Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


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ESTABLISHED 1895





Communist push allied troops
back in new offensive

WAR:



Allies Withdraw
All Along Front

UNITED NATIONS infantry, thrown into the
breach in the central'front of Korea tonight
at the point where the Seoul-Chunchon highway
was cut, were reported to be fighting the Commu-
nists to a standstill. They were said to have retaken
some ground against vastly superior numbers,
To the east in the Hwachon reservoir area, the
Communists also slackened their pressure.
. Some Communist elements were





4 reported to be moving northward
e earch away from the battleline,

There were first reports since
the start of the offensive, of de.
e creasing Communist pressure,
we ti n brightening somewhat the general
picture of wholesale Allied with-
drawal in which U.N. troops
PORTSMOUTH, England, were forced to abandon sont

Divers. groped ala, . equipment including artillery.
@enths be pal aiid Communists so far have re-
Sepa ot a, Hae Channel| rained trum, rowing’ srnout
submarine Affray, underwater |\"'0 the battle, though earlier
tomb of her 75-man crew ee eine oer ae self pro ted
Aircratt and ships equipped anks ey go 1S Cc as se -prepe eK
with detection Bevices han nie or ee a ae
several underwater ‘“contacts”|River sector. Earlier massed
with unidentified objects. Divers |Chinese troops accelerating day
were investigating each one. and night assaults, had made gains
The Affray faileq to surface | *! along the United Nations front

after a practice night-dive eight in Korea





days ‘ago. _ They exploited a break-through
All hope for her crew was}?! the centre and tonight poured
abandoned two days later. through the gap to swarm south of
Choppy seas in the Channel| the 38th parallel. Inje, bastion on
have held back divers, Better | the eastern end of the Allied line
weather yesterday anq_ today ane Yoncheon, in the centre, also

howev “enable is go | fel
ao enabled them to go eli ndaee th -tiaites tonight,
The search for the Affray will |after a lightning secret flight to
Zo on indefinitely. Experts are|the front, Lieutenant - General
sure she will eventually be | Matthew B. Ridgway, new Allied
found.—Reuter. ; Supreme Commander, declared:
“This is a major effort by our

Communist enemy to drive United
Nations forces from Korea or to
destroy them, regardless of the

More Join Strike

MADRID, April 24 further destruction, of his own

More factory workers joined troops
the strike against the high cost “The attack is the heaviest
of living in Spain’s northern in-| Communist offensive effort yet
dustrial town Bilbao today. This|,,ge in the Korean war. It has
was in spite of the Government}, 9+ yet attained its maximum
ultimatum yesterday to strike 5 | ctrength, This battle may prov?





there and in the big coastal town

decisive,”



of San Sebastian, to return to One United Nations unit sur-
work today or be dismissed. _ |rounded south of Chorwon—above
—Reute| communist held .-Yonehon’ —
smashed through to regain the

Ay Xe .e4-. | Allied lines intact.
Call Protést Strike Communist aireraft came into
the battle for the first time since

IME. / “il 24. the battle 1 1

The Sopris, the new offensive started, One
Confederation of Italian ial our Communist M.1.G. was 1% gow
_ rece oe 1 iy og fights between 24 Sabre
called for a two hour strike by |!" do = tena 20 M.I.G.’s over

jets and

State employees today ir North-west

against the Government's
to grant wage increases
The strike will affect the region
of Piedmont in the northwest of
Emilia in Central Italy and
Calabria in the south —Reuter.

protest

fiat Korea —Reuter,
refusa



Britain Gets Reply

CAIRO, April 24,
Egypt reply to British
proposals about the revision of the
1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty was
handed to the British Ambassador

Reach Agreement



{
TOKYO, April 24.

EMIGRATION:

REDS BREAK T



Soskice Is
New A.G.

LONDON, April 24

Appointment of Sir Frank
Soskice as Attorney General and
A. L, Ungoe Thomas as Solicitor
General were officially annnounced
here tonight. The official an.
nouncement of John Freeman’:
resignation as Parliamentary Sec-
retary to the Ministry of Supply
was also made tonight.

Ungoe Thomas, Member of
Parliament for north-east Leices
ter, has been knighted by King
George the Sixth, the announce-
ment said. Alfred Robens, new
Minister of Labour, has been
appointed a Member of the Privy
Council.—Reuter,



Purge Must Go On

PRAGUE, April 24.

TOKYO, April 24, {here today. Usually — reliable] poe purge of the Czech-Com-

Japanese Prime Minister|sources said it stated British pro- munist Party which has shed

Shigeru Yoshida said today he|posals were unsatisfactory and) 175,000 members in the past six

had reached a provisional : e-' made counter proposals. months must go pr “without

ment with John Foster Dulles,, Egypt wants the 20-year—Pact mercy,” Rudolf Slansky its Gen-

United States Special Envoy, on] modified.—Reuter. eral Secretary, said in a speech
the stationing of United States ’ é



troops in Japan after the signature}

o pac reaty —Reute | r
f the peace treat uter | Wave Of Terror
“Ike” In Italy ROME, April 24.

Exiled Albanian leaders here, re-
ITALY, port of having heard of a wave of



April 24





General Dwight D. Eisenhower,| terror in Albania, Forty people,
Supreme Commander of the Alliea| are said to have been executed
Forces in Europe, arrived here to-|and between 700 and 1,500 ar-
day to inspect Italian defences on} rested,
the fringe of the Iron Curtain | The chief executive of the

—Reuter. | oxiled national front said to-day

that the peoples courts empowered
PRINCESS IN LONDON to order immediate executions,
LONDON, April 24 | have been set up all over the coun-



Princess Elizabeth arrived at}try since a bomb exploded in the
London airport this afternoon) Soviet legation in Tirana on Febru.

from her two weeks

Italy. —Reuter

Europe Must Come
Before Asia

WASHINGTON, April 24

DEMOCRATIC SENATOR Brien McMahon, Chairman

of the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee, said to-

day that if Russia obtained control of Western Europe,

she could produce more atom bombs than the United

States. For this reason, he said in a speech prepared for

Senate delivery, Europe must take priority over Asia in
American security.

here - east He coupled an attack on General

oy Mac Arthur’s “expand the Korean
Smuggler Shot |

war” proposals with a statement
CHIGASO,

holiday in} ary 19,

—Reuter.



that the United States was not yet

April 24. prepared for a full scale war ex-

Crowds demonstrated outside| cept in the field of atomic weapons
the Italian frontier outpost near}
here after guards on the Italian} “Russia and Western Europe, if
side had shot dead 25-year-old| ever merged together, under Com-
Fermo Barni, father of twoj munist rule, could in time produce
children, while he was attempting|more atom bombs, more long
to smuggle 300 packets of cigar- |r: ange bombers, and more arma-

ettes into ItalyReuter. ment of all kinds than the United



States,” he declared,
“Lose Europe and you lose the
RESIGNATION ASKED | 2s race.”
BRUSSELS, April 24 | He said the United States could
During a heated debate in the| ®t ignore these four fundamental



Belgian Chamber of Deputie to-| Strategic facts: That America was
day, forme: Cabine Ministe not yet ready for total war, that;
Adolphe Glabbeke ealking for { Europe rated “miles ahead of|
the Liberal Oppos asked the Asia in capacity to produce arma-!



Pholien Governme s; that the Allies of the Ur ited |







He d that it 1 opposed spreading the!
abroad n war; an at Russia could}
“grave errors ar el p atom bombs on American}

*s to-morrow —Reuter.

published here to-day.
In a speech made last week-end



|

to the Party’s Executive Commit- |

tee. he said the Party had in the
past been far too lenient towards
wavering members who joined for
opportunist reasons.—Reuter,

Objectors Out

LISBON, April 24.

The National Assembly to-day
made it impossible for anyone who
disapproves of the present regime
to stand as President. The Presi
dency is now vacant through the
death of Marshal Carmona last
week.—Reuter,





Workers Stay
On The Jot

BUENOS AIRES, April 24.

Under the auspices of the State-
controlled C.G.T workers if
three small factories here today
were staying at their work benches
until they dropped from exhaus-
tion. With only 15 minutes off
every four hours, it was hoped to
set “world production records”
and spur on the rest of the country
to work harder.—Reuter.

—

U.S. Communism

WASHINGTON, April 24
Benjamin Gitlow, one of the
founders of the Communist Party



in the United States, told the
Subversive Activities Control
Board that he knew of no in-
stance of an American Commu-
nist disobeying a directive from
Moscow.

He added that international)

€ommunism with headquarters in
Soviet Russic. put up $35,000 to
launch the Daily Worker as the

official Communist
the United States in

newspaper in
1924.
—Reutes: <

WEDNESDAY, «APRIL 25, 1951



a
Four thousand workers: will be
sent for jobs in Unite ‘states




HOUSE NEW MEM@ER

RECEIVE

ABOVE is a scene from the House of Assembly when the new mem-
ber Mr. J, A. HAYNES took his seat yesterday. Mr. Haynes is seated
at the extreme left of the picture,





|





Meat In The

CLOSE RANKS OR) Commons

SUFFER.DEFEAT
Ede Warns Labour

LONDON, April 24.

James Chuter Ede, Home Secretary, warned the Parlia-
mentary Labour Party today that defeat ct the next elec-
tion was certain if Labour did not close its ranks after the
resignation of Cabinet Minister Aneurin Bevan.

Bevan, who walked out of the Cabinet over Britain’s re-
armament budget, and Harold Wilson, Board of Trade Presi-
dent, who resigned with him, attended a specially sum-

moned meeting. Though bitterly disappointed at
the cold reception of his re-

signation speech received frorn
the Labour Party in Parliament
yesterday, Bevan stuck to his
theme that the arms drive meant
unemployment and lower living
standards.

Jonn Freeman, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary to the Minister
of Supply (Junior Government
Post) gave notice of his intention



Hayties
ny y
lakes Seat
MR. J. A, HAYNES, jun—

ior representative for the
parish of St. Andrew, took,



his seat in the House of
Assembly yesterday evening to resign
amid cheers from the Oppo- But the victory according t
sition. Labour members at the meeting,
He was. éscorted to the went to Hugh Gaitskell, Chaneel-
Chamber by Mr. L, E. RB. lor of the Exchequer. He made
Gill, senior representative what they described as a magnifi-
of the parish of St, Andrew. ent address defending his budget
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, egg and rebutting Bevan’s charges
y eras) _ of Pore. oo that rearmament plans would lead
ee a te ‘City a to unemployment and lower liv-

ing standards,

Harold Wilson gave the
mons today the reasons why he
esignéd his Cabinet post as
President of the Board of Trade.

In his speech Wilson sald
the £4,700,000,000 Arms
gramme was not possible
was pot getting her
the world’s

Americans
choose

also in his seat yesterday
He had been absent through
illness for several weeks.

All other members o the
House were present yester
day with the exception of
Mr. E. K. Walcott, senior
member for St, James, who
is still on the sick list

Com -

Pro-
Britain
fair share of
raw materials.

would have to
between the Defence pro-

grammes of their partners on the

{one hand and their own stockpiliny
and level their civilian consump-
jon on the other,

Wilson pledged however that
though he had'left the Cabinet he
would do everything in his power
to support the Labour Party and
Government in the difficult times
that lay ahead,

Unlike Bevan, Wilson was ap-
plauded by the Labour members



Curfew For
Children
In Moscow

MOSCOW, April 24
A curfew for children under 16
unaccompanied by adults has been

imposed by the Moscow Ccit¥ | of the Parliament at the end of his
officials. speech.

In a decree published today Alfred Robens has been ap-
children ate not allowed on the} pointed Minister of Labour and

Sir Hartley Shawcrogs, President
of the Board of Trade in succes-

streets during school for
after 10 in the evening (11 in the

a year



summer) and not allowed to sion to Bevan and Wilson, it was
tend cinemas and concerts which | Cfficially announced today

end after nine p.m. (10 in the ee ira | eaten
summer).

The sale of alcoholic liquor wei AMERICAS WILL DI WILL DEFEND
tobacco to minors is punishable by NEW YORK, April 24.
about £9 and parents may be Dr, Joao Neves De Fontoura,
fined about £18 if their children Brazilian Minister for Foreign

hooligan act Affairs said in a speech here that

commit rewdy or

the 21 Ameriean republics would

Publishing new laws today, th€} live up to the obligations of the
Newspaper Moscovisfi Komsoolets common defence of the Western
said school authorities and Polic@ | Hemisphere agreed to under the
have been ordered to enforce then treaty of Rio De Janeiro

—Reuter —Keuter,

“Bomb China” Is Dangerous Policy



WASHINGTON ril 24
Democrat leaders i Senate
to-day struck out at General
Douglas Mac Arthur’

“pomb
China” policy as a_ disas :
eour: kely to bring at
to the United State




war









world bridgeable gulf” had stretched be-
Senator Herbert Lehman, fo tween the General's views on

er democrat Governor of military and politiacl strategy and
York, assaulted the dismissed those of the Government Chiefs-

* Eastern commander’s view of-Staff and the Commander-in

Chief President Truman.

—Reuter

“extrerr
He to



and dangerous.”
the Senate



LONDON, April 24
Food Minister Maurice Webb
said. teday he thought Britair

should feel happy about the new
Anglb-Argentine Meat and Trade
Agreement as a whole

But he agreed with the Labour
member in the House of Common

who said Britain might have
a better bargain, but for the Or
position’s “clamour during nego

tiations to buy as much
quickly as possible
the price’.

After the Minister
summary of the

meat a
regardless o

had given a
agreement, a

Conservative drew a roar of Op
position cheers by complainin
that the price seemed to be gti
per ton more than that which
Webb refused in December,

—Reute-

Meat Talks

MONTEVIDEO, April 24
Anglo-Uruguayan meat nego
tiations opened here to-day unde:
the



Ambassado1 Douglas Howard

John Edwards who led the British

Meat Mission in Argentina ar-
rived here to-day and exchanged
views with Howard before the
talks began,

—Reuter



Prinee Gets A Horse

BUENOS AIRES, April 24
Prince Bernhard of the
lands returned to
today after

Buenos Aire
visiting Chile and the
Argentine southern territories
This afternoor President
presented Bernhard with an At

Attlee Government in shaky
position: new appointments made

OUGH U.

Presidency of Stock-Breeding
Minister Luis Brause and British

Nether-

Peron



PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Ninety-eight perish in
Japanese train fire

INES

7 AMERICA

On Emigration Scheme

ROM two to four thousand Barbadian workers
| will go to the United States in Junem
| A Resolution for $440,000 was passed in the House
, of Assembly yesterday to finance the scheme, One-
| third of the return passage money will have to be
| paid by the workers.

The Addendum to the Resolution stated that the

FIRE:





Government had been informed that there was

work available in the United States for the amount
of workers mentioned.

It was added The initial ex
penses payable by the Govern e
ment of Barbados in respect of 9$ K lle ah
ach labourer amounts to $134.00 1 C 1
Provided worker completes 12
veeks under contract, $86 of this e e
j amount will be reimbursed te rain re
The amount recov

| Governme nt



erable is proportionate to the bt
| period wieulaad Present indica YOKOHAMA, April 24
tens are that the majority of Dying passengers clawed vainly
| workers will be fully employed] 3! the door of a blazing electric
| for between 10 and 12 weeks.” train in which 98 people perished
' here today seven of them being
| Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved the] U.S. soldiers, Eight children were
| passing of the Resolution and said} “Mons the dead ’
that he would endeavour to put all Of more than 200 injured, 39
the facts before honourable mem-| Vere taken to hospital, some of
\ care This Resolution, together hem are not expected to recover
| with $100,000 voted in the esti neonfirmed reports said the six
mates, he said, would make a pro- coach train on the State run
vision of half a million dollars Tokyo- Yokohama line was about
towards emigration © pull into a Yokohama terminal
Mr, Adams then referred to the when apeate from an overhead
Addendum of the Resolution and | °°"! cable set the roof on’ fire
said that there was no guarantee Panic stricken passengers

the workers would be employed fought to force doors which would

for longer than 10 or 12 weeks. He| “0 Cpen because flames had cut
personally felt, however, that with Mf the power needed to operate
the present situation in Korea and| ‘hem. Some smashed windows
elsewhere, these men would be and scrambled out only to fall to
further needed their death on the street more
He wished the House to know than a yore below the narrow
the full financial implication of Ute Sten for 80 minutéa
Vis aoheme before it was controlled by fire
The Government had had a men Reuter

telegram over the week-end from
the States, asking to give an im-
mediate answer as to whether they

‘ould send the number of workers

WAR EQUIPMENT







already mentioned, for 10 to 12

weeks and from the month of 0

June “The great advantage,” | TJ ELS 7 OEUROPE

said Mr. Adams, “is that the rate 8 7 - eS

of pay is higher than in the past Bs NEW YORK, April 24.

75 cents per hour, Before it was The French aircraft carrier

45 cents though in some cases{ Dixmude is in port here today

more was paid,” loading hundreds of tons. of

| The Resolution was such an} fighting equipment for the de-

urgent matter that the Govern-| fence of Western Europe i

ment had requested the Other Equipment ranging el 90)

Place to remain in session in the| PeUnd — cartons of smal a! Some

hope that it would be passed that ammunition to 45-ton General

afternoon in the House. He there-| Sherman tanks was destined ae
France Britain Belgium, the

fore hoped honourable members , ’ . \

would deal with it accordingly Netherlands, Denmark, Norway

In the original seheme for tem- and Italy Reuter,

porary work in the States, the as

American Government paid = all {

costs of transportation, Since, Tell the ADVOCATE










1948, however, the workers had}
had to repay the cost of their pas
sages from Barbados to the place
of employment. In short, when
emigration first started the Ameri-

the NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night



@ On PageS

NW hew oily she bey wil! lo
Y

a

gentine bred horse,
~—~Reute,
In fasiets in 9 That indefinable gift,
J ces which guides people uf tasic
QUEBEC, April 24 ‘ 4 inctivea
Peach sae aan Otevalie and leads one instinctively
who arrived here today said the ; to select perfection, will
United States did him “immense . .
injustice” in denying him entry ensure the choice of
because he signed the Stockholm

Peace Pledge.

—Reutes. |

Cholera In India

CALCUTTA, April 24

Cholera has broken out in epi-
demic form in this city of two and
The disease claimed

a half million,
80 lives last
before

week and 61 the week

—RKeuter.



Workers Return






















Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.



ABADAN, April 24

Abadan oil refinery crippled by
a strike for eleven days had 17,000!
of its 28,000 workers back at worl "7
to-day. The gained strength i ea
here that the back of the strike i ei
was definitely broken,—Reuter i 1 tins of SO

SL-06
PETAIN NO WORSE SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

i , BY

The official bulletin might q . ; im y r i 95
aioe salon ES BENSON 1./ HEDGES
Philippe Petair itionar 9 dd WA 4 and | y Wms ;
He took a nourishmen LTD F
today Madame Pet bi gh t OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
a birthday cake ‘ 9
white and blue candle t Ff
net recognise |} wife nitty pithy Nc hice igen Sg

ake Reuter



PAGE Two /



R. AND MRS. J. H. PEA-

CCCK gave a Cotktail Party
at their home in Maxwells last
night in honour of Col. R. W. R.
Oliver. Col. Oliver is the new
General Manager of Barbados
Rediffusion Service Ltd,, and suc-
eessor to Mr. J. H. Pe&cock who
will not~be returning #to Barba-
dos after his long leave in June
this year.

Col, Oliver has haq consider-
able Rediffusion experience in
England where he Was Manager
of the Nottingham branch of some
37,000 subscribers. He has also
travelled extensively and has seen
the Overseas Division of Redif-
fusion operating in Hong Kong,
Singapore, Kuala Lumpur, Ceylon,
Malta, Trinidad, Jamiaica, and
Rermuday

Beforee=joining the Overseas
Division of Rediffusion, Col.
Oliver wag in the Regular Army
for many. years serving on the
N.W. Frontier of India before the
war. He saw a great deal of
action in Europe and North
Africa in the last war; and, after
the war, was appointed Director
of Publi Relations to Lord Louis
Mountbatten Supreme Com-
mander ineS.E, Asia,

Among” the guests invited to the
party last night were Mr, R, N. Turer
the Colonic! Secretary, and Mrs. Turn-



er, Hon, “and Mrs, ‘Wilkinson, Hon,
and Mrs. H, A, Cuke, Mr, and, Mrs
A. S. Bryden, Mr. and Mrs. C. A
L Gale, Mr. A. V. Wyren, U.S, Vice
Consul, afd Mrs. Nyren, Mr. and Mrs.

S. Burrowes, Mr, and Mrs, Ver-

s
RB. Francis, Mr. and

E
non Smith, Mr

Mrs. W. aite, Mr. and Mrs. T. G.
aS ane and Mrs, David Young,
Mr. and Mrs..@ Ff Sharpe, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman ‘Wood, Mr. and Mrs, Don
Clairmonte, Mf. ond Mrs, M. I. Clarke,
Mr. and Mrs. Winston Goddard, Miss
IL. E. Bascom, Mr G. Lomer, Mrs.
Ceciley Warren, Mr and Mrs. G. Kerr

and Mr. K. T. Murray,

Comings and Goings

AT AND BETTY KING,
daughters of Mr_ and Mrs.
Victor King, are on their way to
England» by the Colombie for
three moriths’ holiday Mrs.
Bill Gracg -has her brother-in-
law and sster Dr. and Mrs, D.
J. O’Reg@i’and their daughter
Sheila coming in by the Lady
Rodney on a two weeks’ stay ..-
Grenada

Mr. Robert Proudfoot,
merchant, his wife and four
daughters have returned to
Grenada after a holiday in
Barbados.

Assistant Warden

RRIVING over the week-end

from,,Tobago is Mr Andre de
Gannes, Assistant Warden of
Tobago. “Here for two weeks’

vacation, he is staying at Aquatic
Gardens,,.Guest House. Mr. de
Gannes came in on Sunday by
the Colombie via Trinidad.

Arriving Today
UE TO ARRIVE here this
afternoon are Mr, and Mrs.
Terry O'Donnell. Mr, O’Donnell
is of the O'Donnell Travel Service
in Red Bank, New Jersey. They
are on a five-day visit, staying at
the Marine Hotel.





a

Carib C

ADVENTURES



Mrs. OGDEN REID to-day

Tribune’s Boss

NE of America’s most
influential women was in
London last week. Mrs. Helen
Rogers Reid, president of that

great and powerful newspaper the
New York Herald Tribune.

Mrs, Reid is small, fragile
looking, grey-haired, and 68, She
speaks her mind slowly and care
fully. But let there be no mistake
about it. At the Herald Tribune
she is the boss. Mrs. Reid works
long hours at her desk, She runs
the paper’s policy in all depart-
ments, Her gentle manner concea!s
remarkable energy and initiative.

Until the death of her husband,
Ogden Reid, in 1947, she was the
vice-president. She inherited his
control of the paper and succeeded
him as president. Under her
guidance the Herald Tribune has
increased in influence and prestige.
It has a circulation of 350,000
daily, rising to 650,000 on Sundays.

This was Mrs. Reid's first visit
to London for nearly five years
She was happy to be in Britain
again to renew contact with
politicians and others,

This week she is in Paris, where

the European edition of her
aper is printed,

a —LES.
Enroute to England
M* AND MRS. “BOB”

GREENE expect to leave
Trinidad today en route for
England. They flew down to

Trinidad on Sunday.
is International Aeradio Ltd's ,

new assignment. Mrs.
is the former Janice Rose, daugh-
ter of Mr, Harold Rose and the
late Mrs. Rose,

OF





oe
-~

N the ‘present conditions of

nufrition intake (i.e, body
fuel),=all the oldest jokes about
tough=meat were bound to come
true boner or later.

I wasrtherefore, not surprised,
but merely entranced, to see the
headline. “Food Shops Doing
Boot Repairs” and to read that
“footwear associations” are
attacking these shops, and de
manding that “Stores retailing
both footwear and _ foodstuffs
should maintain separate depart
ments, in the interests of public
health” (my own dear little
italics). I hope “foodstuff asso—
ciations” will answer back. You
may be sure that if a careless
attendant sells an old pair of
boots as food, somewhere there
is an equally careless attendant
selling old food as footwear. And
a toe-cap in your omelette is no
worse than a lump of gristle in
the sole of your shoe,

The Intruder

FRACAS broke out yester

day. The moment Fumbling
had adjusted the brimless bowler,
an unauthorised person, carrying
a megaphone, asked to examine
the ventilation holes in the crown.
Fumbling’s manager, Ted Bla-
grove, objected, but was over-
ruled by the starter, Mr. Ronald
Huppett. Fumbling then com-
plained that if he was looked at
through the holes, it would un-
nerve him, and the man with the
megaphone ffipped the hat and
laughed sardonicdlly. He was
cautioned by referee Marcus
Langton, who said that the ven-
tilation holes could be examined
more easily. while Fumbling was
recumbent, After further argu-
ment Fumbling lay down. “Pah!”
said the mfin with the megaphone.

NIGHTDRESSES
LADIES VESTS

PANTIES

DIAL 4606

COTTON VESTS



- BY THE WAY...

“They are only air~—holes.”
he went away eating.

Cocklecarrot in the Chair

FULL inquiry is to be made

into the recent action of the

Dorset Coast Erosion Committee
in interfering with Mr. Vincent

And

Fumbling’s attempts to sleep in a
brimless bowler The chairman
of the commission is Mr. Justice
Cocklecarrot, and he will be sup
ported by Mrs. Wretch, Canon
Sparklegrass, Miss Juliette Quay—

ling, Sir Archer (‘Zipp’) Fastner,
and a crowd of turnip—mumblers
and pushmuzzles of high and low
degree. The terms of reference
are too simply devastating to be
mentioned in any decent news
paper, and the meetings will be
held in the Bollinger Memorial
Hall at Kings Knucklefurther,
Warwickshire, A five = piece
women's orchestra will play
quietly but scrapily during the



Bill Badger is so keen to see the
frisky hare that the three pals rurn

and walk in the direction from
which Rupert has come. ‘‘! don’t
think we need go very far,"’ says

the little bear. “I’ve heard my
Daddy say that hares run round in
circles, so it may turn up at any

$3.91, $4.16, $4.10
$147 & $1.69

YOUR SHOE STORES

Mr. Greene

Rupert and the Ice-flower-— 11

$1.09, $131 & $1.55
CHILD'S COTTON VESTS 62c, 65c., 70c., 79c. & 85c.qy

99¢, $1.03, $1.07, $1.13, $1.14, $1.16, $132,$153 mm
CHILD'S PANTIES 50c., 59c, 68c. 71c., 77c., 97c.

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Coast Round-Up

HE COLONY CLUB,
James, unlike the
Winds Club, St. Peter, is re-
maining open for the summer
months, They have several Vene-
zuelan and American bookings
on their callendar. ‘Bro’ Hamil-
ton, the Four Winds’ Manager.
has left Barbados for Venezuela.

St.
Four

Mrs. H. is remaining here pro-
tem at ‘Jubilee’ which is closed
by Four Winds . , . Several of

the homes along the coast have
been closed and their owners
left for their summer homes in the
U.S. or the U.K. . . Lord and
Lady Normanby are still at
Porters House , , . they are leav-
ing for the U.K, at the end of the
week via Trinidad and New York,
... Mr. and Mrs, Ronald Tree have
left their home at “Heron Bay”;
Tl understand that they are at
present in New York ... Mr. and
Mrs. Colles Coe will shortly be
going northbound . . Mr. Coe
has been elected Commodore of
his yacht club.

Arts Officer’s Trip

HIEF REASON for John

4 Harrison's visit to Jamaica
was to see after the U.N.E.S.C.O.
exhibition . He left Jamaica
April lst to spend one week in
Haiti. He then went to Antigua
and St. Kitts before returning to
Barbados over the week-end by
B.W.I.A. Mr. Harrison is
British Council’s Arts Officer in
the Caribbean,

Gave Million Dollars

GAIN Mr. John Wilson
McConnell, publisher of The

Montreal Star and The Montreal
Standard,

of our time. He has given a millio:
dollars

Montreal Neurological Institute “Week: 9 ip m_ Statement of Account;

Air 1. 7 915 p m. Peter Cooper; 9 30 p m. Seri-

The institute is part of McGill ous Argument; 10 p.m The News; 10.10

University. gr Pe Matto 15 Ren Just

” ‘ancy; . pm eek Talk; 11
Furthermore, he has gone pm _ From the Third Programme.

among his friends and collected
an additional million dollars for 10

the same fund.

air man of 73, who puts in a full
day at his Montreal office.

The Montreal Neurological In-
stitute is the greatest brain centre
in America. It. will now be ex-
panded from 50 beds to 157, The
institute will attract

nal foundation 18 years ago.

For years McConnell has been
piling up his gifts to McGill, and
he has led national committees to
raise enormous amounts for its

welfare,

His generosity has reached us
ago
Area Engineer in the Caribbean. he gave $1,000,000 (£250,000 at the
He is en route to England for a prevailing exchange rate) to pro-
Greene vide Spitfires for the defence ct

fur as Britain, Eleven years

Britain, The | aircraft became
known as. the McConnell
Squadron.

PIPA...

Copyright P 18. Vox Otes int Amsterdam



By BEACHCOMBER

intervals. Buffet by the Owles-
wick Ladies’ Cultural Circle.
Centenarian Prawn
Attacks Surveyor
HE vets who were recently
puzzled by a whistling horse
naturally at first suspected Sibi-
lonitis or Pulvermacher's Disease
of the sub-glottis., Other explan
ations are that the horse had
swallowed a_ whistle; that it
whistled, as a butcher's boy does,
from sheer “want of thought,”
in Byron’s phrase; that the east
wind had got into its throat;
that it was trying to breathe like
an alderman, But all these
theories are upset by the claim of
a collector of folk-songs, who took
down what the horse whistled,
and discovered that the melody
was based on the chibby—dance
melody of the clerks at Tatter-
salls.



TF



Bay

time.””

nothing happens, and the weather
seems to get colder. Algy has fallen

But, though they wait,

behind, and suddenly the others
hear hun call, “1 wonder what he
wants,”” says Bill, ‘* D'you think
he's seen the hare? Let's go to

him,” ey
a
& $4.95

DIAL 4220

the --

has shown himself one 7-45 p.m.—11.00 p.m.
of the outstanding philanthropists

brain
specialists from all over the world,

McConnell is senior governor of
the institute, He contributed with
his usual munificence to the origi-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Here and ‘there
OB ELLIS, one of Cable and
Wireless’ engineers stationed

here, who had been in Grenada

on a short transfer doing some
installation work, returned to
Barbados on Monday... arriving

by the same plane were Mr.
Robert Bacchus and his young
son Mark. Mr. Bacchus is a
marine engineer turned planter
Mere on a_ short holiday, he is
staying with the Powells at
“Manzanilla”, Porters, St. James
.... Rev. Fred Layne, St.
Andrew’s parish priest in Grenada
also came in by the same plane.
He plans to be here three days
Mr. Ramon Portillo arrived
from Venezuela on Monday on a
visit to his wife and children.

Talking Point
People not only like you {o.
what you are, but also for what
your individual attitude to them.
—Hugh Walpole.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,
6.30 am.—12.15 pom...........



1951
_



6.30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7 am
The News; 7.10 am. News Analysis; 7.15
am From the Editorials; 7.25 am
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m, Gallipoli;
45 a.m, Jazz Music; 8.15 a.m. The Billy
Cotton Band Show; 8.45 am. You and
The News; 9 am. The News; 9.10 a m
Home News from Britain; 9 15 a.m. Close
Down; 11,15 am. Programme Parade;
11.25 am. Listeners Choice; 11 45 a.m
Statement of Account; 12.00 Noon The
News; 12.10 pm. News Analysis;

pm. Ci wn.
Lis ie pm,





i5 pm. Ken Mackintosh; 5 pm



4

Composer of the Week; 5 15 p m. Light
5 45 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous;

Music;
6 pm _ Voice of the Violin; 615 pm
From the Third Programme; 6.35 p m
Interlude; 6 45 p m. Programme
6.00 pom—7.15 pum. . 6.6.6.



7 pm. The News;
Analysis; 715 p.m.
Indies.

745 p.m. Gallipoli; 8 pm

CBC PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951

icle.
17.%6 Mes. 25.51 M.

CROSSWORD





Across
1. Misfortune but not quite all

morning in the city. (8

sh PERE bane win t
n't rinse w this, (5)
11, You'd Be diligently applied %
12, Where you will Gnd puss with @
15 Otten oh ted with
< en associated with needie,

i, Permitted in tennis, ay me’
From noun to verb. (4)

21, feaa of a com
Peete Fes snecag
5 ing a theo!
the sale. (6) > seers

24. Do you find them o
tea room ? (8) 2 the draw




Down
1, Pass rouna. (9)
2. Here tilting occurred,

3. Easterners. (8) (SF

4 Chew with the muutn ciused. (5)
5 From train to omnibus. (4)

6 It may get collared. (3)

7. In bed it’s out of reach. (4)

8. Sounds as though a relative

adores counter-poisons. (9)

Â¥. Indeed the Dean is upset. (4)
13. Men upaTs start {t at meal-

14 Qrisketers May stab backs with
(16 A rude diiference, (4)

18. Arla. (4)
19 Apartment. (4)

}, Solution of vestercay’s Duzzle.—Across:



2, Monsoon; 8. Upset; 10 Rani: 11 Cite:
12. Oran, 14 eep; 15. Young, 17
eddy; 2 Tutor: 20° Rune, % 3
‘Down: » Until: 27. Stew; Yh See 25
\Down Down: 1, S and 24
Across, Ostentation 7,6
Oar: 7 Dingo; 9. Ri 5



Pie: bo ood: 1
NT 16, Burn: 18 oe .,
Dawe: ea Sua Drill: 21, Unto: 22

24. Tie’ 25 Few



@R Across Ont-at-Elbow:



—"

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

STOP THAT LEAK
IN YOUR ROOF

We offer
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES |
ROLL ROOFING —
ROLL ROOFING —

PITCH PINE
DOUGLAS FIR

THE HARBADOS
COTTON

LUMBER DEPARTMENT










12.15
9.76 M.

Parade.
. 25.58 M

710 p.m News
Calling the West

25.53 M 31.32 M

Radio
i Newsreel; 6.15 p m. Books to Read; 8.30
(about £338,000) to the p.m. The Arts; 8.45 p.m, Composer of the

00 p.m,.--10,15 pm. News and Com-
: mentary.
Mr, McConnell is a tall, debon- 10.15 p.m.—10.30 pm. Canadian Chron-











Si “gum icr ne cinta emma
NEWS SURE’ TO PLEASE
The recent arrival of a LARGE

Shipment of BOOKS at the

SP.CK. BOOK DEPARTMENT

1ST FLOOR
F. HARRISUN & CO

a few of the Title

Cc. LID.

Below

RELIGIOUS
PEAKES COMMENTARY
THE GOSPEL

are to be found in our various section

ON THE HOLY BIBLE

IN SLOW MOTION BY RONALD KNOX

FAITH AND PRACTICE by Marcus Donovan

READINGS IN ST. JOHN'S GOSPELS by William Temple
and two Religious Stories by two well known writers

GOD SO LOVED THE WORLD»: by Elizabeth Goudge

and THE BIG FISHERMAN by Lioyd C. Douglas

. EDUCATIONAL BOOKS AND SOHOOL STATIONERY
STEP BY STEP, Parts 1 & 2
THE. SCHOOL PRIMER, Parts 1 & 2
PRACTICAL SPANISH GRAMMAR by Hills and Forde
ELEMENTARY FRENCH COMPOSITION by Ritchié and Moore
lst FRENCH COURSE by Pitchie and Moore
2nd FRENCH COURSE by Ritchie and Moore
JULIUS CAESAR by William Shakespeare
THE RIVALS by Sheridan *
EXERCISE BOOKS, COPY BOOKS, NOTE, BOOKS, DRAWING
BOOKS, CASH BOOKS, LEDGERS & JOURNALS.
NOVELS, CRIME & MYSTERY, and BOOKS ON TRAVEL Etc.
BELLS ON THEIR TOES by Frank B. Gilbreth and Ernestine
Gilberth Carey.
THEY CAME TO BAGDAD by Agatha Christie
THE THIRD MAN by Graham Green (now Showing at the local
Theatres)
FRANCIS ty Catherine Hubbell and
THE TRAVELLERS TREE by Patrick Leigh
THE CHILDREN'S FAVOURITES
The most outstanding selection of Children’s Books, suitable for
Boys and Girls of all ages.
THESE HEADLINES MEAN “GOOD BOOKS” x
NEW BOOKS AT REASONABLE PRICES



Fermor

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining yours requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS —AIll Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

—

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael



DIAL 4528
96565669095 08S 9 STOOD TOGOGD DIO SSS SSSGSE SLOPED
nese ans EEA ASAE EEA EA EES



AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

GEORGE RAFT — WILLIAM BENDIX
MARILYN MAXWELL

“RACE STREET”

An RKO Radio Picture

in







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY & TOMORROW (Only) 445 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO-RADIO’S BIG SUSPENSE-FILLED 2 FEATURE PROGRAM!





Lee Nancy “ R y { h RAST”
TRACY KELLY in BET AYAL rom t ¢
A Fast Moving Thriller
PLUS Robert Barbara 6“ on +98
Peature Mitchum Bel Geddes BLOOD THE MOON
No. 2 Robert PRESTON in

THURS. 1.30 p.m. CISCO KID in





























“FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & PLUS $
RIDING THE CALIFORNIA TRAIL os aUe bie
WONG, in CHINATOWN |] sany NOT... WANTED. ox x THE BOY GIRL TALENT SHOW ¥
. NG ED y , Sally us ee E 5

a Boris KARLOFF An Ida Lupino Production $ ¥e %$
%, ‘,
aoe = = ———— 17> : WITH *
q x a »
PLAZA DIAL GAIET ¥% IVOR HADMON . “Monalisa” >
; ~ BRUCE MANN a. s
OISTIN one (THE GARDEN) St. James 8 FREDDIE SMALL _.. “You Can Do No Wrong” 3
TO-DAY (Only) 5 ana 9.30 p.m, To-day and To-morrow 8.30 p.m. % MISS JOAN BENTHAM la %
100 GNGEL'S ALLEY” and. ba hae % MISS JOAN LICORISH __... “Tennessee Waltz” 3
“BLACK MIDNIGHT RANDOLPH SCOTT and 4 MISS PHYLLIS COLLYMORE “Silver Dollar” %

y y sDowa Pr °°
— ee || ei To AOE z GUEST STARS THE SUPER TALENT WINNERS 3
Shite, only) 58 ans gv: Pett = $ Gerald DAISLEY — Joe (Bop) CLARK x
Herbert Wilcox presents— Friday to Sunday: 8.30 p.m, xt %
fiichael WILDING Matinee Sunday 5 p.m. % PRICES: PIT 20c; HOUSE 36c; BALCONY 48¢; BOXES 60c. x
“LOST BOUNDARIES” x 2
“THE COURTNEYS OF with Beatrice PEARSON % Tickets on Sale Daily—Globe Theatre. %
GURSON. SIEEE* Met _FeREE 2. ; 655556600"
== $6669.59 999 SOOO SOS SOOO PPPS PIEPER. *

re — EE

To-night

visil

ce A TE EN ay

NOW

Plain
Red

CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY UTD.

THE

38 DIAL 4610

if



SOCPCES PPP EP LOPFOPPP PPA APP POST OS

SOSISSSSSSS



SOS:







BEAUTIFUL
BAKELITE

Sp
=
7
o
=
Sp

d%¢ to $1.29







1951

25,



WEDNESDAY, APRII

- We'll soon have thai beiter

wth Gommpolene

ASEPTIC OINTMENT
Children’s accidents quickly re-
spond to the soothing and healing
@ properties of Germolene which
draws out the dirt and stimulates
the growth of new skin over
the damaged area. Keep a tin
handy for family use.

FOR
SPOTS, BRUISES,
RASHES,
ABRASIONS, Etc.





» aemnaiinnnianiaineipnshatant iaeareantmisinissaenantsaat sinensis





EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30...
& Continuing

Republic Pictures presents
«THE 3RD MAN”





5
ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30
M-G.M Double .

Margaret O'BRIEN
George MURPHY
in



Starring “TENTH AVENUE
Joseph COTTON—VALLI ANGEL ”
With AND
Orson WELLS and “EASY TO WED”
Trevor HOWARD Starring



Van JOHNSON
Esther WILLIAMS

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW

4.30 and 8.15
M-G.M Double .

Red SKELTON
Esther WILLIAMS

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO.DAY 4.30 and 8.15
Warner Bros,
Smashing Double
Errol FLYNN in

“SEA HAWK”









in
Ane “BATHING BEAUTY”
«BAD MEN OF AND
MISSOURI ”’ « DANGEROUS
NG?
eetths MILLIONS
with
Dennis MORGAN & Kent TAYLOR
Wayne MORRIS Dorothy DRAKE
ae ie te - - ~ wwvercenall
Xe OOPS OS OSS OSS OO POOP PLOCCPPOEP PPE PP PS PPPP PSPSPS,
8 %
‘GLOBE THEATRE &
x ¥
4 TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. ¥
mJ
“GALS INCORPORATED” %
»
% with %
g LEON ERROL IN AN EIGHT REELER %
% and %
§
x CHARLES BOYER and IRENE DUNNE g
. 8
: “WHEN TO-MORROW COMES” x
——— _ nee
% Opening FRIDAY 5 and 8.30 ¥

From the Studio that-gave you “The NAKED CITY’,

aha ae

McNALLY

SUE ENGLAND * BARBARA or
fond introducing “THE DUKE

Produced and Dicected by MAXWELL — 1
A UNIVERSAL: INTERNATIONAL pict

STEPHE
en dA





7
=
c

.

28d hee

?Fomeeses

FOR ANY
COLOUR
SCHEME

+

2 Cee EES

AT:

CORNER STORE















WEDNESDAY,

APRIL



Labourer’s
Death By

Misadventure

A VERDICT of
misadventure returned by
niné-man jury when the inquest
into the circumstances surround
ing the death of Horace Taylor, a
labourer of Hindsbury Road, St.
Michael, was concluded by a
District “A” Coroner yesterday.

Horace Taylor who was knowi,
as Lynch or “Statue” died on the
spot when he was involved in an
accident with the motor bus
M-1287 on Trafalgar Square on
March 25, while he was riding a
bicycle.

Dr. BE. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary said on the
first day of hearing that death
was due to a fractured skull and
iaemorrhage,

death by

was

Harbour Police constable Gill
said that on March 25 he was on
duty along the wharf when he
saw the deceased riding a bicycie
ata fast rate by the taxi stand in
Trafalgar Square, At the same
ume a motor bus was travelling
toward Broad Street It was
travelling at « moderate speed.
The cyclist collided with the
motor bus and fell to the ground
He was bleeding from his ears
and mouth and was lying feet to
the east and head to the south,
The Police van came and took the
body to the Mortuary.

Cyclist Recognised

He recognised the cyclist as a
man called “Statue.” He took the
bicycle to the Central Investige-
tion Department,

Percy Mason 58-year-old
labourer of Milk Market, St.
Michael, said that on March 25,
about 3.55 p.m., he was sitting
under the lamp post in Trafalgar
Square looking in the direction uf
Chamberlain Bridge. He saw
“Statue” coming up Broad Street
riding a bicycle at a fast rate with
his head down, He rode from the
Public Buildings and came through
the Taxi stand by the Monument

At the same time there was an
oncoming motor bus going froin

the Upper Bridge to Broad Strect.

The cyclist rode the bicycle
right up to the front right side of
the motor bus and fell off the
bicycle and the back wheel of the
bus passed over the bicycle
Reuben Best a_ lighterman of
Chapman Lane, St. Michael, said
that on March 25 about 3.55 p.m
he was sitting at the corner of the
Chamberlain Bridge on a bench.

He saw a Deacon’s Road bus
come down through Trafalgar
Square while another bus cams

down behind it After the bus
M-1287 passed him he saw a man
riding a push bieycle from the
Public Buildings side. He rode
the bicycle below the lamp post
in Trafalgar Square with his head
down over the handle bars and
shortly after he collided with the
motor bus M-1287. He went to
the man and raised his hands and
saw that he was dead.

Bleeding From Ears

Blood was coming from his
ears. Chester Stoute, driver ot
the National bus M-1287 told the
court that on March 25 he was
driving the bus. He left the
Probyn Street bus stand to go to
Paynes Bay. While going along
Trafalgar Square in the direction
of Broad Street—the bus travel-
ling about ten miles per hour—he
suddenly saw a cyclist who rush-
ed to the bus and in the mean-
time he applied his brakes and

pulled away to the left side of
the road, but the cyclist had
already struck the right side of

the motor bus, the part near the
bonnet, The man then fell off his
bieyele.

The brakes of the bus
tested and found to be in
order. Police Constable 445
Lionel Austin, attached to the
Traffic Branch at the Central
Station said that on March 25 in
consequence of a report, he went
to Trafalgar Square where an

were
good

ST

SUPRE

25,

1951

IISHING BOAT
SINKS
ISHING BOAT “EURETTA”
capsized and sank at about

oclock yesterday morning
on its way to the fishing

7.30
while
banks

Clyde Doughty, the skipper, and
the crew, Everton Carter and Ivan
Callendar were in the water for
about ten minutes before they
were rescued by another fishing
boat, Wyndola and brought ashore.

Clyde Doughty told the Advocate
that a huge wave, which struck
the Eufetta, caused the ballast to
shift. Water then began to flow
into the boat. It is owned by Eric
Field of Foul Bay, St Philip.

CANE FIRE at Carrington

Plantation, St Philip on Mon-
day night burnt eight and aq half
acres of first and second crop ripe
canes, the property of Carrington
Estates Ltd,

Another fire at Valley Planta-
tion, St. George, burnt eleven and
three quarter acres of first crop
ripe canes belonging to Bulkeley
Ltd. In both instances the canes
were insured,

ARTLEY CHASE of Gall Hill,
Christ Church, won the
Humber bicycle with the Ticket
C 47 in the Christ Church Easter
Carnival drawing.
The proceeds were donated to
the Christ Church Baby Welfare
League.

LBERTHA GRANNUM of
Long Gap, Spooners Hill, St.
Michael, was taken to the General
Hospital on Monday night with
injuries, after being involved in
an accident with the motor car
M-1401 along Spooner’s Hill.

WELVE-YEAR-OLD Marjorie

Maloney of Cave Wood, St.
Michael who was treated and dis-
charged at the General Hospital
for g wound on her head which she
received in a fight at a dance at
Belle Gully on Monday morning,
died at her home yesterday
morning at about 2 o'clock.

The body was later removed to
the Public Mortuary where a post
mortem examination was perform-
ed by Dr. A. S. Cato. An in-
quiry into the circumstances of
death will be held at District “A
on Thursday.

HREE VEHICLES were in-

volved in an accident along
Warrens Road, St. Michael at
about 7 o'clock on Monday
morning. All were damaged but
no one was injured,

They were: motor lorry A 55,
driven by Albert Springer of St.
Simons, St. Andrew, motor "bus
M 1884, owned by the Yonkers
‘Bus Company and driven by
Clyde Richards of Mile and
Quarter, St. Peter and motor car

T 136, driven by Leon Banfield
of Vaucluse, St. Thomas

The right fender and running
board of the ’bus were damaged,
Fenders of the lorry and car were
also damaged,

nl

accident had occurred. There
was a man lying dead on_ the
road anda motor bus M-1287 the
property of the National Bus Co.,
was near the scene. He found
that the driver of the bus was
Chester Stoute of Ivy Land, St.
Michael and the number of the
bicycle which the deceased was
riding at the time of the accident
was M-8916.

The bus was about 29 feet and
seven inches from the body of the

man. Later the bus was taken to
River Road where the brakes
were tested and found to be in

good order.

After this evidence the Coroner
summed up for the jury who
without a deliberation returned a
verdict of death by misadventure.
The inquiry was conducted for
the Police by Sgt. B. Forde of
the Traffic Branch Department
while Mr. J. E, T. Brancker
appeared on behalf of an interest-
ed party.

ANDS







Pegg’





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

, Does Not Want To Sbiuerr

Leave The Lower Green

FIFTY-FIVE-YEAR — OLD Wil
liam Bignol, known as “Peggy” to
ear owners, has been car park
attendant in the Lower Green fo:
the past 41 years.

When “Peggy” first started to
do this work, at the age of 14, he
earned his living mainly by de-
pending on a car owner to give
him a coip

About three years ago after
“Pegev” had already made a
name for himself, the Highyvays
and Trarsport Department asked
him to work for them as ar: official
ear park attendant in the Lower
Green.

This only meant a switch-over
for Peggy, q salary and another
man—Lawson Best—to help him.
To the car owners there was no
change. “Peggy” still continued
to look after their cars in an
honest manner and there was
never a complaint of an article
being stolen.

Car Owners Displeased

The Highways and Transport
Department has now informed
“Peggy” that he will be posted
to another parking area—Chureh
Village—from May 1. The car
Owners are all displeased with
this step because as one told the
Advocate, “ ‘Peggy’ is a link in
the chain of our daily duties.
While we are working we feel
confident to know that our cars
are in capable hands.”

He said that especially during
the war, when tyres and wheels
were stolen and gas tanks tapped,
“Peggy” was extremely useful.
Never was there a complaint once
“Peggy” was on the job.

“Peggy” told the Advocate thai
it would hurt his heart to go to
Church Village. He would rather
cease being a car park attendant

Great Change

The Highways and Trahsport
Department has informed him that
he will have to work at Church
Village from 7.30 a.m. until 4.30
p.m. with an hour for breakfast.
He lives at Grazettes. He has only
one foot and one eye therefore
he thinks that he would need more
than an hour for breakfast if he
is working at Church Village. He
lost his foot while jumping a cart
as a schoolboy.

To “Peggy” the Lower Green
is qa paradise to what it was in
1910. At that time he used to

lock after cabs in particular, as
there were very few cars.

At one end of the Lower Green
bag sellers and hand carts could
be seen while the car park was
at the other end. The fountain
which is now situated on the
square opposite the Public Library,
was formerly in the Lower Green

“Peggy's” last words to the
Advocate yesterday morning were:
“TI would like to remain in the
Lower Green. The car owners
and I have become very attached”

WILLIAM BIGNOL

B.G. Concerned
Over High Price
Of Imports

GEORGETOWN, B.G. April 24
Commission

concerned
over the steadily increasing prices;

British
Agents

Guiana’s
are greatly

of imported goods.

Referring to this at the ninth





DEMERARA LIFE
GIVES SCHOLARSHIP
TO U.C.W.1.

Tues- From © yw





Mrs. Inez Forde

THE death took
residence

place at her

Martins Bay, on , Corres

day last of Mrs. Inez Forde.

She had been in good health GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 24
until about four weeks before Percy Wight, O.B.E., Chairma:
When she was struck down by a of the Demerara Mutual Li
severe illness. A devout christian, Assurance Society Limited an-
she was a worshipper at the nounced “As a gesture of goodwill
Pilgrim Holiness Church In the and service to the community”
district, she was highly respected the Society has decided to offer
for her quiet manner, her willing- a scholarship to the University
ness to help at all times and her College of the West Indies to a
christian example. candidate selected by the Uni-

The funeral took place at St

1 versity authorities.
t’s after a service at the

M Calleq the Demerara Mutual



Pilgfim Holiness Church, and the Life Medical Scholarship, it will
last rites were performed by Rev. be valued £300 a year for six
H. A. Mellor in the presence of years. Wight said there were no
a large and representative gath- years Wight said there were
ering bearing testimony to the no conditions to the scholar
esteem in which she was held ship other than those normalls
She left to mourn their loss attached to open scholarshij

one son, one daughter and nine awarded by the University, but
grandchildren the Society will expect the bene-

liclary to accept it as his normal

duty to return to British Guiana

Insurance For

Businessmen
WASHINGTON, April 23

and serve the community in the
profession after he has qualified,
—_—_—_—

SCHOLARSHIPS





nee:
The guarantee covers ‘the takin



of property by totalitarian Gov “ ”
ernments which may come {> Rodney Due Saturday
power in ary Marshall Play

: The Canadian
country by revolution or militar ship Lady Rodney

will

conquest daybreak on Saturday 28. It will
But it does not cover WT loave the same evening for St
damage or business risks Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad and

—Reuter British Guiana

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up!
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness Nervous.
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess |





alled Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds ot
octors’ records prove this €

No Benefit—No Pay



annual general meeting of the] Acldity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be The very first dose of Cystex goes right
Commission Agents Association in — time, Kidney Trouble ts the true 2 ves patria peur Kidneys remove ex.
* : . sess acids, Quickly, this mak ;

the city on Monday afternoon, Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | UR@ NEW Again, And so certain are 1d
Association President William ond Mace may create an excess of aekis yearn aba Gyetex Will aatisfy you com
“i iastite ban ; lace a heavy strain on your kidney: tly ¥ ask you to try tt ‘a money
Maurice Green said: “The close of} sc tat they function poorly avid meat hele back «UArENtes. You bo the gedee footy
the year 1950 saw the beginning | to property purify your blood and maintain | *Mifely Satisfied just return the empty

of rapid increases in the prices

commodity goods based largely on

sharp advances in
raw materials.

the prices

continue to rise steadily, in some

cases to a level unknown with
living memory,
Result of Rearming
These sharp increases are sa

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with @ scientifically prepared preseription



id

The United States Government
has offered to insure America: The University College of the
businessmen against losses throug, West Indies announces the award
seizure of property by foreign °! the following Entrance Scho!
Governments - ‘ arships in Art to: W. Cartney
ad ee (Trinidad), P. A. C. Clarke (Bar-
The offer sponsored by the bados), J. Leewah (Trinidad)
araenic yo ea spe Admin- and R) Moore (British Guiana)
“4 on seeks oO encourage The awards in Science go to
Americans to invest in friendly §. N. Lam (British Guiana) and
B. Vickers (Jamaica)

National Steam-
arrive at

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

loitering with

Lane, was
without prejudice by a District

Niles

that major manufacturing coun-
tries are already producing war
materials at top level.

Indeed, according to the Nation-
al Industrial Conference Board of
the United States, 1951 would not
see much more of an expanded ‘
output in the United States since!
the United States industrial ma-
chine is already at its peak,

The same appears true of all
the great industrial countries,

—(C.P.)



LOITERING CASE
DISMISSED

A case brought by the Police
charging Winston Waldron of
Chelsea Lane, St. Michael, with
intent to commit
a felony on April 14 on Bolton
yesterday dismissed

be
foreshadowed in view of the |

“Ay



Police Magistrate.
appeared on behalf
Waldron,

The Police said that about
12.30 am. on April 14, Waldron
was seen loitering on Bolton

Mr, B.
of

GROWTH

The first American newspaper
was issued as a weekly on April
Lane near the office of West 24, 1704, by a Boston postmaster.
Indian Suppliers Ltd, When It was called the Boston News
asked what he was doing there Letter, and both sides of its single

at that time he could not give sheet were filled largely with
a satisfactory explanation. news taken from English |
Mr. Niles submitted that there journals, By October 1, 1950,

there were 1,780 daily newspapers

was no evidence by the prosecu-
in the United States with a total

tion, whose duty it is to prove
their case, that his client had an circulation of 54,000,000, according
intention. He said that there were to the trade publication Editor
just mere suspicions and that was’ Jand Publisher.
not enough to convict his client,






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- PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS ta



| ADVOGATE

Sicueent



on ne by the Advocate ae Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Wednesday, April 25, 1951

|



GUTTERS

THE problem of drainage and proper
sanitation of the gutters in Bridgetown is ,
prez ing the attention of the general pub-

, Pid that most of the gutters in
A City are gf the open type has been
regarded as a temptation to hawkers and
pedestrians to throw refuse of all kind
into the gutters which are not flushed often
or regularly.

Criticism in the Press has been aimed at
rousing public. attention to the fact that
these insanitary conditions could have
been avoided and even now can be rem-
edied by the public rather than depreciat-
ing the effort of the Sanitary Authority.

The construction of these gutters and
the careless attitude of the general publi¢
are factors which contribute to the state of
affairs now regarded by everyone as un-
satisfactory. But they can be removed by
an experiment which would cost the Gov-
ernment nothing more and would save
much energy and expense in the effort to
keep Bridgetown clean.

It has been suggested that instead of the
open gutter there should be a cement cir-
cular gutter with an opening of about two
inches at the top. One side, that nearest
to business premises, would rise a few
inches above the other. The other side
would slant at an angle of about 20 or 30
degrees downwards, from the camber of
the road surface to the slot over the gutter
which admits water and small particles of
refuse which would be carried away by
the amount of water admitted.

It is suggested that if.gutters were con-
structed in this way, the water and small
particles of refuse would find their way
into the gutter but the fruit skins and
cocoanut shells would be unable to pass
through the slit. The slit would be wide
enough to admit the handle of the broom
for scavenging and the broom itself could
be inserted at the man-holes which would
be conveniently arranged at suitable dis-
tances.

It might be that the services of the en-
gineers of the Highways and Transport
Department could be engaged in carrying
out the experiment along a few yards of
roadway in the City. This would afford
an opportunity for the general public to
see what is needed and for the experiment
to be given fair trial in an area where there
is greatest pressure from fruit skins and
refuse from business houses in the area.

If there is any desire to keep Bridgetown
as clean as a City of this importance should

be, then there should be ready and willing ©

co-operation not only between the Paro-
chial Sanitary Authority but by the gen-
eral public who could wreck the entire
scheme and bring immediate failure to the
experiment by persisting in the same care-
less attitude as at present.

The public will realise that this co-opera-
tion is a duty.on their part. It is they who
will benefit from the increased revenue and
employment which come from a good tour-
ist industry and Barbados can only persist
in inviting strangers to her doors when
her streets and her City are clean.

NO MEAT

ON Saturday last the butchers in the
Public Market staged a strike which de-
prived the public of meat, They have
signified their intention not to supply any
fresh meat until the Controller of Supplies
changes the Schedule of prices. But they
add that they are not seeking any interview
with the Controller,

No official statement has been made by
the Controller or any other Government
Officer and the general public are still left
to wonder what will be the result.

It is understood that negotiations are un-
derway and it is hoped that there will re-
sult some satisfactory solution, One un-
pleasant result of the strike has been the
refusal by hawkers to sell fish at controlled
prices. The prices have: now been put up
because of the shortage of fresh meat and
the public suffer not only from the meat
shortage but from the black market prices
demanded for fish.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The MacArthur
Ballyhoo

Don’t Be Fooled By It!

(By ROBERT E. SHERWOOD)

* Author of the plays “Idiot's Delight” and “The

Petrified Forest”: Editer of “The White House

Papers of Hany L. Hopkins,” and for some years

one of the group of personal advisers to President
Roosevelt.

HARRY S, TRUMAN, President of the United
States, may have made his full share of mistakes.
but no one of them could be attributed to lack of

guts. 3

His “relief” (a polite word for sacking) of Gen-
eral MacArthur required courage of Olympian
propertions. This is difficult if not impossible to
explain, especially here in this country, where
generals are rigorously kept in their place.

The fact that MacArthur's position is unique is
not due primarily to his admitted brilliance as a
soldier. Jt is due to his deliberate, prolonged, and
widely publicised opposition to policies laid down



THE ONLY TIME THEY MET

by his Commander-in-Chief, the President.
that applied to Franklin DB. Roosevelt as well es

to Mr. Truman.

This decision

UPSET HIM

The record of MacArthur's in-
subordination goes back nine
years. Immediately after Pearl
Harbour, President Roosevelt, Mr.
Churchill, and the Combined
Chiefs of Staff decided that pri-
ority be given to the war in
Europe, that Hitler must be beaten
first before the waging of all-out
war on Japan.

This decision irked MacArthur,
and his resentments multiplied
when ‘his former subordinate,
General Eisenhower, was selected
to command first the operations in
North Africa and then the massive
invasion of Northern France.
~- MacArthur saw Eisenhower
getting the bulk of the arms and
men, the ships and airplanes, that
he craved—and he has seen the
same situation developing again.

Throughout the war, he pleaded
his cause through all the elements
in the U.S. Congress and Press
most bitterly hostile to Roosevelt.
He became the hero of the Isola-

tionists who were eager to dis-
credit the President.

Roosevelt did not underrate
MacArthur’s prestige. He knew

that disciplinary measures against
this spectacular personality would
damage national unity in the
midst of crisis when unity was
needed most.

Actually, Roosevelt was largely
responsible for the promotion of
MacArthur ’s prestige, which had
sunk very low during the Admin-
istration of Herbert Hoover.

Roosevelt ordered him out of
the doomed bastion of Bataan and
Corregidor in the Philippines, put
him in command of the entire
South-West Pacific area from
Australia, awarded him the Con-
gressional Medal'téf Honour, the
American equivalent of the V.C.

The President never missed an
opportunity, in his speeches, to
pay glowing tribute to the valiant
general.

And MacArthur seldom missed
an opportunity to lend himself to
Roosevelt's Sppon ents as a prime
political issue,

Mission to
FAR EAS’

In January 1945 I was asked by
the Secretary of the Navy (the
late James Forrestal) to go on a
special mission with the Fleet in
the Pacific.

When President Roosevelt heard
of this he sent for me and instruct-
ed me to make an effort to get to
the Philippines, where MacArthur
was then fighting, and try to see

‘the general.

Roosevelt, who was then about
to leave for Yalta, told me that it
was extremely difficult for Wash-
ington to keep in full communica-
tion with MacArthur or to know
what was really going on in that
remarkable, mysterious mind.

Various high-ranking emissaries
had been sent out, and often Mac-
Arthur refused to see them be-
cause of “pressure of duties.”

Sometimes he even refused
them admission into his vast the-
atre of war, pleading “lack of
billeting facilities.”

The President figured that since

And
MacArthur.

flew out half way across the

@ At Wake Island in October last Mr. Truman

Pacific to meei

They were reported to lave reachec

‘complete unanimity’ fn the Far East policy.

I was an obscure civilian I might
get through where others of far
greater authority had failed. He
gave me a personal letter of in-
troduction.

It started “My dear Douglas”—
and it expressed the “hope” that
perhaps the general would find
time for a talk with me.

There was considerable doubt
whether even that letter woul
work. But it did.

MacArthur received me most
graciously and as hospitably. as
was possible in shattered Manila,
where armed Japanese soldiers
were still lurking in the ruins and
killing when they could.

I had some three hours with the
general, He talked and I listened.
I was enormously impressed.

He seemed to be the most fluent
user of the English language that
{ had ever heard, with the inevit-
able exception of G.B.S.

Exposition of
HIS IDEAS

My principal job was to sound
him out on his ideas for the future
military government of Japan
after victory, which then seemed
very far away. I needed to ask
him only once.

He launched forth on a most
eloquent dissertation on the
Japanese past, present, and future,
He amazed me by expressing the
view (subsequently proved ac-
curate) that the Japanese would

prove more tractable than the
Germans.

His paragraphs, sentences,
phrases were perfectly —con-
structed, turned, rounded. He

delivered them with the grand
manner and assurance of an
eccomplished Shakespearian actor,

I was also surprised by the
liberalness of his point of view.
The words that he uttered there
in Manila were fulfilled by his
actions in Japan during the next
six years,

However, favourably as I was
impressed with the general, I was
dismayed by much that I heard
from his staff.

Their utter disloyalty to the
President—to the Chief of Staff of
the Army, General Marshall—was
shocking.

And I was well aware that they
would never utter a_ word,
especially to a stranger, that was
at variance’ with MacArthur’s
own private opinions.

One general said to me, “I
thank God I don’t have to serve
in Washington, ‘where’ every
policy decision is dictated by
British Imperialists or Russian
Communists,”

‘We don’t give
A DAMN’

While I was in Manila a news-
paper correspondent told me of
a report that the Americans in
Germany had established a
bridgehead across the Rhine at
Ramagen.

I went immediately to get con-
firmation of this momentous news
irom General Willoughby, who
was, and still is, MacArthur’s
Chief of Intelligence.

Willoughby professed total
ignorance of the situation in
Europe. “We don't give a damn
about that theatre,” he said. “We





know Eisenhower out here.
don't think much of him.”

(I have more than a suspicion
that this seritiment was warmly
reciprocated by Ike.)

When I returned to Washington
and reported to the Presiden
what I had heard from Mac-
Arthur, Roosevelt said, somewhat
wistfully, “I wish that he woulé
sometimes tell some of these
things to me.’

Roosevelt had profound respect
for MacArthur's great qualities a:
a soldier, He considered the
campaigns in New Guinea and the
Philippines to be masterpieces o!
strategy of improvisation anc
daring.

But Roosevelt also knew
MacArthur had the kind o
voleanie ambition which, in othe!
times, might have impelled him tc
assume the mantle of Consul anc
then of Emperor.

Now reduced to
A CIVILIAN

And now Hatry Truman, the
peppery little man from Missouri
has reduced mighty Cwsar to the
lowest rank of all—civilian.

We

tha

The repercussions of this
courageous action are alreads
audible, 3,000 miles away.

Truman’s domestic foes are

attempting gleefully to blow it up
into an act of high treason,

MacArthur can ride into Wash-
ington on a white horse, if he
chooses to do so, and there is
scant reason for hope that he will
choose a less flamboyant entrance.

It will be the biggest outburst
of ballyhoo since the Return from
Elba. But can it be kept up for
100 days?

Support for
TRUMAN
MacArthur will be hailed as
the supreme standard-bearer
against the Communist menace
But sober judgement will reveal

the reverse to be the truth.
Nothing could have delighted
Stalin and Co. more than to have
Truman, Acheson, and Marshall
yield to ‘the urgings of MacArthur
and his Isolationist adherents,
and commit the United States te
@#n interminable war on the main-
Jand of East Asia,
That would have
America,
including
would

meant,
forsaking all
Western
have meant

for
others,
Europe, It

ultimate,
abject surrender to the cynical
imperialists in the Kremlin.

Harry Truman stood firm
against that, and I have enough!

my countrymen to believe they
will support their President,

People here in Britain should
not forget that there is another
highly important
military figure in this confusea
picture, and his influence on
public opinion will not be neg-
ligible.

In the current Broadway suc-
cess, “Call Me Madam”, there is
a song by Irving Berlin that
brings down the house at every
performance, It is applauded and
cheered and eneored again and
again.

The title of this song is:—

“They Like Ike.”
—L.ES.

American’

Water Treasure Hunk

LONDON,

The Royal Navy’s latest re-
search ship—H.M.S. Cook — will
sail into the Atlantic this month
on a scientific treasure hunt.

And the all-important treasure
it will seek is water—a particular
kind of water rich in the chemi-
cals vital to thriving | fishing
grounds,

The ship will contain naval
hydrographic officers, who chart
the ocean’s bed. If the’ mission is
successful the British fishing in-
dustry may be extended and im-
portant sea-food supplies stepped-
up.



OUR READERS SAY:

Loans For Homes
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Please grant me a “little
space in your journal to reply to

: i issue 9 your “Cleaner Bridgetown” grass; flies breed in the unspeak-

a’ letter appearing in your issue Campaign, one aspect of which able refuse. dumps. Surely the

of Friday, 20th Aeris , » has, I fear, been overlooked. T taxpayer is entitled to a little

Under the title “Help Warders,” refer to the present “method” of consideration, For all the good

Chieftain” makes an appeal on disposal of refuse on the Princess the so-called playing field. is
behalf of the “Warders at the

Cleaner Bridgetown ?

To. the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I should be glad if*you
would publish this smal] addition

Alice Playing Feld,

But the treasure hunt will not
be as easy as it sounds. For rich
water that the Navy has been ask-
ed to find is not on the surface. It
has vanished.

Twenty years ago, fishing
grounds in the English channel
and northwesterr waters were
full of herring, mackerel and
pilehards. Then their numbers
began to decrease,

It has been theorized that the
plankton, which thrive on water
full of phosphates and nitrates,
disappeared because this all-im-
portant water may have “sunk”

into a huge ocean bed gully 200
miles south of Ireland.

The Royal Navy research ship
will sail in quest of the “grand
canyon” on the Atlantic floor
where water-that-feeds the plank-
ton may be hidden.

Sensitive ho-sounding gear
will reveal sthe general contours
of the “sus, ed canyon. A new
type of so ing lead will grab

minute samples of sea-bed mate-
rial for scientific examination.

It is hoped that the research will
lead to new techniques in Britain's
fishing industry,

—LNS.



been
which

used

spent on a Playing Field

live up to its Royal name, and on
a Pavilion which is seldom if ever
for its
Animals graze on the untrimmed

doing, the money used on it could

ean searcely be said to

rightful

purpose.

when they are completed;
do not agree, that they must bear
the rebuffs and scorns in silence,
because they are
should allow
the truth.
First,
derstand, that the method was not
properly
agree with that, because I am sure,
the public was told about it, even

but I

but human and
the public to know

I had been made to un-

advertised. I cannot



SIGN AGREEMENT

tnprovement of agriculture is basic goal under first Point

Four programme agreement to be formally ratified.

(From Foreign Agriculture)

Recently the Government of Ceylon signed
a “standard general agreement for technical
co-operation with the United States” and
thereby became the first nation to establish
formally this relationship with the Govern-
ment of the United States under the Point
Four programme. (The Point Four pro-
gramme aims at helping the underdeveloped
areas of the world and was first outlined in
the inaugural speech of President Harry S.
Truman in January 1949.) The event is
significant, both because the agreement sets
a precedent for Point Four working relation-
ships and because it paves the way for in-
ternational co-operation to raise Ceylon’s
level of production and improve its standard
of living.

Article 1 of the agreement says that the
two countries will co-operate “in the inter-
change of technical knowledge and _ skills
and in related activities designed to contri-
bute to the balanced and integrated devel-
opment of the economic resources and pro-
ductive capacities of Ceylon.”

Other articles of the agreement provide
that the two countries will keep their citizens
informed of progress resulting from the col-
laboration; that the Government of Ceylon
agrees to bear a fair share of the cost; that
visiting technicians from the United States
will be extended certain considerations, in-
cluding exemption from Ceylonese taxation
and other diplomatic privileges, and that the
agreement will remain in effect indefinitely,
unless either government gives written no-
tice that it wishes change or termination.

Ceylon, a small country !ying off the south-
east tip of India, achieved independence in
1948 and in its new status is actively trying
to improve its economy. Agricultural im-
provement is one of the principal aims,
‘especially in the realm of food crops, Ceylon
historically has been a heavy exporter of
three “money crops,” tea, rubber, and coco-
nuts. Despite having rich agricultural re-
sources, however, its production of food
crops islow. Asa result, the island is forced
to use about half of its available foreign

flour, and sugar.

The Ceylon Government hopes to bring
the island’s agriculture into better balance
by encouraging more production of food
crops. It plans also to carry out a modest
programme of industrialization. Increased
food production is expected to result from
putting more land under cultivation and
from increasing production per acre through
improved farming methods.

Ceylon and the United States began to
collaborate on the country’s food production

agreement was signed. In July 1950 the
U.S. Department of Agriculture sent J. M.
Thomason, a veteran agricultural extension
worker in American rice-growing areas, to
Ceylon as advisor to the Ministry of Agri-
culture, Mr, Thomason has been working
actively there since that time and will be} §

the United States. He reports from Ceylon
that, as the agricultural improvement work
goes forward, it is basically of an elemental
nature and close to the needs of the people.
As an example, he has cited the following
newspaper story from the capital city of
Colombo, herewith quoted in part:

“Simple domestic pursuits which would
accumulatively increase the national wealth
of Ceylon, if every rural homestead adopted
at least some of these occupations, were ad-
vocated by the Prime Minister, Mr. D.
Senanayake, when he addressed a rally of
young girls and farm lads, at the inaugura-

tion of the first officially sponsored Young |

Farmers and Landgirls’ Club at Keenadeniya,
Ambepussa. ‘The rural hamlet in the Prime
Minister’s constituency was astir from an |
early hour yesterday for the launching of.
this novel venture in promoting a love of

agricultural pursuits among the young people
in rural areas.

“The Prime Minister chose to approach
his young audience as ‘one farmer to another.’
He swiftly dispelled the illusion that to be a

successful farmer one had necessarily to have |

broad acres and vast herds of livestock.

“He preferred to instill in his youthful !

CEYLON AND AMERICA.



s.|

|
|
|
j
|

prisor.’’ I would like to draw his
attevttion to the fact, that on 16th
Avgust 1949, an address was
raoved by me, and pased by the
House.sf Assembly re Loans for
Governinent employees for the
purchasey building of homes, etc.

I have quite recently been in.
formed that the Bill which will
‘give effect “to the Address is be-

ing drafted, and will soon be
placed before the Legislature,
So be of good cheer, Mr. Chief-
tain, relief is on the way.
I am,
Sir,
Your with thanks.
T. O BRYAN,
Peramount Depot,
Tudor Strect
April 23, 1950,



The vxubbish is at present
dumped on the seaward edge of
the area in question, and then is
destroyed (theoretically) by
burning. But it seems a pity
that the Sanitary Inspectors, who
with officious vigilance investi-
Rate every nook and corner of
privately owned yards, do not
take steps to improve the state
of affairs on the Reef, here,
from huge piles of moulfering
refuse, a few tiny curls of smoke
arise, surrounded by thick masses
of flies, crawling all over the
disgusting heaps of filth, and then
dispersing, to render hideous the
existence of residents of Cheap-
side and Upper Fontabelle.

Only in Barbados, of course,
could large sums of money have

far more profitably have been to
procure some form of incinera-
tor, and at least the surrounding
houses would not be plagued with
flies, as they are now.
“DISGUSTED.”
23.4.51 i
Registration
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Str,—As a voter myself, would,
you kindly allow me just to make
a few remarks, through your col-
umns, with regard to the Assistant

Registering Officers and their
grave difficulties, handicaps, and
disappointments, which I read

from time to time in your columns.

It is expected, that these Offi-
cers must meet with pointing
questions which demand tact and
skill so as to give an efficent job

at the very House meetings, and
what they should prepare for. If
one does not read or try to live
in the modern days, as it is said,
well then who is to be blamed?

The next point, some people
seem to think that they had been
registered already in the past, and
what's the use of re-registering?
That point, I agreay needs some
explanation te those not acquaint-
ed; but I can’t see that should be
any trouble whatsoever,

I think it is a very difficult task
on the A.R.O.'s, if they have to
work all through the week, on
their daily routine, and then have
as an extra job without much pay
to go on nights ~ | Sundays too,

L. B.. CLARKE,
Tudor Bridge,
April 24, 1951,

confidence in the good sense of problems even before the formal Point Four
Ra

listeners the idea of every rural homestead |
being made a productive farm by the adop-
tion of simple and inexpensive methods, all
of which would help to fill the domestic
exchequer.



“If the thousands of rural homesteads |
dotted all over the country adopted these |
simple pursuits and sought to rehabilitate |
themselves financially and to secure self.
sufficiency in food for themselves and i
the accumulative national wealth, he believ-
ed, would be many times the total of Ae
jcountry’s present chief money crops—tea,
| Tubber, and coconuts.”

.
%

e

x

o

-

s
x

2



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,

1951





AUTOGRAPH

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at
Advocate Stationery



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TINNED HAMS







SPECIALS
Tomatoes, 24c. per Ib.. 6
Carrots, 24c. per Ib.
Beetroot, 24c. per tb.
Cabbage, 30c.. per Ib.
Lettuce, 8c. each.

COOL DRINKS ‘





Hams in tins—3 sizes.
Picnic Hams

Hunter’s Sausages—2 sizes.
Vienna Sausages.



Lunch Tongues. Canada Dry.
Meat Pastes ete ‘eae
Fish Pastes Loe cheer



Salmon in Tins.
Calves Liver.
Smoked Haddock
Smoked Kippers.
Danish Cheese...

Bass’s Aie.
Worthington Ale..
Guinness Stout
Golden Tree Beer.
Cyder

Kola Tenic.

Phone CODDARDS To-day—We Deliver =}







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951



ee

NEW COUNCIL MEMBER |
TAKES SEAT: CHANDLEE |
FOR U.K. FESTIVAL |...

yesterday and



ly met
sat for 3% hour
The Legislative Council met at 2 2 p.m. yesterday House

ourable J. D. Chandler presided ¢

The Hon-

@ The

one for






In The House
Yesterday

passed five Res
$440,000 towards emigratic

at 3 pm. can



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

4,000 EMIGRANTS WILL



GO TO AMERICA

@ from 5" 1
Government

pee Ages

olutions





of their passage up and part of it
coming back

ind the Council adjourned the us A.. another for $144,000, being aut
at 4.15 p.m. to meet again today at 12 noon. tal cost Of the establishinent of = Gon.
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary presented a mes- ‘! Milk Depot and Creamery
sage from His Excellency the Governor, informing the @ The other three resolutions passed

Council that 7 had been pleased to appoint the Honour-
able Mr. F. Field to be provisionally a member of the
Legislative te

The President instructed

ducer and the rate of tax paya
Fancy Molasses Control and
Board on Fancy Molasses
during the crop year 1950-51;
the air mail postage on air tter













were to approve the rate payable to pro

bie to the
Marketing
produced
to fix the
forms to

them to pay on

‘The best that we can do now
is to get the workers—we cannot he
the American Government to
do it nowadays—to pay the cost

“The Government are consider-
ing that it would be well to
two-thirds of the passage of
workers on the return trip and for
e-third, seeing that

work merely to relieve unemploy

the ment

At the short space of ti
Resolution had been before them,
had endeavoured to make a
few calculations, At the
Wage rate of 75 cents per hour, the
worker, if he were employed every
working day for the 12 weeks,
would make approximately $36

tl per week or $432 for the period;

the 4,000 people would therefore
earn approximately three million



clerk to summon Mr. Field to the age on postal pucetaetb we fain abhoaa this work may twelve ene een or re
Council Chamber, In welcoming weeks, If the work lasts longer twe we, eee Berd, Of =the

the Hon’ble Mr, Field the Presi. @ Mr. Adams gave notice of a Bill to it might be necessary to afk the amount, at least one-third, one
dent, Hon, J. D. Chandler said that continue temporarily certain emergency workers to pay one- Million,-should find its way back
on behalf of the members of the reese third. Hon. members see © the colony.

Council he wanted to congratulate @ Mr. F. L. Walcott gave notice of a the reason for this as I go along.” Assuming that the worker pai

the Hon. F. E. Field on his ap- Bill entitied the St, Peter's Parish Loan . He would remind . Mem- 'wo-thirds of the return passage
pointment and to welcome him to ees: Be ee cette bers, though they probably did not the scheme would cost the colons
that Board. In the past the je were ister tead a first tims need to be reminded, “wher around $160,000 or around 16 pe:
Council had been accustomed to @ Mr. J. A, Haynes gave notice of two We compete against Jamaica tc- cent. of the money which might
getting help from the Senior ee Ons by ary Peas ae neiros- day it is difficult for us to succeed be sent back here

Crown Law Officer when they plaine to C ash and another relat. “less we are make Mr. Crawford said that that
wanted to amend any Bill and meee, _% expenses of Elections to the Concessions,” amount was admittedly high, but
since he had taken his place on ment insteed cous OY, Central. Gov-

ernment instead of the Vestries

that Board, he was sure the Coun-
cil would make even more use of

r lat to the price of canes

him than they had done in the Sry See SH BE Canes,

past, Mr. Brancker gave notice o
The Hon. F. E, Field said he tion relating to an inquiry or

tion now taking place at the De

wished to thank the Chairman for of Highways and Transport

the welcome he had accorded him.

The Hon'ble the Colonial Sec.
retary then read another message
from the Governor which referred
to the Address of the Honourable
the Legislative Council dated No-
vember 28, 1950, recommending
that before the Natural Gas Cor-
poration was brought into opera.
tion, every effort should be made
to explore the possibility of a set-
tlement with the British Union
Oil Company by means of a lease.

The Governor’ S message stated
that an approach had been made
to the company early in December
w ith a view to ascertaining under
what terms the company would
accept the lease and that in due
course a reply had been received
to the effect that the company was

@ Mr. Haynes tabled two ques

Highways and Transport and
dealing with employees from
department
from the Labour Welfare Fund
The House
May 15 at 3 p.m

adjourned to



THE House of Assembly
a resolution yesterday
postage on postal
sent abroad.

Mr. M. E. Cox
charge of the resolution,







@ Mr. Crawford tabled an Address re-

dealing with the cost of living allowance
for the employees of the Department of

being allowed to get

POSTAL PACKET
RATES FIXED 3X

Just as enthusiastic

fixing the
packets to be

(L) who took

The American Govern; nent w
no longer paying the cost of pass-
ages because of the
and the cost to the

fa ques- if he could pay

investiga-

partment People from the
muda etc, than

he would do so,

tions, one

panother bargained with

the same

loans iSland might
workers, He was

Tuesday

in

but
passed

his

said that

sands to

ment.

American

the newspaper that
was sending three or
the States,
too ready to criticize the ‘Govern
It was

That was w hy
American

Government

because

workers

Barbados,

“As far as this particular emi
gration scheme is concerned, the

it

employer
from

as

long voyage
and
less money to get

in the past thy
employer

ba "i ath
in order that both Mexico

the

of
aying that be-
cause some people when they saw

Jamaica ly

get

not,
been
in the matter,

Jamaica than

e America

they could make a_ beginning
here and in the light of experienc:
gained and of conditicns existing
in the States at the time, they
might be asked to send more, they
could make the necessary changes
He was not prepared to agree
with the honourable senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph that they had
to expect great competition from
and Puerto Rico
Puerto Rico, yes, but not Mexico
Mexico was reported to be unwil-
ling to send her workers and had
agreed to send Some as an
alternative to sending troops to



only Korea.

He said that the Mexican Gov-
ernment claimed that her own
domestic needs did not permit her
to send any large numbers; there-
fore, it was only Puerto Rico whe
would be offering serious compe-
tition and when saturation point
had been reached there, it was
only the West Indies from which
could expect readily to



not prepared to reopen a a's Ported Cones sin aed it is ‘estichsten” Merron. set, worners

agotis . ed a 1e ‘osta ) 3) > . ate , , ;
BCE NONE. in Paris in tet cake ee cost of transportation by air will | Mr. W. W. Preece (8) said that

The Hon'ble the Colonial HON, F. E. FIELD of devaluation, it was necessary be 108 United States he wanted to correct the impres-
Secretary presented the eallgurtiag to increase postage rates to for. this amount, 36 i ; Sion in the mind of the honour-
documents: — eign countries in order for this dollars which is equivalent to the able senior member for St Joseph

1. Public Officers Loan and Hon. F. E, Field was born Government to meet its obliga— cost of transportation to Jamaica to the effect that the Oppositior
Travelling Allowances (Scheduled in 1911. He entered Harri- “ons as a Member of the Univer- Will have to be advanced by us, Was not alive to the necessity for
Officers) Regulations, 1951, son College in 1920 and re- sal Postal Union. In due course the cost of repatria. emigration. The Opposition was

mained there until 1930; He

2. Civil Esablishment (General) studied law at Middle Tem-

(Amendment) Order, 1951. for an increase’ in foreign



The Resolution made provision

rates to

tion from the United States will alive to the value of emigration.
have to be paid by us.”

It was a plank in their election

. ; le, London and was called the minimum permissib] der Mr. A “ askine ;

: anor he "OnTes ple ) permissible under r, Adams said. “I am asking campaign and they had taken
nn aie Seaeiee - to the Bar in June 1933 and the Paris Convention, There was honourable members as every opportunity to press for
Development fort “the period in August the same year no change in the Empire rates, broad-minded a view _as oa emigration of workers to the
March, 1949 to February, 1951, a introduced to the local but ’ was considered convenient of this particular “The U.S.A

ee od ee es ie Dar. . to include the rates in the Resolu- Government feel are The.pres schewia was av .éec
G0ius ant anes ae In 1941 Mr. Field went to ticn for ease of reference. being asked, in fact, ‘to subsidize pease eee mae ies at
for the year ended 3ist of March, geet eeet thar Gasetes emigration to the tune of half. the taxpayer was unknown, as it
1950. © next went to Nigeria staying Ii Ne Re t million dollars. We are likely to depended on the length of time
5. Report of the Comptroller of there for three years. - ix ew ates get — if ~~ oo oe ne the workers remained in the
Customs on the Customs Revenue Mr, Field is the son of Mr. ri ° of the ae ewes ation U S.A.
Trade and Shipping of the Isiand H. A. Field of Brighton, ‘or Air-Letters proposed, $248,000, His party was, however, ir
for the year 1949, Black Rock. favour of the scheme as a reliet

6. Report of the
for Development

Comptroller
Welfare in



The House pi

societal



and

the West Indies for the year 1950. was tha best reporter that letter forms to certain destinations,
The Hon'ble R, Challenor pre- he had ever come across in This will take effect
sented the report of the Select both chambers of the legislature. June 1, 1951,

Committee appointed to consider They would only then be giving Mr,
and report on the Bill intituled ar Mr. Rock his due for the good
Act to make provision for holideys services he had rendered

M. E. Cox (L) mo
passing of the Resolution.
He said that Article 5 (1

assed a Resolution
fixing the air mail postage on air-

the

from cost,

ved the

Gov



fact that

ernment

“In short, we have to face up to
if these
only work 10 to 12 weeks,
they pay part of the repatriation
the Government : :
to find $250,000, Another thing to employment
take into consideration is that the
might
) of the get this amount again if next week

4,000 men
unless

—a temporary relief to
ployment,

Indeed so

unem-

many persons were

will Have keen on going to the U.S.A. fo

that they wert

willing to put their hands in thei

: pockets to pay their own fares,

It would be true .o say that a.

‘with pay for employees, é a Ss Postal Convention held in Paris the United States asked for more all times and at all seasons people
The Hon'ble Dr. H, G. Massiah Festival Of Britain in 1947 provided that the cost of men, were asking for assistance to get
presented the report of the Select The Hon. J. D. Chandler was conveying a letter by air was pre- «rhe Government » them into the U.S.A as per-
Committee appointed to consider then elected by the Council to be paid by means of a special alr circumstances feel, , manent immigrants,
and report on the Bill to provide their representative at the Fes- mail fee oe addition to the normal they have been advised by a nun. In considering this scheme,
for the regulation of Public tival of Britain. postage rate, As the nor mal rates bor of people who are anxious to honourable members could — not
Utilities. The Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah in respect of foreign countries had get to the States and who are even look at it merely from the poin
Â¥ who nominated the President, been increased, it was desirable willing to pay some of the passage, of view of dollars and cents. The
The on'ble Dr. A. 8. Cato pre- aig that it gave him very much to effect a corresponding wneress® that it is only fair to ask the scheme should be viewed firstly
sented the report of "the Seiect pleasure to ask the President to in the Air Letter Rates, The Legislature to provide only »- as a relief to the unemploymen
Committee appointed to consider aiow his name to be given as their CPpportunity had been taken to ex- .

and report on the Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of un-
sound mind and for purposes con-
nected therewith:—

tend the Air Letter
Hawaii Islands.

representative for the Festival of Servic
Britain, Dr, Massiah said that in
his capacity as President of that

: ‘ : is as si—
historic Council, he weuld be able #8 as follow

The President instructed the to represent them with all the ak etn 1 C
Clerk to have the reports printea prestige of the Chair e - ca S.A,
and circulated, ruba

He thought he wa; voicing the
feeling of every member around
the table ‘hen when he said they
would be glad to have him accept.

Hon, H, A. Cuke seconded the
nomination. He said that it was
not neces por: for him to add ver y
much to what the Hon, Dr. H. ¢
Massiah had said other than that
he was in entire agreement with
the feeling that he was the right
person to go.

Curacao

Dutch Guiana

Hawaii

St. Thomas, V.I.

United States of America

Big Welcon

concurred in two
authorise the ex-
penditure of unspent sums of
money to be utilised on Housing
projects, and one to provide ad-
ditional accommodation at St.
Leorard’s Boys’ School.

The Council passed bills to
authorise the expenditure of such
sums of money as remain unspent
out of the amount of one million,

The Council
resolutions to







twelve thousand, three hundred Hon. J, D, Chandler said he ap- A big welcome, including a

and twenty dollars raised by way preciated very much the honour civie reception, awaits Professor t

of loan under the Waterworks they had done him in nominating Rudolph ‘Dunbar, world famous tion
Loan Act, 1935, and the Water- him to represent the Legislative conductor and leading authority

works Loan Act, 1941 for the im- Council at the Festival of Britain when he returns would

on the clarionet,
He was willing to do so. to

He realised that his nomination jy

provement and extension of water
supply and the completion of other
works connected therewith, was because of the fact that he

To amend the Savings Bank Act, was President and there was noth Field also by the
1914, ing personal in the matter. He Militia Band,

To authorise the payment of an would assure them that he would jn_ his boyhood,
additional gratuity and pension to do his best to represent the inter-

British
May or

yuiana,
June.

British



James Daniel. ests of Barbados and the Counci! of the city to be received by the in expending

The Council passed a fourth Bill in any deliberation into which be | populace, to all appearances no pmount of money.
to authorise the payment of a might be called. less warmly than MacArthur was governments were lied 5
gratuity, and pension to Charles Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that the |in the United States.—(C.P.) spend huge sums on unproductive
B.A “Rock, former official Coun- nomination was not purely because Pad a Bos SR a hE .
cil reporter. the Hon, J. D. Chandler was in

The Colonial Secretary, Hon. the Chair, but there were other
R. N. Turner, said that Mr. Reck personal feelings.

The Council adjourned to meet
at 12 noon today.

of ee

BRONZE STATUE
NEW YORK, April 24.

was not a pensionable officer in
the true meaning of the term but
the members of the House
Assembly requested the-passing of
legislation to provide him with
pensien on a similar basis as a civil

servant Brazil has offered to the city of
The Hon. J. D. Ghandler, said New York a bronze statue of Jose
that Mr. Reck was appointed a Bonifacio de Andrade Silva,

reporter of the Council soon after Patriarch of Brazilian independ-
he (Mr, Chandler) was made ence, the New York City Park
A member. In his experience Commissioner, Robert Moses an-
in reporting debates, Mr, Rock nounced,—Reuter.

.

OOOO POOH,









yoenee SOOCPPOPPP LOOP E OOOO PPPS EOS OE OS i)
S|
x |
7@ s %
Mi-BOYS! A quick rub with a sprinkle of
% Vim ona damp cloth —and surfaces
%, . > .
Maintain the Health of &% are bright and shining. Vim gets
+ . .
x rid of grease and dirt
% - so quickly and easily \
your animals and pre- $ | . a
$
x
vent Disease with - - - %
~ %
%
* S|
* RANCH BRAND MINERAL
g %
$ x
3 ‘ °
s %
§ SALTS :
g %
s we >
s With VITAMIN D $
= >
$ I= per Rottle 3
s %,
¥ Stock owners supplementing their feed with “Ranch” Brand 3]
S Min s know the y are supplying the finest quality minerals $
% correctly balanced for each class of stock. %
x KNIGHTS LTD=All Branches %
‘ J
ALOE PLLC A POPPE FESS S 09999990900, { en

The Schedule to the Re

Awaits Dunbar 3"
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Apri} 24.

his homeland,
He will be gréeied at Atkinson
in which he pla

and afterwards
will ke flown to the ramp south

e to the

: a
solution Oe

olumn 2

Mr. M. E, fox
10 cents the motion for the passing of the
10 ,, Resolution,
10 ,, He was glad,
10 Jast they had a
50> getting 4,000 of their people t
- in ? to the States.

. that the number

he felt that with conditions in the
1e world today as

workers might be asked to remain
longer than expected.
would get

it,

Guiana



money.”
that they
very carefully.

relief,
a that

situation in
grave that they were
any



The

island

benefit.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that at its highest level, emigra-
assistance f
many points of view that no one
question
n. order

was of

expenditure i
At its lowest level,
regarded merely as unemployment
To look at the matter from
unemployment

level,

thirds of the
whole
had to

While it was true
, and

the

the

age

, ly as

1a considerable

As a result

to promote

also entitled

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

which took place in the island at
the end of every crop and second-
benefit to the relatives of
the immigrants through the
money they sent back Thirdly,
sum of money
would be put into circulation and
be a benefit to the entire com-
munity.

In recent months, much
been heard about women
sent to the U.S.A. as workers
some had actually been
registered for that purpose.

The honourable senior membe1
for St. Joseph had said nothing
about this proposal. In conse-
quence it would be fair to say
that the Government had no in-
tention to send women as_ emi-
grants to the U.S.A. in June this

had
being

year
He hoped that in future
schemes women would be giver

an Opportunity of
U.S.A. There
types of work
could do better

going to the
were certair
which womer
than men and he

felt that they should be selectec
as emigrants to do work suitec
for them,

Only last week he had_ the

opportunity of speaking to ;

Jamaican who was a member o/
s the = legal fraternity and tha‘
e On Page 8.









mv aeitoue

| tng attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
| rulnm your sleep and ener, another
day or ey a without ¢ MEN-

}
me this
aed through the blood, thus reaching the

new j




ASTHMA MUCUS |

loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, yay

DACO, t medicine is not a
smoke, inp ect jon or spray, but works

lungs amd bronchial tubes. The first
dose atarts helping nature Immed!-
ately 3 ways: elps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing andsounder,
more refreshing sleep. 3. -Helps alley
ate toughing, wheezing, snee zing.
Quick satisfaction or money back
gbvaranteed, os MENDAC®? frost
ehemint today.





He was always

‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containing pure

gamma B.H.C., is a potent killer of insect

Pests on domestic animals and poultry. It is
Beuaily dttaceive pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
Sesion parasites Jn convenient sprinkler-top containers of 100-grammes
on poultry 4

Also in packings of 500

grammes and=3 Kilos.

“LOREXANE’

TRADE MARK



KRUSCHEN
broughtahappy change

|

|

{

|
After suffering from three painful

writes to \

|

complaints, this man DUSTI
tell us how Kruschen Srought
about a “complete transforma-

tion’ and Hwokly gave bim back
the joy of living j








: IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS LIMITE
“Up to a month ago, I had j A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries ar - n=
suffered continually from kidney WILMSLOW MANCHESTER
disorder, sciatica, rl latism, | —
ene I generally lt of-colour Sole Agents and Distributors 2
Was constantly tired I tried | ; DE ; ; hey:
many remedies but without effect | “* 5S: BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LIMITED .
unti® UT gave Kraschen Sa a } 3
tria\ In four weeks Kruschen |

has \. cought asvut a complete i
Mate ee

The kid ! e filters of | , a
rue eamtners ne tke, tern of 1 “PURINA”

sluggish, impurities into the
blood stream nal > seed of
half-a-dozen common :

if r ailments is |
sown, j a
The scientific combination of j
mineral Salts in Kraschos 1 a B

wi
restores the kidneys to

norm
healthy action. The other excretor i

organs also are stimulated so that | a
the whole system works smoothis
and effectively All impurities ana |

see a
poisonous waste are reg

larly
Sees 5 Ra simon vankenhie al. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. .

Give Kruschen a tral \
I ORT ER ESE SE SES Se
rn










urself, You
can gee it from al) Chemists and

Btores



We have them in the following Styles... a

ALLO-ETTE Cotton. ia Peach and White,
and Nylon in Peach only. Sizes ; 32 to 38
VARIATION Cotton in White and Peach
Sizes : 32 to 40
STRAPLESS HOLD-TIGHT and
MAIDENETTE in Satin and Lace and
Sizes : 32 to 38





Satin and Nylon,





Cave Shepherd & Co,

, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

Ltd |





There is a
Maen} te bp For every type of (4

Figure x

OEE AERO ATTTTT TTT: ty



LLLELELALPLA OEE PELPARBOPPPAOPP PLE ELE EK OPE POETS OPO

POE

WANTED

To know that we are busily engaged in opening
x DRESS MATERIALS of cll descriptions for our
Â¥ BIG DRESS MATERIAL DISPLAY which is
$ scheduled to begin on

* MONDAY 30th April



SEOOSSOS OSS PSO SS SOSOSOO

$

%

x

% This show has been arranged with the co-opera-

x tion of our numerous Overseas Manufacturers
who have sent us consignments of the finest
quality and assortment of PLAIN, PASTEL,
FLORAL, and PRINTED FABRICS in SILK,

‘ RAYON, TAFFETA, SATIN, LINEN, CAMBRIC,
POPLIN, PERCALE SHARKSKIN ete. etc., suit-

x able fer any and every occasion. | In short, you

¢ will have the same opportunity of seeing a repre-

sentative range of DRESS MATERIALS at N. E.

% WILSON & CO. as the folks who will attend the

% BRITISH INDUSTRIAL, FAIR IN| ENGLAND

$ and buy the pick of the variety at lowest possible
prices.

OOF

And here is an opportunity to make good your
% talent :-—

8 To every $20.00 you spend you will become
entitled to be asked the origin of six different

Materials. Upon correctly answering four out
of the six, you will be the recipient of a

* DRESS LENGTH of
‘ your own choice FREE

iS

Here we give you an idea of the origin of the
materials on display :— Czechoslovakia, Hong-
kong, Japan, Ireland, The U.K., America, France,
Italy, Germany, Holland ete. ete.

And now, Ladies, don’t miss this opportunity

offered by

‘N. E. WILSON & Co.,

SOSSSSS



%

: The Ul Mod St ing th t dern : §
e Ultra Modern Store carrying the most mode 3

8 Dress Materials for discriminating Ladies For House and %
% tie P %
x Dial 3676 ‘31, Swan St. Domestic Wear =

jouesedecedlinbocsesoncccesneae

1 ttt 6 Att t ttt tt ttt PAMELA MA ttt SPE OOOO OOOO OOOO

LECCE ALLL LILA LLL EA AOD





BY CARL ANDERSON |

coAn ee
ANDERYON em





BY WALT DISNEY
7YOR SHOULDN'T SaiD THAT,

MICKEY... MYRTLE SUES
KINDA SENSITIVE ABOUT

MICKEY MOUSE

Teen as et 2 a

[| stilt ee MICKE Yeu
Bu “SC 1 BECOME A

WBOY

GOOD NIGHT!.. CO YOU HAVE TO
DRESS LIKE THAT?.. AND RIDE
AROUND ON ‘THIS















GOOF N«--. ) ACTOR ON TELEVISION | | BEAT-UP OLD SHHHt
p—LWHILE NOL WAS AWAY! | [COW PONY ? r—
Ce ie (| c

é 45, ON ~
AE Ke F
I RC a D> (FP
Lp ae Sh.

KN
~ ¢
i]

x

BY CHIC YOUNG

i} '














DAGWOOD::|'M
GOING TO GIVE YOu
A TWENTY-FIVE-DOLLAR
BONLIS FOR GETTING

THAT FRUMP

I DONT THINK )
HE HEARD yOu,
MPR. DITHERS






T |




BARBADOS ADVO







B-/ ESPECIALLY WHEN SOME~
ONE ELSE WiLL GET
Say THE GOLD/
ae ZZ

Or i2

yaa
















ISH THAT GEORGE
WOULDN'T PUT HIS Op SUITS
IN THIS DUSTY CUPBOARD —
"LL TIDY UP THE WARDROBE
KE GEORGE KEEP » TOSETAL

IN THE PROPER i ; 7 cope IN CNE PLACE -

yy i. ie Bsr any wave ARE IN THC

) As | f x d THE LAND

CoH

eb

HUMMM = MY CLOTHES ARE
A BIT SHED UP - peap
ULL POT ctong 6 OLD SuIT
IN THE DRAWER TO MAKE

MORE ROOM AED










ING








HERE COMES MR. JOE
KERINDECK- I'LL HAVE
TO FACE HIM-I JUST

AH! MRS JIGGS! THOSE YOKES|
MR JSIGGS TOLD LAST NIGHT | LL
WERE TOPS-HE WAS THE HIT |. [7
OF THE EVENING -T TELL YOu

T HAYEK T STOPPED













KNOW HE ‘LL WANT
~ YOU TO RESIGN --+
4





ne BY ALEX RAY

OH, NO, JOE SEVEN! ONE MORE MOVE
FROM YOU, AND | par r
TLL SHOOT

CcuTTLE!

" WE GOT YOUR
Boys, widow!
yOu'VE Lost!

\ OROP YOUR













WHITEY, YOU CAN SiVIM
SLIP OFF THE DOCK AN’
COME UP BEHIND HER.
WHILE I KEEP HER
tea, TALKIN’!










WITHOUT
HIM, YOU'LL
NEVER. FIND












OH, HOW! HATED TO YOUR




THE GADGETS LLY | WANT THAT
SET, DICE ~BUT MONEYS WHEN
AREN'T WE PLAYIN’ / THEY PRESS THE
A LITTLE ROUGH? /STARTERON THAT
CAR VOOM! NO
CHANNEL SWIM #

GET UP THIS MORNING. \TRAINING'S
ALMOST
OVER,




LL FEEL BETTER WHEN

\—

SS Sanh EA MY
Y
|
|
|

RY oe ee























>
.
4
>
.
°

% THE

*
*.
: i
ss

: BOOKS IN



JOINT

RHEUMATIC

De Witt's Pills

are made specially for
BACKACHE
LUMBAGO
SCIATICA

CATE



A MORE

NT

GLAMOROUS
YoU!

Society's most beautiful women
the world over rely on Pond’s Face
their loveli

Powder to enhance

ness. Follow their lead and see
what a difference the right shade
of face powder can make to your
complexion; how wonderfully seft

and clear it can look

Sifted through the finest silk,

Pond’s Face Powder is as finely
textured as powder can be, So it
goes on with extra-special smooth

ness and clings for hours

Pond’s Face Powder is delicately
perfumed and comes in an ador-
able Dreamilower Box. You'll find

it at all the best beauty counters

Gz
_~

-



PONDS FACE POWDER








Quaker Oats (Pkgs.)
Glace Cherries (Pkgs.)

Vegetable Soup (tins)

AS THE

THE

—e

36654 < 5
POLL A POPE POPPE PPP APPS OOS S

ADVOCATE
BEST
TOWN

JUST A FEW. TO CHOOSE FROM...

DEBBY—A Novel by Max Steele

CONSUL AT SUNSET
—By Gerald Hanley

MODERN COLONIZATION
—By Harrison Church, Ph. D.

IV @ LOVELY SHADES







WEDNESDAY,







—<—<—<$<<——
SSSSOOSF OFF |
+
SOOCCIOSS










——<—<—<—<—<——
———



APRIL 25, 1951

Vigour Restored,

Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

| It is no longer necéssary to suffer from
, weak memory
toss of vigour and manhood Blood, sick.



f
a
|

return
and money back. A spe-
iG double » bottle of 48 Vi-Tabs
# costs little, and the
Tabs i" "6"
you.

i
|



———



OOOO DOO 9OSSOOSS

It Can Conquer
yours also
SACROOL is
on sale at
KNIGHT'S LTD.
and all other Drug Stores

OAM OSS OSS EFOOO

GOSS

SOS SROSSOOSSS



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





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



USUALLY

53

NOW
46

37





Tomato Juice

Ovaltine (Tins Large) 1.24

Velvo Kris (Pkgs.)

USUALLY NOW

(Tins) 37 32



51 A’



%
‘
5
8
%
3
:
x
N
v
»
%
%
%
g
:
»
$
§
%
$
$
%
>
?
wv
»



ADVOCATE STATIONERY




POE 9669 6666660566566554

Try this for reliet! §\

If you get sharp stabs of pain in .

VOCE

your back when you stoop and, x
at other times, there is a dull and ws
continuous ache, the cause can v s

4 ery
often be traced to the kidneys. These x
vital organs should filter poisons out of &
the system but sometimes they get Pi

sluggish and congested and the backache x
you suffer is Nature’s way of warning %
you that your kidneys need assistance. %

A trusted medicine for this purpose is x

De Witt's Pills, They have a cleansing .
and antiseptic action on the kidneys, helping be

to soothe them, tone them up and restore them a,
to function naturally. There is a long record x f
of success behind De Witt's Pills, which have .

trouble ?
PAINS

PAINS

OUR GUARANTEE

De Witt

*s Pills are

made under strictly

hygienic

conditions

and conform torigid

Standard:

s of purity.



ladd

world for ever half a century.

er: Troubles

eee

letters sent in by backache sufferers who have .
found relief after taking De Witt's Pills you -
would realize that your suffering may also be zg
a i Why not try them for your &

hey may be just what youneed, Go Pm
to your chemist and get a s«pply right away. x

' OVENS

GARAGE TRADING
LTD. g

*
ne . 4
S566 ESBS SOOO OOOO

: CHY

FOR BETTER
COOKING

Par ta
been relieving sufferers in many parts of the x S O E S
* V/
x
If you could read even a few of the grateful %

SSOOOS

AND

,
A AEOLIAN AAMAM_ MA MA

PE OPSOS OSES CPOE SIO SOPCPOSOCES SS PSSSSOSOCE
*

LLC CCC CCPL PELL

(0. §
. *

PPPOE FPSO SOD



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE

cr: AS SIFIED AD S.. PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES | FOR RENT | PERSONAL TAKE NOTICE
















Ten cents per agate tine on week-days Tea cents per agate line on week-deys| Minimum char,
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents per agate line on ge week 72 cents and



un



ays.| nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
























































































































































































































|
{
mimimum charge $1.5 on week-days| ™imimum charge $1.50 on week-days| WOrds 3 cents a word week—é The t

— insta deceit ‘age I: . 3 Cente aj The public are hereby warned again

and $1.80 on Sundays and $1.80 on Sundays. word Sundays. } giving credit to my wi ROSAL IE |

For Births, Marriage or Engagement iliac } SULLIVAN (nee Lashley) as 1 do not
announcements in Carib Calling the | FOR SALE tact . [Pee = hhoied HOUS j held aoeet responsible for her or any
charge is $3.00 for any number 6f words! Ei ” | “we all a ES one else contracting any debt or debts}
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for exch} pentane eee week = cents og REAL ESTATE } a, eae to are Jcinsseessiiieatimianaiaiieaaiag aaa a a Oe re unless by a waitten order |

a c Fror 508 | cents Sundays 24 wor — over 2% | ae vf cal re “BEW p . ; signed by me
a edditional word. Terms cash. Frone 2508 ade -S Gants « ward eaeens Comte @ ert eta u % dc tterdam. Sing! * BEW DLEY,” Navy Gardens, furnished ene * © REUBEN SULLIV ant
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death fete £ 1al m hildren.| 2, Unfurnished for 5% months. From * i
Notices only after 4 p.m. eer n Contact D. O'Ne reduction for children. | Ist. May to 18th, October. Reasonable MSC Michael.
on approx 2 acres. Contact D. O'Nea ; are ———- |rent for careful. tenant. Appt G 3 —
Fontabeile 22.4 51-2: NOTICE Brandf - Sey. 2: 24.4.51—2n
ew MOTIVE i : randford. “Diai—wng. | ave.st—#e| |
SE
HOPE: On April 24, 1951 ‘ fae _ AUTO I will offer for sale by public PARISH. OF ST. JAMES | CHANDOS, 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully |
dence Bank Hall Cross mr:.| CAR—1888 Ford 10 hip. low mileage | Petition at my office Victoria Street ‘ ue ay to , furnished. Available May 18th, Inspec-| .,7%¢ Public are hereby warned agains:
VIOLA HOPE, Her f inaves] Owner driven, Tel: BAM ee we | Friday 2th at 2.p.m.—15,000 square {ce hia! Treas nt, es | tion by appointment. Phone 2680 oo Siving credit to my wife, V "i
the above residence at 4.3) 5 to- ; * gag s1-gn | LAND at BELMONT adjoining Gove the following days: | 3926 20.4.81-t.t.n. HURDLE (nee Shepherd) as I do not}
= for the Westbury Cemete,; 2 ment Woods, has an additional ent 10 am. to 12 noon | too mae cobivenonar ae a ong coxa! “Anis =e
jends are asked to attend CAR—One SS a, caine, | in Quaker Road. ALL UTILITY SERV 10 a.m, to 12 LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp, | {)** roe Syren ae ont Y ‘
Cecil Hope fMusoand), Kenneth, | jeer Td ue tou ran ccliont |JCRS AVAILABLE. ‘Dist 2007 : 10 aan te oe none 5 ie Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea. Fully |/n my name unless by a written ord hp:
Vernon, Keith (Sons), Jasmine | cordition, $950.00 or nearest offer. Phone R, ARCHER McKENZIP, : ) from 10 atm. to 12 noon, | furnished Dial 8357, Miss K. Hunt.) ned DY me HURDLE ,
25.4.51 ye ea De Laney: 2216 or 4204, 24.4.51—4n. 22.4.51-—4n 22 4.51 3n_ | Maxwell Coast. 31,3.51—t.4.n. Clevers Hill Fa arn ras N ESTER COMPANY. INC., a corporation organized and existing ~~
: is cacbeensiie case i boos wbeibeelelieco CL on Sinleeslinildrarencbonilhioredlelparigigesiatcans i ~ 7 * nder and y virtue of the laws of the State of New York, Un States
WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station “HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate NOTICE ‘ MALTA", Cattlewash for the months Fe See America, whose trade or business address is 135, East ‘44th Streal, a cle
IN ' MEMORIAM Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3$08| ®t Bathsheba, St. joseph, (former gite ° a erie ne Cover, Bae: avemtsr. | Sl—2n. | US A, Manufacturets, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
on A or 3743. 24 51—tin. | 2f, ,Beachmount fuies anding ‘on e 5 prly Mrs. I. Weatherhead, c/o J. N, A” of Register in respect of substances used as food or as ingredients in foods, é
MORRIS—in loving Saernary . of r ; 244,433 square feet of land with eral | y es coneern I Lavinia | Harriman & Co., Led. Tel, 3838 cmmerarenpetenratesieniionets, grrre to especially products containing milk, and will be entitled to register the same after :
dear father Cartnbert Marris who fell TRUCK: One 1939 Ford V-8 Truck in eee i ag re trees thereon + : West, 139th Street 21.4.51—3n Bc —_ a gee Renee: ages one month from the 24th day of April 1981; unless some person shall fh the ~~~
n April. 195 “| good worki e house is built of stone and con SA wil ot hl) |_| IV © Ay WE - meantime cive notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppos ‘ 4
a aoe a ee Sete a Soletate, “kciariaeuree aa teins open galleries on two sides, draw- nsible’ {or Avge debt diving | ROOM—At the Parisian Dress Shop, | (nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold my-| tration. The trade mark can be Seen On aoplitation at a ae i re eee
7 > Sore was great the blow severe “ve 21 a Bt ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with | ©" ‘ i of father Joweeph Fields of | SUitable for a Beauty Shop. 22.4.51-—3n | Self responsible for her or anyone else Dated this 10th day af April 1951, , oan
V = —_ thought that death was —3n running water, pantny, kitchen and usu Rat se Land, Christ Church, Bar- | edema | CONTE any Gsbdt or —_ in my H. WILLIAMS
- os > out offices. } bade BW... or a persons whom- “SEAFORTH” Worthing, on the sea,| ame unless by a written order signed Registrar of Trade Mark.
at those who loved him ¢an FURNITURE \ Garuse and servants rooms in yard. ver I will net bold. pyself re- | Opposite Rendezvous Gap, Drawing and| by ™*. . ne met 451-3
The px > eneate * eee Inspection on application to the care Pensa dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, Electric ELTON ROCK, ms)
Ever to he ruaaunnen dipeie Nfeniha: At Ralph Beard’s Furnishing Show- | taker Mr. Seymour Downes Deted this 24th day of April, 1981,; bight and an, installed. All modern = our ES *
remembered ly/ wife: Jestina,] rooms, Hardwood Alley, Morris ty The above will be set for sale at Pub 24.4.51—an, | COMVeniences. From May Ist. | For ‘ "ae
Anita, Monica, Wilma (daughte Cane and Rush Easy Chairs i a i 3 a . “| furth 24.4.51--2n Pc ‘ ——
n @ s asy airs in Pine and | lic Competition at our office in Luca urther particulars Dial—2974 or 3426 " Select that
25.4.51—In. Birch $36.00 per pair, Also Rush Bott Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27 . 24.4.51.—4n. —<—— ; e
—— dtemasionnime | ORME EENS STE WES Aion Oe La The public are hereby warned against WEDDING GIFT
EDUCATIONAI Rockers $5.00 each not forgetting a CARRINGTON & SEALY, | NOTICE TANGLIN, Bathsheba, is no longer | giving credit to my wife, LUCILLE i
- numerous variety of new and second Solicitors. : sateen C for Rent, but for Sale, See Real Estate | SERLES (nee Corbin) as 1 do not hold a
hand furniture. Open daily, 8 a.m. to 18.4.51—9n. | sense = of eer Sivas Tat Wee oo — uae cour a vagg oe f debe in ; from our stock of 3a
& p.m. inéluding pletaet. los ta- ” 7 atterson of Kensington, St. Michael, else contracting any debt o ebts ir = a
MALVERN ACADEMY ai maith Breakfast, peed ae Sa See re anne ecinah:t Barbados, British West Indies is eke my name unless by a written order | \ ELECTROPLATED WARE J ‘i
aS : : ae a TANGLIN—situate at. Beachmont,| "@ to the Governor for naturalization signed by me i)
EDENVILLE. CHEAPSIDE ; . ce © 4/5] Oud that an 2erso! : . ANTE Ss JES,

This school will re-open on Tuesday cee Ak inne eee conteiniee penach ike stake riots anuny nate w » il rene. Lape Hall ; THE CENTR Al EMPORIUM Bek
int wc _ ” a New’ pupil MECHANICAL lounge, Dining Room, Three double! #745ted should send a written ana | Mtrimum charge ysow 72 cents and St, Michael Hg ‘ . a 2 \
aa ee Monday 30th 1 at ———______ | bedrooms, Children’s room, Three gal-| sie Statement of the facts to the | 96 cents Sundays $4 words — over 24 24.4.51.—2n q CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,.—Proprietors. — Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streeis |

am One (1) Remington Adding Machine; leries, Kitchen, Garage and_ servant's} r s etary. : words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «| ——_____—_____——————————— . )
FI . iz e nS | i
. MORRIS, in good condition. Price $75.00. Can|room. Furnished or unfurnished. | Dated this 25th day of April, 1951 word Sundays. 7
Heads be seen at C. B. Rice & Co For inspection please telephone 3624. | 25.4.51- So, | ee The public are hereby warned asainst eee SoS SSeS STS SS
4.5 2 ul . ? rriting the | ne than giving credit to my wife PBRLINE
24.4.51.—2n. Offers to be sent in writing to
_—_—- om nie “lemma | ernepnesinesesresieastalansinghanessaiassinsin a undersigned, | HELP KELLMAN (nee Prescod) as 1 do not
“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New | Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, James) Jf OST FOU hold myself responsible for her or ony” re
TAKE NOTICE models just received. A. S. Bryden & | Street, Bridgetown. 21.4,51—6n a & UND cne else contracting any debt or debts
Sons {B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. demeanor EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno- in my nares unless by a written order p
16.4.51—t.f.n i ' ——————— — | sree'es: Apply Box A B.C. C/o Advo- signed ey SAMUEL KELLMAN Ws
_ lea ikea card iz cate Co. s aL, KELIMAN,
IDEAL M Wo | ALBIGH BICYCLE One Boy's Raleigh AUC's10N | i 15.4,51—t-f.n. ore eee
; iu 2 we, ORE: Coeneition, |S ae oii eereentroicaplagh a heetieodentiatearetion § i
rN complete with lock, bell and tools. Pri 1 soe : —-——|_ JUNIOR ASSISTANT RADIO ENGIN- 25.4.51—2n 2
ILK $45.00. Phone 3354, Oliver Johnson. UNDER THE SILVER j eee” 0060—0069 Yi Tickets) EER, with ability to mix Must } “Tae wubiie are | > warn od against Oper "
25.4.51—3n HAMMER | Estate and Salter. ree Lower} have sound knowledge of transmitters| The public are hereby wert ae
gpm | rete Aadvod r i aug oa der please and receivers and to be able to sell as| giving credit to any pe reson or ae EEE :
F ON THURSDAY 26th by order of Mr. | Given : ate Adve pt. Reward] well as engineer radio schemes. Travel | 48 I do not hold myself responsi oat r : / ‘3
MISCELLANEOUS Aé@amn Skufhick we Will sell his’ house. |} ————__.__. 25.4.51—1n | opportunities throughout Caribbean and | anvone contracting Sny nae ee Sina The manufacturers of Iee desire to notify their
ippointments at Gainsborough, corner of | ue Central America exist. Ability to write voy sees unless by & customers and the general public, that ; st th
sicetiieapenieli cite : Weleches and ‘Tweedside Roads which LOST CERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S ETD,| hy MEM ink to, RD. Sewart, angigned BERESFORD LASHLEY, ns tials re cae » Shat Owing Lone
| ANTIQUES — Of every description | _. includes NOTICE is hereby giver ' 'D.| Apply in writing to R. D. Stewart; — ay batt Magi: increased cost of production and the necessity for pay-
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ‘auiver Dining Table, Upvight Chairs, vény nice {tion has been mad given that applicay | Supervising Engineer (Caribbean cgi Christ. Church ment of incres sed s we "
| Watercolonne, act ene, ane, GUN® I chine’ Cabinet, Morrin Sulte—Settoe | Directors of the above Company ty the| oo ee Bar eg4s1—Sn 5.4.51—2n increased wages, the following prices on Ice
| Eraphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shor | (s¢3! 8) and 8 Arm Chairs, all with Spring | Executor | of | the | Estate ‘of Dudley aa hen will apply from Tuesday, Ist May, 1951—
mat y acht Club. Cushions, Cocktail Table (Vitrolite Top), | Cameron Hawkins deceased for the issue 5 ’
Thst THE WESTLR COMPANY, inc. | —————_ 2-9-4 | Sinament iced China, Radiogram; | C$00) Stree Set teas for, wo hundred ’ ny ‘
a corporation organized and existing | ERICKS—For building or garden walks Prescold Refrigerator (18 months), Pine tated 3 ae append a a 1. Sales ex Factory or Depot $1.00 per 100 Ibs.
State, oe Now v York united’ St ne $3.00 per 100, also Fire Bricks. Apply: ‘lat- Top Desk, Congoleum; Double (100) es Nos ‘gas? 10 27506 inaiucive, 3
America, whose \tiaAa’ ot. taisiness ailibhen The Old Ice Co., Prince Wm. Henry St Simmons) Bedstead and Spring, De P|] dated 26th February 1943, in place of the ieee 9 Deliv ri : : .
is'153," Kast 44th ‘Street, New York City, 25.4.5i—gn | Sleep Mattrcas; Manos Mird. _ Pres | original Certifeates which have been lost) ~~ satires ian ose 2. Delivered within a radius limited to the four
» Manufacturers, has applied for! “nscHALOTO We hace » Frach ahin tahog. Dressir able, Children’s Bed-| or destroyed and not deposited with any ; aro ay mile s p ighwe Tnwnete
the, reyistration ‘of a trade mari. in’ Part m ete nares, Wien, Ship J tead and Cradle, with eprings and beds, | one as security or otherwise, and notice ROYAL NETHERLANDS ‘ eae tices, Det. Cane # mie sete ~~ ew ay 1, Warren's Corner on
ster s ubstances }.- eR e ohn rem, id's icycle @ le ard, | is hereby give 3 ‘ ae ° - . | , 2 ster - i ua ft «
| used ‘as food or as insredients in foods, Taylor & Sons Ltd., Roebuck Street J .arder, 3 Burner Valor Oil Stove and] the date Horeek ite Wein te cee STEAMSHIP CO 3% will accept Cargo and Passengers $f ws bi fa A aterford Corner on Highway 3,
eepec a pecducts containing milk, Dial 4335, 25.4.51—2n jven, ves Tables, Kitchen Utensils ee in respect of such original Gerti. : oor ake enn % Gun Hill Road Corner on Highway 4, Boarded
and wi e@ entitled to register the es ) and other items. cates is r Je to the D ot , ruba Sailin § ay 2} 5 Ts ees * i? : : *
after one month from the 2ith day off 2PEANUTS: Fresh stock of Puittefe} This Furniture is in excellent condition | then proceed to deal with. such bephioed SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM instant. i Hall on Highway 5, Wildey Junction on High-
| April 1951 unless some person shall in| Cocktail Salted Peanuts in — sealed | being practically new; about 18 months tion for a Duplicate. -l Ms. “HECUBA’—17th April 1951, way 6, and Oistins Town on Highway 7 $1.00
the meantime give notice in duplicate to} V@euum Tins. Bruce Weatherhead. Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms cash By order of the Board of Directors SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND M.V. “Caribbee’’ will) mecent : y 100 ibs 5 . 8 ay (4, pl.
regutratie, ote "eeirc mabe cast the 22.4.51—-3n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. C. N. TAYLOR, AMSTERDAM Cargo | and gua, Montserrat yee m
" a CORE he a ee Secretary " AD"--19th April 1961 ca, me aniline
seen on application at my office, SHADES—4 Opaque Window Shades— | * Auctioneers . M.S, “ORANJESTAD"—19th Ap! ree’ Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing
Dated this 10th day of April 1951, (cream), 33 ins. wide. Apply to the 22.4.5t—2n adh 8 SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARTBO Friday 4th May. 3. Delivered beyond the aforementi xd limits
H. WILLIAMS Parisian’ Dress Shop, Shepherd Street, hk a ee ea : AND GRORGETOWN | $1.25 100 {ts 1e aforementioned limits
j 24.4 3n 22,3.51—3n : MS. “HERSILLIA"’—11th April 1951. — .25 per S. —— ~
pasos ie es TAKE NOTICE Small Losses On 88 “COTTICA’—23rd April 1951. BWI, SCHOONER OWN- we
i
j ee



SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA ERS ASSOC., INC.

TAKE NOTICE |asscount on ail Packara’ and “Alton peeseeceeses ne


































xy CURACAO &e. = ——— es
Watches. 17 and 15 jewels. See “Your S >. E cchan “ MEDES”— 1 1951. =
Jewelles" ¥. DeLima & Co., Ltd sects SNS) Stock xch ge 5.8. “GANYMEDES”—13th Apri Tele, 4047, oe
PES US 19.4.51—6n . : . . Ltd, o
kerdee hs j i ESCGAF ; Leora Cee, x 5 keel, oe The recent upward movement
‘astene (copper) -class, second in i , n Se 7 -
Royal B'dos Yacht Club races. E. A. V a 06 London Stock Exchange | —— TAKE THE’ *
Williams, B.C. Factory. 25.4.51—2n ‘ : as revel ~ today, Small losses o e £ e eg
net cisieiaae kori »ecame widespread in many see- t l St
ee NESTLS COMPANY, INC. tions as pilitical uncertainty na n a 1ona eams TIME FROM
rporation organized anc existing , 7 : ‘ °
under and by virtue of the laws of the TAKE NOTICE follow ed the resignation of SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Soils
State of New York, United States of Britain's Minister of Labour Sails or Barbados —Barbador
ae whose trade or business address - Aneurin Bevan, ‘ Montreal) Holifax rae 28 Apr 28 Apr . =
Oak, ctaonachiee har eeulied tee \ UY = Recently active favourites, in- EADY NELSON “Sa May 10 May 12 May oh Bay z avs US ..++-
the registration of a trade mark in Part GN cluding tobaccos textiles, engineer- | LADY RODNEY it 5 June 6 June 11 June . iy. 4g July ’
‘A” of Register in respect of stibstances LAE ings and miscellaneous industria] | LADY NELSON +088 une na Eau 13 Aug. = 14 FOR YOUR
leaders declined by several pence | /APY RODNEY ~ eee , °



used as food or as ingredients in foods,
especially products containing coffee, and Nae
will be entitied to register the same >
after one month from the 24th day of

April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to

with caution replacing the recent
Reet wave. Selling pressure
sea. cibedie nemesier icupncanad deel baa: owever was reported to be light,

N HBO! Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Ar
— Roe ficeeteh Barbados Boston St. John Haltne Fak
LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12 May 21 May - s ml 2 errr

HARDWARE —

€ on
J é + as ELSON ,. 3 June 5 June 14 June . 19 July
me at my office of oppasitiqn..of such ete oh Abeba ; British Government. stock ae, Ne July. 14 July “= 16 July July
e ‘ rporation “organized and existing sw DY RODNEY 3 July 6 July PS Au =e ”
renistration, ‘The. trade “MANE CAN Bes at THE NES COMPANY,’ INC, | under and ly. virtue of the laws of the narrowly irregular, LADY NELSON ..27 Juky 20 July 7 Aug. cou 2 SA, ITEMS 1
Dated this 10th day of April 1951. a corporation organized and existing aaa ere ee ee Sea tw An early firmness in oils was | LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug Sept.
Se rian tis SOE aN Ore Oo eee tte r last, dath Street, New York Cit shortlived and the section closed N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-

Registrs ‘Trade Mar Riate af Mew “ otra” is 155, Hast, 44th Street, New York City, |”. co
egistrar of Trade Marks, | State of New pos ape S See ae U.S.A. Manufacturers, has applied for with occasional net loss, rubbers
ste aath Strect, New York City, | the, registration of a trade mark In Partjand tins were quietly steady.

atan . ‘ ‘j *|“A" of Register in re et of substances . gn | ce ie Wren a
Mantfaecturers, h Spplied) soe Rika Sal’ doa Ouuk SU) ‘ In the foreign market, Japanese

especially products containing

bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to’



t
{ We Can Supply You with...
_ | GALVANISED MESH WIRE—in all sizes

America, whose

TAKE NOTICE [¢s%."




foods |; ¢
scoa, ana tissues eased on Korean news but





the registration of a trad
“A” of Register in respect of substances





a LACING WIRE—in all sizes
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. s BARBED WIRE—in all sizes

Hil be entitled to register the same after| there was some buying of Saar-
: used as food or as ingredients in foods, | ¥! aaa : ying aa

will be entitled to register the same one | [5.4 erste ee ea day of Apri.’ brukens in hopes of payment of the

month from the 24th day of April, 1951, ] eantime give notice in duplicate to |2ccount of arrears interest, ! ey ae A All Reasonably Priced !

cia notice acide Fag cl gale me at my office of opposition of such} Coppers lost ground: with} -<———————"—"__, es

\ vot A Atce @ 4 9 ep . ~ . 7 ; : .
emcee of opposition of such registration, | Tes!stration siete ene rae, ean be | profittaking on the recent rise. 7 e
seen on application a my omece “a
PDS MAMA enR SE VAN een applica | °° ited this 10th day of April, 1951 —Reuter.
en ae ie ere + H, WILLIAMS,
‘ fe
—_———————





















































































































In accordance with Rule

Price 40c. per gallon.
Get Some To-day

We draw your Plans
and endeavour to give you
the best

Dated this 10th day of April, 1951, Puatitcael ot. Deane tints gus = Try Us, before making your Purchase elsewhere
That THE LeBLANC CORPORATION, Wea re ie Red BU at ve
a corporation organized under the laws of Registrar of arate Maris: : Jamaica Public Service Net | e =~
the State of Louisiana, United States of v4.4. 1S $l 54 Sh =
America, whose trade or business address ; +04 2 U8. . 7]
NTHIO Kast Vermilion. Street, Lafayette, SPRIGHTLY OLDSTERS pth nesoh pe 4 OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
Louisiana, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has dy r ait . a wa e 9 °
applied for the registration of a_ trade TAKE NOTICE LONDON oe forma earnings statement of Due '
i start ogiste: r ' amaica i rvice imite y SE
OT hi ctaky Catioplanent cantatcine, “vitae Ain 80-year-old bridegroom, oink ee woe nece ey Vessel From Leaves Barbados { (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
mins Bl, B2, and Niacin, and will be Henry Jex, carried his 60-year- | j959 Pian oes sanente | S.S. “AERDSMAN London 12th April 2nd May y “ — ,
entitied ‘to rexisier the same atler one NESPRAY- old bride over the threshold in 1860, eubject. to such adjustments | Pa ed +) Eanes dona April 7th May |) No. 16, Swan Street — -:- Phone : 2109, 4406 or 3534
unless some person shall in the meantime approved style after their recent) ont accountants may disclose to 'S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 3rd May 16th May SSS PASS SS
wits oeiopponition of sucly resistration,| , That THRU MRBTLe COMPANY OTE reading hare (OF -) be necessary and based upon| 8-S. “LINGUIST” +» London 10th May” Rater Piey 45656, ; IO
The trade mark can be seen on appli-| 9. corporation emunians, Bid ees OIL WELLS earnings of the operating subsidi- 8.8. “DALESMAN” .. Glasgow & ‘tl ath Me OPO OOFOSS PROPCROPCPO EE OLDPVE POPPI PPPAPVSIF ITE
canted this Soin day of April, 1951 State of New York, United States of ary converted to Canadian dol- Liverpool 25th Aprit’ med mae ‘ %
“yt. WILLIAMS, | 15. E St aath ‘aire t, Rew York cig, The United States petroleum lars at the rate of $2.97 to the | oa R ] ,
oe ea Gia is 155, Eas h Street, w ot. B ced States 2 > gl 3 € alance “t mings ‘ .
one month Pima Pia ca See USA, Manufacturers, has applied for|indusiry drilled more ._ than £, Lanes a bal te of net Pe | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM * %
ri , a April, | the registration of a trade mark in Part 43.000 oil wells in 1950 Of this applicable to the common share: % a é x
24.4.51—3n «a» of Register in respect of substances , Ol Wes st se0u. ‘S tof $207,834, or the equivalent of | Vessel For Closes in Barbados x &
easensaartan — —~—-———-—— J used as food or as ingredients in foods,|record number, 8,228 were €X- ¢1.54 per sha This compares, §.§. “STATESMAN” 30th April % S
OOD POD OSPR POISE FOS @ | especially products containing milk, and | ploratory wells. Senet meas 56.736 ',S.S. “STATESMA -- London I x —
s will be entitled io seneren Lie, sarap . tt ae ly Ne oe or [§-8: Deekuear | ‘ss Liverpool Ph ater x x
. +. efter one mont! rom the ay Ay a share, shown in e an- va “4 9 . th ay a
West Indian & British % April 1951, unless some, Person ipa in Cree Satis es nual staternent for 1949, when the | Geet mene 4 saan —___—_—— x %
ad Crafts, 1 1e5, the meantime give notice in duplicate oa ahs . 4 catia sce
Poitey "Hand ornaa Beane % to me ‘at my office of opposition of such MAIL NOTICES basis of exchange conve mon was | For further information apply te--- % SUST IN FROM PA Ris, *
weer vs Decoration House, St yl registration, The trade mark can be $3.0875 to the &£. _ Operating XY $
pb ag ok SR] Men om apatication at my, ofce,.| | Matis for St, vincent, Grenada, Tun. |revenues, of | the subsidiary, o- DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents =| x
144.51—Im. > : i ‘WILLIAMS, | dad and Britisix Guiana by the R M.S maica ublic Service eompany , 7 y sass" ‘a e
3 Registre of Pet Mtirks, [LADY HODNEY will ‘be closed at fhe ]Timited amounted to £597,841 in | spres—eeeee a ee |S NEW AND ENCITING %
POLED L LLL 24.4.51—3n | “5 iene] Mall and Registered Mail at 3 1980, as Re eas | My $
: », roe g iNy 5 oth P.m., Ordinary Mail at 4 p.m. on the {in the precec g year. ate A EUROPE y s
) 27th April 1951. erating revenue deductions were]* S. xg
i : MAILS for St. Vincent, Martinique, | 9-« 7 ‘ 909 2 ‘ . ©
| fi ave; | 000819, againnt 202.80 and ne shah mind * DRESS MATERIALS
gua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I. and | 2904100" >
REQU [ RED TAKE NOTICE New York by the $S. FORT AMHERST |income amounted to £115,490, Contact Antilles Products, ted, Roseau, Dominia., for sail: , x oak
LACTOG EN will be closed at the General Post Office | versus £100,584. ing to Europe. The usual poris of call are Dublin, London, or % $
as under:— : . >
neem Parcel Mail at 12 Noon, Registered Journal Publishing Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. > s
Mail at 1.30-p.m., and Ordinary Mail at f ‘ * : ; zs
$50,000.00 loan; secured by That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC., {7°20 P/™: oP the Ist May 1951 Net earnings of Journal PUb- |) en SSS ee, % that are Destined for much Admiration ge
Be Wht : 2 corporation organized and existing under lishing Company of Ottawa ery SSS SSS PMO, | x
etorns Pre , | and by virtue of the laws of the State of ited for year 1950 are reportec ¥
i Ist’ Mortgage on Freehold jj New York, United States of America, at $140 091 or $1.40 per share Oe eee SOLE NOTICE : i S 4
i oe ea whose trade or business address is 155, is Hale oa ay . _ f 7
i property on Frederick St.. }}\| Bost “sth street, New York City, U.S.A: Rates of Excharige | compere win S20 er Se aoe || ANDREW D. SHEPPARD socal 3|2 Among this Beautiful Range isa &
j t Manufacturerg has applied r th eg: a share in Is A nas . ami .
i Port-of-Spain. Contact || istration of a trade. marie in Part Oy APRIL 24; 1951 a share were paid and earned Confea ere ee —— ane ae % %
~~. of Register in respect of substances used CANADA ; : Fe . oy 31st totalled | 2 \e1 m or 1 achelors or particulars $ ee %
, ‘ a i! as food . surplus at December Co ¥, B, ARMSTRONG LTD., apply: Casuarina Club, Tel aa &
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. as food or as ingredients in foods, espec~ | 62% pr. Cheques on : j capital of LRIDGETOWY’ fe 8496. 25.4,51—1 % ¢
(| ially products containing milk, and will Bankers 60 1/10% pr £854,911. Working EA | c Tel, 2840 : ar NEW GEORGETTE CREATION x
|| be entitled to register the same after Demand Drafts 59.95% pr. | $550,893 compares with $515,544 $0605004 666606004 bc
co a Saat cae from the 24th elgg April, Sight Drafts 59 8/10% pr year ago ——— eSse eee eee ocoer Sooo x
$ unless some person shall in the | 62% pr. Cable a. a BOO OOOO fro, oF FE to ane ‘
nee ave notice in duplicate to me | 60 5/10° pr. Gurren y 58 6/10% pr \\ = EPPO ALOT E PAPE. % “4 eo ' %
at my office of opposition of such regis- | Coupons 57 9/10% pr. | Are you thinking of Building . ° >) Se a ‘
tration, The trade mark can be seen on Silve i A a TH AR ! W q
application at my office. ; e ‘y FOR LONGER SERVICE Houses, Roads and Yards? E P ADISE BEACH ith Silver & Gold Metal Impression x
Dated this 10th day of April. 1951, | . i} CLUB LTD &
‘H. WILLIAMS 1 : - .
Ragistrar of Trade Marks, | ORIEN i Al 7 >
Church Street ) 24.4.51—3n " . Y °
| SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, i CED at SI. 94 per Fee
Spetaht mo JEWELS NOTICE TO MEMBERS
peightstown = New Shipment opened .
|

POF










Just Received THANTS "

FRESH STOCK
OFF yes ess

DOBIE'S ~ |

34 the Club will be closed e

Instructions have been received
from Mrs. I. G. Jemmott for the
obecve property to be offered for
sale by PUBLIC COMPETITION
at 2.30 p.m. on Friday, April 27,
1951. at JOHN M BLADON's
Offices, Plantations Building

Grey
stoiey stone building with a dry
gcods and general store operate
on the ground floor which offers
cpportunity for the development
of a good business in this central
position.





* to members from 8 p m, on

Saturday, the 28th April.

|
|
|
|} am.
|

PROS

For further particulars Phone 8335
or 8162.
21.4.51—In

OOP OO SSSPOLSOOOPOY 4



\ WE OFFER Pay a Visit to Our Silk Department

You Choose Your Item
f








2SSSF



See oe
VPA LALLA EES







29097

House is a spaciots 3-



T0-DAY'S NE



|
|
|











Where “You'll Find Dress Materials

FOUR SQUARE





WS FLASH

Mixed Peel—Grape Fruit Juice—Orange Juice—Coco-Malt—
YELLOW & PURPLE

TOBACCO |






POPPE PPP PPP P PES PEE POOP SPS

Chivers Jelly Tablets Tins Quaker Oats Fry’s Cocoa —

DPORGOSOO OLA LOSS






Jacob's Cream Crackers-—Tins Assorted Sweet Biscuits—Nes- Worth Walking Miles To See.

* Stanley Gibbons Postage















2 reo *















TAR all posts before erecting | IF so
| A smalf quantity of this |
Rotp ive 1 Contact: "B. A. & P. 8, BROOKS”
jaterial still available
your OAS WORKS, Bay St | CONTRACTORS
'
|
j
|
i
|
i
'
\



?
1
Particulars from. the Solicitors, \{{ cafe- Macaroni—Ovaltine—Corn Flakes—Prunes in Tins. Stamp Catalogue, 1951 g
Messrs Yearwood & Boyce, James 202 & 402 ‘fins We thank our Friends and Customers for all the support they Part 3 (Foreign Countries) 9
Street, or the Auctioneer, John M. | en _—— ; f 7 %
Bladon, Plantations 1g. | are giving us and we assure you that we will always endeav— ‘ 4 ‘i aa America, Asia, Africa, Fié e
r “Best Service” TEINEKEN'S REWERY ha - .
eee ee. A dias waren svcs (pit x
pads to players in jarbados. as + *
}.\). C. CARLTON BROWNE rity ‘Setrebone Beer se you SIM . Wg % 3
John ed. Braden | 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813} VS LTD pee one ee ae teva | Ib |S \ im FOG ARI ) LT) aoe
Wholesale & Retail Druggist (}) @ ° a visit to Messrs K. R, Hunte JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |} | % ° ° os
& Co., Ltd, Lower Broad Street. and HARDWARE id %. 4
: sriiliemna : % 2
OLLI | EE. | POCA POCO 99 SOS C9OCCSSSGS9GGOUO99GCUTIOO

¢





PAGE EIGHT



Everton— Notre-Dame

Draw 2-2

Keenly Fought
Game Sees

Honours Shared

Notre Dame and Everton pilay-
ed to a 2—2 draw in a First
Division football match which
was played at Kensington Oval
yesterday afterndon. A fair
crowd witnessed the match,

{ftwinger Daniel and P. Mande-

ville scored one each for Notre
Dame while rightwinger Hope
and Blades kicked in one eact

for Everton.

By half-time Notre Dame wa:
on top with 2—1. F. Daniel, P
Mandeville, R. Gill and R. Parri
all played a good game for Notre

Dame. Veteran Reece helped
Everton a great deal with his
experience and bali tactics and

it was on his shoulders that the
wesponsibility rested all the time

The game started with Notre
Dame defending the screen end.

Daniel at centre forward passed
to’ McColin at right wing for
Netre Dame but when MeColin
centred there was no one there
About five minutes after play
Blades took a try for Everton but
the ball went far away from
Doyle, the 'Notre Dame custodian

A,Low Shot

Soon after Mandeville tested
Collymore, the Everton goal
keeper with a low shot, but there
was. not much force behind it, so
Collymore had no difficulty in
collecting it easily, Yearwood
and ‘Hall, the Everton backs, « e-
fended stubbornly, When the
first half was about 15 minu.es
old, Parris replaced McColin on
the right wing for Notre Dame
while McColin shifted to inside
left. F. Daniel scored the first
goal for Notre Dame about one
minute after the change. Receiv-
inga pass from his forward Gill,
he Jobbed the ball in the Ever-
ton goal area. Collymore came
out in an attempt to catch the
ball, missed it, and _ the bal!
bounced into the goal. Notre
Dame now started to press giving
the Everton backs more work tc
do, The second goal against
Everton came up as Mandeville
left unmarked, kicked hard in the
right hand corner of the goal, giv-
ing Collymore no chance to make
a save.

With two goals up in their
favour Notre Dame never slack-
ened but after a melee in thei
goal area a penalty was awarded
to Everton. Blades ,kicked this
and made no mistake in placing
the ball away from Doyle. At half
time ‘the score was Notre Dame 2
and Everton 1,

Second Half

After half time Everton renew-
ed their efforts and. about ten
minutes in the second half Hope
on the right wing for Everton
kicked in the equaliser.

This seemed to “stir up” the
Notre Dame boys and it was only
sheer luck that a goal was not
scored when the ball hit the cross
bar after Mandeville took a shot
from inside the penalty area. At
the end of play the score was still
unchanged with Everton 2 and
Notre Dame 2.

The teams were:

Notre Dame: Doyle, Browne,
Straughn, Archer, Daniel, Rob-
erts, McColin, Mandeville, Gill,
Parris, and L. Daniel.

Everton: Collymore, Yearwood,
Hall, Harewood, Culpepper, Reece,
Hope, Blades, N. Harewood, Mur-
ray and Maynard,

The referee was Mr. L. Harris
and the linesmen Messrs, O. M.
Robinson and D. Wilson,

Russia Sets Up
Olympics Body

MOSCOW, April 24.

Soviet Russia has set up an
Olympics Committee, the news-
paper Soviet Sport announced to.
day.

Reuter adds: This suggests that
Russia would like to compete in
the Olympic Games. The forma-
tion of an Olympics Committee is
essential before a country can be
invited to compete in the games.
\ The winter Olympics are in
Oslo in February and the summer
games in Helsinki in July.

—-Reuter.





Traffic Don’t
No, 33

@

Do not forget to take a
“flick” on or off your head-
lights when approaching
road junctions or bends at
night.

e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



| They'll Do Ie Every Time

— Se






Fors PROBLEM
WAS HOW TO GET

PROGRAM HE
WANTED To SEE.







S- POP SOLVES
IT BY GETTING
A SECOND SET
FOR HIS DEN s+
OR DOES HE






THANX 70 4
JOE CULLETON,





P pw, GEE» POP» RASSLING
AGAIN # CAN I PUT THE
COWBOY PICTURE ON = y

A LOOK ATA HUH, POP? HUH?

=——\ CULTURE HOUR ¥ JUNIOR HAS

4,000 EMIGRANTS. WILL
GO TO AMERICA

From Page 5.

- o..,
Lancashire
gentleman had assured him that
- Jamaica had benefited greatly as
League Notes go of cenigretion to the

the world”, he said, “and where
thera is no vision, the people
must suffer.”

Mr. Crawford (C) said he en-

U.S.A. and that the Risen dorsed the remarks of the Hon
themselves had acquired land and Senior Member for St. Philip to

By CLYDE WALCOTT smait holdings. Whst was true ‘say that they in the House ‘had
LANCS., April 14. cf the Jamaicans was more true cnly had that resolution for a

ot the of the Barbadian who «lways sent short while before,

At a special meeting L t sf | unlike the
League Committee held at part of his earnings home and in Executive which must have had
Accrington, the start of Lanca- â„¢any cases bought land. it for a few days.
shire League @ricket has been As the honourable senior mem-

ber for St, Joseph had said, the

But, he said, one certainly was
Resolution needed careful consid.

postponed from Saturday 14th to justified in saying that if they

Saturday 21st April on account of

pet ie 4 " eration. The financial ability of Were going to spend fully $160,000
bed ge } eel se a the island must be taken into on that scheme, let them go
re uring the w e- sccount. further and spend another $160.-

cause of heavy rain and it is hoped
that play will be possible on Sat-
urday 2ist. The first series of
games could not be played at the
end of the season as it would affect
the professionals’ agreement in

the case of some clubs, and were . TaSt nes
fixed on week days during the °D¢ to relieve unemployment and

season. would not be as beneficial to the
With the galaxy of stars from COâ„¢MMunity as a seheme under
Australia, India, and the West Which employment for a longer
Indies, the Lancashire League Period was guaranteed. ,
should provide bright cricket in . The longer the worker was ‘in
the coming season. Everton the U.S.A., the less would be the
Weekes, Roy Marshall, Clyde cost to the taxpayer and the great-
Walcott and J. K. Holt are all in er the number of workers who,
the Lancashire League; Frank could be sent there,
Worrell and Sonny Ramadhin are y :
both in the Central Lancashire Mr. Allder (L) said that he
League and Ken Rickards is in regretted that U.S. Government,
the Ribblesdale League. instead of asking them to send twe
The players have been practis- to four thousand emigrants had
ing on concrete wickets for the not asked them to send 40,000.
past week and are hoping to get He agreed that regardless of
grass wickets in a few days. the cost of arranging such a
Bruce Pairaudeau has been scheme that it was necessary to
appointed Vice-Captain of Burn- grant whatever money that was
ley C.C., last year’s Lancashire asked for.
League Champions and with Cecil He said that the Government
Pepper, their professional, they was spending the money and did
are hoping to repeat their exce]~ not expect to get back the amount
lent team-work this summer. of money they were expecting to
Here is the list of Professionals spend. They would get back the
in the Lancashire League. money, he said, provided that the

000 on schemes of permanent

Th sition took the vie
af Oppesitie me benefit to the colony.

that it would. be wiser to spend
money on an emigration which
ensured a long period of employ-
ment in the U.S.A.

The present scheme was only

Let them put people to work on
the East Coast Road; let them es-
tablish a flour mill and start an
enterprise which, not only might
provide employment, but would
expand in a permanent manner,
the economy of the country. The
resolution was then passed.

Bank Manager
Dies In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 23.

Samuel Wright Brathwaite, 75,
‘etired Chief Clerk of the Wind-
ward Islands, Audit and later
Jirector-Manager of the Grenada
-o-operative Bank, finally . re-
tired due to ill health, died this
morning after a long illness. He
was a highly esteemed citizen,
taking a prominent part in a wide
range of activities touching the
business, culture and recreation
of the community. He leaves a
wife, the former Maude Osborne
of St. Lucia, a brother J. E. T.

Accrington—V, N, Raymer, Aus- emigrants worked most of the Brathwaite, also a_ retired civil
tralia. tire. ; servant, also six sisters and
Bacup—Everton Weekes, West Mr. Allder said that sum which several nephews, among them
Indies. was to be spent for the payment Drs. Maurice Byer of St. Lucia
Burnley—Cecil Pepper, Austra- of doctors who will examine and E. D. B. Charlés of St
lia. 4,000 emigrants in the scheme, Yjncent; also a cousin, Justice J
Church—Fred Hartley, England. was too high a figure. He was — Dp. Carberry of Jamaica :
Colne—W. Alley, Australia. wondering if the Government The funeral took place this
East Lancashire — Bruce Doo- would try to see if they could afternoon at St Geor e's
land, Australia, reduce the cost of recruitment. Methodist Church of which . 4
Enfield—Clyde Walcott, West He said that he was told that Geceased was : ei ue i he
Indies. doctors would be employed at jnan followin aia minent lay
Nelson—D. G. Phadkar (India). $10 per hour to examine the ‘Masonite Lode Tylnee . oa
Lowerhouse — Roy Marshall, emigrants. om eae i é
(West Indies). This amount was too high, he leading business houses») _ and

banks were flown at half mast,



Taslingden—J. K. Holt (West said. Whatever safeguard some
Indies). hon. members might have set up nae
Rawtenstall — George Tribe, as regards the protection of cer-—

Australia. tain professionals, he said, he felt

U.S. EXPORTS



Rishton—S. W. Hunt, England. that when they were asked to
Ramsbottom -—— Gul Mohomed, spend so much money on the Unite antag 5 te
India. scheme they were not sure of thretion” fpb0” totaiod Tig400.
Todmorden — E, D. Denison, getting back in return what was (99,000, the U.S. Bureau of the
England. wien “4 i: _, Census reports. Imports during
1ey were to be careful that the seine Mina e t
they did not show to others in bas period amounted to

the colonies and America that $53.500,000,000.

they would ask for large sums of
money for their service.

Mann Will Play

The South African cricket team



open their rg ote Par “We should show the Airways
Maidstone, sedby. ‘DG ; Clare’ Company and the American offi- The Weather
the Kent captain, hopes to field Cials that we are fot willing to Bins tite? “DAY
the following "team: George Spend one dollar when we can Suh ean 5.46 a.m,
Mann, W. J. Edrich and Jack Save two” he said, oh arose tee ete
Young (Middlesex); G. H, Dog- Mr. Alider said that the doctors cen (Last Quarter);

‘ I Raa? et charge should be nominal because April 28

gart (Sussex), L. Ames, A. Fagg,

M. C. Cowdrey, A. Pawson, W. Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

they were already assisted by the
High Water: 6.04 a.m.,

facilities provided by the Gov-



Lae ce Martin and D. G. oppment at the General Hospital. 7.25 p.m.
— ( ee, A pee oe He was hearing noise, he said, YESTERDAY
he outh | fricans’ first ond it was coming from the Gov— Rainfall (Codrington):
official fixture is against Worces= ernment bench. 16 in
tershire on May 2. He would have liked to draw Total for month to yester.
to their attention their inconsis— day: 4.93 ins.

tency of policy. Last month, he
said, they were asked to create a
post for a caretaker of Govern-
ment buildings—here the Chair-
man interrupted to say he was
not going to entertain his remarks,
KINGSTON, J’ca, April 10, but Mr. Allder continued and said
The Jamaica Amateur Athletic they were asking $6 per week
Association are planning a sports for that man who had to work
meet here in June to feature 24 hours per day, “And now
leading track stars of the world, they jeer when I draw to their
If these plans materialise Maj attention what appears to be too
Whitfield, Harrison Dillard, Andy high a price”,
Stansfield, Hérb McKenley, He said that he could not see
George Rhoden, Rafael Fortun, the labour conviction of that
who will all be taking part in a Government when they said that
series of meets in Cuba and Trini- they intended to turn everything

Temperature (Max): 85.0° F

Temperature (Min): 72.5° F

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

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.958,

..@ p.m,) 29.904

Jamaica Plan Big
Athletic Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)





What’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Meeting of the Legislative

dad, will also appear in Jamaica, that was left right, and were Council—12 noon.
doing the opposite. Netball match at St. Mi.
PR eT Dr, Cummins (L) humorously chael’s Girls’ School be-

replied, ‘Mr. Speaker, the Hon.
Senior Member for St. John has
spoken; what did he say?”

Mr. Allder said that he was
looking forward to the time when
tha type that the Hon, Mem-
ber represented should ke weeded
out by the people.

Mr. Garner (C) said that he
wanted to remind the Govern-
ment that the resolution was
only a palliative, and they should

tween St, Michael's Girls’
and Erdiston Training
College beginning at 5.00
P.m,

Basketball match at District
“A”—Police vs. Barbados
Regiment—5.00 p.m.

Football — Second Division
match at Bank Hall be-
tween Empire and Harri.
son College—5.00 p.m.

Farr Witis Again

\ LONDON, April 24.

Tommy Farr, former British
Heavyweight Champion returned
to the scene of many of his tri-
umphs to win the fifth contest of
his “comeback” campaign by out-
pointing Gerry Mc Dermott over
ten rounds,

pea St nares have made their needs so felt Police Band Gtrs tomers st
Linde i] d in Great Britain that they should : 45-o-m.
50,000 Tickets Already know what the people in the : ? CINEMAS
Sold For Soccer Match Caribbean were going through. PA ny ee

“When Tomerrow Comes” at
5 p.m, and 8.30 p.m,
Roxy: “Sea Hawk” 4.30 p.m, and
8.15 ;
Plaza etrayal from the East”
4.45 p.m. and 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic : ‘Race Street” 5 p.m. and
8.30 p.m.

He said that they should net
be contented to sit.down on their
rights and ask for palliatives,
They should let the British peo-
ple know that just as they could
repatriate. Germans to Africa,
that they could repatriate West
Indians to Africa too.

“As long as it is not a perma-
ment settlement, it is only going
to upset the economy; this is eH

LONDON, April 24.
More than 50,000 tickets have
already been sold for the England
vs, Argentina soccer international
at Wembley on May 9.
The ground capacity for the
game will be 100,000.—Reuter.

NO RIFLE SHOOTING
TO-NIGHT

The usual shoot of















enough,” he said,
He said that every time he |
the Small brought up the African question, |

SISCO.

PAINTS

Bore Rifle Club will not take he could hear a branch of irre-
place tonight. The next shoot sponsible members making a joke |
will be on Saturday at 2 p.m. at it. “Wealth means power of












ARR By Jimmy Hatlo |
WWF OW, ALL RIGHTY? —
GO AHEAD I'LL








a

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Colonies Need

Legal Aid Act

LONDON, April 24.

If legal aid, now given to poor
people in Britain with genuine
claims, could be made available
in the Colonies, a great need
would be met, declared F, How-
ard Collier, a barrister, in a letter
to the Times today. in

Trinidadians
Given Medal
For Bravery

LONDON, April 24.

stormy weather

It would be a step: as impor-
tant in those lands as it is in Bri.
tain, he said. The present poor
persons procedure in the colonies

the British Empire
Division), the London
announced tonight.

Three West Indians, who risked
their lives rescuing three sailors
from a rock
off Trinidad, have been awarded
Medal (Civil
Gazette

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,

The citation says that a launch
was towing a heavy barge from
one of the islands between the
mainland and Trinidad, when the
weather changed and the vessels
were swept into the Atlantic
waters by a strong wind and cur-
rent running between the islands.

Battered On Rocks

Eventually the crafts separated
and were battered on the rocky
face of the island. Three sailors
were thrown on to a projecting
rock, some distance from the
island and about 30 feet above the
water. Here they clung for three
days while the stormy weather
continued. A schooner saw them



i$ similar in most cases to that sone nrare trio te ee
operating in this country before et andl aan wath eer in S
lest October and is equally inade- +7"! ad, an re olimeau

(seaman) and George Thomas

quate,

“If it is generally accepted that
a Legal Aid and Advice Act
should be adapted and passed into
law. in the various colonies, it
ought to follow that the act
should be applied to proceedings
before the Judicial Committee of
the Privy Council, so that appel-
lants who have already obtained
iegal aid certificates in respect of
their proceedings in the Colonial
Court may be given legal repre-
entation and assistance here for
ihe purpose of their appeal.





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“At present an appellant who
desires to obtain legal aid in the
Privy Council has to petition as
a pauper and has to swear among 5

; ; one week, or money back on return
other things that he is not worth (f Cnapty, package, Get guaranteed
£25 in the world, excepting his Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

wearing apparel and his interest Nixoderm remove the

: real cause
in the subject matter of the in- of akin
tended appeal.”—Reuter, For Skin Troubles trouble.











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1951



but could not venture to stop, and
a powerful police launch had to
retire from attempts.

Mollineau obtained a small but
powerful launch and with Jack.
son and Thomas went off to at
tempt the rescue “in imminent
danger of being thrown up against
the rocks by the surging waves,”
according to the citation.

“They remainec ceterminedly
at their task and by means of
lines and lifebelts eventually got
ali three men off into their boat.

“They displayed considerable
skill in seamanship and risked
their lives in carrying out the
rescue.” —Reuter.

rescue

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK 1U.IIT BARBADOS ADVOt ATK WH>\I Ml II AI'RIU 25. Hal EvertonNot re-Dame 4,000 EMIGRANTS WILL Draw 2-2 keenly Fought Game Sees Honours Shareoughl land. H ft* a few day* %  >N April M. a.d. and where lf le *' • '• ''' %  *• %  '" P?" .Hi.,.,, ihe SS wllh f*"**" -Jaima, could he made available ii the Colonies, a great need -•ould be met. declared T. How. a barrister. In a letter today. I'racket has been bei ,-*t|xcd from S-turxlay Ulh to E^,'.,,,,, Saturday 21at April un account of *"£ %  '," .nher. Most of the grounds "' Ihe I Ihe hunuiii able %  tph had said, the Bui. hi i u,mly wej (lagUflad in saying thai if they „l were going lo spend fully IIM.OOO um island muit be taken inlo on thai scheme, let them ft> finger Hope *"* flooded during ihe week tc_ ccoun further and spend another $160.ln ^ eac r ^"' h 7^ i ^l, ,U l h ^ d The Opposition look ihe v.ew H1 on scheme, of permanent a? *1 lK. P !r* JrSJof ,hi " wou,d ** wtotr ,0 b ^ nd b-n lt l lh COl0n, 1 P Earner eoud not he Dloved at the money " ,*" m ' !" t,on wh,ch 1-ei ihem pul people lo work on -^ S-S" JftKSd -t Ejft ;* ^; i0d f mp, >£•* Co5 £3 let .hem ,,ail played a good game fur Notre U professionals' agreement In ?hV ..Jelaseii tcheme was onlv ^ a ^ ? and -tart an Dame. VctcV.,., Ve.v helped 'he case of some cluls. and were !" e S^\"*^ v !" " a '"^P/ 1 *' "**. "? ?" V ""* Everton a great deal with In. MH M week cUyi during ihe on *' !" £ Jft2SS5T2*^2 Pravlcle employment, but would exnenence and ball tartlet and season. wouW nul '" w-nellcial to the expand in a permanent manner. With the galaxy of star* from community as a scheme under the economy of the country. The i on his shoulders thai tin isihilitv rested all th c lime game started with Noire Dame defending the screen end Daniel at centre forward passed to McColm at right wing for Nctre Dame bul when McColm then *as DO About live mlnulcs after pttj Blades louk a try Im Lverton but the ball went far a Doyle, the 'Notre Dame custodian A.Low Shot Soon after Mandcii.. Ctllymore. the Everton goul keeper with n low shot, bin tKer< was not much force bel Collymoie had no dimculty m i-olleeting it easily. Y..u,. d and Hill I. the Ev'i'."ii l-.nk fended stubbornly. When Ihe Jlrst half was about 15 minu Bl old. Parris leplacid MKolm H the right wing for Notre Dam> winlv McColm shifted lo InWM left V Daniel scored the first goal for Notre DtBM ;ih.mt one minule after the change. Heeiu mg a ]>ii .. %  .. was awarded to Everlon. Blades .kuked the and made no mistake in placing tha ball awny from Doyl*. At half time the score was Notre Dame 2 and Everlon 1. foi longer resolution I then pasted. Bank Manuger Du's In Grenada GRENADA. April 23 Samuel Wright Brathwatte. 75, India, and the West which amploymant cried was Kuaianli should provide bright cricket in The longer the worker was in i mf season. Everton the U 8 A .the leas would be Ihe Roy Marshall. Clyde cost lo the taxpayer and the grealWalcott and J K. Holt are all in • ihe number of workers who the I .am ashire League; Frank could be senl there. > Worrell and Sonny Ramadhin are „ -B . i~ both in ihe Central Lancashire r AHder IL) said lhal he League and Ken Richards is in regretted that US C.overnmnntJ tlu Kibblevdale League. instead of asking them to send twcl The players have heen practis to four thousand emigrants hadl ing on concrete wickets for tho rmt asked them lo send 40.000. oast week and arc hoping to gel He agreed that regardless o' grass wickets in a few rl.nthe cost of arranging such a Hi ure Pairaudeau has been scheme lhal II was necessary to tired due to 111 healtii. died tin appointed Vice Captain of Burngrant whatever money Ibal wasj morning after a long Illness. He It i last years Lancashire asked for. was a highly esteemed eiUtan, League Champions and with Cecil He said that the Government taking a prominent part in a widi I'eprer. their professional, thev was spendniK the money and did range of activities touching lh< hoping to rt p aat then excel not ex|*ecl to gel hack the amount business, culture and recreation of money they were expecting to of the community. He leaves a spend. Tlnv would get MM the wife, the former Maude Osborm money, he said, provided that the of St Lucia, a brother J. E T emigrants worked most of Ihe Brathwaite, also a retired civu % %  me. servant, also six sisters and Mr. Alldrr MM that sum which several nephews, among then. was to be spent for Ihe payment Drs. Maurice Bver of St LtafiLa of doctors who will examine Jltl d E D. B. Charles of Si 4.000 emigrants in the eeheroe, Vincent; also a cousin. Justice J. was loo high a figure. He ". %  • %  t; u c.'ibvny of Jamaica wondering if the Government T|l(l funcra lonk p|arr „„. rauM try to sec if Ihey could „ fW n^m at SQor£ %  "-" %  ' "T. ,. MethodiM Chun-h Of whieh ||ie "' w" 1 Acenied m a prnmmem ln% rould inemployed at foii-wiiw ihi HI. %  irdgnnti TWl 'mount was loo high, he aid. Whatever Mfaguard some htm. members might have set up as regards Ihe protection of certain professionals, he said, he fell lhal when they were asked It would be a step an impor•ani in those lands as N tain, he said The present poor iHirsom priK-edure in the colonies \ iimilar m most cases to that I y before l|>si October and is equally inadequate. • If It li generally accepted that a Legal Aid and Advice Act should be adapted and p as sed Into law in the various colonies, it ought to fellow that the act 'hould be applied lo proceedings (••fore the Judicial Committee of lha Priw Council, so that appel lanis who have already obtained ugal aid certificates in respect of neir proceedings; in the Court may l given legal repreeiilation and ;.s*.tance here for lie purpose of their appeal. "At present an %  pBOUant who to obtain legal aid in the Privy Council has io pe-tuion H .I pauper and has to iwear among other things ihat he is not worth o., ^.Min. o„ . ,.,. >-2'" '". %  world cxcrpllniihU Wlml Chid Clrk c.l thr wind" apparel ml hi. """• imrd IM SudU d I.I,. '" " •**!."V*. %  "" '" liracUfiaiiaarr o( Ihe GnSoi l,nlled •>"*'' %  "" %  '• tpcratlvo Bank. Hnully I i iniilailiaiiGiven Medal Kdr Bravery LONDON. April 24. Three West Indians, who rtstsad rescuing three sailors weather from a rock fi rrimdad. have been awarded •h.BritiUi Empire Medal (Civil Division), the London Haselte %  iiiiounceti tonight. The Mfl IriO are Conrad Jackson, who is a chauffeur of Trinidad, and Alfred Mollineau and George Thomas ( %  aretaker). both of Monos Island. Eczema Itch Killed In 7 Minutes : Itch i hinirwiifc i ft r i-|inr'tlnai, > r1l-r tHrTU tly ItIKit kill ihf B*" '•* The orw Ji-_ Nmodtrm, kill* 111rn In -uarsnt.ka| (let giwrnntrrJ NnoJi'iri (rum jgut %  lumUt MUyn I Nlxoderm fv^Hvii For Shin Troahles troubl.. iBodarm. ...i u n i this : %  arork this summer, i ihe list of Professional* i Ire I -cague AcchnatMi— V. N I'.aymer. Au trahg h.n ip KM 11..n Weekcs. West Indies. Burnley -Cecil Pepper. Au*irn The itition says that a launch but could not venture to M sras lowing a heavy barge from B powerful police launch had lei MM of the |sh m allempts. i.iainland and Trinidad, when the Mollineau obtained a H wealher changed and the vessels ower ( ul i au nch and with Jack, ert swept into the Atlantic ^ u „a Thomas went off to al alers by a >trong wind and curlf mpl n( ir ..ue in unmmem rent running between Ihe islands, danger of beinfl thrown up .gam*! Baitered On Rocks the rock5 bs the surging waves." Eventually the crafts separated according to Ihe citation md were battered on the rock> They saaMhaM uctcrininadly face of the island. Three sailors at their task ami by means of were thrown on to a projecting lira eventually m>'rock, some distance from ihe all threr men >lf mlo their boat, island and about 30 feel above the "they displayed considerable water Here they clung for three thill hi seamanship and risked days while the stormy weather Iheir live* n carrying out the continued A whooner saw them tescue Ureter WONDERFUL VALUES! in White. Grey, Beige and Eggshell 42 inches wide at $4.13 per yard TAFFETA PLAIDS $1.34 and $1.40 yd. mm Aim AY mirss MIOI Church—Tred Hartley, England. Colne W Allay, Australia. IllOII' D'-. \MH\, AU Kiifn i Clvde Walcntt. West IMll. Nelson—D. G. Phadkar e carelul thul tins did not show to other-, in rXmarica thai they would ask for large sums of cricket team money for ti Park, We should shi %  I -.i.des exports from If>4(. through HMD totalled $113,400,IHW.000. the U.S. Bureau of the Census reports. Imports during the same period amounted to $:i3.SOO.0O0.OOO the Airu The South Afr h.....,..i ii ,'< open then* lour %  • a^eogsS -SBU ( li-tii) D (||lk og,,"'^K kicked m ihe eq gart (Suexi. L Ames. A. Fagg. SSKS^M^SSSdl^^i This seemed to -'Mir up" theM. c Cowdrey. A. Pawson. W gJfut^JTo,oTid -d hv the tsiv Noire Dame boys and „ was only JJ %  1-vKt. f Martin and D. li. ggg" J^ffoAi Hospital. sheer luck that a goal was nol Clark (KtrtiHe was hearing noise, he said, tcoreei when the ball hit the cross 1 *" %  boulh Africans lust and j, was com t ni[ from t nt Govagainsl Woi.esl inmrnl bci ch bar after Mandeville took a shot official fixture from Inside the penalty area At • %  nil the end of plav Uie %  cOtY I unchanue'd with Everton 2 and Notre Dame 2. The learns am: Notre Dame: DoyUt, Browne. Straughn. Archer, Daniel. Roberts. McColm. Mundeville, GUI. Parris, and L Daniel. Everton: Collymore. Yearwood. Hall. Harewood. Culpcpper. Hecce. Hope, Blades. N. H;rewood, Murray and Maynard. The referee was Mr. L. Harris and the linesmen Mcssi u \i Rublnsen and D Wilson. Russia Sets Up Olympics Body MOSCOW, Aprd 24 Soviet Russia has set up an Olympics Committe'e. th. MVf> paper Hovlet Sport announced to day. healer add: Th Russia wouM like lo the Olvmplc Games Thefoin.. his "comeback campaign lion of an Olympics Committee Is pointing Gerry Mc Dtrmoi essential before a country e;m be 'en rounds, invited lo eunipete In Ihe games. The winter Olympic* art) in Oslo in Feb.-uary and thl -ames in Helsinki In July. —Renter. Ma .v 2"Ha would have Liked In draw to their nltention (heir inconsistency of paflay. Lnat month, he said, they mi' ,isked tn create a post for .i ejiel.ikei ol inent DUlldlngl here the Chalrin.m [ntnrrupted i" aaj ha wgj nol nlng '" entertain hit remarks. but Mr Allder cemlinueel and said .._ they were asking Id |i we. k planning a sports for thnt man who had to work June lo feature 24 hours per day. "And now they lam when I draw to their uttcntioii whal appears to be loo high a price". He said lhal he coulg not see the labour conviction of that Government when they said thai %  titled lo turn everything that was left right, and were doing the opposite. Itr. Cummins (L) humorously replied, "Mr Speaker, the B* I BooklC Member for St. John hs spoken; whal did be say'"' Mr. Allder said that he was looking forward U> the time when iiui type: lhal lha n in. Memdctl Jamaica PUin Big Alhleiic Meet KINGSTON, J'ca. April 10. The Jamaica Amateur Athletli Association meet here leading track stars of the If these plans materialise Mnl Whitneld. Harrison Dillard. Andy Stansfleld. Herb McKenlry, i:iioeleu, Knfael For tun, .vhn will all be taking part in a aeries of meets in Cuba and Trlnila'l. will also uiipear ill Jamsk.i. Farr Wins Aguin The Weather T(M>AY .-un Ills. .: 5 46 ^ m %  Mi gflfgi i. in I. in. Moem l .ivi Quarter): April 28 l.i-IHin,. i. ;.i ,. ,,, %  lilh Water: ti 04 a m. TNM. IKSTKRDAV Rainfall iCodrlncton): IS In. Total for month to yester day: 4 93 hsg Temperature (Max): 85.8 F Tempctattire (Mini: 72.5 F Wind Direction: (Sam) E fi K.. <3 p m.) : S I Wind Veloeilv: 13 miles per hour Karometer: '< %  m ••• 95*. <3 |i ml 29 M4 LAINDON, April 24 Tommy Farr. former Dim-. 1 eywaight Champion returnad Heavyweight Cliampion reiurned Iho type Ihat the Ron, ,„„„ta ihat Io 'he seen,0 i many of his tribei repiesentcl should ta •"SeSUrS !*• tO wm .he h.U, con.es, ol e.ul by the ptajPlj. The formshis comeback" campaign by out* %  ,*\. ^ uf Traffir lluur head* llghta when appronchinjt road juneii.Fi or bends al night. Spare made avaltalal CANADA DRY for Safer Molorlnr by 50,000 Tickets Already Sold For Soccer Match 1X>N1X)N. April 24. More ihiin S0.1W0 tickets have batn told for the England v.v Argentina soe'eer international ti Wembley on May 9. Bound capacity for tho ,iiii.v ill be lQO.OUO.—Retilcr. NO RIFLE SHOOTING TO-NIGHT The usual shoot of the B Rlfst Club will nol plate tonight. The next Hill be oi Saturday al 2 p m. Ihat he wanted lo remind the Government that the resolution was only a palliative, and they should have made their needs to felt In OPM| Britain that they should know whal Ihe peoplo in the Caribbean were going through. He said lhal they should DO* itdf) In sit.down on their rtghls ami ask for palliatives. They should let Ihe British people know that Jusl as Ihey could repatriate (.ennaiis lo Africa, that they could repatriate West Indians to Africa too. %  'As long as it is not a perma mem settlement, il is only goinv to upset the economy; this Is no*, enough." he said. He said that every time* he Small brought up the African question. UtftO lie could hear a branch of Irrehoot sponslble members mnkina a Joke "Wealth manna power ol What's on Today Pol Ire < iiiitu —|o 00 a m. Court of Appeal—10 00 a.m. Mi-etlnc of Ihe Legislative Council— IS noon. Netball match at St. Mi ehael'it Girls' Hrhool between si Miil.ul. Girls' and Erdlston li.inin, Collnce betinnlng eg .vo r m. Basketball maleh al District "A -Police vs Barbados Retiment—5 00 p m. I .n.ii.-.ii — Heeond UlvKiou match at Bank Hall between Empire and Harrl son College—5 Him. Police Band gives concert at St. Peter's Almshouse ? 45 p m. ( 1NEMAS Cilabr •Citto liMIH'><'" ., % %  [The y'll i).> ii r.\trv lime .~~ By Jimmy Hado \ "Pop-i Per* ^E-POP-RASSum^f /// //// f'ott,AIL RWHT^" JOPS PR05uEM f ^GAlN?CAN I PUT THE ) 00 /WEXO-I'LL WASHOWTOGfc i C0W3O/PICTURE ON ? -^~ A LOOK AT A V HJW.POP? HUH? PROGRAM HE WANTED TO SEESo FOP ativss rr By GrrnNG A SECOSD $ET FOR HIS CEU •••OR OOEB HE S0LV ( 00 >OU MIN0 IF I PUT ON THE T CULTURE HOUR? JUNIOR HAS J w covjooy PICTURE ON //**,> '. SET UPSTAIRS-— /< h "' HERE'S NEWS! S'lDplIrd %  PERMANENT GREENRED, GREY. I1LACK and SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting) I'll,, i.,. 4456 Tim o/ Imperial Mtaturt Agenls WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. NOW I A eniiiplete. iiH-UlclllMVe Insiirice coTentgjC for yvu aMUtflena gnd iiilliereiill IhOtOr Xi'llieleuritletl III tingle one-cost ignd low wail policy. \.. bnghigag firm, grhethtr operating i tingle gftnlor or .1 Meet ol them, ogn nfford t< 'Mirv leaa proteeHon limn ttug |...ii, v asm grovlde HM nggd lhj pgv| Be MIIV font biwinem vehielei nre inauretl, KAPKLY iu1 Kl't.l.V b •> one-eosri l.li>i'< ommereinl Mhtor Veliiele PollCV i-UHWd In Leslie, allil written i eour Imllvlduiil n Il>l us I ell von gbottl It. Write, phone or Jhetes a SISCO Point /.-r evetu purpose . SISSONS BROTHERS 6. COMPANY. LTD ri\i. %  %  HeweB e; id. T j. SMI. caatn H.I km. ... %  ''"' I 1 %  ass Hardwar* c, J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD • INSURANCE SPECIALISTS HIGH CLASS TAILORING OF ALM. KI.XH.S C.B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTO.X LAiYE W//////.V////////.V//.W.'.V///.*-V-V.*/,V,



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I* M.I I ill K HAKBVIKIS \|P\I.I III Wll>\l-l>\ WKII -'' I'l.I BARBADOS $*# ADVOCATE r_4— ~~=F. 1-*--i F*rlntd by IM Advora" %  ns *l„ lltMminw ffWmili> April 2.".. I9.il 4.1 rims THE problei i.i ge and proper sanitation ol i i BridgvMwn is H ial publie Tim lacl ifc.'. n ; the nutters in the City .ii.' f all kindi into the gutters which .ire not Hushed often <>r ngutarly. Cflttetsm in tliPress has been aimed at rocofag public attention to the fact that these insanitary conditions could have been %  voided and even now can he remedied by the public rather than depreciating the eflorl of the Sanitary Authority. The construction ol these gutters and the careless attitude of the general public* %  Iwhich contribute; to the state of affairs now regarded by everyone as un%  atlsfactory. But they can be removed by an experiment which would cost the Government nothing plot* and would save much energy and expense in the effort to keep Bridgetown clean. It has been sufigc.sted that instead of the • •pen guitar there should be a cement circular gutter With an opening of about two inches at the top. One side, that nearest to business pram Inn, would rise a few inch. %  Bhova UN other The other side would slant at an angle of about 20 or 30 degrees downwards from the camber of the road surface to the slot over the gutter which admits water and small particles of refUM which would be carried nway by the amount of water admitted. It is suggested that if gutters were constructed in this way, the water and small particles ol refuse would find their way into the gutter but the fruit skins and cocoanut shells would be unable to pass through the slit. The slit would he wide enough to admit the handle of the broom for scavenging and the broom itself could be inserted at the man-holes which would be conveniently arranged at suitable distances. It might be that the services of the engineers of the Highway! and Transport Department could he engaged in carrying out the experiment along a few yards of roadway in the City. This would afford an opportunity for the general public to see wlist is needed and for the experiment to be given fair trial in an area where there is greatest pressure from fruit skins and refuse from business houses in the area. If there is any desire to keep Bridgetown as clean as a City of this importance should l*\ than there should he ready and willing co-operation not only between the Parochial Sanitary Authority but by 1 he general public who OOUld wreck the entire scheme and bring immediate failure to the experimeni by persisting in the same careless attitude as at present. The public will realise that this co-operation is a duty on their part. It is they who will benefit from the increased revenue and employment which come from a good tourist industry and Barbados can only persist in Inviting strangers to her door:; when her streets and her City ore clean. XO MEAT ON Saturday last the butchers In the Public Market staged a strike which deprived the public of meat. They have .signified their intention not to supply any fresh meat until the Controller of Supplies changes the Schedule of prices. But they add that they are not seeking any interview with the Controller. No official itatemenl has been made by the Controller or any other Government Officer and the general public are still left to wonder what will be the result. It is understood thai negotiations are underway and it is hoped that there will result some satisfactory solution. One unpleasant result of the strike has been the refusal by iiawkers to sell lish at controlled prices Tinprices have now been put up because of the shortage of fresh meat and the public suffer not only from the meat shortage but from the black market prices demanded for fish. The MacArthur IftalKhoo Don't tie Vooletl tfy It! L. Hopfcln*" An J for •TO to Pre*ident Bjestnsav HARRY s. rpi'MAN. president <-f UM I States, may have muilc infi -lake-, but nu one <'t IIH in could be anributsd to lack of mb HU %  i. li.r (.i poUM \\nvd for sacking) of GenMscAlthur required courage of Olympian proportion* This is difficult If not imp-i-sibtc tc •XptaJn, especially here in this country, where general?. SI* rlaOTOUSfe kept in Iheir | The fact that MnrArthur's position is unique is not due piiniitnjv ;<. bll admitted bt.! s.ildier II is due to his deliberate, prolonged. and position to policies laid down by his Commnndor-in-Ctiief. the President And that applied to Franklin D. Roosevelt .... fl| to Ml Truman CEYLON AND AMERICA SIGN AGREEMENT l.ilrmnil of C>' ill HI r ; t'-'.T | pjf) .i•ue ...inI under S*t FWii null) ratified. Till: ONLY TIMF TIII\ Mf;T M Hake M*nd in o. ,., %  „ UM M.-. Trum.n t out half H4> aero** the PaeSfla to SSSSI \mi1.1 ihp> were r,,,.,,:, i (o her* FeaeSMM romplete imm h : n the r.tr Hast r-iiey This decision I was an obscure civilian I might I'PSK'I HIM Kt through where others of far The record of Mai-Arthur's ingreater authority had failed. He subordination goes back nine gave me a personal letter of inyean. ImmednitH. it.: Pearl i"*"" i Harbour. President Roosevelt. Mr. %  larted "My Soar DaagU*"— Churchill, and the Combined n d H expressed the "hope" thai Chiefof Start decided that pnperhaps the general would find Offt) lgiven to Hi.SfSfl in lime for a talk tt-.th me. Kurope. that Hitler must be beaten There was considerable doubt first before the waging of ull-out whether even that letter woul war on Japan. ** But it Oftd This decision irked HacArthur, tived me most and hli resentments multiplied Rti,c '"*'>' and as hwpil..bly at when his former subordinate. w powlblc in shattered Manila, General Eisenhower, was selected W [J5."". .. arnw *'. JaDan *c sold to command first the operations II know Eisenhower out tM %  don't think much of him." II h;>%  • >uspiclon that this sen'tunent was warmly Ike.) Wlun I : ffsahtssjtti %  ind reported \ the Presided' what I had heard from MaeArthur. Roosevelt said Wistfully, "I *lh thai he MWI< ••inriimr, tell some ..) them things U me." %  %  for Mai-Arthur* great rnistllthrg %  ,i soldier 1). COCSdoi ... campaigns in Now Guinea and tin were still lurking in the ruins and Philippine* to be msstetptecei o killing when they could. strategy of improvisation am I had some three hours with the daring tSthtraL He talked and 1 li'tcned. ._ %  "? Roosevelt niso knew Iha I was enormously impp He seemed lo be the most fluent U II f the English language that ,imc> *' ml ht have Impelled hull U i had -v.>i beard, with the ineviisbU e\ t i[,tu,n ,,r t; fj.s Exposition of HIS IDEAS My prnuipal job was to sound i his Ideas for the future government of Japan North Africa and then the mass: invasion of Northern Prance, MacArthui saw Eisenhower getting the bulk of the arms and man, the ships end slrpl he craved—and he has seen th" same situation aaveloplDs. aaala Throughout the war, he plsadsd his cause through all the elements in the U S Congress sjld PtSI I most bitterly hostile to Roosevelt. He bscairu the hero "i tin(solahim out tionists who were eager to dismilitary credit the President. oftor victory, which then seemeil Itnoscvclt did not undcrrato very far away. I needed to ask MacArthur's prestige He knew him only once. that disciplinary measures against He launched forth on a most this spectacular pcrsoni I'U.'i I I.e,I !. the Baentan ->f th,. Navy (the late James Forrestal) to BO 0B a .-.pei-ial mission with the Fleet in Ihc Pacific, However, favourably as I was d With the general, 1 was dismayed by much that I heard from his staff. Their utter disloyally to the the Chief of Staff of the Arms', General Marshall -eras. : hocking. And I was well aware thnt they would never utter | VOTSl, asptclaUy to %  itranger, that was at variance with MacArthur's own private opinions. One general said to me, "1 When President Roosevelt hear,! fhank God I don't have to asrVS nf tha lie sent for me and instructed me to make an effort to get to the Philippines, whue MacArthur was then lighting, and try t.. e the gessnfal H<".wvclt. who was then about to leave for Yalta, told me that it was extremely dilucult for Washington to keep in full communication with MacArthur or to know what was really going on in that bridgehead where dictated or Hu the raversg to \ %  the truth Nothing could have delighted Stalin and Co more ihan to have Jnnn.iii. Achi-sou. and Marshall yjSld to the urgings of MacArthu and his idherents, and eonimit the United States t %  i %  l.'.nd of Ea.si Asia, That would bavs meant, America, forsaking all others. Including Western Europe. It would have meant ultimate. abject mirinder to the cynical unperialisti in the Kremlin. tears ""''-* Truman stood firm A hv a g" ,n! "> that, and 1 have enough confidence in the good asBSa <>i my countryman to baUava thes will .support their President. People here in Britain should not forget that there is anotber highly important Al by ilnd Washington, iH'lu-y decision is British Impel lalists Communists." 'We tlon't ftra A DAMN" Wiule 1 was in Manila Mrrespondent told me of military figure In this confuse: %  report that the Americans in picture, and his Influen Oennany had artapUshed .> pubUc opmloji will not be nesTOU the Rhine at 1-gibW. ,'markable, mysterious I US high-rankinp had beari a nt out, and often MacArthur refused lo see them KI lues of "pressure of duties L Sofn f 11 %  svan refused chief of Intelligence cheered Uiein admission into i:i vast theWilloughbv professed total egam atre of war pleading -lack of ignorance of the IttUaUon m The title of this Ml HUaUB| faclUUai %  Burope. -We don't give s damn "rhej lake (hi The President figured that sineBbOUl thai Ihcatie," he said. 'We |, %  ; Qamagan. in the current Broadway sue i went unmedistely to get ecucess, c U Mo Madam* 1 there !* %  ilrmation of this momi-ntous news u song by Irving Ilerllu that irom General wlUoughby. who brlnga down the house nt everv was, and s is, MacArthur's pcrtormanci it ir. inplaudsd snl encased again im Water Treasure llmil LONDON. The Royal N;,v> latest research ship—H M S. Cook wlU sail into the Atlantic this month on a scientific pressure hunt. And the all-Important it will seek is water—a particular kind of watSf rich in the chemicals vital to thriving fishing grounds. The fchip will contain naval hyri-ogr.ii'hic n ,, i the ocean's !>ee extended and important seu-food supplies steppedup. %  • treasure hunt will not !• %  as easy a. it sounds 1*01 run water that the Nsvy has i>een asked to find is not on the surface. It has vanished. Twenty years ago, fishing grounds in UM baUan channel and northwestern? waters were full of herring, mackeiel and pilchards. Then thetr numbers i.i decrease. it has bean ihan ted that the plankton, which thrlvi on water 'nil of phosphates and nitrates, dllBppoarcd t„ i.iusc this ull-iniportant water may have "sunk" Into a huge ocean bed gullv 200 lh of Ireland. The Royal Navy research ship iii sal] m quest of the "grand canyon" on the Atlantic floor where wab r-that-taaas the pUnkb n mai be iulden. Sensitive Srho-sounding gear will reveal (he general contour) of. iiie'uhigaa*'d canydl type of soiMging lei new III grab minute sampirs of sea-bed mateii .1 foi .. lenfiflc examination. It is hoped fji.it the research will lead t" new technique! In Br/Hain'i %  —I N S \ Ol II III AIM IIS SAY /'<: %  /. I nr f/ovSes To The £di'or. TUe Advocnf,— Bfri n • hints ipacC m your a letter appearing in your Issue April. Under the title Help Warders." "Chieftain" make in appeal on behalf of the Warders at the prisor I would like to draw his i the fact, that on 16th Ai.gust 1949. an address was r.ioved b> me, and pascd bj ihe Hoaaeff Assembly re L GovamUK-nt employees for the %  recently Ijeen In. f.'iinc l thaS the Dill which will ... ing drafted, and will soon be [lai-cd iicfoie the Legislature, %  tain, relief Is on the waj I am, %  far, Your with thanks T. O BRYAN > %  p I Tudor Ban 11 April :•: %  CIvuil'T flrit/jtrtouii '.To the Mtor, The Adooaal SIR.—i should inglad ,f nu would publish this small addition to your "Cleaner Bridgetown" Campaign, oiuSSpaei of which has. I fear, been uvcrlt>oked. I refer to the present "method" of disposal of refuse on the Princess Alice Playing Feld. The uibbmh is at pnootri dumped on the naward sdaa of the area in question, and then is destroyed (theoretically! by burning. But it seems a pity that the Sanitary Inspectors, win with officious vigilance Investlary nook and corner of privately owned yard*, do not •eps to improve the sjnte ol affairs cm the Reef. Jh-re. fi ,im huge piles of moulflcrine. refuaa, %  few tiny curls of smok-' arise, surrounded by thick masses of flies, crawling "'I disgusting heaps of filth, and then dispersing, to render hideous tho existence of residents of CnaapI Upper Fontaljelle. Only in Barbados, Of course. %  i>oen spent on a Playing Field which can scarcely be said to llvi up I • itit iyal name, and on %  Pavilion which is s.i.i. tr. it avei used foe its rightful purpose, pass on the tint rimmed :'. breed In the uaspsak* able refuse dumps. Surely the is entitled to a little i i.nMilei.dion. For all the good tho so-called playing field is doing, th,. money used on it could far more profitably have been fan procure some form of Incinerator, and at least the surrounding OUld not be plagued with files, as they are now "IMSGVSTED 23 4 51 Ri'pittrtttiiin To AS Hkor, The .Ideocale— sir \ %  rotci i rself, would you undly allow me lust to make %  few i* marks, through your columns, with retard to the Assistant Registering Officers and their grave difficulties, handicaps, and a huti I read 8 to time In your columns. %  with pointing which demand tact and %  whan they are t> mpletad: bui i do no) igra s [hat the) must beai the fabutn and icorns In aOsnoa, beesuse thej in it hu should alloM iln uublic I the truth ruaoV J arsta n d, that the method properly advertised. I cannot agree with th.it the public was told about it, even al the very Housi what they should prepan one does not read or try to live in the modern days, as it la said. well then who is to be blamed? The next point, son.. seem to think tl il thev had been registered %  lread] in the past, and what's the use of re-nv [< That point. I agree) es.pl.mat; Ql e• %  I think it ( a very difficult task on the ARCS i! they have to work all through the week, on their daily routine, and then have ni an extra rt much nav lo go on nl indavs tofo. I. B CLAHKE, Bridgo, Apul 21, 1951. AUTOGRAPH SCRAPS & SNAP ALBUMS at (From Foreign Agriculture) Recently the Government of Cej If "standard general agreement for technical co-operation with the United States" and tlu-ivby became the first nation to aatab U g h formally this KlaUonsilip frith the ( '<• %  ment of the United States under the Point Four programme. (The Point Four programme aims at helping the underdeveloped areas of the world and was first outlined in the inaugural speech of President Harry S Truman in January 1949) Tho event is significant, both because the agreement farts a precedent for Point Four working relation* hips and becau.se it paves the way Fof international or>operatlon to raits Ceylon's level of production and improve ils standard ui Living. Article I of the agreement says that the two countries will co-operate "in the interchange of technical knowledge and skills and in lelaled activities Mcsintied 10 contribute to the balanced and integrated devel opment of the economic resources and productive capacities of Ceylon." Other articles of the agree me nt pmvide that the two countries will keep their citizens informed of progress resulting from the collaboration; that the Oovernment of Ceylon agrees to bear a fair share of the cost; that liting technicians from the United Stales will IHextended certain considirations, in\emption from Ceylonese taxation and other diplomatic privileges, and that the nl will remain in effect indefinitely, union ether government gives written notice thai ii v. ish.'s change or termination. Ceylon, a small country lying oft* the southeast tip of India, achieved independence m 1948 and in its new status is actively Iiym to improve ils economy. Agricultural improvement is one of the principal aims, especially in the realm of food oops. Ceylon historically has been a heavy exporter of three "money crops,*' tea, rubber, and coconuts. Despite having rich agricultural resources, however, its production of food crops is low. As a result, the island is loiced to use about half of its available foreign exchange in importing such foods as rice, flour, and sugar. The Ceylon Government hopes to brini. the island's agriculture into better halance by encouraging more production of food ciops. It plans also to carry out a modes! programme of industrialization. Increased food production is expected to rotull from putting more land under cultivation and from increasing production per acre through improved farming methods. Ceylon and the United Stater, began to collaborate on the country's food production problems even before the formal Point Fou.agreement was signed. In July 1950 thv U.S. Department of Agriculture sent J M. Thnmason, a veteran agricultural extension worker in American rice-growing areas, to Ceylon as advisor to the Ministry of Agriculture. Mr. Thomason has been working actively there since that time and will bo Joined by other Point Four technicians from the United States. He reports Irom Ceylon that, as the agricultural improvement work goes forward, it is basically of BR I lament*] nature and close to the needs of the people As an example, he has cited the following newspaper story from the capital city of Colombo, herewith quoted in part; "Simple domestic pursuits which would accumulatively increase the national wealth of Ceylon, if evecy rural rKtrneatead adopted at least some of these occupations, won ad vocated by the Prime Minister. Mr. D S Senanayakc when he %  rlrtfTOTtld I rally tal young girls and farm lads, at the Inauguration of the first officially sponsored Younj Farmers and Landgirls' Club ai Ketnadeniya Ambepussa. The rural hamlet in the Prinii Minister's QOMtituenc) was astir from ai early hour yesterday for the launching ot (bis novel venture in promoting a love of agricultural pursuits among the young people in rural areas. "The Pnmc Minister chose to approach '.is young audience as 'one farmer to another. He swiftly dtapeOed the llusl nilll lfill farmer one bad necessarily to have broad acres and vast herds >>l live "He pra rfeii e tl to Instill in hit youthful listeners the idea of every rural homestead being made a productive farm by the adoption of simple and inexpensive methods, all of which would help to fill tha domestic exchequer "If the thousands of rural hi dotted all over the country adopted these I simple pursuits and sought to rehabilitate! themselves financially and to secure selfsutliciency in food for themselves and others, the accumulative national wealth, he believed, would be many times the tutal of the countryV present chief money en rubber, and coconuts.* 1 Advocate Stationery ^^^--5s5i5? ii vKt;;;;siii5ini^ MILK WILL NOT BOH. OVER OR IU R\ IF VOU USB Ol'R : SAFE BOIL Stand "SAFEBOIL" in pan before pouring in required quantity of liquid—use a medium flame and the ; i" 'my safoly he left. I isv in |\e. dixy lo (lein WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. ThHMi : 1172 & 4BS7 \i.'.'.'.::'.',;:;' r ',',:',;;:-.'.'.:'s r -.',:'. ;•.'.'.•,;;'>::'.'.%'.',',';,•.', When painting your property, whether il be a Building Furniture a Car Yacht you cannot afford to take chances by using cheap materials. So— SPECIFY "INTERNATIONAL" and be safe INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AgenL. W,fVAV>W//W// 'St***.'.** ****s.'.',: *. *',* II II II nu-: I'ltltlll.YS toi .*•*•;#•; UNMII Htm* In tins Picnic Hunt ltunlrr-* Sausage:2 mites. Xl'im.i MII-.;;I Luiwh Toiuun MMI Putri Vail Pa-jits Salmon in Tins Osttea Liver. %  assess] Hiddork Smoked Kipprm Danish


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WEDNEHM) APKII M, IK.1 M:\\ ( (H SOL MEMBER TAKES SEAT: CHANDLER FOR U.K. FESTIVAL %  D Chandler presid |j turned ;'' %  W p "i j .a 12 noon. %  froi nExcellent) '•<<> %  Governor, Infonntng the Cp*"* ""I t>wn pleased i.> appou able Mi. K E. Field to be provisionally a member of the i' tuncil. The President instructed the Field to the KambM hi welcoming the Pratt. Ba> I H (haiwll.-r %  >f the members of the Alad to congratulate I 1 Field on his aptil and to welcome him to that Board In the pan! (he I %  %  %  ...... %  setting help from the Senior i IW Officer when they la amend any Rill and since he had taken Ins place an 1 UM COUB* %  him lit.. . .„. |n the Ihr II,.M f y rield said he k 'lie Chairman for oma he had ace* The iionhir the Cilen.nl lee. %  ' %  '-I message from the Governor which referred t i the Address of the Honourable the LegtslaUva Council dated No28. 1950, neon e the Natural Gas Coriought into opera, •flail should b* made to explore the possibil.iv ,,f | sev tlemci.t with the Bill ofM i mpeny hy meam lite onv ini.i >. message staled %  lo the eotapany early In December ining under :m s the company would aceapt the lease and that In dm I .... t that thee not prepared to reopen lions. BARMAIXJS ADVOCATE lit TinHouse ) vsterday 4,ooo EM/GR i \ is w ILL ASTHMA MUCUS GO TO \MERH:\ u* !" t? !" \u* m r i i %  > %  • from pa lr i ran Govrtnmrr.: paid u ll m ,. pana Th.b.-,i t|,.„ , %  e %  timrnl lo • U non.vla.vs_u, M of Ihelr pasnacr up and pan of ,t .... M ><'""n ha. t The Govrrnment ate considcr,„, mo-Murals of Ihr passasja of Ihr :: _,"__. _!„. „J_^! !".."!. •'}.-". "•" -" '' 1 -a* IH1 portal mic-rla i i i Ml ana i in M ..,.; % %  . I 111. %  %  „.. •: Km % %  •'*i irad i arork m< rely to n inent At the short spare ,.I time thi Resolution had bt he had endeavoured to mak" BOUI %  a-ata mptoyasi tvai working day for the 12 weekwould make approximately %'SC Mff week or *3(or UM parted the -1.000 people would therefore them to pay une-lhVid.'seelOg that "''! %  Pr*.n.ately Ihree million this work may be ( Radian dollars during the •reeta If the work lasts leaser •*•"• %  • %  period of that B 11 ,0 rnight be nece**arv to a*K the a" 1 1 "'%  'east One-UUl more than on, "" %  third. Hon. member* .till ft none* at %  ,n reason for this as I go alon. *| U_al the worta %  P.tiw, L.M He would remind hon, Bam. •we-thlrds of the return piusa* I'.r.l tlm. I Ihr II Prut _?_. """•"'< '<" %  > prtibablv'did not 'hr -hrmr would ro.l llir colon! nord lo be rennnde.1. lhal • whei, around $180,000 ,j atoun.i 16 on <* o, ,. r_c <,.., B,_, ,„„., HE: %  " dirncull for us 10 lucceod be arm bark !_!iK?_=S^-Jr_ S____-"* ••"*. cr.wl %  %  The Al !M nent i A-.1I.-. ... no longer pa.vuiK 'l Ml lal rnuf• tnai ir.Nenf. rhtfe m -Mark. f Hrnrr-htn. or A-tt-m. n.I .our llrip n .1 <-.r-r t n>lhfF t-J? i'f 1 w'" 1 "rlna ataffDACT) Thl r_I m.d^tBkla no) •rnli. Injorltoa or •prr.r. bat wor** throiifri il< Wood, ih.i rMcnini is* '.tine! and broncMai igbM Th* flt.i (ion frl. n-lplr.( i_fur ImmrJi %  • ••IT I wars: 1. Il-'p. Mun in< rtm Iht^li atr-nali-ia. imwin : T'-,n proinrt-. frwr rtn-aiiMni •n-aa-our leBi .r.rf...M*i f itMp J Hi • Ili.\nMr ( wharlk. i g>4i'_ -.i.i.rti,,.T m..-.r b*A a_tni<--.i oat atMNDA -' He was always TIRED NO FLEAS ON THIS DOG.. ir.tt.rM r i Hi lUflraai W k I %  ^lin. Kith thc*l „f %  . %  ... %  %  %  Utpwayi and Tr-n-ti. t Th* (!(,, %  -rti.-ui i M ;iftmtttealy high, but they could make „ bagUinlni here and in the lljgl %  T the IOUV'TOJ and the eoai to the empl • ,h '* I from the Bahamas. Bci etc.. than from Barbadi if he |KHple from' Drparlmci-I of ri orul anolhri li>ni Ihr a* me POSTAL PACKE1 RATES FIXED %  lav %  i ,,,., • .. '"* r, he would do Thai was why in the past if,., employer hai u I ba rB1 J ned w,,1 > i order that iha island might get qu .,t*i ol workers. He was saying that !„ cause ome people whet I m the newspaper that Jamaica ling ihree „, %  %  sands to the States, weie onK • : % %  erlUcuai Ihe Qovern ment It u> not. however. Ova tna I.\ eminent had %  It wnulil i, utinn >esteiday fixing the A mrr, n employer la postal packcm to be ".'. worken. from -la to IION F. r: FIEI The Unii lie i| ie Colonial Mad Ihe fnllowhi>( doeumentt: — i Public OAteri Loan and i Allowances I S 1951. %  %  (Amendment) Order, 1951. 3. Report on the Progress of tM ltiirbados Ifograiiiine u< Development for the perio 1 March. 1949 to February. 1951. 4 Barbados Gctteral Hospital-.:.i Btalejfieni of Aceounb for the yaai tndad llat at March, 1950. 5. Report .f :). Customs on the Customs Revenue Trade and Shippitii; ol I r-.r the jrear isitf *. Report <>f the O for Development and Well..n 1 | Wi It I f UN %  ''..I IBM was tji The llun'blr It Clullrnor pn hfl Select both chambers of the legislature 11 Id onlv then be giving and repon %  BUI Intituled at Mr Rock his due for the good Act to make provision for hobd; y. ., rv i,. Cs he had rendered with pay for eni The II i Dr. 11 G. M. -i %  i the report of tl Commltti o tha Hill 'n provide f<.r the reiiiilation of Public get .... nea V Barbados. Mr. M K fox 'Mexican Oared that her < %  *<. lid not permit her %  large numbara; there* fore, it war only Puerto Rico wh< wt.ulrt be offering serious MCflpgration point had bean raa ch ad there, n was out', the WaM Indies from wblch could exi-vt rail HI) to i.. %  Hon F E Field was born In mil. lie entered Harrl1 Ui ue in IU'20 and irriained there until 1930. He studied law al Middle TemI ridon and was colled to the Bar in June 1933 and in August the same year was Introduced to the local bar. In 1941 Mr. Field went to the Bahamas and stayed until 1947 when be next went to Nigeria atas/Jng there for thinMr. Field Is >he son of Mr. II A Field of Brighton. Black Hock. MI u H p ,. Unltad Blai In Iha mind ol tha honourMintrlas In order for this aollgri which i* ecnitvalenl In Die kble aenlor membei for si joatph ; I;|I "; I 1 '• neaj its ..hhgaewrt of Uvnaportatlon to Jamali lo tha tlTcel that Ihr Opn u % %  ', %  ; M ;;" "•' %  % %  L-nivei will ham la M s^vancad bi u w I aliva to the rweaaaitj r... vl i? 1 M"!?"" >" due course the cost of repatn., vmi K ijtiuii Ttte Ounoaituui'wna rmitTMion lo Ihe tune of half, he loxDayrr wu ISZSBJZT, %  n.lljon doll,,, W,:„, hkc.v %  ,., i ;,.',',dr,;','„', tK ", c %  H bark, If the worker, pay purl th,worker, of the colt i.r tranaportalion .1* \J S.A pntpoaed, 24B.O0O." || Then MUSCHEN brcKigfi. a happy c.iange AfttT-aUffTtng frui onmplnjnt*. tnt i l-ll U-. I, -,! % %  ll n 'lorcxanc' Duumg P.HVJ.T .. g-ininu HIH. k a potcnl killer of Ingact pests on domestic animiK and pOURr| H B ptcasant and non-iinunl t.< annul er user. %  %  %  1 %  i "fh: I tla.IL %  .] UU joy of livii ''L'p to a monin *t .. I h*-l ngrMl coal ana m kldmv %  1. %  :-i %  %  and 1 ganarall; %  mny renn. i,, iimti I ,trla, la four WMI IrsnutoMtisiioT) it u gaunt in •.,> aJira The ktdnovx an the ho mi •Ittgirlah.lminiMblood Mnani and (ht *+<\ of half-a-d. >r 1 l.>H.ui.. 11. 1 .;: .' %  POItllli.Hl n .Ira --aa. —-..I •>|-I.|IIMI Tht>n "Um. (vctimen a to) again Give K1 %  ui 'LOREXANE DUSTING POWDER IMI'I HI ,1 f III Mil | ,|.|HHM\( H ll< Ms, I IMirill V s BRMIIN 1 SONS iHVKHinos, IIMIIU) %  %  %  J%  Hal BJam %  %  It %  BJ %  l O 31 O la i: \ I' a sic M H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.-Di.tributor.. CM fOI 0< H'fi r. Ilx New Rates lor Air-Loiters Ml of turn party l-i reporter that ever coma %  ', 1 %  II %  %  ... King the air i lettei '-M into RaooluUf "In short, we i --'X w,: r :'i„;oi5"w„,,u„, face up to ,jvm,r l ,ho wheme as (lion m.ii T* temporary relief to unem%  i.vw in* 11 ..,„„„.,.. Tl Ll li 4 i ;, u :.; ;; ; ,nM ;;' i l ) i ; i K pay pan of the repatriat raport 11.inappuuitad l eporl on tha Bill I Paotlval bo thali re| raaantatlve it the Ptallval 1 1 Britain. The Han. Dr. II O. Maaalah the presldenl. much June I. 1951. Mr M. : Dan ID moved the paanng of the Baoolutloo. Ho Mid that Article 5(1) of the Postal Convention held Ifl Part in 1947 provided that the coat ol conveying a letter by air paid i>v maaiu of %  rnaeia] al mall lea >n %  ddltlon i. tha normel postage i.Lie A, the normal rates %  yment. Indeed so many persons were tha "Government will h... e ^'''l,'^ ""J"" A",'""' F S A '"' to llnd $2,10.000. Another thing Ui !^HST^ *P take Into consideration is Ihat the "!'' K \' '"" "'*'"' Hi U,s ln lhrtl Government might also have ,.,'"" kl ,s l ! %  *' th-ir own fares get this amount again if next week It would be true o say thai > the United States asked for mort aJJ tin. and at all seasons paopli men. nrara arJdni lor %  arManca i< 9M "The Government under Ilia them into the U.S.A. as pereireuni.stiinees (eel. esp.-cially moment lmml| I mi ttiey havi ,i b> a num. In eonsidenng Uug l0tM The.lon-ble.lr. A. fl (-to pre*J JUTKH "* lh S< to aSfTtha President U> %  Ihrw his name lo \tc piven as their ,l,1 l a .ui-. n-, a.|.l.i.rriUII r,lt(3 a • -—.—.— -. ... .cpect „f Kmlfn countrlo had '*:', "'' !" i'''; h -.re ...iio,i, i„ tor, ,,,.,„], MjAjn uld si und mind v necled therewith:— Tha PicsKient Instructad tl".* Clerk to have the rc|ioris prmte:i and circulated. The Council concurred HI l"" 0 the expendltura of unapant nuni i money to be ui %  %  Ud one to inovide additional Bcccanmodatlon at St. : : i. fl capacity aa Prealdenl of thai %  %  .uncii. he rrauld be ible h> represent them with all the He thought he waj vofdng tha feeling of every mem In i the table than •then ha said they WOUld be idad to have him accept. Hon. II. \ Cuke a-ii^ of the passage, if view ,,f dollars and cents Tha in the Air LetteV iVfte' fT" ,at lf ls onl >' fmr Io n ^" *• *'*""'•' h '"'^ '-' *eW4 ppportunltj hid been taken to ex KSf tan, 7 '" P**?? nl1 lw | %  a", 1 1 '': ,,,v --eniplpymen tend the Air Lettei Sen ce to th. l 1 1 .' f ""' "' x '"" %  "-'"* %  '; l;,,h !'", k P*** '" "" %  Hawaii Island! money.' The whole mallei WII, the i-nd i.f ever er.,p I second The Schedule lo the Resolution OTC !hal ftff nad lo v '"' Si '" u> '\ ll,l,v o1 UM nnmignints through UV-. money they eent back. Thirdly. %  '^ lahle sum ,at money the motion for the passing of the wmi) ,i i*. pilt „ ltt circulation and Resolution. be a benefit to the entire cornHe was glad, he said, that at munlty. last they had u ray of hope in in recent months, much had getting 4.000 of their people t %  bout woman l>ring S'.des While it wai true sent to the U.S. A as workers that the number might be small, and some hud actual!, bean be ''it ihat with condlUocu in the racjataced for that purpose. world loday as they were, the The honourable senior membei workers might be asked to remain (• St Joseph had said nothing longer than expected As a result %  bow this prcsBosal. In rnna>the Island would gel a gieateg S^f*" lt P uM '"" ,a,r '" "> ,„.,„.,,, that the Government bad IW in Mr W A OTaarferd (O said ->tion to send women 'vie r-"^..,-r. -w ., ll.... E ,:r *al at Its highest level THUgTaJ? !" to * ** s A in June thli Rudolph Dunbar, world famous '"'-n was of assistance mm > %  > COrsdUCtor and leading authority many points of view Iha) no on. "• "o|reti irat in fuiur. onat. whan he returns n>u*d question any reatonabi. ,, ,''' ,, l ' r '''* n /'' ,l1 1 '"* l !" t British Qulana h homeland, expenditure in order to i %  .l'.. p r" 1 In Mav 01 .1 >t At its lowest level, it • Atkinson recorded rnaraly as unemplo* Plaid also bi the British Oulani roller. To took at tha mattet rrern M* thsi Inn ai I l : 1. in which he played that level, the imamploymgOl J7tl3|Bnn1 in his I 'i luatnm in Ihe eolom M.LMI ftl them' II te flown to the ramp south grave that they wen Only last week he h y to be received by the ,„ expending any iea-..n.ihle opportunlto "I amount of money. Very often Jamaican who was a mei governments were compelled t< tha lagaj ffdemii, .,, %  pend huge sums on unproductive g> On r i I Itig \V I'lcomtAwuits Diinbur OBOROBTOWIf, B G.. Aprd 24. big welcome. Ulcludloh iil.m nn op|N,ii. lt ,n., .,( U.S. A Thenvi re work which could do bettar H in n • lad the passing of legislation to provide Mm with n :> similar bMll The Han, J II Chandler, nay ihat Mr Rock was ippotnted i BRONZE STATUE he NEW YORK. April 24. B i %  end to the elty • \ew Yoik a bronze statue of Jose Bonifacio de Andrndk Bllt Brattlian independfhtr Chandler! was nnde ence. the New York CitJ lember In his experlenca Corriroianonar, R t. Mr pock nounced — Reuter. )f+9i ** to'>to9*QW > W>9*ttto M &*9>tt***0*W'SS>**A BMI-HOYS! Mainlain Ihe Health .,' S \ ^ fl your animals and preft vettt Disease with X RANCH BRAND MINERAL I SALTS n iin vir.x.Mix n #/p*r B m t Om Stork owner. MipplemcnUnR their feed with % %  ftanrh" Brand S Minerals know they are supplying the finest quality minerals 5 %  %  balanred for rarh < lass of stock. 0 HMI.IIIS I.TD-4H Branches Of the ptpulacP. to all jppe.u:niiless warmly than MacArthui in the Un'ted States.— (C.P.) t LXVLK riwwi cleans everything smoothly and speedily Thvro in a mazdenfom fa VT haviIhrin in ilia* folloa. ,nt; St. I.. . AI.I.II-1TTK C'olton i i IVach and Wliilr mitl Nylon in IS-urh onl>. Sii ; :I2 lu :|H VARIATION Ctitlnit in Wl.il.. mid I'-arh Siira : :12 In 10 STSSPLSM IIIILU-TK.IIT and MAIDENRTE in Sulir. ind I.arr and Siilin and Nylon. Sija-% : :12 lt> 38 evtiy type Figure Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II. 12 At 13 Broad Street. .*.'.',',-.-.--,-. ',',-,*,*,•>-,-,•,-,•,*, LADIES WANTED To know that we are busily cii...i...il in npcn.it", DRES8 MATEBIALfl ol Ml duineripUonj tor mi. BIG DBE8S MATEB1AL DIKPLAV which is si licdu led in heyin mi MONDAY 30th April This show lias been % %  ,., ..-d with the co-operalion of our numerous (l\erseus Miinulacturers whu hiite sent us COMlgMnnnltl of the Hues! t|iialii> ami asM.rlmeni of PLAIN. PASTKI-. FU>KAI.. and PRINTED FABRICS In SILK, RAYON, TAFFETA, SATIN. LINEN, CAMBRIC. con.IN. PERCALE SHARKSKIN etc. clr.. suitor* lc Irr any unit every ircusion. In short, you will huve tinsame oppuiinuitv of seeinc a repreHnlatlva rauur of DKISS MATERIALS at N. V. WILSON & CO. as Ihe folks who will nllenrl the 11HITISII INDUSTRIAI KAIR IN ENGLAND and hny Ihe pick of the \trirlv al lowr.l possihle lirires. And here talent i— is nn iipiiorluii'iv lo n.l.a ".mid your To every 820.110 you spend you will heroine entitled lo lie asked the origin of six different MuleriaU. Cpoii corrrclly unswering four out of the six. you will he ihe recipient of a DRESS LENGTH of your own choice FREE Here we ftva you an idea of the origin of Ihe materials on display:— Czechoslovakia. Ilongkong, Japan. Ireland. The C.K.. America. France. Italy, <>ernian>. Ilnllaml etc. etc. And Ladies, don'l offered ihis opportunity N. E. WILSON & Co.. The Cltrn Modern Slnre carrying Ihe most modern Hi. % % %  Material.s for discriminaling I.mlnl>...I :*.7. 31, Swan Si.



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PAC.F TWO n\RB\nns wivot tTI \\l DNI 3DAY. APRII B. Ml raJiib Qcdiinq Here and 1 herr DOB ELLIS, one of Cable AND MRS J. li PEA ,'OCK gave a Cocktail Party .n MJIV.TIK IASI R. W R. Ohvi Cr>l Oliver the new Manager of Barbadn UcrtiffusLO' Bcrvtcf I.i I., and successor Iu> Mr J H Peacock who will not be returningj^o BatUilat!nns to 1-or.t Louis Itcn — Supreme ("om:. S I Asia. Aroonfj ~ ihe auriU lmile to '*"" inny leal ni#hi wr > R. M. T"r~r lh ColoeiUI SeetMa.*. eaal Mjftj Turn lass***. Hin> aral M' M A Ok*, a.', ana Ml' A 1'yittp. Mi arid Mri. Coast Round-Up NIK ootsGm cun, James. unlike the %  and 1W engineers stationed here, who had been in Grenada on a short transfer doing some installation work. letunird to Barbados on Monday... arriving l.y the same plane wriv M. St Robert Bacchus and his young Four snn Mark Mr. Bacchus Is a nMrtak* engineer turned planter .. for the TO o Tribune's Boss NF. of Amoric.i'i HI,.' : I^xidon last kvaak Mis Helen Rowers Rei and care fully But lot there uno ralstafti rt Mr. Don New V ork II Jt. i. Clarar QM ksrg, m 0 a_rn AnmniMfri Choi... New*. 1 10 m New. Anilvin IIS rrom lh Editorial-. 7 IS %  m John PwammaParade. ISO am (lallipoll jonn T u j |() Jau MuiM| f 14 a m Tnt B|||> visit lo Jamaica cotim Buid Sho-. S*S in You and ..ft, the U.N.ES.C.O Hw M#w. t a m Tha Nw; 110 a m oxiuU.mn He left Jamaica ^^^^^^^i^SZ April 1st to spend one week in n as a m Lui*n>n choi<. n 49 %  n Haiti 11.then went to Antigua s-wmn of Acc.avi. it %  • Noon Tha fend St KillbefOM returning to l^'cksi itim An *b-. i. u Barl>ados over the week-end bv 4.1—ftSVgft it w M BWI.A. Mr Harrison Is thr ilsh CouneilN Art, Ortloer In c 'JpU, 1 .STw^rK -f t-"w S i> "i Rnylhni Rrndar NEWS SURE TO PLEASE The recent arrival of a LARGE Shipment of BOOKS the S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT II f I (MIR IIAKhls.iN A in v-1 m i II.ICII ll'KIS COMMENTARY THI • %  PAITX MKAIHM.s a OOD so Lovti> TIII. wonut ai ) rabeUi couda> %  nd TMT BIG PIRHKR-MAN br Uoyd C Ocujl iin..I -. r \ MUM r\ (.nsHi.s i part* 1 a I ,111 rukivu BOOK*TXP HY STEP. I Tilt SCI lOOt, PfUHER, I>KACTICA1. RPAMSll (,"AVMH D Mil V.I F>irNTAPY PRCNTII f'O'rfPOtlTION MI KRCNt M %  )nd rnXNCII COVIIW Jl'iu-s CAlSSAR D] Wi Sfcprn TMSS HIVAI.s by ftnrrtdan %  rtfrji'ipr BOOSCS • OPY BOOKS, NOI HOOKS CASH HOOKS. LgDOHIS a JOI NOVBU cmniF. a BTTSI BIJ. •< BOOK* ON TMVII. tu BDiS ON THS3R TOfSI bv I'unl B GHbtpIn nd nan* CAUl TO MA;I>AD *>r Aib< carume THE THUUJ MAN b) OiahSSIl Glfi i"" Stumliig Jl TSHMktresi PRANCt.1 li Ci"-"K'4bbcll and TIIB TRAVEM-nut TREE by ;>*trKk LISh r*rmor %  HI (HiLURks rAvoismi Th* irvo-l nulitindlnc arkfrlKm P( Cfcildrcn'i Book*, MI Girlnsgsi all act* II. IM -MIAN "K* AT ItfASONABI.P. PRIcrJI We'll soon have that belter ASEPTIC OINTMENT OhilJrcn's acddeni^ quickly rcspood to the soothing sod healing properties of Ckrmolenc which draws out the dirt and nUnulstes the growth of new .kin oret the damaged arcs. Kecpaua handy for family UK. FOR SPOTS. BRUISES, ftft&HES. UMSIOflS, Etc. GERMOLESF. toot/us at a louch—htah it mttd time. Gavr Million Dollars 'r.1, Vole* or ih lit* Third Pio*>amnw; 111 Itlpin Proararr A' ; : AIN Mr. McConiMU, John utll Wilson IIS p ir ntI'atadr U U M Comings and Goings sher of The .',".V? ;a as at ii n M pAT buui II. Ai %  .!„ %  II,,.,I,I Trlbun Monlraal Star i The Ifaotnal SS£ ihc Is Ihe lnM*. Mr*. Rcirl w,-Btandard. hai shown himself MM L* la nain. aun HFTTY KING. lon l< ,murs (f '"' lk .?"! m 5 ' " oulnlandina philnnlhrouUI. TZ „ „,^, 1 yictor l* %  "•JJ"IJ' f ; ramaikabto anenD and lniiL-,1,%. M„„I,„I Neurological lo.iitulo fa's itS ''•'• !" ; 1 *-BH. ISr.st^B£ F--''i „^::r?u^c„^„„ d -,ie^^L£Wr^ i-iitional million dollars fcr WIUNIIIIAY *rsiT. IHI o same fun.1 '•"L'nu.V 10 1 m N '"" "^ C '" n Mr. MoConnoll is a tall, debonloll p.m.-IQj p m Canadian Chronr man of 73, who puts In a full ., J* 1 „ „ „ lay .it his Montreal office. The Montreal Neurological J O'RegO and then Shells coining in hf the Lad> Rosutef on a two weeks' stay Mr. Robert PToudfoot, Grenada daughters Oranads Bar! sdoa Bjdls and have ratorned after s holiday in Assistant Warden RR1VLNO OVSaT tho trol of the paper and succeeded ( him as president Under her gwittants the KaraM I Increased In influence ami it hoi a etrculstion of 350.ooo dally rising lo 650.000 on Sunday* Tin. .IS Mrs. lletd's ftrst visit .„ London for I* She was happy to inIn Bi lain %  gain to re*e contaet with poUUetans and others. ThisWiH'k Sb* iin 1'aris. whenweck-on-i t)|( i; u toiiatin %  TuOOn of hi r Ir Andre ac papei is printed Warden of *^ — L F. S. Lnroute to Engiand Institute is the greatest brain centre In America. II will now bo ex-1 pauded from M lieds lo 157. The I in s titute will attract in.mi speeiaUsta from till over the world. McCcmnell | senior governor of rom..Tobago is Mr Andre an imvc ,% printed. lhe institute. He contributed with Gaunt s. A sisiam Warden o( — hi. *his usual munificence lo the ongiTohugo Her.lor two werti tnroutc to Engiand 11..I f.-undaliun IB years ago. vacation, he is slaying al AuaiU For ycan McConnell has been Gardens .Guest House. Mr are only air holes he went away eating. ('m-klrriirrot in IhiChair A FULL Inquiry Is to be made tutu the recent action "I tin* ii.H.e; Cos I ommlttet MI Interfering with Mr Vincent Fumbiinc's sttempU i< sleep in i brimleei bowler The chairman !" s or ralvennacher i of lhe commission f a Mi Justice ,h ' ub "lottla. Older explan ., Btlons are that lhe horse had ported by Mrs. Wwlrli. Canon -wallowed %  whlslle: that fhwrUegrass, Hiss Juliette cj,, as a butchers boy d* ling. Sir Arehor l Zipp-) Fanner, from sheer 'want of lhought," r -.Mm,, muntbleri •" Byron's pDrase; thai the east intervals. Buffet by the Owlcs wick Ladles' Cultural Circle rn li mi rinn Prawn Atlarks Surwyor T HE vets who were recently puazled bv I whistling horse naUirall) si Ant u pe. led 81W nnd a crowd and puslunii/.zlos of high and low degiee. The terms ol I arc loo fciniph devastating to be mentioned in any decent news paper, and the meetings will Infield in the llolllHK<-l MIMIC. I i.d Hall at Kings Knucklefurther, Warwickshire A flv< pieo women %  Orchestra will play melody quietly but scraplly dining the sails. nd had got into it-, throat. tli.it it was trying to breathe Uki in alderman. But all these ie upset by the claim of a coilactor of folk-songs, who took down what the horse whistled, and discovered that lhe melody was bated on the chibby dane if the rlerks al TatterRupert and the Ice-flower — 11 -r Die present conditions of v.ifritifiii intake h Rupert )u. com.-. "1 don't behind, and mddenly (he otheo ,i i.k *f r.trd go very lr. uyi hear him call. 1 wonder whit he the little bir. I'vo herd my Diddy M* thai mres ran round in he i seen the hare? Let's %  to 1 .. %  > U tnjy lurn up f |nv biat." I UOSSVtOltll r i i 5 6 V ir 1 > II 1 1 II 1 1 AirF.XTMa.XU I VI IfillV Tuko this opportunity of >1\\\.K11S nhiaininj; youR requirements IN GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE RanRin^ from '" upwards MILD STEEL Flat.*--, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes BOLTS & NUTS All Sizes FILTER CLOTH-White Cotton Twill At PRICES that cannot be repeated. 1. Uuturtun* out not qu:'i an morning in Ihe city. IB) y. a*i>arati u n. (Si 10. You couldo'i rtniw ltn [ri!. (Si '1. You'd _M dllliOD.l* applied in craalV ISI i nna HI-, etitn %  '.-i, needle. (S 16 Ottan n*.noi 17. i'*i!n,'. i,i in %  <-iu,i80. Prom ni>uo U vero. lit K Sxn* """'"•"" K. Do you nnd tn.m la tn. dr.wThr IHHII.WOS #W.V#li Ltd. While Park Rood, St Michael OIAI. 1528 EMPIRE TO-DAY 4 4S and I 30 A Contlnuins Republic Pictures presents rm: 3RD MAN Starring Joseph COTTON—VALLI With HOW LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY I in and I IS Warner Bro.. Smashing Double Errol FLYNN in "SEA HAWK" AND • BAD tan MISSOURI OF MORGAN & Wayne MORRIS ROYAL TO-DAY \ TOMORROW I Hi and 8 30 M-G.M Double . Margaret O'BRIEN George MURPHY • %  n:\TII AVENUE IN., A,/, %  AND •• EASY TO WED Starring Van JOHNSON Esther WILLIAMS OLYMPIC TO-DAY' & TOMORROW 4 30 and 13 M-G.M Double . Fed SKELTON Esther WILLIAMS %  H AHUM; BEAUTY" AND •• DA \CEBOUS mTLUONS" with Kent TAYLOR I>orothv DRAKE .-,---.-,-.-,.'.'.-.'-%'.'*'*','*', GLOBE THEATRE AQUATIC t I.I II CINEMA (MambarsOnly) MAT1NF.E: TODAY Ulpa. TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT al I.M GEORGE RAFT WILLIAM BENDIX MARILYN MAXWELL in "RACE STREET' An RKO Radio Pleture PLAZA TlifiUre-Brieigetown (DIAL 2310) HKOIIAUIO' 1 L** KATUKE rm> UU 1 a? (Si asjstaj 1. Paaa rounn. tv> 1. Here tilting; oecu I Kbatemera. 'Si .1) the mi > r i to I *t eoliarad. (Si : .. in uni Iti out of rMCll. IJf I a -Viuiidi a> thmiait %  rrinuer adorea counter-poTaona. <> Indeed the Dean m upsei. IBI 15 Men uausliv etart ii at ,„-,i. times, in II Cricnerei* mav im> n.t.h, in them. i4> 16 A rude dli'errnff. it i ia Aria. Hi .i Aperuneni >t I Fkjluliaii at iril*iii*i %  : mi -niniH' %  u %  was l 6 M i H... II Oran, I* Krto. U Vr> %  nd 1* ALLIY" am MIDNKiHT 1 alcDi wall DIAL 8404 •.Nt.l I S IBM la AII: I V (THE GARDEN) Si. James RAND* K .111 si 1 'MAftkXU SAII ilh TIM HOl.T TODAY %  id TOMORROW 4 45 and R :u> p m "GALS INCORPORATED" with LEON ERROL IN AN EIGHT REKLEH and CHARLES BOYFR anil IRENE DUNNE "WHEN TOMORROW COMES" Opening FRIDAY :• and 8.30 lieai IK SIM. rkat |m nai He KMlD CITT CITY ACROSS THE RIVER STlPHENMcNALW THE BOY vg GIRL TALENT SHOW WITH IVOR I1ADMON BRUCE MANN FREDDIE SMALL MISS JOAN BENTHAM MISS JOAN LUOItlSH MISS l'HYLI.IS COLLYMORE M.,n..l.-|." If • %  You Can Do No Wrong" "If" 'Tennessee Wollr." Silver Dollnr" til EST STARS THE SUPER TALENT WINNERS Gerald DA1SLEY — Joe IBopI CLARK HOUSE S6e: BALCONY 4Bci BOXES 60e. Dally—Globe Theatre. Iti-nifflil visit CLUB MOIM.AN The most Bi'diitifut Niuhf Club /m with a world-tritie rtpulnfion /t n MianH lo r pood food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservations STOP IN THAT LEAK YOUR ROOF NOW DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 We offer KVERITE CORRIXATKD SHEETS RED CEDAR SHINTXES ROLL ROOFING — Plain ROLL ROOFING— R*d PITCH PINE DOUGLAS FIR THE HAItll 1IIUS O-UI'IJI 'l'l\'l. COTTON 1 Al Klin LTD. I.I'MHI.R DEPARTMENT BEA9JTMFVL BAKEIATE nut IAI SCHEME Wll to $1.29 AT THE CORNER STORE I




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IW IINKSDAV. APRIL 2S. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRlJ Labourer's Death B\ Misadventure A YEKDIC'T ,,f misadventure m rvturaed to %  iimc in.in Jurj when tininquest 'umsuncr* surround FUIHNGBOAT Peggy Does Xot Want To Leave The Lower Green Obit Mrs. Inez Vordc I'lslllM: BOAT "H-HETTA" JV capsized and lank at about FIFTY-FIVE-YEAR OLD Wil 7 N %  lock yesterday morning u lni BIKHOI. known a. Vtti\" ta tlM -l^hing ctt ownrrv. has been car par* ••anil*. aHeiuLnil in iliKw n i c: „. in P"* 1 *' years. ..pcr. ami when Pen?" Ursl .. Ire '"'. Everton Carter and Ivan d „ ltm wotk a , h ,. a>!r „, „ r ol Home.' Taylor. '.'lli-ndar were In UK water tor „„„.,, ha llvlm mainly b> deDEMERARA LIFE GIVES SCHOLARSHIP TO U.C.W.I. labourer Michael. DM f Hindsbury Road. St w ' %  o ary and another ..I <>n the nav nidi" hunu eight and .. half "" oi rHMrtal thai death aerat al Brat and second crop ripe fractured afcuM and cane*, the property ot Carnnatun change. "Peggy'" -.till eon tinned •cident M-128? _... March 25 hicv,l A I fhe poaf *ns ilue t.. ihajjc. Harbour Police IMI A LBRTB O.; ANNUM _., t!firi^ii l £* tlM SJSBM and bead lo ihe south. The Police van tame and "><* trwtb* Mortuary. Cyrlisl Recognised He recognised the cyclist a* I man called "Statue." He took tin bicycle U> the Central Invei-p:irtment. Peiw Mason 5R-vear-o],i labouier of Milk Market. Si Mfc h —L said that on March ? LRERTHA <1 Ft ANN I'M o Long Gap. Spooners Hill. St \i c stui lhB especially during Michael, was taken to the tieneral X \ M war wnen lvrcs wIMl wncf ls Hospital on Monday night with wt re jtolen and gas tanks tapped. Injuries, after being involved in "Peggy" was extremely useful an accident with the motor car p,> vc anu ,(,,.„. a ,^> m piaint one* M-M01 along Spooner s Hill "Peggy" was on the job T^WELVE-VEAR-OLD Marjor.c "Peitt'lold the Advocate ttt. %  : day last of Mrs. Iner Forte I leen in good heal'n I KnROKTOWN B iM-ip at all Umn and hi-i < tulsMan example. The funeral too* place at Si Margaret's after a service at th< Pilgrim Holiness Chuich. and that-* rites were perfrirrried by Hex H. A. Mellor in the prese n ce of year*, id representative gathyear* testimony %  Inrli -he i I.I Iheu i let tiMi n t %  Ccllege of ihe Wot Indies caadntala selected b v Ue Uni^ ralti autsMi itasa Called the LXiiutaia Mutual Life Medical Scholarship, it will ba v.dued 1300 a year te Wight said there we Wight said -here were Maloney of Cave Wood, Si alWKit 3.55 p m.. he was sitting Mu ha el who was treated a nd din^T" !" ,^ „ .f P under the lamp post In Tnifalga Square looking m the direction of Chamberlain Bridge. He saw "Statue" coming up Broad Street riding a bicycle at a fasi rait • Ith his head down. He rode from tin Public Buildings and dime through ihe Taxi stand by the Monumen: Al the ..ime time there was an oncoming motor bus going froui the Upper Bridge to Broad Street. charged at the General Hospital e ,!; b *' n for a wound on her head which she received in a fight at a dance at Bella Gully on Monday mornim;. died at her home yesterday morning at about 2 o'clock The body was later removed to ihe Public Mortuary where a post mortem examination was performed :y Dr. A. S. Ctlo. An inquiry Into the circumstances of The cyclist rode the bicycle dea'h will be held at District "A right up to the front right side of on Thursday. the motoi bus and fell off the bicycle and the back wheel of the <-pHREE VEHICLES were mI us passed over the Mcjdt A volved in an accident along Reuben Best a lighterman ol u-'airen-. Road, St Mtchael at Chapman Lane, St. Michael, said about 1 o'clock on Monday that on March 25 about 3.55 p.m „, 0 rnim( All were damaged but he was sitting at the comer of the no onP w „ injured. They were: motor lorry A 55. Albert Springer of St It would hurt his heart to go to He would %  .it?" r park attendant Creat Change ll l l\M BIGNOL ll.G. Concerned Cher High Price Of Imports insurance for ftfisinrssmrif WAlUtTJVGTON April U The \ i ittd Btati • low la toaura A %  inii) to Con !• % %  by lb • i frlemll The guarantee cow i the lakln K if property by lotalitarun to v •rnlaintl which may come |i •rnrer in at y Marshall PU • rountry by levolution or militai %  Oejqi i • But 11 decs nol coveWl < dafaH* "i bualnai —Rriiter gmts >ffer sponsored S Co-opeiaiion %  aata to %  na to invest in condition* to the scholar %  attached to ofM n 1 etof, % %  ." i >•;' dub lo roturn to Bi n. and ser\-e the commumu in the tltor he has qualified. SCHOLARSHIPS The UniVeraiU College ol the West Ind %  ihe award of ihe roUowtog kentrancc Behol \ • n : %  \ i i .. B and R. Moore (Bi %  E N l^ni lltritish Ou B Vi.ki'i i m Rodney Otic Saturday The f,.na.tian NaUOJ %  hip l-ad> Radne\ ,11 UTlVt 'ft It Wll ... Bg f,ii SI %  I %  British C Every spoonful gives you -^P^sa** more and more energy and f it ne s s 1 a ipoo-'i of K#plr gi'SS yow %  rich .uppi r of MBMMta sad D. f> Thewviumin, jrt naiwrs't wot nwofbri, | heslih nd freedom froillness. • Mao, women. (hiW.n-.ll iould Start t.k.nj tasty • Kapler* ic-Oor KEPLER' COD LIVED OIL WITH MALI IIIRAU %  V BURHOU'.HS Wtlt-QM. A CO. PRODUCT • • WoAiMfSjrSi-IMH. CatkH'tta, Nl-b JB GEORGETOWN, B.C. April 2*\ _. „. _, British Guiana's Commission I T&mPH AgenU are great 1> I over the steadily increasing prices Department has inlorme.1 him that Lhnmtierlain Bridge on a bench He saw a Deacon's Road bus romo down through Trafalgar Square while another bus canvOanvn bahind >'• After the bur M-128? passetl him he sau a man riding n push bicycle from the Public Building's side. He rod.' tha bu-ycle betow the lamp post in Trafalgar Square with his head down over the handle bars and *.hnrtlv after he collided with tin motor bus M-1287. He went lo the man and raised his bands and saw that he was dead he will have to work at Churre o( tmport.-d good Village from 30 a m until 4 3*) Referring lo this al the mnlh p m with an hour for breakfast annual general meeting of the He lives at Grazetie*. He has onlv Commission Agents Association in one foot and one eye Ibercfoie the CUT on Monday nflemoon. he thinks that he would need more Association President William than an hour for breakfast if he Maurice Green said "The close of la working at Chuivb, Village He the year 1V50 saw the beginning lost his foot while jumping a Pail ot rapid increases In the prices ol as n schoolboy ommodity goods based largely on To "r^ggy"' the Lower Green sharp advances m the prMai "l is a paradise t n whait was In row materials. Since then, priceIfllO Al that time he used le continue to rise steadily, in some look after cabs in particular, as %  * %  u *** unknown within there were very few car-. living memory. At one end of the Lower Green Result of l.r.n nnm: could These sharp increases Kidney Trouble Causes Backache. Getting Up Nights driven by Aioert apnnun wo*. - U n r n n,i h a %  n., romSj 1 and drivSi bv at the other end. The fountain "lament drive foUowing the wOd "%, C Wchirds ol Miie" and which I, now situated on the g*** "' Quarter, St. Peter and motor cai square opposite the Public library. *" was formerly in the Lower Green T 136. driven by Leon Bonneld ''Peggy's" last words lo the nf Vaurlusc. St. Thomas Advocate yesterday morning were The right fender and running "I would like to remain In the board of the 'bus were damaged Lower C. Fenders of the lorry and car were and t hav also damaged. ... I.I.. .•„.,. •*..4l.*l.lih.. "1 ttlltntalI'.-, IK Lou ol In.f.i ami t,.| „|,| r,. .,. KMNI r-. % %  .. ,i,r ,,, I xtjat. ur,.. :.-. A-I.i,-tar* ron i %  iSTuA 'L"' / %  .".' %  .:? •< la>t th i '-.-pno-v aaa M h'-li" 1-*JH";r-i[. ,,.„ %  i i.—i .,-.,„.,„„,,,, J-Wllb mnel lastl -* Mato K.dneys Dakar's W. T C rito^tS'tUraaafar^ •Ha a l-iltnr.ll. pr.p.r*d p, r Jc>*UNo Benefit—Na Pay K3? ISr. | k i Cyst ex; faan li .' \ "5" '""" %  M."S Cm %  totiaraat *.... tNiuMATitht ecn. The ear owners TO U sall7and iittle"relief r 1 become very atiachct lil.n'ni.: From llfl Cheater StoutC from OH accident had occurred. There was a man lying dead on th road and a motor bus M-1287 the the National bus M-1287 told the property of the National Bus Co., tcajrl that on March '-'" he ,, the scene. He* driving the bus. He left the thai ihe driver of the bus Probyu Street bug stand to go to Cbattor Sloute ot Ivy Land, SI Paynes Bay. While going along Michael and the number of tb Trafalgar Square In the directi.>n bicycle which the deceased wii of Broad Street—the bus travelri(i in3 al the lime of the accident without prejudice bv M-8916 _. .ml have had a most harmful effect on the general price structure of almost all commodilieAs a heavy importing country. this .;ilii.itII be foreshadowed in view of the fact that major manufacturing countries are already producing war materials at top level. Indeed, according to the National Industrial Conference Board of the United State*. 1981 would not witc h moic of an expanded' of output in the United States ahata' ith the United States industrial ma. loitering with intent to commit china is already at its peak. a felony on April 14 on Bolion The same appears true of all Lane, was yeslerdav dismissed the great industrial countries. LOITERING CASE DISMISSED A case brought by the Police near the scene. He found charging Winston "Waldum •' Chelsea Lane. St. Michael De'ihi "A" Police Magistrate. Mr. 11 Nile* appeared on behalf of Walriron The Police said that about 12.30 a.m. on April 14, Waldron wni seen loitering on Bolton i-ane near the ofllce of West f*. Indian Suppliers Ltd. Whei -(C.P) GROWTH pa pel April bout ten miles per hour—he -uddenly saw a cyclisi who rushtd tr> the bus and in the meanThe bus was about 29 feet and time he applied his brakes and aeven inches from the body of the pulled awai to tha left aide Ol man. Later the bus was taken ti the road, but the cyclist had River Road where the brakes alnady struck the rbjhi glda ol frara Uatod and found to lie m the motor bus. the pan near the |iooci outer bonnet. The man then fell off his After thit ... bltrcla summed up for the jury who nt mn t time he could nol give sheet were tilled The brake;, of the bus were without a deliberation returned a a satisfactory explanation news taken from Eiigll-> tested ami found to I-in good verdict of death by misadvenUire Mr. Niles submitted that there jnnmalB) Oetol>ei l. m..o. oidei. PoUca Con.Uible 445 The inquiry was conducted for was no evidence bv the proMt-uthere arara i.TWdail) neW'P'P*" Lionel Austin, attached to tha (he Police l>v Sgl. B. Forde of tion, whose duty It Is to prove in the United Stales with u total Trail,i Branch at the Central the Traffic Branch Dennrtment their ease, that his client had an circulation of M.i-i(Miu. aorUffwru Station said that on March 25 hi while Mr. J. E. T. Braneker intention. He said that then'were lo the trad* publication fchtnr oniMniimM nt a report, he asBnl appeared on bahalf Of an Itatatett Just mere suspicions and that wn" and PubUI The first American ne ras Issued as a weikl> o 1704. to ,i Boaton DO I .died the Beaton New After this evidence the Coroner asked what" he was doing there Letter, nnd l-ilh side:; of t i~ Mtigl. summed up for the jury who nt that time he could nol give aheel were tilled largely O Trafalgar Square where an ed party not enough lo eonvlci his " vFOR QUALITY I & WM.ii... J MILK STOUT EDINBURGH SCOTLAND BKKFAST io\irwi\i; MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS IIM.) I LIMITED Ql t\777l lYAlLAMLB sniwt.xs in IISI i ins CALL AND SECURE YOURS QUICKLY ALSO HMIIKIHIM TILIS ( "•;;r T. UDKREKT Ltd. sr 1 It A II. ItiM-buik sirett aggl HapBjlM Lane FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME Oli as hat a Hvtiutif'ul Morning" """^y k&v*& # T HE belt morninfi UIIISIIT ••an ihe algbf hofor*... wlih a cup of dtlicioui 'Otaattaa' BI kilnmr. I'l"'i'" how> tli.i therr It noihlng like Ovahinr tot foatcrlnc lhai mti.it. re-toraitve sleep which hdpyou to awake with new energy, new confidence. %  bright ot eye and light f heari. Remember thai 'Ovallinc' sleep uime in a pcrfcctW natural way, for 'Ovaltlne' Is madr onlt from Naiure'i hne.r foodi. Product* of tiir IJFII. Onittaa' PantwaM ihr liigheai *tandar.l< '.>r tht malr. milk and et_> used. Make Ovalnne vour regular goodnajht beverage. Ii costs so litlle— ,t,i. after u real Good night's Sleep! Ovaltine t7/ie HZrldb Best Mght-cap Srtd \n *u1itht ttn> I* Hatband and i* rsa w alliaf to^athtr between May 1.' and Jl> 15th can obtain HrTUlIN l.ektrs tolha eat* ol %  ONE way lere plus anly SOV Fomily Trostl Plan return tkkaH are aood 'or thirty days, and el (i"i children under rwetva vf* *••' at holt ihe ad fAmr r*AVtt HAM ton Coll I W IA lor full ialo'-nation ond leek tARLY. BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIBWMYS



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ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY, APHll. . 1T.I PRICE: FIVE CENTS ^' ||. Comn-.unitt push allied troopi back in new offensive I >ll(.lt AIIOV Four thousand worker* will be sent for jobs in Unite* ttes < KIMS: Vtilei Government in shaky position: new appointment* made 1^1 ill.*. Ninety-eifhi perish in Japanese train fire REDS BREAK THROUGH U. Allies Withdraw All Along Front TOKYO, April 24. UNITED NATIONS infantry, thrown into the breach in the central'front of Korea tonight at the point where the Seoul Chunchon highway was cut, were reported to be fighting the Commu mats to a standstill. Thay were said to have retaken some ground against vastly superior numbers. To the east in the Hwachon reservoir area, the Communists also slackened their pressure. The Search Is Still On 1HHSI HMIIVI MH *ll > %  ! i. PORTSMOUTH. England. April 24. Divers groped about in the depths of the English Channel today Irving lo Hn,i the British aubmarine Affray. tomb of her 75-innn en Aircraft and Shtps equipped with detection device, had made (several underwater "contact*'' with unidentiflci were invc • %  h one. The Affray faded t„ surface after n practice nlghl days agoAll nope for her abandoned iw. Says later. Choppy sea? in the Channel have hnd bach ili'.n, Better weather yesterdiiv II however, enabled than to >'•" %  own The search for the Affray Will go on indcflniuK. f sure *he will ATtntually be. found Kruter Note Join Strike MAimm. April 14 More factory workers Joined the itrika affunsl tin I of living in Sii.ii>. dustrial town l'i was In spite of the (iovcrnmen*. tiltimatur' there and la the big coastal town of San Sebastian, to return to work today or be dismissed. Call Protest Strike ROM I Tile I',.n Confederation of Italian labour called for a two hour strike by State employees UMlny << protc.t against the Government's refusal to grant wage In The strike will efl %  of Piedmont in the noli Fin il i.i in Central 1 Calabria in the south — Reuli-r. Kt'Ueh Agreement TOKYO. April 24. Japanese Prim a Shlgerii Yoshida said had reached a pn.vi'i. ment with John Foster Duller. United States Special r the stationing of Units troops In Japan after tin of the peace tntatj —Keutrr Ike" lit Italy ITALY. April 24. General Dwight D i SuprennCommander ol the Alllea Forces in Europr an day to inspect Italian & the fringe of (lie Irem Cut tain —Renter. lenient s WSH i ported to be moving northward away from the battle! me There were first reports sinee the start of the offensive, of da. creasing Communist pressure, U | .somewhat the %  SSMraj picture of wholesale Allied withdrawal in which UN. troops I were forced to abandon some I rquipment includiag artillery. i far have re-l :. r\ throwing armour battle though cither I • reports of tw > light' rlf propelled guns by ChlneN In the Im)in %  tor. Earlier i troops accelerating day and night assaults, bad made gan.s all along the Uottad NationBODt They exploited a break -tfarougji ''tire and tonight poured through lew gap lo swarai south of the :tRth parallel. Inje. bastion on n end of the Allied line and Yoncheon, in the centre, also erf. Reluming; lo Tokyo touighl. aftai I lightning secret flight lo •. Lieutenant -General :* Ittdfwaj nw Allied Supreme Commander, declared 1 %  major effort by our Communist enemy to drive United NaUOlU forces from Krea or to destroj them, regnrdlc^ of the lurthtr destruction of his own % %  The attack Communist offensive effort yot made ir the Korean war. It has %  yet sttainad its maximum strength. This battle may nrov I decisive One United Nations unit surOUth of Chorwon—above ComuMinist helrt Yonchon — smashed through to regain the Allied lines intact. Communist aircraft came Into the brittle for the lirst n %  trtad. One Communist M.I.G. was shot down in dog fights between 24 S-ibro Mi and at least 20 M l.G.'s over K %  i Reuter. **1 Britain Gets Reply CAIRO. April 24. reply to British proposals about the revision of the 1836 An^U' Egyptian mat) Wag handed to the British Ambassador here today. Usually reliable sources said it stated British prorfflftill were unsatisfactory Hnd .1 Ter proposals. Egypt wauU the 20-ycar-Pact moditlrd — Keulrr INES ILL GO AMERICA On Emigration Sclirme \, KOM two to four thousand Barbadian workers will go to the United States in Junw A Resolution for $440,000 was passed in the House of Assembly yesterday to finance the scheme. One third of the return passage money will have to be paid by the workers. Tin Addendum to the Resolution stated that the Government had been informed that there was work available in the United States for the amount of workers mentioned. Soskice Is New A.G. LONDON. April 24 Appointment of Sir Frank Soskice a* Attorney General and A l I %  : % % % %  l" Ben* ral wart officiall) a niin oun c od here tonight The otliclal an nt of John Freeman': i it as Puritanic/ t*t*j | t. thg ||lfl %  • %  Of Supplv was %  lao made, tonight. Ung'V Thomas. Member of farliamrnt for northeast lanoal ter. has been knighted by King George the Sixth, the announcement said. Alfred Robens. new Minister of labour, has been appointed a Member of 'he Privj Conned — Reutrr. PRINCESS IN LONDON I.ONDON. April 21 Princess Elizabeth at London airpoi: from her two weeks holiday in Italy—Renter ff aw Of Terror ROME. April 24 Exiled Albanian leader port of having heard of a wave o! (error m Albania. Forty people are said to have been executeo and between 700 and I.&00 orrestcd. The chief executive of the exiled national front said to-day that the peoples courts empowered t (1 order immediate executions, have lieen sot up all over the coun'ry linos a bomb exploded m the i Tirana on February 1 —Renter. Europe Must Come Before Asia WASHINGTON. April 24 DEMOCRATIC SENATOR Brien McMahon, Chairman of the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee, .said to0M\ ''':*t il Russia obtained control of Western Europe. the could produce more atom bombs than Ihe United States. For this reason, he said in a speech prepared for Senate delivery, Europe must take priority over Asia in American security. He coupled an attack or fleneral Arthur's "expand the Korean poaalg with a statement thai the United States was not yet prepared fur a full scale war aa> %  epi HI the field of atomic weapon Smuggler Shot CHIGASO, '• Crowds dental the Italian li. I ter tuards on Side hod sho! dead ft Fermo Barnl. father of two children, wlnl realgn I n ents; that the AlliOi of the United St ites opposed spreading the w; and that Pusiia could "grave i-rror and *eri<"us negli ICMB bombs on American —Renter. | cities to-morrow —Reuter. Purge Must Go On I'RACUK. April S4 The pufgM "f the Csaab*Corn munist Party which has shed 175.00(1 DkWJuWl in the past six months must go on "without mercy," Rudolf Slansky ilk General Secretary, said If) I speech published here bvdjB) In a speech made la.-t \ to the Party's F.xecutive Commitlee. he said the Party hat! in the past been far too lenient towards wavering members who loined (Or ooportunlst reasons.—Reuter. Objectors Out LISBON. April 24 The National Assembly to-day made it impossible for anyone who disapproves of the present regime to stand as President. The Presidency is now vacant through the death of Marshal Carmona last week Renter. ABOVE n. a -cnr from the Ho' it. /, A. HAYNES took hi* skt yeat tbf extrate left of the plrturs, CLOSE RANKS OR SUFFER-DEFEAT Ede Warns Labour LONDON. April 24 1 iin.v Chute* Bde, Home Secretary, warned the Parliamentary Ijibour Party today that dete-ul ;.t the next election was certain if Labour did not close its ranks after thi lesiunation i-f Cabinet Minister Aneurin Bevan. He\an. who walked out of the Cabinc over HiiUnn's ra> armament budget, and Ha:id Wilson. Board ol Trade PUM dei.t. who resigned with liim, attended a specially summoned niLeting Workers Stay On The Job BUENOS AIRES. A;I Under the auSPtcei of In* Stab controlled C.C.T., workers m three mall factories here today were staying at their work benche until they uropped from exhaustion. With only 15 minutes off •very four hours, it was hoped to set "world production records" and spur on the rest of the country to work harder —Reuter Mil MH %  Tajketf Sral Ml! J A HAYNES. lullIUI re| resentativo for the %  artall "' St. Andrew, took i gt In the H>u %  %  U rdal evening %  ..in the Opposition. II. was escorted to tho Chamber by Mr. L. K it QUL atnlof repn • of the pari.h of St AnCuTWW. Mr. A. E. S. l.-i O Speaki i "' the House of: Assembly and junior repre %  aontaUvt ('i tho (Sty was Illao In his seat >i slei.i., ii. had it'n ahserit through illness fur several weeks. All other n enibers IK the House were present 11 day with the excepoon of Mr. E. K Wak-otl. senior member for St J.iines, who i i the rick I" U.S. Communism WASHINGTON, April 24 Benjamin Gitluw. one of the %  i the Communist Party in lb* UnJtOd States, told the Subversive A.' Board that he RnM of no in. stance of afi American Commun.ht disoU'ying a diraeUvo from Moscow. He ndUed Ihg Communism with headquariers in Soviet RUW ptlt up S35.000 to launch Ihe I>aH tVorher athe ulRcla; (' the United state-in :*24. Curfew For Children In Moscow MOSCOW, April M A curfew for children ui.l'i 1| unaccompanied by adult imposed by the Mob aj Jffllll In a decree published toda 1 children a re not allowed on thi atreets during school for a yea after 10 in the evening ill In lh summer) and net lllowi land cinemas an. end after nine p m. (10 in th' Tne sale of alcoholic liquor and ha minors Is pun about £9 and parents may be fined about El it %  commit rgwdy or hOOUgJ Publishing DWS M*M"Vhli Kn.H*l.l%  aid .vi-hoi,i BuUtoi . —Rea ter Tli'iugh i>itteil> dtfapj %  .< %  i i : id '-jit.i fl ,.f his reslgnahini speech received from i HI Party In Parliaiinn M'sterday, Itevan stuck to hi-> thi m^ that the arms drive meant unaraployinant and lower livinu standards. Ji.nn Kieemiin. I'.uli Unrter-Secretiir, hi the Mnustei of Supply (Junior flovsriinu-nt ii c notice of his li % %  rtnoi to ie Ign nut the victory according t tjibour members at the I went i Hugh Oaltakoll, cii..natilor of the Exohequei He mad> what ihey describe.! .,n agttlfl •ent address defending h. budd and rebut ling ltevan\ tliargi ^ hut rearmament plans would lead .. ut^employment and lower liv' i | Harold Wilson gave the Com nons today the raaaooa why he l.is Cabinet post aPresiOanl of the Board ol liade In his speech Wilson said :he E .700,000,(MM) Am l'i. trummr was nol possible Britain was not getting i.ei fab ban | •i id'a raw materials, Americans would have |i ,choose between Ihe Dofeno pan >t thin p..!!'.. : lie loekpUGti %  I 'her. Wil^.n pledgol however that though he had left lh< C St h would do < verythlng in in* pousgi to support the Labour Party an Oovernment In the difficult time that )a> ahead. Unlike Bevan, Wilson was applauded bv the Lab-iui nunuannl of the parliament at the end of hi speech Alfred Ruben•: has been appointed MinisU'r of Labour and Sir Hartley Shawcross, Presidei of ihe Board of Trade m m -. sion to Bevan and Wi! %  Ill announced today -Rruler Meal In The Commons I.ONIXJN. Apnl ii rood Ministei MBUI I. said lodny he though' should feel bai Ang1-Argenuna Meat II Agreement a* a whota But he agreed With the Laboie ii-tnUr in the HouM Ot Common.ho aid Britain minht havs gi aottei barom, but i^-. %  I UatlO n j aft bin as mie i. 1'inkl. II. powlble regardless 0 lie |H lee After the Minister had given n immary of UM %  graemont, a Ci nservalive du %  poaiilon cheers by con il that the price Btetned % %  S Um mote than lhat whii f< rbb refused in Itecen.!,. %  — Iteali tWKlClS Mil.I. IIIUMf m %  YOl t: Di i .'-' %  m i Da rontoura, Brarihin Iflhistaf lor Foreign nd in a speech hers Hi .r ihe 21 American repubie live up to the obllgOlloi common defi HTeirtcn are agreed to under the ) —ReaU.-. "Bomb China" Is Dangerous Policy WASHINGTON'. \ irtl 2* world bftnUabla gulf had stretrhtwt b'Democrat leaden In • Senati Senator H<" nerl I*hman. fon Ognafai'i v..lo-day ulTuck ou" Gener I rr democrat Governor of Nc nilMtafy and poUtlacl ftMb Douglas Mac Arthur's "bomb York, assaulted hai i • <•! trie Governmant I China" policy as a disastrous" Eastern commander'' il the Commander-li course Ukely to bring atomic war "eglreme and dangerous I President Truman, to Oie United States and the free He told th. i .n un—Reater Meat Talks HONTBY1DBO, Aprfl 24 Anglo-Uiiiguavan nival ntgo ttations optned here to da) UOdtl Minister Lilli Ih.nne and Hume i Howard John Bdwardi •vbo lad Uu BriUsh Meal Mission in Arg< M ad ie %  lo lai and rip hanged rlth Howard befors the ulks began. —Rruler Prince Gets A Horse 1:1 DKM A1KES. April 24 Prince llenihard of tr,. lands raturnad to Bup tixlay after Matting ChBl '\lgelit|! %  presenled Barnhard Srttll an Ai %  gerttiue bffd I —HeuU. Injustice? QUEQII Kn-ni d ,, toi Maurice I who arrive*l hen today said ihe i nlu I Btati lid tall immenae InlUatsca*' in denvlog him totrj bacauaw he signed -e Pledge — Itnili.\ initial w Is iarbadi %  |lt4 00 i' %  amoue.l uill \i"'irnl n .*d 1. Oovernmeni Thi i i thi Bawd Present indlca %  a ill be full i lot batajgaii 10 and i" 1 Mi li. II aVftSM th) I of th gr to put all Hie I.i. %  IM-IOIC In HIi bi antployed 10 or It t aafa Me i . roll, however, thai with t. .: r i K %  i %  %  . 11' %  I men would be I Houaa to %  i | ilnanrial impltl .... I ... %  give i nether they lould sand lb* not ibei %  I %  ortt > weeas and from the nii.nlh I (vantage, 1 %  BU Mr Adan b thai UM Ihg t ba p> i BefoN ii n paid The II."it inn -nil gent matter thai th.' the Othai Plaea to remain in '.-M..M In the n would IHp II %  Ha tbaro> fon hoped honourabls Mild 'teal wlttl il accordingly %  M guial Mhorn* for tarnOrfe in Ihe Slales Ih. American Oorenunanl SilK isi4M. how a vor, tinworkori hat'. hail lii rape) UM *'"' "I Ihall passage* fi-in. Bgrl rueiil In Short, uhen ration lb • auurtad UM Ann-n98 Killed In Train Fire YOKOHAMA. April 24 I | il Uie do I .. .i Bin in Ahuh !H here today -even of Ub B tight hlkrrtn wen • %  oono ai Inconflrmed reportg said the six each train on th) Bl kohama Una wag ahoul U, pull into a Y. ban i ar^ from an overhead %  rapj mi lire -Ui.'Ken paien;e|. roughl lo tnr,. do %  id ihe powei naadt apei Iheiu Senasilia.lleil "ilid"\ and M*ramh)eil out only la fall %  Iheir death on the street more than %  i\ rardi 11 low UM oai row Tba i n raged f"i M baton ii Irolltd i.v hre men Reuler WAR EQUIPMENT lOHSTO EUROPE NEW YOHK U : %  pri .un i-iit > HI not Dixmiidr E la i.it here todBV | iighntig aqulpn en! for the de* fi rue of Western K,urop' Bqulproeol rani %  ammunition ti> 48-ton Sh. i in.in tanks was destined f'< i ance, iint.ui Deli u Danmai i Not artaj and Italy -Reuter a> On Page %  Toll Iho ADVOCATE the NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Ntqhl fffawi os*/y ////• f'/ *////// % %  la Mads %  K or the Rente! •? I'liii h g u ls l l /" "/W. ../ /.i %  its) hath ""• i..-iin. % %  ../.. % %  % %  % %  • ;• % %  ;••' "t< • iiniili' UM t lioitt ill lUnmon tX M%M M lAg i^inHi % fi.r .ill iitiimiunu • r u ill ajg, BtXSOX ill D1.1S I to JOi*W MPKH VIHOIMA (II, \RK1TKS /.// %  ltt>\l> ^lltttT. lO.VDQfi



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,r. six BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2.V I51 IENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY 1 At .-.£•... %  E-^UE A -CWot?*. AX>0 KUMT'.. Tf -K>J ~\E TO \ ABOUND ON TLIi BiT-jPOt-D O^ ?P %  %  %  MIIW KA1LL NfcvtR. F.NO A MORE GLAMOROUS YO U! nio'-l beautiful MM 'i %  H M) BssTa' F*rr rwudrr to ri.han.e their Inveli nr.v Fallow, their lead and ** %  • nr'al a difference the rich! shade ui fit. |,. .M.I.I rut make la your <>.|ll|llr\i HIM Mr. I•W 0 %  W I T*^ ^ ,. H-w> will. Bl.no of"'""*. %  ** %  __ ad %  *. "** -*** -*• • %  •TO In vur vriM Ik U luxira •" %  *•* %m 4 %  u. •wnni'a ... SST 5rai-ri- _uo r^ "-i "";' %  .(BMa H-l % %  *Oor Bettor bUO A -\•3* _•}- — • % %  < %  unia, itn.i itm ',*-**.**.'.*-----'-'I SACROOL %  ." < POBIira FACE POWDER i\ 6 LOVELY sinnrs S ll Cam Vonqurr > yourn alo .; SAVHOOL in \ on saltat \ \ KMI.IIIS LTD. | •; and all other Orua Stores $ V/,V.VA'.-.'.'.'/.V.VAV/.V.'' IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEOAL offers lo all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Quaker Oats (Pkgs.) Glace Cherries (Pkgs.) Vegetable Soup (Tins) N0W USUALLY NOW • Tomato Juice (Tins) 37 32 32 Ovaltine (Tins Large) 1.24 1.08 20 Velvo Kris (Pkgs.) 51 III D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Till: ADVOCATE y/*.V///M-,V.V/.-.'/.'/.'.-.'.V.4'/.V/.v,-. !§ HAS Tin: KI;M BOOKS i.\ io\v\ JUST A FEW TO CHOOSE FROM . DEBBY-A Novel by Max Steele THE CONSUL AT SUNSET By Gerald Hanley MODERN COLONIZATION By Harrison Church, Ph. D. ADVOCATE STATIONERY I ^^^v %  v>^^v/ %  ''V/.^^^^^^^^^^//.^^^^v,^v,v,•,, AW FOR BETTER COOKM1VG PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES CH.IOWlHUTtDTD ^V ~^>lc I ' UP THIS MWNIN&ABMIWNG'S UELJETrE*iBl] ALMOST SET IN TOE WATEB-V OVER I T'v..'.DeWitfs Pills ."* madr ip-cullj lot BACKACHE LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS OUR GUARANTEE T-f Witt's Pills *n-Kir under -tnrtly h\-eien rondply right away. FLORENCE m* OIL STOVES AND OVENS PE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney, and Bladder Troubles (ITY GARAGE TRADING (0. LTD. -*;•,'.','.'.',<*.*,'.',•.*,*,*,:;*.-*•.','.'*'.



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I'-VlillUIHS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. 'CLtPHONI 7S00 For Birth,. Marriage •nnruinMi-ivi. * C.rt Fh.ll. I In|i(inH -> t M HM %  MlUantlvwd. Toimacavh > .nltpn, Jill for *•** %  DM I' ml I* l*M Vgggrai iDaughtel rou SALE MMMMM (Korg••* Tl MU aad -undo v r 94 WOMU — owo* a* %  %  "! 3 mil %  nord MM-< eortia a ward JMf" At'TO.MrtrriVE IBM Pnrd I" h p km mile.** r .9l-*i r SB : IN MEMOR1AM %  • on in* Xnii ,>i Ap The -hurk a* T-J1 lhe hlu seter* —r IKooghl that I tell The pain nl parti Ever in h* retmini..• Ai.it*. MM II SI In F.lfM \IIO.V\l | MM I Srv'l" |BI %  %  Jgf Excellent 'ml olTcr Phono 34 M .. TRUCK %  %  %  1MB Pord V-l Truck In ...On *ith tt engioo %  .. tl 4 si a. HI III.11' SAMS IM IH II MITKIS T*i *r-,M a*r iffoia liar — .f.*k a... ra real* par i*M llaa o* waaft-drk* M It <*• p* aoara h-a M *.adiv. •"" %  * paOCMIO ha* on luini nim-iim ,^,-^a |1 U en waak-oU.i •" %  •"-m*. iti-gl |l II M stork-da.* tad |1 W aa ^iwddyp " UN on Ji m da f I OH HIM RF.AI(STATE matmKtcm i. %  %  NOTICE nffk* 1 % %  i NaaaH '•Mega p w tl frui • .IJKI t* Word* — • % %  *. I •>! i ml for V, monlhrroni May i.> iMh October Beoaonabl* ml far careful lan.M Apply C. r.ndrard. Dial *T1B I I. VNtK". HI* r.tu> PIRSO.SAI. %  OLUVAM lagg t*ahi**> .* I do no* holtt myself laaponubla lor I I Starting aB In m ".n onl*a •> a •auUou ord.i r *-£ MOM La.-!. S' Michael. Pr.da, ri'. LA Ml >l P mani Wood* Mar %  Hood M II PaMa n la I ..I Lind * NOTICE rTKNITl'KK MALVERN ACADEMY i in s* n i i < III \r-itii %  a .11 TAKE NOTICE IDEAL MILL nan Itardttood Alia*. Cm* and Rush r.J"> Chan > %  Cl US T". with hand JUT .ling Sim.. H %  .:.'..(II % %  I', ir,.. raw MM and I r.-.'l.-... i.'i'i) oi now and second I a.m. lo %  daI -*rvan(room lho ran laker Mr Bet moor Done.. i e Competition al our offlii Stroot. Bridgetown. o„ Piid..y Ihr rth April 1*91 at 1 p.m. CARR1NOTOM A SEALY. %  %  %  %  %  %  . K Hurt. <•" * 31 J M II .. The idtUo JIhorofefr wamod ad>oioura. Karly hooka. Uapa Auto f-aphs *1C. M Gattlngr* Anllqua Sbot •djoiolng hoy*: Yaobl CTub THE Ml n INC 1 V 1 -t.l.i undor and by Stato ol St York. L'I Ainorlca. whoa* trado or I M 1W. Eaat 44tl> S1r*ot. ] USA Bl...f-^.,—n 1h* 1 11 ..111. V %  %  BBl I |M Tbuilding o ...i I0O. .ilao Fir* Tho Old Ico Co Print* 1 I l-n r-alrtrarton .il %  irado .. -Aol R**ior In roaport ol lubatanros IIWHI .* rood or a, ln*T*diriiti in loodi. ripccially prodiKli cunlalmrii: rallk. an IT. I thl. I6(h ,,, ,. r A[ II WTLfJAHB. TAKE NOTICE :&ti Tha Tin: NBaTLI %  %  it. i and by virtu* U 1 Slatr ol Now fort 0 "A" oi I .. I.-sd lit gN ID] ; %  --1 .. %  April U lho moanllm* II r*gl*traOon. Tl %  **n on %  Mil**) l'i'*"*" i mv oHic* ol Apul IM i win iv >T '•! T'liO.' I'lT Wo s. THY lor A i a Pr*sh Ship prim John D ii.. i. ,. Mra 4 SI—grt SHAnr.B 4 '>|Mrt|iir Window Shadoa— l In! IJrMH)^ Appl* !< %  lho 1'MI-I:HI Dn-a Shoo, Shrphcrd Slrrtl 33.X3I—Srt i • portod 10% -il p*ckaid and Alton 11 md ii i niM So* -Your V IlrLtma . Co Lid IB 4 Sl-o YACHT %  tllBBBIl IS i S krol. *** i ipp*ri D-claoa. norond In Yarhl Club raw. E A V Williams. B C Paotorv 4 SIIn TANULIN -.In.!* at Boachmont. M %  bodruomi. Child t*n now IMMB, Kit.hr.i. I... %  -,:. aj %  i.nhod Pi* li\ap*riii>ti jilrair Irlrphon* 3gJ^. b* rent in writing to IB* %! %  .. %  Strrot. Bridsotown. II 4 SI—dn NOTICE I rultrraon % %  ML ha*l. %  .IIII*II should *--i tba latt. to DaKd thl. ISUi rt.,% ol Atvnl lli I UM UNDLR THE SILVER HAMMER l-OVI A HMMI LOST DN THI'HSIIAV %  Otian unift I Saltrr. hd. Plrctrr pi %  . ... 4 .. ..nd Tw rod ad* nd I CBl %  iVltroltlO Topi i %  I nrnl W"d Coll" fI ii I. %  ... .1 I Md Rofrigrialor Top Drok. Cong>.i.B>dX*Bd i. ltd Bpiin. Drop |l -nd b*d. %  % %  %  i.nd othr Urn • %  %  being pi BKANKIK TBOTM VN I Au'tliiopr A CO, TAKE NOTICE TAKE .. i .. mark in Part i % % %  auppl'mont n I %  111 11.' .. .1 tl ,iT-d will bO *ntlll*d to r**Mrr th* tarn* all*r ono Apt II. I'lM. %  inii-ll. %  • ID .i-..il'.al* lo me at mr %  -al-trelton. ..! %  .i-ation at Dal*d thla 101S diJ I HI. 1 Ull 1 1AM*. d*' ol April. Ws. Indian & British ',-.'-','-',*-"'•''' -'-**' %  —"'''-' REQUIRtD s.Mi.n'ni oo i' in; i %  %  %  i v 1st Murlaage OD Freehold i sPort-of-Spain. Contact Ycarwood It Boyce, Solicitors. GREY HOUSE Church Street Speifhtstown TAKE NOTICE ML I Nornj; COMI'A-. rorpor.lion organlfcd ind rxVling % %  . %  %  . %  %  i I i i i In looda. IT ontltkd to irn II. IH1, % %  %  M %  in.i i IKIII u M|H kMi.nr. LTD NOTR I. U IMrrabi p* n Ih %  %  E*PCUtor li ,.! Ihultr. I!. ....... 01 a Boar* Crrtlfifi. %  JOOi jhar*a No. 1MS4 In la. ItU 1*71. .nd on* hundrod 1001 Shnrrs No. I743I lo I7S3H l.u-luilir ti.i.d Mh Pobruary I*L1. in pla. < %  boon UM • I >nd rot drpoillrd with .ni .iid nolle* it hrrrb) iv*n ih.i unhin N th* dot* h*hMl if I", .'aim :• rrpr*s*n. -u oriainal Cettl%  %  irh iippllt,. -I •l.iNTII oi.iiiifc room*. 1 brdroonw. Pkfetrii Uchl and gas Initallrd All mod**" Prom May I ft for lutthrr particular. Dial Ml4 or 4M 14 4 SI 4ti I UIQI IN, la1h.h*ba. I... Mrhl, bill l.H R-l* ISCIN 1KB. with ..lHllly to im Mi* h..v* lound k.iowMidg* ol lran.mlll*t | ..nd *o bo ablr to aril .• v rll . *ngin**r mdi.t arh*m*t. Travel -..pot turn tin thro-igHoul Corlbb-an and Onltal Am*rtr.i e.ist Ablllf <•> VltM ... lottaoa l imporUnt Aii.lv In willing t.. H D. Bl*wa.t g Rncturor .Carlbboan Ar*a> PMLtd, 1*0 Boo loo. Barbado* Ml SI 3n sill I I hold %  %  %  JAMEB UHLBB. *i H Pel n in nain* unloaa kg g -ni'<>i kUfVffl KaOUTAM Th* ptiblw ara Mti I„II. ...i %  % %  %  %  %  %  or Pf !" ,. i do .-ol hotd 1 ny i-m* unlew b% a v l l & M KD a LA SHIPPING NOTICES then proorrd to deal t tlon lo. a li Itv ordc. ..I lho Bond i .,( Apt.l. IB-SI. II V.I! II. ..ti. .i t TAKE NOTICE NESPRAYT1..I T11E KESTIX COMPAN1 0*0. II oidnni'cd and ..i-una b> VHIIM -I th* law -.I the Btalo ol Now Y.-.k. Un*d %  '"?' ip irad* ot bioinrn %  l,d !" I. 1SS. Ea.l 44th 8lr**t. N*w York City. USA. Manulaclurer!. ha* applied lor .. MI of a trad* mark in Part ,3 HMi.t.r In raopoct ol .ob-lanooa a.*d as load or M int*di*ntIn loodi. -.pedally prodocU containing n.ilk, and will he mlitled 10 igl.l*r IhO oam* •ler ..ne month from lho Mth dav Of April IVSI unloaa oomo poraon shall In th* meantime alv* nolle* In duplicate lo mo Hi my oflle* of oppo.it rrglMralinn. Tho trad* mark ran b*> |.pliratln at mv oltlcr. Dated Ibtl l"th dav ol Apill ItSI. II ".11XIAMB. Begt'trar of Trad* Mark. UBd< ,1 Tilt. M I I 1-. %  %  I ind l> %  Ai-riki. vi. i. s \ M factun %  • produ i .*m* allot month lr.n the -l-i ..... ..1 Apil WSI. unloaa som* p*r*n tM maanllm* mi* noUca In dU| %  Mr* rrgistrutiiin Tli* ion on ..| iprll. ItBI. n 1 ,'i i -i Small Lott0fl On siock Erohange LONDON, April 23, Tlic nottit upward nwvernaal i TinLondi u stuck Exciiiinf* a rovcrsed today. Small lotftM I'IMIIIIwidcBprcarj in many secpultiCA] uiiM-i i.nnty followed the i, i ,,i Ilul.mi s Minister uf U.lmur. Ancurin BeVBD Stive f.iv..iiilUs. Ineludlng tobaccoa textile* industrial %  raj pence •lie reeot SaUtni pressui i %  iiitt-.i in !.<• LlghL looda ol inch — • %  •• %  i.1, i. i i ii(."i, i iiv Nil f*tlN lliili.h Uovfiiunenl rtockg wag* %  Ja.riv noDNBY narrowly Irregular. LADY NEISON iy ilrmnoas in oils v,... LAV I"|.N>V ...I %  nd the%  action dosed with ore;. I %  K quiatU tt'in I-. in tha foreign market, Japana %  KM %  i uj ii,:: ..i S.i. i %  hopes of iKiymi'ttt ol I account itaraat, ground \-i.i rig on the racanl —Rr liter ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CX), BAaUMJ I %  '! AMHTVBDAH Ma •'HECtBA" Hlh April IMI. .UNMl I PLTMOIiTB AMD AMsrr.BnAM MB "(tllANJWTAD" ItU. APH 1>. -HUM. io miMI.AI. rARAMABIBO ANII I.BOBIiHOWN B "HIMILMA" lh April lrsL niTTICA" -So April IS1 vtiMM. TO TBINIIIAI1. LA Ol AlA I I HAt.SU a*. ,. VN\"H>M nil. aai %  "' H P. MUSSON. BON Co. LM. of Apr.il II HMMIY. GOT Iron HI. i -link of tLSCTBOPLATtD WAHI; Till: i \ IIIVI i >ii'oim i \o I III The manufaclurers tf Ice desire U> notify IhW an tad UM gaiMn] publlCi thai owing it> ihf d COtt ol piiKlm-tion and Ihc H.HVSMIV for p;i,Vnienl of increased wages, the following puces on Ico Will apply from Tuesday. 1st M.r \ Factor) ot Depot |1.0Q par 100 lbs. Dalivarad within %  radiua limitad to tha ftmr mile stone on Highway I, W a ran •' q nar on Highway '!. Watartbrd Cornar on Highway 'J, Qun Hill Road Cornar on i 1 ardad Hall on Hi: hwaj 5, vVilday Junction or na\ ii. ami Disi.ns Town on Highway 7, $1.00 pai 100 iii-. 1 ehveied IteV.ind >i 28 pai I'm Lbi the aforementioned limits Canadian National Steamship -i.i i limn M> LADY ItODNEY IAHV NBLaON IAIIV HOIINEY LADY NSXStlt! 1 iwi ItUONEY NUIlgMtM IADV Hi'liMV ft.lUal li. Apt 10 Mi Ball* n.,.1.,1. %  a April Ha* %  11 May %  -" 14 July is Aug Haiti d ni %  %  ,, M ,. II Jun* is jun 14 ,. 3 July ..7* lulr I .MAUK. I N n Subirol lo eh-ngwllhot.1 rortko bora. P-sawigot r.roa and lr*ig"l A.llY*" Jl May 1* June 14 July 7 Aug. n s*pi Arrlv*. Atrloo* St John H.UIa* 73 May 14 Juno Id July n AoK Mimtic"' M M.r r, cold rtorag* cnaraGARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-Agent.. SPRIGHTLY OLDSTERS I NI>ON. M\ Mr-yoai -old laldefroom, Henry Jex OaUTafXl old bridi uver the Uin %  pprovad style after tot I if r i OIL WELLS Tin nthan or this record number, 8?28 plomtory wells. MAIL NOTICES II Grenada. Trill i rinsed at Ox ,. . tbtvr ptopertY to be MITTlTlll.N II : pm on Friday Ap.il Tl. :i at JOHN M BIAnO!*-* taugna Buiidmg Oroy li !" K with a dry I ra ..(,. mi. i TAKE NOTICE LACTOGEN T-i.l nil NF.STIE COMPANY. INC %  %  and bv virtu* ol the lawol the State of %  siat*. ol Amoriea. •rhoa* uailr go lni• ISA, K-.i 44th llieet New Y.irk I .m ha* applied for th* rrg' I Irado mark In Parl "A ol Register In r**p*rl of siib.lonc*. ilrod .-,< lood or o* ingrodlontt In food., e-ptcmlly producl. containing nulk. and will 1 to r*glMcr th* aame all*r one month Irom th* J4th dn ol April. Itftl unl*si aom* poraon ahall In tho meantime fivr nolle* in duplleat* to mo at my office ol oppoalllon ol fuch roglsTh* trad* mark can M *1>Y MODNBY melal Po*t OITk* M PU*BJ| M.il a.M Raglitarod Mall at 3 .,Mall at 4 pm on lho I IWI MAILS lo. st Vu cent. %  %  N i .-.V I a nd %  ill b* rliard at Ml Parrel Mail a' II N.-.n. Regi>t*rod Mail at 1 pm and IM p t IBM Ratea of Exchadge ippll'Blinn at I D:*i' i offlrr loth Bdgi.ti A April. IPS) If U'lUJAM* ol Trad* M-ika Il Ill-Si OIHIM\l SOlVtMRS, < lltlOS laTWaXI New Sliipment oprnrd M a.iii.. \ i -. r v.* Just Received FRESH STOCK OF ... DOBIE'S FOLK NQl'ARE Vr.l.I.CIW A PL'RPLE TOBACCO 202 ft 40: UM C. CARLT0N BROWNE I Iii RiM-hurk St. Dial 2S13 Mholrsalr & RrUll Il'Ugtflit UM %  a i iDemand Dialt. W.*M Bulht D.'-IU M a 10". fa a io*". Jumuiin I'uhlir Si-rricr \rl SI.U Shunr. $i.:m Pro form.i ,t. mem ol I J.imnica I'I^.IIIB tor tna real rodad Daoanibar id 1950, sutijet I to -in h ad Rg The Minual nutllt by II cnt accounl.iiils III.I disclose to .ri uponi caminga of the Operating ; tod to Canai Ian iii the rate ol S2 91 to U* t. ihowg a tlance of net em nun: i on shares j of p07,SM, Of i lie •ojulvaltrd ol i SI M |>er lharo. This Kimpiire., $1M.T36. t in.wn In the mi ', lata, HflH 'i the ..... $3.0R7f to UN t. 0 kUary, Ji Public SarvtCw Company. unounted to £. r >'.T4i Ln £*.'.. 177 %  ve.nTotal op i.tluetions wtre U6B.879. I M al net ounted lo t\ IT.490, %  '"'ii'.-i hmrnal FuMMIng • %  ,., .| |I HI ,. '"" Von i : .. .. in 1949 Dtvtt* ndi ot MM ... n i--r 31st lotallec (854.91I. Wortina raptta. S550.893 tomnarea with $51. .1 um mm SMVUT %  %  fa* HARRISON LINE r OUTWARD ER0M THE UNITED KINGDOM Hue Vegael From Leavea Barbadoa s s HKKDSMAN London 12th April s s DEFENDER" l/itxiiiii Hnd Aoril ."i Ma s s l'i ANTEH" 1 .,.,i nn 3rd Ma) 18th M u s s IJNGUIffr" Ixmclon lOlh "•> b S DALESMAN" GIlOW & . o.^ I.-., Uvcrpnnl 25lli Apill Bill M') HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KTNQD0M Yeaael For Clow. In n .. i...!. 1 s STATESMAN" LiuOoO 30th Aii, 1 Ijvrriwul "Il '•" %  s s ••SI-ECIA1.IST" s s • %  STCHF.NT" l-.IHl'.ll ll M "V i! Mai i HI: mil. IHOM i;s # % %  ! YOIH ii. xnii ii. i aaat IIISUS Wc Cun Supply You with . GALVANISED MKSII WIHK In all sizes LACING WIRB—in all sizes IIAHHKII WillE in all sizes All Kcusomilily Tricell I Try I's, hrftire nmkii %  Purrlinse rKcwhrrr Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. (THE HOUSE Kilt HAKGAlNSi No. IH, Swan Slrrrt 'Phone I 2100. MM Ml HM For faillM information apply to • • DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AtenU PASSAGES TO EUROPE Cootacl AnUllei PtoducU, Umllrd. Romu. Domlolfc. tor U tic to Europe. The uiual PU ot eU are DubUo. Uiadon. or Single fare £70; usual redu. Wm. FOGAIMY LTD. Jt St #v #•* #* %  /#/*. NEW tv/i t:\4trt\u l 4111 0 /l.lllSC Mixed Peel -Grai>e Fruit Juice—Orane Jul r Outs — Fry'-. C Jacob' I Asaorted Sw f Tins. ;.|irt they are glvir, I %  Iwayi endcavur to Bh vice". JOII.V IK I.WI.OII A sows i.in. ( I limr #/• DRESS MATERIALS lhal are Destined for much Admiration La Among this Beautiful Range is a NEW GEORGETTE CREATION j i| With Silver & Gold Metal Impression : I'ItH I II til Sl.itI pvr fill. I • Pay a Visit lo Our Silk Department :J Where You'll Find Dress Materials | j Worth Walking Miles To See. 5; Wm. FOtiARTY LTD. l,-/.-///,V/.WW/.V//////.V//,V/WV,W.V/.-.V A






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|



ESTABLISHED 1895





Communist push allied troops
back in new offensive

WAR:



Allies Withdraw
All Along Front

UNITED NATIONS infantry, thrown into the
breach in the central'front of Korea tonight
at the point where the Seoul-Chunchon highway
was cut, were reported to be fighting the Commu-
nists to a standstill. They were said to have retaken
some ground against vastly superior numbers,
To the east in the Hwachon reservoir area, the
Communists also slackened their pressure.
. Some Communist elements were





4 reported to be moving northward
e earch away from the battleline,

There were first reports since
the start of the offensive, of de.
e creasing Communist pressure,
we ti n brightening somewhat the general
picture of wholesale Allied with-
drawal in which U.N. troops
PORTSMOUTH, England, were forced to abandon sont

Divers. groped ala, . equipment including artillery.
@enths be pal aiid Communists so far have re-
Sepa ot a, Hae Channel| rained trum, rowing’ srnout
submarine Affray, underwater |\"'0 the battle, though earlier
tomb of her 75-man crew ee eine oer ae self pro ted
Aircratt and ships equipped anks ey go 1S Cc as se -prepe eK
with detection Bevices han nie or ee a ae
several underwater ‘“contacts”|River sector. Earlier massed
with unidentified objects. Divers |Chinese troops accelerating day
were investigating each one. and night assaults, had made gains
The Affray faileq to surface | *! along the United Nations front

after a practice night-dive eight in Korea





days ‘ago. _ They exploited a break-through
All hope for her crew was}?! the centre and tonight poured
abandoned two days later. through the gap to swarm south of
Choppy seas in the Channel| the 38th parallel. Inje, bastion on
have held back divers, Better | the eastern end of the Allied line
weather yesterday anq_ today ane Yoncheon, in the centre, also

howev “enable is go | fel
ao enabled them to go eli ndaee th -tiaites tonight,
The search for the Affray will |after a lightning secret flight to
Zo on indefinitely. Experts are|the front, Lieutenant - General
sure she will eventually be | Matthew B. Ridgway, new Allied
found.—Reuter. ; Supreme Commander, declared:
“This is a major effort by our

Communist enemy to drive United
Nations forces from Korea or to
destroy them, regardless of the

More Join Strike

MADRID, April 24 further destruction, of his own

More factory workers joined troops
the strike against the high cost “The attack is the heaviest
of living in Spain’s northern in-| Communist offensive effort yet
dustrial town Bilbao today. This|,,ge in the Korean war. It has
was in spite of the Government}, 9+ yet attained its maximum
ultimatum yesterday to strike 5 | ctrength, This battle may prov?





there and in the big coastal town

decisive,”



of San Sebastian, to return to One United Nations unit sur-
work today or be dismissed. _ |rounded south of Chorwon—above
—Reute| communist held .-Yonehon’ —
smashed through to regain the

Ay Xe .e4-. | Allied lines intact.
Call Protést Strike Communist aireraft came into
the battle for the first time since

IME. / “il 24. the battle 1 1

The Sopris, the new offensive started, One
Confederation of Italian ial our Communist M.1.G. was 1% gow
_ rece oe 1 iy og fights between 24 Sabre
called for a two hour strike by |!" do = tena 20 M.I.G.’s over

jets and

State employees today ir North-west

against the Government's
to grant wage increases
The strike will affect the region
of Piedmont in the northwest of
Emilia in Central Italy and
Calabria in the south —Reuter.

protest

fiat Korea —Reuter,
refusa



Britain Gets Reply

CAIRO, April 24,
Egypt reply to British
proposals about the revision of the
1936 Anglo-Egyptian treaty was
handed to the British Ambassador

Reach Agreement



{
TOKYO, April 24.

EMIGRATION:

REDS BREAK T



Soskice Is
New A.G.

LONDON, April 24

Appointment of Sir Frank
Soskice as Attorney General and
A. L, Ungoe Thomas as Solicitor
General were officially annnounced
here tonight. The official an.
nouncement of John Freeman’:
resignation as Parliamentary Sec-
retary to the Ministry of Supply
was also made tonight.

Ungoe Thomas, Member of
Parliament for north-east Leices
ter, has been knighted by King
George the Sixth, the announce-
ment said. Alfred Robens, new
Minister of Labour, has been
appointed a Member of the Privy
Council.—Reuter,



Purge Must Go On

PRAGUE, April 24.

TOKYO, April 24, {here today. Usually — reliable] poe purge of the Czech-Com-

Japanese Prime Minister|sources said it stated British pro- munist Party which has shed

Shigeru Yoshida said today he|posals were unsatisfactory and) 175,000 members in the past six

had reached a provisional : e-' made counter proposals. months must go pr “without

ment with John Foster Dulles,, Egypt wants the 20-year—Pact mercy,” Rudolf Slansky its Gen-

United States Special Envoy, on] modified.—Reuter. eral Secretary, said in a speech
the stationing of United States ’ é



troops in Japan after the signature}

o pac reaty —Reute | r
f the peace treat uter | Wave Of Terror
“Ike” In Italy ROME, April 24.

Exiled Albanian leaders here, re-
ITALY, port of having heard of a wave of



April 24





General Dwight D. Eisenhower,| terror in Albania, Forty people,
Supreme Commander of the Alliea| are said to have been executed
Forces in Europe, arrived here to-|and between 700 and 1,500 ar-
day to inspect Italian defences on} rested,
the fringe of the Iron Curtain | The chief executive of the

—Reuter. | oxiled national front said to-day

that the peoples courts empowered
PRINCESS IN LONDON to order immediate executions,
LONDON, April 24 | have been set up all over the coun-



Princess Elizabeth arrived at}try since a bomb exploded in the
London airport this afternoon) Soviet legation in Tirana on Febru.

from her two weeks

Italy. —Reuter

Europe Must Come
Before Asia

WASHINGTON, April 24

DEMOCRATIC SENATOR Brien McMahon, Chairman

of the Congressional Atomic Energy Committee, said to-

day that if Russia obtained control of Western Europe,

she could produce more atom bombs than the United

States. For this reason, he said in a speech prepared for

Senate delivery, Europe must take priority over Asia in
American security.

here - east He coupled an attack on General

oy Mac Arthur’s “expand the Korean
Smuggler Shot |

war” proposals with a statement
CHIGASO,

holiday in} ary 19,

—Reuter.



that the United States was not yet

April 24. prepared for a full scale war ex-

Crowds demonstrated outside| cept in the field of atomic weapons
the Italian frontier outpost near}
here after guards on the Italian} “Russia and Western Europe, if
side had shot dead 25-year-old| ever merged together, under Com-
Fermo Barni, father of twoj munist rule, could in time produce
children, while he was attempting|more atom bombs, more long
to smuggle 300 packets of cigar- |r: ange bombers, and more arma-

ettes into ItalyReuter. ment of all kinds than the United



States,” he declared,
“Lose Europe and you lose the
RESIGNATION ASKED | 2s race.”
BRUSSELS, April 24 | He said the United States could
During a heated debate in the| ®t ignore these four fundamental



Belgian Chamber of Deputie to-| Strategic facts: That America was
day, forme: Cabine Ministe not yet ready for total war, that;
Adolphe Glabbeke ealking for { Europe rated “miles ahead of|
the Liberal Oppos asked the Asia in capacity to produce arma-!



Pholien Governme s; that the Allies of the Ur ited |







He d that it 1 opposed spreading the!
abroad n war; an at Russia could}
“grave errors ar el p atom bombs on American}

*s to-morrow —Reuter.

published here to-day.
In a speech made last week-end



|

to the Party’s Executive Commit- |

tee. he said the Party had in the
past been far too lenient towards
wavering members who joined for
opportunist reasons.—Reuter,

Objectors Out

LISBON, April 24.

The National Assembly to-day
made it impossible for anyone who
disapproves of the present regime
to stand as President. The Presi
dency is now vacant through the
death of Marshal Carmona last
week.—Reuter,





Workers Stay
On The Jot

BUENOS AIRES, April 24.

Under the auspices of the State-
controlled C.G.T workers if
three small factories here today
were staying at their work benches
until they dropped from exhaus-
tion. With only 15 minutes off
every four hours, it was hoped to
set “world production records”
and spur on the rest of the country
to work harder.—Reuter.

—

U.S. Communism

WASHINGTON, April 24
Benjamin Gitlow, one of the
founders of the Communist Party



in the United States, told the
Subversive Activities Control
Board that he knew of no in-
stance of an American Commu-
nist disobeying a directive from
Moscow.

He added that international)

€ommunism with headquarters in
Soviet Russic. put up $35,000 to
launch the Daily Worker as the

official Communist
the United States in

newspaper in
1924.
—Reutes: <

WEDNESDAY, «APRIL 25, 1951



a
Four thousand workers: will be
sent for jobs in Unite ‘states




HOUSE NEW MEM@ER

RECEIVE

ABOVE is a scene from the House of Assembly when the new mem-
ber Mr. J, A. HAYNES took his seat yesterday. Mr. Haynes is seated
at the extreme left of the picture,





|





Meat In The

CLOSE RANKS OR) Commons

SUFFER.DEFEAT
Ede Warns Labour

LONDON, April 24.

James Chuter Ede, Home Secretary, warned the Parlia-
mentary Labour Party today that defeat ct the next elec-
tion was certain if Labour did not close its ranks after the
resignation of Cabinet Minister Aneurin Bevan.

Bevan, who walked out of the Cabinet over Britain’s re-
armament budget, and Harold Wilson, Board of Trade Presi-
dent, who resigned with him, attended a specially sum-

moned meeting. Though bitterly disappointed at
the cold reception of his re-

signation speech received frorn
the Labour Party in Parliament
yesterday, Bevan stuck to his
theme that the arms drive meant
unemployment and lower living
standards.

Jonn Freeman, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary to the Minister
of Supply (Junior Government
Post) gave notice of his intention



Hayties
ny y
lakes Seat
MR. J. A, HAYNES, jun—

ior representative for the
parish of St. Andrew, took,



his seat in the House of
Assembly yesterday evening to resign
amid cheers from the Oppo- But the victory according t
sition. Labour members at the meeting,
He was. éscorted to the went to Hugh Gaitskell, Chaneel-
Chamber by Mr. L, E. RB. lor of the Exchequer. He made
Gill, senior representative what they described as a magnifi-
of the parish of St, Andrew. ent address defending his budget
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, egg and rebutting Bevan’s charges
y eras) _ of Pore. oo that rearmament plans would lead
ee a te ‘City a to unemployment and lower liv-

ing standards,

Harold Wilson gave the
mons today the reasons why he
esignéd his Cabinet post as
President of the Board of Trade.

In his speech Wilson sald
the £4,700,000,000 Arms
gramme was not possible
was pot getting her
the world’s

Americans
choose

also in his seat yesterday
He had been absent through
illness for several weeks.

All other members o the
House were present yester
day with the exception of
Mr. E. K. Walcott, senior
member for St, James, who
is still on the sick list

Com -

Pro-
Britain
fair share of
raw materials.

would have to
between the Defence pro-

grammes of their partners on the

{one hand and their own stockpiliny
and level their civilian consump-
jon on the other,

Wilson pledged however that
though he had'left the Cabinet he
would do everything in his power
to support the Labour Party and
Government in the difficult times
that lay ahead,

Unlike Bevan, Wilson was ap-
plauded by the Labour members



Curfew For
Children
In Moscow

MOSCOW, April 24
A curfew for children under 16
unaccompanied by adults has been

imposed by the Moscow Ccit¥ | of the Parliament at the end of his
officials. speech.

In a decree published today Alfred Robens has been ap-
children ate not allowed on the} pointed Minister of Labour and

Sir Hartley Shawcrogs, President
of the Board of Trade in succes-

streets during school for
after 10 in the evening (11 in the

a year



summer) and not allowed to sion to Bevan and Wilson, it was
tend cinemas and concerts which | Cfficially announced today

end after nine p.m. (10 in the ee ira | eaten
summer).

The sale of alcoholic liquor wei AMERICAS WILL DI WILL DEFEND
tobacco to minors is punishable by NEW YORK, April 24.
about £9 and parents may be Dr, Joao Neves De Fontoura,
fined about £18 if their children Brazilian Minister for Foreign

hooligan act Affairs said in a speech here that

commit rewdy or

the 21 Ameriean republics would

Publishing new laws today, th€} live up to the obligations of the
Newspaper Moscovisfi Komsoolets common defence of the Western
said school authorities and Polic@ | Hemisphere agreed to under the
have been ordered to enforce then treaty of Rio De Janeiro

—Reuter —Keuter,

“Bomb China” Is Dangerous Policy



WASHINGTON ril 24
Democrat leaders i Senate
to-day struck out at General
Douglas Mac Arthur’

“pomb
China” policy as a_ disas :
eour: kely to bring at
to the United State




war









world bridgeable gulf” had stretched be-
Senator Herbert Lehman, fo tween the General's views on

er democrat Governor of military and politiacl strategy and
York, assaulted the dismissed those of the Government Chiefs-

* Eastern commander’s view of-Staff and the Commander-in

Chief President Truman.

—Reuter

“extrerr
He to



and dangerous.”
the Senate



LONDON, April 24
Food Minister Maurice Webb
said. teday he thought Britair

should feel happy about the new
Anglb-Argentine Meat and Trade
Agreement as a whole

But he agreed with the Labour
member in the House of Common

who said Britain might have
a better bargain, but for the Or
position’s “clamour during nego

tiations to buy as much
quickly as possible
the price’.

After the Minister
summary of the

meat a
regardless o

had given a
agreement, a

Conservative drew a roar of Op
position cheers by complainin
that the price seemed to be gti
per ton more than that which
Webb refused in December,

—Reute-

Meat Talks

MONTEVIDEO, April 24
Anglo-Uruguayan meat nego
tiations opened here to-day unde:
the



Ambassado1 Douglas Howard

John Edwards who led the British

Meat Mission in Argentina ar-
rived here to-day and exchanged
views with Howard before the
talks began,

—Reuter



Prinee Gets A Horse

BUENOS AIRES, April 24
Prince Bernhard of the
lands returned to
today after

Buenos Aire
visiting Chile and the
Argentine southern territories
This afternoor President
presented Bernhard with an At

Attlee Government in shaky
position: new appointments made

OUGH U.

Presidency of Stock-Breeding
Minister Luis Brause and British

Nether-

Peron



PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Ninety-eight perish in
Japanese train fire

INES

7 AMERICA

On Emigration Scheme

ROM two to four thousand Barbadian workers
| will go to the United States in Junem
| A Resolution for $440,000 was passed in the House
, of Assembly yesterday to finance the scheme, One-
| third of the return passage money will have to be
| paid by the workers.

The Addendum to the Resolution stated that the

FIRE:





Government had been informed that there was

work available in the United States for the amount
of workers mentioned.

It was added The initial ex
penses payable by the Govern e
ment of Barbados in respect of 9$ K lle ah
ach labourer amounts to $134.00 1 C 1
Provided worker completes 12
veeks under contract, $86 of this e e
j amount will be reimbursed te rain re
The amount recov

| Governme nt



erable is proportionate to the bt
| period wieulaad Present indica YOKOHAMA, April 24
tens are that the majority of Dying passengers clawed vainly
| workers will be fully employed] 3! the door of a blazing electric
| for between 10 and 12 weeks.” train in which 98 people perished
' here today seven of them being
| Mr. G. H. Adams (L) moved the] U.S. soldiers, Eight children were
| passing of the Resolution and said} “Mons the dead ’
that he would endeavour to put all Of more than 200 injured, 39
the facts before honourable mem-| Vere taken to hospital, some of
\ care This Resolution, together hem are not expected to recover
| with $100,000 voted in the esti neonfirmed reports said the six
mates, he said, would make a pro- coach train on the State run
vision of half a million dollars Tokyo- Yokohama line was about
towards emigration © pull into a Yokohama terminal
Mr, Adams then referred to the when apeate from an overhead
Addendum of the Resolution and | °°"! cable set the roof on’ fire
said that there was no guarantee Panic stricken passengers

the workers would be employed fought to force doors which would

for longer than 10 or 12 weeks. He| “0 Cpen because flames had cut
personally felt, however, that with Mf the power needed to operate
the present situation in Korea and| ‘hem. Some smashed windows
elsewhere, these men would be and scrambled out only to fall to
further needed their death on the street more
He wished the House to know than a yore below the narrow
the full financial implication of Ute Sten for 80 minutéa
Vis aoheme before it was controlled by fire
The Government had had a men Reuter

telegram over the week-end from
the States, asking to give an im-
mediate answer as to whether they

‘ould send the number of workers

WAR EQUIPMENT







already mentioned, for 10 to 12

weeks and from the month of 0

June “The great advantage,” | TJ ELS 7 OEUROPE

said Mr. Adams, “is that the rate 8 7 - eS

of pay is higher than in the past Bs NEW YORK, April 24.

75 cents per hour, Before it was The French aircraft carrier

45 cents though in some cases{ Dixmude is in port here today

more was paid,” loading hundreds of tons. of

| The Resolution was such an} fighting equipment for the de-

urgent matter that the Govern-| fence of Western Europe i

ment had requested the Other Equipment ranging el 90)

Place to remain in session in the| PeUnd — cartons of smal a! Some

hope that it would be passed that ammunition to 45-ton General

afternoon in the House. He there-| Sherman tanks was destined ae
France Britain Belgium, the

fore hoped honourable members , ’ . \

would deal with it accordingly Netherlands, Denmark, Norway

In the original seheme for tem- and Italy Reuter,

porary work in the States, the as

American Government paid = all {

costs of transportation, Since, Tell the ADVOCATE










1948, however, the workers had}
had to repay the cost of their pas
sages from Barbados to the place
of employment. In short, when
emigration first started the Ameri-

the NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night



@ On PageS

NW hew oily she bey wil! lo
Y

a

gentine bred horse,
~—~Reute,
In fasiets in 9 That indefinable gift,
J ces which guides people uf tasic
QUEBEC, April 24 ‘ 4 inctivea
Peach sae aan Otevalie and leads one instinctively
who arrived here today said the ; to select perfection, will
United States did him “immense . .
injustice” in denying him entry ensure the choice of
because he signed the Stockholm

Peace Pledge.

—Reutes. |

Cholera In India

CALCUTTA, April 24

Cholera has broken out in epi-
demic form in this city of two and
The disease claimed

a half million,
80 lives last
before

week and 61 the week

—RKeuter.



Workers Return






















Benson & Hedges as the
cigarettes for all occasions

when only the best will do.



ABADAN, April 24

Abadan oil refinery crippled by
a strike for eleven days had 17,000!
of its 28,000 workers back at worl "7
to-day. The gained strength i ea
here that the back of the strike i ei
was definitely broken,—Reuter i 1 tins of SO

SL-06
PETAIN NO WORSE SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

i , BY

The official bulletin might q . ; im y r i 95
aioe salon ES BENSON 1./ HEDGES
Philippe Petair itionar 9 dd WA 4 and | y Wms ;
He took a nourishmen LTD F
today Madame Pet bi gh t OLD BOND STREET, LONDON
a birthday cake ‘ 9
white and blue candle t Ff
net recognise |} wife nitty pithy Nc hice igen Sg

ake Reuter
PAGE Two /



R. AND MRS. J. H. PEA-

CCCK gave a Cotktail Party
at their home in Maxwells last
night in honour of Col. R. W. R.
Oliver. Col. Oliver is the new
General Manager of Barbados
Rediffusion Service Ltd,, and suc-
eessor to Mr. J. H. Pe&cock who
will not~be returning #to Barba-
dos after his long leave in June
this year.

Col, Oliver has haq consider-
able Rediffusion experience in
England where he Was Manager
of the Nottingham branch of some
37,000 subscribers. He has also
travelled extensively and has seen
the Overseas Division of Redif-
fusion operating in Hong Kong,
Singapore, Kuala Lumpur, Ceylon,
Malta, Trinidad, Jamiaica, and
Rermuday

Beforee=joining the Overseas
Division of Rediffusion, Col.
Oliver wag in the Regular Army
for many. years serving on the
N.W. Frontier of India before the
war. He saw a great deal of
action in Europe and North
Africa in the last war; and, after
the war, was appointed Director
of Publi Relations to Lord Louis
Mountbatten Supreme Com-
mander ineS.E, Asia,

Among” the guests invited to the
party last night were Mr, R, N. Turer
the Colonic! Secretary, and Mrs. Turn-



er, Hon, “and Mrs, ‘Wilkinson, Hon,
and Mrs. H, A, Cuke, Mr, and, Mrs
A. S. Bryden, Mr. and Mrs. C. A
L Gale, Mr. A. V. Wyren, U.S, Vice
Consul, afd Mrs. Nyren, Mr. and Mrs.

S. Burrowes, Mr, and Mrs, Ver-

s
RB. Francis, Mr. and

E
non Smith, Mr

Mrs. W. aite, Mr. and Mrs. T. G.
aS ane and Mrs, David Young,
Mr. and Mrs..@ Ff Sharpe, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman ‘Wood, Mr. and Mrs, Don
Clairmonte, Mf. ond Mrs, M. I. Clarke,
Mr. and Mrs. Winston Goddard, Miss
IL. E. Bascom, Mr G. Lomer, Mrs.
Ceciley Warren, Mr and Mrs. G. Kerr

and Mr. K. T. Murray,

Comings and Goings

AT AND BETTY KING,
daughters of Mr_ and Mrs.
Victor King, are on their way to
England» by the Colombie for
three moriths’ holiday Mrs.
Bill Gracg -has her brother-in-
law and sster Dr. and Mrs, D.
J. O’Reg@i’and their daughter
Sheila coming in by the Lady
Rodney on a two weeks’ stay ..-
Grenada

Mr. Robert Proudfoot,
merchant, his wife and four
daughters have returned to
Grenada after a holiday in
Barbados.

Assistant Warden

RRIVING over the week-end

from,,Tobago is Mr Andre de
Gannes, Assistant Warden of
Tobago. “Here for two weeks’

vacation, he is staying at Aquatic
Gardens,,.Guest House. Mr. de
Gannes came in on Sunday by
the Colombie via Trinidad.

Arriving Today
UE TO ARRIVE here this
afternoon are Mr, and Mrs.
Terry O'Donnell. Mr, O’Donnell
is of the O'Donnell Travel Service
in Red Bank, New Jersey. They
are on a five-day visit, staying at
the Marine Hotel.





a

Carib C

ADVENTURES



Mrs. OGDEN REID to-day

Tribune’s Boss

NE of America’s most
influential women was in
London last week. Mrs. Helen
Rogers Reid, president of that

great and powerful newspaper the
New York Herald Tribune.

Mrs, Reid is small, fragile
looking, grey-haired, and 68, She
speaks her mind slowly and care
fully. But let there be no mistake
about it. At the Herald Tribune
she is the boss. Mrs. Reid works
long hours at her desk, She runs
the paper’s policy in all depart-
ments, Her gentle manner concea!s
remarkable energy and initiative.

Until the death of her husband,
Ogden Reid, in 1947, she was the
vice-president. She inherited his
control of the paper and succeeded
him as president. Under her
guidance the Herald Tribune has
increased in influence and prestige.
It has a circulation of 350,000
daily, rising to 650,000 on Sundays.

This was Mrs. Reid's first visit
to London for nearly five years
She was happy to be in Britain
again to renew contact with
politicians and others,

This week she is in Paris, where

the European edition of her
aper is printed,

a —LES.
Enroute to England
M* AND MRS. “BOB”

GREENE expect to leave
Trinidad today en route for
England. They flew down to

Trinidad on Sunday.
is International Aeradio Ltd's ,

new assignment. Mrs.
is the former Janice Rose, daugh-
ter of Mr, Harold Rose and the
late Mrs. Rose,

OF





oe
-~

N the ‘present conditions of

nufrition intake (i.e, body
fuel),=all the oldest jokes about
tough=meat were bound to come
true boner or later.

I wasrtherefore, not surprised,
but merely entranced, to see the
headline. “Food Shops Doing
Boot Repairs” and to read that
“footwear associations” are
attacking these shops, and de
manding that “Stores retailing
both footwear and _ foodstuffs
should maintain separate depart
ments, in the interests of public
health” (my own dear little
italics). I hope “foodstuff asso—
ciations” will answer back. You
may be sure that if a careless
attendant sells an old pair of
boots as food, somewhere there
is an equally careless attendant
selling old food as footwear. And
a toe-cap in your omelette is no
worse than a lump of gristle in
the sole of your shoe,

The Intruder

FRACAS broke out yester

day. The moment Fumbling
had adjusted the brimless bowler,
an unauthorised person, carrying
a megaphone, asked to examine
the ventilation holes in the crown.
Fumbling’s manager, Ted Bla-
grove, objected, but was over-
ruled by the starter, Mr. Ronald
Huppett. Fumbling then com-
plained that if he was looked at
through the holes, it would un-
nerve him, and the man with the
megaphone ffipped the hat and
laughed sardonicdlly. He was
cautioned by referee Marcus
Langton, who said that the ven-
tilation holes could be examined
more easily. while Fumbling was
recumbent, After further argu-
ment Fumbling lay down. “Pah!”
said the mfin with the megaphone.

NIGHTDRESSES
LADIES VESTS

PANTIES

DIAL 4606

COTTON VESTS



- BY THE WAY...

“They are only air~—holes.”
he went away eating.

Cocklecarrot in the Chair

FULL inquiry is to be made

into the recent action of the

Dorset Coast Erosion Committee
in interfering with Mr. Vincent

And

Fumbling’s attempts to sleep in a
brimless bowler The chairman
of the commission is Mr. Justice
Cocklecarrot, and he will be sup
ported by Mrs. Wretch, Canon
Sparklegrass, Miss Juliette Quay—

ling, Sir Archer (‘Zipp’) Fastner,
and a crowd of turnip—mumblers
and pushmuzzles of high and low
degree. The terms of reference
are too simply devastating to be
mentioned in any decent news
paper, and the meetings will be
held in the Bollinger Memorial
Hall at Kings Knucklefurther,
Warwickshire, A five = piece
women's orchestra will play
quietly but scrapily during the



Bill Badger is so keen to see the
frisky hare that the three pals rurn

and walk in the direction from
which Rupert has come. ‘‘! don’t
think we need go very far,"’ says

the little bear. “I’ve heard my
Daddy say that hares run round in
circles, so it may turn up at any

$3.91, $4.16, $4.10
$147 & $1.69

YOUR SHOE STORES

Mr. Greene

Rupert and the Ice-flower-— 11

$1.09, $131 & $1.55
CHILD'S COTTON VESTS 62c, 65c., 70c., 79c. & 85c.qy

99¢, $1.03, $1.07, $1.13, $1.14, $1.16, $132,$153 mm
CHILD'S PANTIES 50c., 59c, 68c. 71c., 77c., 97c.

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Coast Round-Up

HE COLONY CLUB,
James, unlike the
Winds Club, St. Peter, is re-
maining open for the summer
months, They have several Vene-
zuelan and American bookings
on their callendar. ‘Bro’ Hamil-
ton, the Four Winds’ Manager.
has left Barbados for Venezuela.

St.
Four

Mrs. H. is remaining here pro-
tem at ‘Jubilee’ which is closed
by Four Winds . , . Several of

the homes along the coast have
been closed and their owners
left for their summer homes in the
U.S. or the U.K. . . Lord and
Lady Normanby are still at
Porters House , , . they are leav-
ing for the U.K, at the end of the
week via Trinidad and New York,
... Mr. and Mrs, Ronald Tree have
left their home at “Heron Bay”;
Tl understand that they are at
present in New York ... Mr. and
Mrs. Colles Coe will shortly be
going northbound . . Mr. Coe
has been elected Commodore of
his yacht club.

Arts Officer’s Trip

HIEF REASON for John

4 Harrison's visit to Jamaica
was to see after the U.N.E.S.C.O.
exhibition . He left Jamaica
April lst to spend one week in
Haiti. He then went to Antigua
and St. Kitts before returning to
Barbados over the week-end by
B.W.I.A. Mr. Harrison is
British Council’s Arts Officer in
the Caribbean,

Gave Million Dollars

GAIN Mr. John Wilson
McConnell, publisher of The

Montreal Star and The Montreal
Standard,

of our time. He has given a millio:
dollars

Montreal Neurological Institute “Week: 9 ip m_ Statement of Account;

Air 1. 7 915 p m. Peter Cooper; 9 30 p m. Seri-

The institute is part of McGill ous Argument; 10 p.m The News; 10.10

University. gr Pe Matto 15 Ren Just

” ‘ancy; . pm eek Talk; 11
Furthermore, he has gone pm _ From the Third Programme.

among his friends and collected
an additional million dollars for 10

the same fund.

air man of 73, who puts in a full
day at his Montreal office.

The Montreal Neurological In-
stitute is the greatest brain centre
in America. It. will now be ex-
panded from 50 beds to 157, The
institute will attract

nal foundation 18 years ago.

For years McConnell has been
piling up his gifts to McGill, and
he has led national committees to
raise enormous amounts for its

welfare,

His generosity has reached us
ago
Area Engineer in the Caribbean. he gave $1,000,000 (£250,000 at the
He is en route to England for a prevailing exchange rate) to pro-
Greene vide Spitfires for the defence ct

fur as Britain, Eleven years

Britain, The | aircraft became
known as. the McConnell
Squadron.

PIPA...

Copyright P 18. Vox Otes int Amsterdam



By BEACHCOMBER

intervals. Buffet by the Owles-
wick Ladies’ Cultural Circle.
Centenarian Prawn
Attacks Surveyor
HE vets who were recently
puzzled by a whistling horse
naturally at first suspected Sibi-
lonitis or Pulvermacher's Disease
of the sub-glottis., Other explan
ations are that the horse had
swallowed a_ whistle; that it
whistled, as a butcher's boy does,
from sheer “want of thought,”
in Byron’s phrase; that the east
wind had got into its throat;
that it was trying to breathe like
an alderman, But all these
theories are upset by the claim of
a collector of folk-songs, who took
down what the horse whistled,
and discovered that the melody
was based on the chibby—dance
melody of the clerks at Tatter-
salls.



TF



Bay

time.””

nothing happens, and the weather
seems to get colder. Algy has fallen

But, though they wait,

behind, and suddenly the others
hear hun call, “1 wonder what he
wants,”” says Bill, ‘* D'you think
he's seen the hare? Let's go to

him,” ey
a
& $4.95

DIAL 4220

the --

has shown himself one 7-45 p.m.—11.00 p.m.
of the outstanding philanthropists

brain
specialists from all over the world,

McConnell is senior governor of
the institute, He contributed with
his usual munificence to the origi-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Here and ‘there
OB ELLIS, one of Cable and
Wireless’ engineers stationed

here, who had been in Grenada

on a short transfer doing some
installation work, returned to
Barbados on Monday... arriving

by the same plane were Mr.
Robert Bacchus and his young
son Mark. Mr. Bacchus is a
marine engineer turned planter
Mere on a_ short holiday, he is
staying with the Powells at
“Manzanilla”, Porters, St. James
.... Rev. Fred Layne, St.
Andrew’s parish priest in Grenada
also came in by the same plane.
He plans to be here three days
Mr. Ramon Portillo arrived
from Venezuela on Monday on a
visit to his wife and children.

Talking Point
People not only like you {o.
what you are, but also for what
your individual attitude to them.
—Hugh Walpole.

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,
6.30 am.—12.15 pom...........



1951
_



6.30 a.m. Announcer’s Choice; 7 am
The News; 7.10 am. News Analysis; 7.15
am From the Editorials; 7.25 am
Programme Parade; 7.30 a.m, Gallipoli;
45 a.m, Jazz Music; 8.15 a.m. The Billy
Cotton Band Show; 8.45 am. You and
The News; 9 am. The News; 9.10 a m
Home News from Britain; 9 15 a.m. Close
Down; 11,15 am. Programme Parade;
11.25 am. Listeners Choice; 11 45 a.m
Statement of Account; 12.00 Noon The
News; 12.10 pm. News Analysis;

pm. Ci wn.
Lis ie pm,





i5 pm. Ken Mackintosh; 5 pm



4

Composer of the Week; 5 15 p m. Light
5 45 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous;

Music;
6 pm _ Voice of the Violin; 615 pm
From the Third Programme; 6.35 p m
Interlude; 6 45 p m. Programme
6.00 pom—7.15 pum. . 6.6.6.



7 pm. The News;
Analysis; 715 p.m.
Indies.

745 p.m. Gallipoli; 8 pm

CBC PROGRAMME
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951

icle.
17.%6 Mes. 25.51 M.

CROSSWORD





Across
1. Misfortune but not quite all

morning in the city. (8

sh PERE bane win t
n't rinse w this, (5)
11, You'd Be diligently applied %
12, Where you will Gnd puss with @
15 Otten oh ted with
< en associated with needie,

i, Permitted in tennis, ay me’
From noun to verb. (4)

21, feaa of a com
Peete Fes snecag
5 ing a theo!
the sale. (6) > seers

24. Do you find them o
tea room ? (8) 2 the draw




Down
1, Pass rouna. (9)
2. Here tilting occurred,

3. Easterners. (8) (SF

4 Chew with the muutn ciused. (5)
5 From train to omnibus. (4)

6 It may get collared. (3)

7. In bed it’s out of reach. (4)

8. Sounds as though a relative

adores counter-poisons. (9)

Â¥. Indeed the Dean is upset. (4)
13. Men upaTs start {t at meal-

14 Qrisketers May stab backs with
(16 A rude diiference, (4)

18. Arla. (4)
19 Apartment. (4)

}, Solution of vestercay’s Duzzle.—Across:



2, Monsoon; 8. Upset; 10 Rani: 11 Cite:
12. Oran, 14 eep; 15. Young, 17
eddy; 2 Tutor: 20° Rune, % 3
‘Down: » Until: 27. Stew; Yh See 25
\Down Down: 1, S and 24
Across, Ostentation 7,6
Oar: 7 Dingo; 9. Ri 5



Pie: bo ood: 1
NT 16, Burn: 18 oe .,
Dawe: ea Sua Drill: 21, Unto: 22

24. Tie’ 25 Few



@R Across Ont-at-Elbow:



—"

CLUB MORGAN

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with a world-wide reputation for good food

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LUMBER DEPARTMENT










12.15
9.76 M.

Parade.
. 25.58 M

710 p.m News
Calling the West

25.53 M 31.32 M

Radio
i Newsreel; 6.15 p m. Books to Read; 8.30
(about £338,000) to the p.m. The Arts; 8.45 p.m, Composer of the

00 p.m,.--10,15 pm. News and Com-
: mentary.
Mr, McConnell is a tall, debon- 10.15 p.m.—10.30 pm. Canadian Chron-











Si “gum icr ne cinta emma
NEWS SURE’ TO PLEASE
The recent arrival of a LARGE

Shipment of BOOKS at the

SP.CK. BOOK DEPARTMENT

1ST FLOOR
F. HARRISUN & CO

a few of the Title

Cc. LID.

Below

RELIGIOUS
PEAKES COMMENTARY
THE GOSPEL

are to be found in our various section

ON THE HOLY BIBLE

IN SLOW MOTION BY RONALD KNOX

FAITH AND PRACTICE by Marcus Donovan

READINGS IN ST. JOHN'S GOSPELS by William Temple
and two Religious Stories by two well known writers

GOD SO LOVED THE WORLD»: by Elizabeth Goudge

and THE BIG FISHERMAN by Lioyd C. Douglas

. EDUCATIONAL BOOKS AND SOHOOL STATIONERY
STEP BY STEP, Parts 1 & 2
THE. SCHOOL PRIMER, Parts 1 & 2
PRACTICAL SPANISH GRAMMAR by Hills and Forde
ELEMENTARY FRENCH COMPOSITION by Ritchié and Moore
lst FRENCH COURSE by Pitchie and Moore
2nd FRENCH COURSE by Ritchie and Moore
JULIUS CAESAR by William Shakespeare
THE RIVALS by Sheridan *
EXERCISE BOOKS, COPY BOOKS, NOTE, BOOKS, DRAWING
BOOKS, CASH BOOKS, LEDGERS & JOURNALS.
NOVELS, CRIME & MYSTERY, and BOOKS ON TRAVEL Etc.
BELLS ON THEIR TOES by Frank B. Gilbreth and Ernestine
Gilberth Carey.
THEY CAME TO BAGDAD by Agatha Christie
THE THIRD MAN by Graham Green (now Showing at the local
Theatres)
FRANCIS ty Catherine Hubbell and
THE TRAVELLERS TREE by Patrick Leigh
THE CHILDREN'S FAVOURITES
The most outstanding selection of Children’s Books, suitable for
Boys and Girls of all ages.
THESE HEADLINES MEAN “GOOD BOOKS” x
NEW BOOKS AT REASONABLE PRICES



Fermor

ATTENTION !!
FACTORY MANAGERS

Take this opportunity of obtaining yours requirements
IN

GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

Ranging from %4” upwards

MILD STEEL

Flats, Rounds, Squares in all Sizes
BOLTS & NUTS —AIll Sizes

FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
At PRICES that cannot be repeated.

—

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road, St. Michael



DIAL 4528
96565669095 08S 9 STOOD TOGOGD DIO SSS SSSGSE SLOPED
nese ans EEA ASAE EEA EA EES



AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE; TODAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30

GEORGE RAFT — WILLIAM BENDIX
MARILYN MAXWELL

“RACE STREET”

An RKO Radio Picture

in







PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

TODAY & TOMORROW (Only) 445 & 8.30 p.m.
RKO-RADIO’S BIG SUSPENSE-FILLED 2 FEATURE PROGRAM!





Lee Nancy “ R y { h RAST”
TRACY KELLY in BET AYAL rom t ¢
A Fast Moving Thriller
PLUS Robert Barbara 6“ on +98
Peature Mitchum Bel Geddes BLOOD THE MOON
No. 2 Robert PRESTON in

THURS. 1.30 p.m. CISCO KID in





























“FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & PLUS $
RIDING THE CALIFORNIA TRAIL os aUe bie
WONG, in CHINATOWN |] sany NOT... WANTED. ox x THE BOY GIRL TALENT SHOW ¥
. NG ED y , Sally us ee E 5

a Boris KARLOFF An Ida Lupino Production $ ¥e %$
%, ‘,
aoe = = ———— 17> : WITH *
q x a »
PLAZA DIAL GAIET ¥% IVOR HADMON . “Monalisa” >
; ~ BRUCE MANN a. s
OISTIN one (THE GARDEN) St. James 8 FREDDIE SMALL _.. “You Can Do No Wrong” 3
TO-DAY (Only) 5 ana 9.30 p.m, To-day and To-morrow 8.30 p.m. % MISS JOAN BENTHAM la %
100 GNGEL'S ALLEY” and. ba hae % MISS JOAN LICORISH __... “Tennessee Waltz” 3
“BLACK MIDNIGHT RANDOLPH SCOTT and 4 MISS PHYLLIS COLLYMORE “Silver Dollar” %

y y sDowa Pr °°
— ee || ei To AOE z GUEST STARS THE SUPER TALENT WINNERS 3
Shite, only) 58 ans gv: Pett = $ Gerald DAISLEY — Joe (Bop) CLARK x
Herbert Wilcox presents— Friday to Sunday: 8.30 p.m, xt %
fiichael WILDING Matinee Sunday 5 p.m. % PRICES: PIT 20c; HOUSE 36c; BALCONY 48¢; BOXES 60c. x
“LOST BOUNDARIES” x 2
“THE COURTNEYS OF with Beatrice PEARSON % Tickets on Sale Daily—Globe Theatre. %
GURSON. SIEEE* Met _FeREE 2. ; 655556600"
== $6669.59 999 SOOO SOS SOOO PPPS PIEPER. *

re — EE

To-night

visil

ce A TE EN ay

NOW

Plain
Red

CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY UTD.

THE

38 DIAL 4610

if



SOCPCES PPP EP LOPFOPPP PPA APP POST OS

SOSISSSSSSS



SOS:







BEAUTIFUL
BAKELITE

Sp
=
7
o
=
Sp

d%¢ to $1.29







1951

25,



WEDNESDAY, APRII

- We'll soon have thai beiter

wth Gommpolene

ASEPTIC OINTMENT
Children’s accidents quickly re-
spond to the soothing and healing
@ properties of Germolene which
draws out the dirt and stimulates
the growth of new skin over
the damaged area. Keep a tin
handy for family use.

FOR
SPOTS, BRUISES,
RASHES,
ABRASIONS, Etc.





» aemnaiinnnianiaineipnshatant iaeareantmisinissaenantsaat sinensis





EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30...
& Continuing

Republic Pictures presents
«THE 3RD MAN”





5
ROYAL

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.30
M-G.M Double .

Margaret O'BRIEN
George MURPHY
in



Starring “TENTH AVENUE
Joseph COTTON—VALLI ANGEL ”
With AND
Orson WELLS and “EASY TO WED”
Trevor HOWARD Starring



Van JOHNSON
Esther WILLIAMS

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY & TOMORROW

4.30 and 8.15
M-G.M Double .

Red SKELTON
Esther WILLIAMS

ROXY
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO.DAY 4.30 and 8.15
Warner Bros,
Smashing Double
Errol FLYNN in

“SEA HAWK”









in
Ane “BATHING BEAUTY”
«BAD MEN OF AND
MISSOURI ”’ « DANGEROUS
NG?
eetths MILLIONS
with
Dennis MORGAN & Kent TAYLOR
Wayne MORRIS Dorothy DRAKE
ae ie te - - ~ wwvercenall
Xe OOPS OS OSS OSS OO POOP PLOCCPPOEP PPE PP PS PPPP PSPSPS,
8 %
‘GLOBE THEATRE &
x ¥
4 TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. ¥
mJ
“GALS INCORPORATED” %
»
% with %
g LEON ERROL IN AN EIGHT REELER %
% and %
§
x CHARLES BOYER and IRENE DUNNE g
. 8
: “WHEN TO-MORROW COMES” x
——— _ nee
% Opening FRIDAY 5 and 8.30 ¥

From the Studio that-gave you “The NAKED CITY’,

aha ae

McNALLY

SUE ENGLAND * BARBARA or
fond introducing “THE DUKE

Produced and Dicected by MAXWELL — 1
A UNIVERSAL: INTERNATIONAL pict

STEPHE
en dA





7
=
c

.

28d hee

?Fomeeses

FOR ANY
COLOUR
SCHEME

+

2 Cee EES

AT:

CORNER STORE












WEDNESDAY,

APRIL



Labourer’s
Death By

Misadventure

A VERDICT of
misadventure returned by
niné-man jury when the inquest
into the circumstances surround
ing the death of Horace Taylor, a
labourer of Hindsbury Road, St.
Michael, was concluded by a
District “A” Coroner yesterday.

Horace Taylor who was knowi,
as Lynch or “Statue” died on the
spot when he was involved in an
accident with the motor bus
M-1287 on Trafalgar Square on
March 25, while he was riding a
bicycle.

Dr. BE. L. Ward who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary said on the
first day of hearing that death
was due to a fractured skull and
iaemorrhage,

death by

was

Harbour Police constable Gill
said that on March 25 he was on
duty along the wharf when he
saw the deceased riding a bicycie
ata fast rate by the taxi stand in
Trafalgar Square, At the same
ume a motor bus was travelling
toward Broad Street It was
travelling at « moderate speed.
The cyclist collided with the
motor bus and fell to the ground
He was bleeding from his ears
and mouth and was lying feet to
the east and head to the south,
The Police van came and took the
body to the Mortuary.

Cyclist Recognised

He recognised the cyclist as a
man called “Statue.” He took the
bicycle to the Central Investige-
tion Department,

Percy Mason 58-year-old
labourer of Milk Market, St.
Michael, said that on March 25,
about 3.55 p.m., he was sitting
under the lamp post in Trafalgar
Square looking in the direction uf
Chamberlain Bridge. He saw
“Statue” coming up Broad Street
riding a bicycle at a fast rate with
his head down, He rode from the
Public Buildings and came through
the Taxi stand by the Monument

At the same time there was an
oncoming motor bus going froin

the Upper Bridge to Broad Strect.

The cyclist rode the bicycle
right up to the front right side of
the motor bus and fell off the
bicycle and the back wheel of the
bus passed over the bicycle
Reuben Best a_ lighterman of
Chapman Lane, St. Michael, said
that on March 25 about 3.55 p.m
he was sitting at the corner of the
Chamberlain Bridge on a bench.

He saw a Deacon’s Road bus
come down through Trafalgar
Square while another bus cams

down behind it After the bus
M-1287 passed him he saw a man
riding a push bieycle from the
Public Buildings side. He rode
the bicycle below the lamp post
in Trafalgar Square with his head
down over the handle bars and
shortly after he collided with the
motor bus M-1287. He went to
the man and raised his hands and
saw that he was dead.

Bleeding From Ears

Blood was coming from his
ears. Chester Stoute, driver ot
the National bus M-1287 told the
court that on March 25 he was
driving the bus. He left the
Probyn Street bus stand to go to
Paynes Bay. While going along
Trafalgar Square in the direction
of Broad Street—the bus travel-
ling about ten miles per hour—he
suddenly saw a cyclist who rush-
ed to the bus and in the mean-
time he applied his brakes and

pulled away to the left side of
the road, but the cyclist had
already struck the right side of

the motor bus, the part near the
bonnet, The man then fell off his
bieyele.

The brakes of the bus
tested and found to be in
order. Police Constable 445
Lionel Austin, attached to the
Traffic Branch at the Central
Station said that on March 25 in
consequence of a report, he went
to Trafalgar Square where an

were
good

ST

SUPRE

25,

1951

IISHING BOAT
SINKS
ISHING BOAT “EURETTA”
capsized and sank at about

oclock yesterday morning
on its way to the fishing

7.30
while
banks

Clyde Doughty, the skipper, and
the crew, Everton Carter and Ivan
Callendar were in the water for
about ten minutes before they
were rescued by another fishing
boat, Wyndola and brought ashore.

Clyde Doughty told the Advocate
that a huge wave, which struck
the Eufetta, caused the ballast to
shift. Water then began to flow
into the boat. It is owned by Eric
Field of Foul Bay, St Philip.

CANE FIRE at Carrington

Plantation, St Philip on Mon-
day night burnt eight and aq half
acres of first and second crop ripe
canes, the property of Carrington
Estates Ltd,

Another fire at Valley Planta-
tion, St. George, burnt eleven and
three quarter acres of first crop
ripe canes belonging to Bulkeley
Ltd. In both instances the canes
were insured,

ARTLEY CHASE of Gall Hill,
Christ Church, won the
Humber bicycle with the Ticket
C 47 in the Christ Church Easter
Carnival drawing.
The proceeds were donated to
the Christ Church Baby Welfare
League.

LBERTHA GRANNUM of
Long Gap, Spooners Hill, St.
Michael, was taken to the General
Hospital on Monday night with
injuries, after being involved in
an accident with the motor car
M-1401 along Spooner’s Hill.

WELVE-YEAR-OLD Marjorie

Maloney of Cave Wood, St.
Michael who was treated and dis-
charged at the General Hospital
for g wound on her head which she
received in a fight at a dance at
Belle Gully on Monday morning,
died at her home yesterday
morning at about 2 o'clock.

The body was later removed to
the Public Mortuary where a post
mortem examination was perform-
ed by Dr. A. S. Cato. An in-
quiry into the circumstances of
death will be held at District “A
on Thursday.

HREE VEHICLES were in-

volved in an accident along
Warrens Road, St. Michael at
about 7 o'clock on Monday
morning. All were damaged but
no one was injured,

They were: motor lorry A 55,
driven by Albert Springer of St.
Simons, St. Andrew, motor "bus
M 1884, owned by the Yonkers
‘Bus Company and driven by
Clyde Richards of Mile and
Quarter, St. Peter and motor car

T 136, driven by Leon Banfield
of Vaucluse, St. Thomas

The right fender and running
board of the ’bus were damaged,
Fenders of the lorry and car were
also damaged,

nl

accident had occurred. There
was a man lying dead on_ the
road anda motor bus M-1287 the
property of the National Bus Co.,
was near the scene. He found
that the driver of the bus was
Chester Stoute of Ivy Land, St.
Michael and the number of the
bicycle which the deceased was
riding at the time of the accident
was M-8916.

The bus was about 29 feet and
seven inches from the body of the

man. Later the bus was taken to
River Road where the brakes
were tested and found to be in

good order.

After this evidence the Coroner
summed up for the jury who
without a deliberation returned a
verdict of death by misadventure.
The inquiry was conducted for
the Police by Sgt. B. Forde of
the Traffic Branch Department
while Mr. J. E, T. Brancker
appeared on behalf of an interest-
ed party.

ANDS







Pegg’





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

, Does Not Want To Sbiuerr

Leave The Lower Green

FIFTY-FIVE-YEAR — OLD Wil
liam Bignol, known as “Peggy” to
ear owners, has been car park
attendant in the Lower Green fo:
the past 41 years.

When “Peggy” first started to
do this work, at the age of 14, he
earned his living mainly by de-
pending on a car owner to give
him a coip

About three years ago after
“Pegev” had already made a
name for himself, the Highyvays
and Trarsport Department asked
him to work for them as ar: official
ear park attendant in the Lower
Green.

This only meant a switch-over
for Peggy, q salary and another
man—Lawson Best—to help him.
To the car owners there was no
change. “Peggy” still continued
to look after their cars in an
honest manner and there was
never a complaint of an article
being stolen.

Car Owners Displeased

The Highways and Transport
Department has now informed
“Peggy” that he will be posted
to another parking area—Chureh
Village—from May 1. The car
Owners are all displeased with
this step because as one told the
Advocate, “ ‘Peggy’ is a link in
the chain of our daily duties.
While we are working we feel
confident to know that our cars
are in capable hands.”

He said that especially during
the war, when tyres and wheels
were stolen and gas tanks tapped,
“Peggy” was extremely useful.
Never was there a complaint once
“Peggy” was on the job.

“Peggy” told the Advocate thai
it would hurt his heart to go to
Church Village. He would rather
cease being a car park attendant

Great Change

The Highways and Trahsport
Department has informed him that
he will have to work at Church
Village from 7.30 a.m. until 4.30
p.m. with an hour for breakfast.
He lives at Grazettes. He has only
one foot and one eye therefore
he thinks that he would need more
than an hour for breakfast if he
is working at Church Village. He
lost his foot while jumping a cart
as a schoolboy.

To “Peggy” the Lower Green
is qa paradise to what it was in
1910. At that time he used to

lock after cabs in particular, as
there were very few cars.

At one end of the Lower Green
bag sellers and hand carts could
be seen while the car park was
at the other end. The fountain
which is now situated on the
square opposite the Public Library,
was formerly in the Lower Green

“Peggy's” last words to the
Advocate yesterday morning were:
“TI would like to remain in the
Lower Green. The car owners
and I have become very attached”

WILLIAM BIGNOL

B.G. Concerned
Over High Price
Of Imports

GEORGETOWN, B.G. April 24
Commission

concerned
over the steadily increasing prices;

British
Agents

Guiana’s
are greatly

of imported goods.

Referring to this at the ninth





DEMERARA LIFE
GIVES SCHOLARSHIP
TO U.C.W.1.

Tues- From © yw





Mrs. Inez Forde

THE death took
residence

place at her

Martins Bay, on , Corres

day last of Mrs. Inez Forde.

She had been in good health GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 24
until about four weeks before Percy Wight, O.B.E., Chairma:
When she was struck down by a of the Demerara Mutual Li
severe illness. A devout christian, Assurance Society Limited an-
she was a worshipper at the nounced “As a gesture of goodwill
Pilgrim Holiness Church In the and service to the community”
district, she was highly respected the Society has decided to offer
for her quiet manner, her willing- a scholarship to the University
ness to help at all times and her College of the West Indies to a
christian example. candidate selected by the Uni-

The funeral took place at St

1 versity authorities.
t’s after a service at the

M Calleq the Demerara Mutual



Pilgfim Holiness Church, and the Life Medical Scholarship, it will
last rites were performed by Rev. be valued £300 a year for six
H. A. Mellor in the presence of years. Wight said there were no
a large and representative gath- years Wight said there were
ering bearing testimony to the no conditions to the scholar
esteem in which she was held ship other than those normalls
She left to mourn their loss attached to open scholarshij

one son, one daughter and nine awarded by the University, but
grandchildren the Society will expect the bene-

liclary to accept it as his normal

duty to return to British Guiana

Insurance For

Businessmen
WASHINGTON, April 23

and serve the community in the
profession after he has qualified,
—_—_—_—

SCHOLARSHIPS





nee:
The guarantee covers ‘the takin



of property by totalitarian Gov “ ”
ernments which may come {> Rodney Due Saturday
power in ary Marshall Play

: The Canadian
country by revolution or militar ship Lady Rodney

will

conquest daybreak on Saturday 28. It will
But it does not cover WT loave the same evening for St
damage or business risks Vincent, Grenada, Trinidad and

—Reuter British Guiana

Kidney Trouble Causes
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up!
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness Nervous.
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess |





alled Cystex. Hundreds and hundreds ot
octors’ records prove this €

No Benefit—No Pay



annual general meeting of the] Acldity, or Loss of Energy and feel old be The very first dose of Cystex goes right
Commission Agents Association in — time, Kidney Trouble ts the true 2 ves patria peur Kidneys remove ex.
* : . sess acids, Quickly, this mak ;

the city on Monday afternoon, Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or | UR@ NEW Again, And so certain are 1d
Association President William ond Mace may create an excess of aekis yearn aba Gyetex Will aatisfy you com
“i iastite ban ; lace a heavy strain on your kidney: tly ¥ ask you to try tt ‘a money
Maurice Green said: “The close of} sc tat they function poorly avid meat hele back «UArENtes. You bo the gedee footy
the year 1950 saw the beginning | to property purify your blood and maintain | *Mifely Satisfied just return the empty

of rapid increases in the prices

commodity goods based largely on

sharp advances in
raw materials.

the prices

continue to rise steadily, in some

cases to a level unknown with
living memory,
Result of Rearming
These sharp increases are sa

to be a direct result of the rear-
mament drive following the wild
materials and
stockpiling, and have had a most
the general

scramble for raw

harmful effect on

price structure of almost all com-

modities,

As a heavy importing country,
this situation is of much concern

to us all, and little relief can

Since then, prices

heulth and energy Nackage and get your money back
Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at chemists

and the money-back guarantee protects

of

@ Help Kidneys Doctor's Way ©

of you, so buy your treatment today
sany doctors hare discovered by se f
tifle clinical tests and in Acttay trentiny Jor e
that a quick and sure way to help the kid ex KIDNEY s
in bere clean out excess poisons and acids is BLADDER
with @ scientifically prepared preseription



id

The United States Government
has offered to insure America: The University College of the
businessmen against losses throug, West Indies announces the award
seizure of property by foreign °! the following Entrance Scho!
Governments - ‘ arships in Art to: W. Cartney
ad ee (Trinidad), P. A. C. Clarke (Bar-
The offer sponsored by the bados), J. Leewah (Trinidad)
araenic yo ea spe Admin- and R) Moore (British Guiana)
“4 on seeks oO encourage The awards in Science go to
Americans to invest in friendly §. N. Lam (British Guiana) and
B. Vickers (Jamaica)

National Steam-
arrive at

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

loitering with

Lane, was
without prejudice by a District

Niles

that major manufacturing coun-
tries are already producing war
materials at top level.

Indeed, according to the Nation-
al Industrial Conference Board of
the United States, 1951 would not
see much more of an expanded ‘
output in the United States since!
the United States industrial ma-
chine is already at its peak,

The same appears true of all
the great industrial countries,

—(C.P.)



LOITERING CASE
DISMISSED

A case brought by the Police
charging Winston Waldron of
Chelsea Lane, St. Michael, with
intent to commit
a felony on April 14 on Bolton
yesterday dismissed

be
foreshadowed in view of the |

“Ay



Police Magistrate.
appeared on behalf
Waldron,

The Police said that about
12.30 am. on April 14, Waldron
was seen loitering on Bolton

Mr, B.
of

GROWTH

The first American newspaper
was issued as a weekly on April
Lane near the office of West 24, 1704, by a Boston postmaster.
Indian Suppliers Ltd, When It was called the Boston News
asked what he was doing there Letter, and both sides of its single

at that time he could not give sheet were filled largely with
a satisfactory explanation. news taken from English |
Mr. Niles submitted that there journals, By October 1, 1950,

there were 1,780 daily newspapers

was no evidence by the prosecu-
in the United States with a total

tion, whose duty it is to prove
their case, that his client had an circulation of 54,000,000, according
intention. He said that there were to the trade publication Editor
just mere suspicions and that was’ Jand Publisher.
not enough to convict his client,






HE best mornings usually start

the night before... with a cup of
delicious ‘Ovaltine’ at bedtime.
Experience shows that there is
nothing like ‘ Ovaltine’ for fostering
that restful, restorative sleep which
helps you to awake with new energy,
new confidence... bright of eye and
light of heart.

Remember that ‘Ovaltine’ sleep
comes in a perfectly natural way, for
‘Ovaltine’ is made only from
Nature’s finest foods. Products of
the famous ‘ Ovaltine’ Farms set the
highest standards for the malt, milk
and eggs used.

Make ‘ Ovaltine’ your regular good-
night beverage. It costs so little—
it gives so much.

The

P.C. 204

= Oh what a

VM a
wURRAY ac



MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

-» Beautiful
Morning”

after a real Good
nights Sleep/



Ovaltine
Vorlds Best Night-cap

e
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores. é





PAGE THRE

Every spoonful gives you @ Zu

more and more BZA

ene rg y and

fitness!








@ Every spoonful of * Kepler’ gives you a rich
supply of vitamins A and D.

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

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

|
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BUCKFAST TONITE WINE will
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FAMILY
Husband ond wife travelling together Danes ES | “ae. lide mAcK
between May Ist and July 15th con FARE :
obtain RETURN tickets for the cost of ST etiaid <>
a ONE way fare plus only 50%. Antix ‘oan
Georg 21.00
Fomily Trovel Plan return tickets are AD. pede 28 50
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good for thirty days, and of course
children under twelve yeors travel! at
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BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

Aicecascneeenselbneaibinanigearmenemtaaaete anther nn cima: amici, ~
- PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS ta



| ADVOGATE

Sicueent



on ne by the Advocate ae Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Wednesday, April 25, 1951

|



GUTTERS

THE problem of drainage and proper
sanitation of the gutters in Bridgetown is ,
prez ing the attention of the general pub-

, Pid that most of the gutters in
A City are gf the open type has been
regarded as a temptation to hawkers and
pedestrians to throw refuse of all kind
into the gutters which are not flushed often
or regularly.

Criticism in the Press has been aimed at
rousing public. attention to the fact that
these insanitary conditions could have
been avoided and even now can be rem-
edied by the public rather than depreciat-
ing the effort of the Sanitary Authority.

The construction of these gutters and
the careless attitude of the general publi¢
are factors which contribute to the state of
affairs now regarded by everyone as un-
satisfactory. But they can be removed by
an experiment which would cost the Gov-
ernment nothing more and would save
much energy and expense in the effort to
keep Bridgetown clean.

It has been suggested that instead of the
open gutter there should be a cement cir-
cular gutter with an opening of about two
inches at the top. One side, that nearest
to business premises, would rise a few
inches above the other. The other side
would slant at an angle of about 20 or 30
degrees downwards, from the camber of
the road surface to the slot over the gutter
which admits water and small particles of
refuse which would be carried away by
the amount of water admitted.

It is suggested that if.gutters were con-
structed in this way, the water and small
particles of refuse would find their way
into the gutter but the fruit skins and
cocoanut shells would be unable to pass
through the slit. The slit would be wide
enough to admit the handle of the broom
for scavenging and the broom itself could
be inserted at the man-holes which would
be conveniently arranged at suitable dis-
tances.

It might be that the services of the en-
gineers of the Highways and Transport
Department could be engaged in carrying
out the experiment along a few yards of
roadway in the City. This would afford
an opportunity for the general public to
see what is needed and for the experiment
to be given fair trial in an area where there
is greatest pressure from fruit skins and
refuse from business houses in the area.

If there is any desire to keep Bridgetown
as clean as a City of this importance should

be, then there should be ready and willing ©

co-operation not only between the Paro-
chial Sanitary Authority but by the gen-
eral public who could wreck the entire
scheme and bring immediate failure to the
experiment by persisting in the same care-
less attitude as at present.

The public will realise that this co-opera-
tion is a duty.on their part. It is they who
will benefit from the increased revenue and
employment which come from a good tour-
ist industry and Barbados can only persist
in inviting strangers to her doors when
her streets and her City are clean.

NO MEAT

ON Saturday last the butchers in the
Public Market staged a strike which de-
prived the public of meat, They have
signified their intention not to supply any
fresh meat until the Controller of Supplies
changes the Schedule of prices. But they
add that they are not seeking any interview
with the Controller,

No official statement has been made by
the Controller or any other Government
Officer and the general public are still left
to wonder what will be the result.

It is understood that negotiations are un-
derway and it is hoped that there will re-
sult some satisfactory solution, One un-
pleasant result of the strike has been the
refusal by hawkers to sell fish at controlled
prices. The prices have: now been put up
because of the shortage of fresh meat and
the public suffer not only from the meat
shortage but from the black market prices
demanded for fish.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The MacArthur
Ballyhoo

Don’t Be Fooled By It!

(By ROBERT E. SHERWOOD)

* Author of the plays “Idiot's Delight” and “The

Petrified Forest”: Editer of “The White House

Papers of Hany L. Hopkins,” and for some years

one of the group of personal advisers to President
Roosevelt.

HARRY S, TRUMAN, President of the United
States, may have made his full share of mistakes.
but no one of them could be attributed to lack of

guts. 3

His “relief” (a polite word for sacking) of Gen-
eral MacArthur required courage of Olympian
propertions. This is difficult if not impossible to
explain, especially here in this country, where
generals are rigorously kept in their place.

The fact that MacArthur's position is unique is
not due primarily to his admitted brilliance as a
soldier. Jt is due to his deliberate, prolonged, and
widely publicised opposition to policies laid down



THE ONLY TIME THEY MET

by his Commander-in-Chief, the President.
that applied to Franklin DB. Roosevelt as well es

to Mr. Truman.

This decision

UPSET HIM

The record of MacArthur's in-
subordination goes back nine
years. Immediately after Pearl
Harbour, President Roosevelt, Mr.
Churchill, and the Combined
Chiefs of Staff decided that pri-
ority be given to the war in
Europe, that Hitler must be beaten
first before the waging of all-out
war on Japan.

This decision irked MacArthur,
and his resentments multiplied
when ‘his former subordinate,
General Eisenhower, was selected
to command first the operations in
North Africa and then the massive
invasion of Northern France.
~- MacArthur saw Eisenhower
getting the bulk of the arms and
men, the ships and airplanes, that
he craved—and he has seen the
same situation developing again.

Throughout the war, he pleaded
his cause through all the elements
in the U.S. Congress and Press
most bitterly hostile to Roosevelt.
He became the hero of the Isola-

tionists who were eager to dis-
credit the President.

Roosevelt did not underrate
MacArthur’s prestige. He knew

that disciplinary measures against
this spectacular personality would
damage national unity in the
midst of crisis when unity was
needed most.

Actually, Roosevelt was largely
responsible for the promotion of
MacArthur ’s prestige, which had
sunk very low during the Admin-
istration of Herbert Hoover.

Roosevelt ordered him out of
the doomed bastion of Bataan and
Corregidor in the Philippines, put
him in command of the entire
South-West Pacific area from
Australia, awarded him the Con-
gressional Medal'téf Honour, the
American equivalent of the V.C.

The President never missed an
opportunity, in his speeches, to
pay glowing tribute to the valiant
general.

And MacArthur seldom missed
an opportunity to lend himself to
Roosevelt's Sppon ents as a prime
political issue,

Mission to
FAR EAS’

In January 1945 I was asked by
the Secretary of the Navy (the
late James Forrestal) to go on a
special mission with the Fleet in
the Pacific.

When President Roosevelt heard
of this he sent for me and instruct-
ed me to make an effort to get to
the Philippines, where MacArthur
was then fighting, and try to see

‘the general.

Roosevelt, who was then about
to leave for Yalta, told me that it
was extremely difficult for Wash-
ington to keep in full communica-
tion with MacArthur or to know
what was really going on in that
remarkable, mysterious mind.

Various high-ranking emissaries
had been sent out, and often Mac-
Arthur refused to see them be-
cause of “pressure of duties.”

Sometimes he even refused
them admission into his vast the-
atre of war, pleading “lack of
billeting facilities.”

The President figured that since

And
MacArthur.

flew out half way across the

@ At Wake Island in October last Mr. Truman

Pacific to meei

They were reported to lave reachec

‘complete unanimity’ fn the Far East policy.

I was an obscure civilian I might
get through where others of far
greater authority had failed. He
gave me a personal letter of in-
troduction.

It started “My dear Douglas”—
and it expressed the “hope” that
perhaps the general would find
time for a talk with me.

There was considerable doubt
whether even that letter woul
work. But it did.

MacArthur received me most
graciously and as hospitably. as
was possible in shattered Manila,
where armed Japanese soldiers
were still lurking in the ruins and
killing when they could.

I had some three hours with the
general, He talked and I listened.
I was enormously impressed.

He seemed to be the most fluent
user of the English language that
{ had ever heard, with the inevit-
able exception of G.B.S.

Exposition of
HIS IDEAS

My principal job was to sound
him out on his ideas for the future
military government of Japan
after victory, which then seemed
very far away. I needed to ask
him only once.

He launched forth on a most
eloquent dissertation on the
Japanese past, present, and future,
He amazed me by expressing the
view (subsequently proved ac-
curate) that the Japanese would

prove more tractable than the
Germans.

His paragraphs, sentences,
phrases were perfectly —con-
structed, turned, rounded. He

delivered them with the grand
manner and assurance of an
eccomplished Shakespearian actor,

I was also surprised by the
liberalness of his point of view.
The words that he uttered there
in Manila were fulfilled by his
actions in Japan during the next
six years,

However, favourably as I was
impressed with the general, I was
dismayed by much that I heard
from his staff.

Their utter disloyalty to the
President—to the Chief of Staff of
the Army, General Marshall—was
shocking.

And I was well aware that they
would never utter a_ word,
especially to a stranger, that was
at variance’ with MacArthur’s
own private opinions.

One general said to me, “I
thank God I don’t have to serve
in Washington, ‘where’ every
policy decision is dictated by
British Imperialists or Russian
Communists,”

‘We don’t give
A DAMN’

While I was in Manila a news-
paper correspondent told me of
a report that the Americans in
Germany had established a
bridgehead across the Rhine at
Ramagen.

I went immediately to get con-
firmation of this momentous news
irom General Willoughby, who
was, and still is, MacArthur’s
Chief of Intelligence.

Willoughby professed total
ignorance of the situation in
Europe. “We don't give a damn
about that theatre,” he said. “We





know Eisenhower out here.
don't think much of him.”

(I have more than a suspicion
that this seritiment was warmly
reciprocated by Ike.)

When I returned to Washington
and reported to the Presiden
what I had heard from Mac-
Arthur, Roosevelt said, somewhat
wistfully, “I wish that he woulé
sometimes tell some of these
things to me.’

Roosevelt had profound respect
for MacArthur's great qualities a:
a soldier, He considered the
campaigns in New Guinea and the
Philippines to be masterpieces o!
strategy of improvisation anc
daring.

But Roosevelt also knew
MacArthur had the kind o
voleanie ambition which, in othe!
times, might have impelled him tc
assume the mantle of Consul anc
then of Emperor.

Now reduced to
A CIVILIAN

And now Hatry Truman, the
peppery little man from Missouri
has reduced mighty Cwsar to the
lowest rank of all—civilian.

We

tha

The repercussions of this
courageous action are alreads
audible, 3,000 miles away.

Truman’s domestic foes are

attempting gleefully to blow it up
into an act of high treason,

MacArthur can ride into Wash-
ington on a white horse, if he
chooses to do so, and there is
scant reason for hope that he will
choose a less flamboyant entrance.

It will be the biggest outburst
of ballyhoo since the Return from
Elba. But can it be kept up for
100 days?

Support for
TRUMAN
MacArthur will be hailed as
the supreme standard-bearer
against the Communist menace
But sober judgement will reveal

the reverse to be the truth.
Nothing could have delighted
Stalin and Co. more than to have
Truman, Acheson, and Marshall
yield to ‘the urgings of MacArthur
and his Isolationist adherents,
and commit the United States te
@#n interminable war on the main-
Jand of East Asia,
That would have
America,
including
would

meant,
forsaking all
Western
have meant

for
others,
Europe, It

ultimate,
abject surrender to the cynical
imperialists in the Kremlin.

Harry Truman stood firm
against that, and I have enough!

my countrymen to believe they
will support their President,

People here in Britain should
not forget that there is another
highly important
military figure in this confusea
picture, and his influence on
public opinion will not be neg-
ligible.

In the current Broadway suc-
cess, “Call Me Madam”, there is
a song by Irving Berlin that
brings down the house at every
performance, It is applauded and
cheered and eneored again and
again.

The title of this song is:—

“They Like Ike.”
—L.ES.

American’

Water Treasure Hunk

LONDON,

The Royal Navy’s latest re-
search ship—H.M.S. Cook — will
sail into the Atlantic this month
on a scientific treasure hunt.

And the all-important treasure
it will seek is water—a particular
kind of water rich in the chemi-
cals vital to thriving | fishing
grounds,

The ship will contain naval
hydrographic officers, who chart
the ocean’s bed. If the’ mission is
successful the British fishing in-
dustry may be extended and im-
portant sea-food supplies stepped-
up.



OUR READERS SAY:

Loans For Homes
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Please grant me a “little
space in your journal to reply to

: i issue 9 your “Cleaner Bridgetown” grass; flies breed in the unspeak-

a’ letter appearing in your issue Campaign, one aspect of which able refuse. dumps. Surely the

of Friday, 20th Aeris , » has, I fear, been overlooked. T taxpayer is entitled to a little

Under the title “Help Warders,” refer to the present “method” of consideration, For all the good

Chieftain” makes an appeal on disposal of refuse on the Princess the so-called playing field. is
behalf of the “Warders at the

Cleaner Bridgetown ?

To. the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I should be glad if*you
would publish this smal] addition

Alice Playing Feld,

But the treasure hunt will not
be as easy as it sounds. For rich
water that the Navy has been ask-
ed to find is not on the surface. It
has vanished.

Twenty years ago, fishing
grounds in the English channel
and northwesterr waters were
full of herring, mackerel and
pilehards. Then their numbers
began to decrease,

It has been theorized that the
plankton, which thrive on water
full of phosphates and nitrates,
disappeared because this all-im-
portant water may have “sunk”

into a huge ocean bed gully 200
miles south of Ireland.

The Royal Navy research ship
will sail in quest of the “grand
canyon” on the Atlantic floor
where water-that-feeds the plank-
ton may be hidden.

Sensitive ho-sounding gear
will reveal sthe general contours
of the “sus, ed canyon. A new
type of so ing lead will grab

minute samples of sea-bed mate-
rial for scientific examination.

It is hoped that the research will
lead to new techniques in Britain's
fishing industry,

—LNS.



been
which

used

spent on a Playing Field

live up to its Royal name, and on
a Pavilion which is seldom if ever
for its
Animals graze on the untrimmed

doing, the money used on it could

ean searcely be said to

rightful

purpose.

when they are completed;
do not agree, that they must bear
the rebuffs and scorns in silence,
because they are
should allow
the truth.
First,
derstand, that the method was not
properly
agree with that, because I am sure,
the public was told about it, even

but I

but human and
the public to know

I had been made to un-

advertised. I cannot



SIGN AGREEMENT

tnprovement of agriculture is basic goal under first Point

Four programme agreement to be formally ratified.

(From Foreign Agriculture)

Recently the Government of Ceylon signed
a “standard general agreement for technical
co-operation with the United States” and
thereby became the first nation to establish
formally this relationship with the Govern-
ment of the United States under the Point
Four programme. (The Point Four pro-
gramme aims at helping the underdeveloped
areas of the world and was first outlined in
the inaugural speech of President Harry S.
Truman in January 1949.) The event is
significant, both because the agreement sets
a precedent for Point Four working relation-
ships and because it paves the way for in-
ternational co-operation to raise Ceylon’s
level of production and improve its standard
of living.

Article 1 of the agreement says that the
two countries will co-operate “in the inter-
change of technical knowledge and _ skills
and in related activities designed to contri-
bute to the balanced and integrated devel-
opment of the economic resources and pro-
ductive capacities of Ceylon.”

Other articles of the agreement provide
that the two countries will keep their citizens
informed of progress resulting from the col-
laboration; that the Government of Ceylon
agrees to bear a fair share of the cost; that
visiting technicians from the United States
will be extended certain considerations, in-
cluding exemption from Ceylonese taxation
and other diplomatic privileges, and that the
agreement will remain in effect indefinitely,
unless either government gives written no-
tice that it wishes change or termination.

Ceylon, a small country !ying off the south-
east tip of India, achieved independence in
1948 and in its new status is actively trying
to improve its economy. Agricultural im-
provement is one of the principal aims,
‘especially in the realm of food crops, Ceylon
historically has been a heavy exporter of
three “money crops,” tea, rubber, and coco-
nuts. Despite having rich agricultural re-
sources, however, its production of food
crops islow. Asa result, the island is forced
to use about half of its available foreign

flour, and sugar.

The Ceylon Government hopes to bring
the island’s agriculture into better balance
by encouraging more production of food
crops. It plans also to carry out a modest
programme of industrialization. Increased
food production is expected to result from
putting more land under cultivation and
from increasing production per acre through
improved farming methods.

Ceylon and the United States began to
collaborate on the country’s food production

agreement was signed. In July 1950 the
U.S. Department of Agriculture sent J. M.
Thomason, a veteran agricultural extension
worker in American rice-growing areas, to
Ceylon as advisor to the Ministry of Agri-
culture, Mr, Thomason has been working
actively there since that time and will be} §

the United States. He reports from Ceylon
that, as the agricultural improvement work
goes forward, it is basically of an elemental
nature and close to the needs of the people.
As an example, he has cited the following
newspaper story from the capital city of
Colombo, herewith quoted in part:

“Simple domestic pursuits which would
accumulatively increase the national wealth
of Ceylon, if every rural homestead adopted
at least some of these occupations, were ad-
vocated by the Prime Minister, Mr. D.
Senanayake, when he addressed a rally of
young girls and farm lads, at the inaugura-

tion of the first officially sponsored Young |

Farmers and Landgirls’ Club at Keenadeniya,
Ambepussa. ‘The rural hamlet in the Prime
Minister’s constituency was astir from an |
early hour yesterday for the launching of.
this novel venture in promoting a love of

agricultural pursuits among the young people
in rural areas.

“The Prime Minister chose to approach
his young audience as ‘one farmer to another.’
He swiftly dispelled the illusion that to be a

successful farmer one had necessarily to have |

broad acres and vast herds of livestock.

“He preferred to instill in his youthful !

CEYLON AND AMERICA.



s.|

|
|
|
j
|

prisor.’’ I would like to draw his
attevttion to the fact, that on 16th
Avgust 1949, an address was
raoved by me, and pased by the
House.sf Assembly re Loans for
Governinent employees for the
purchasey building of homes, etc.

I have quite recently been in.
formed that the Bill which will
‘give effect “to the Address is be-

ing drafted, and will soon be
placed before the Legislature,
So be of good cheer, Mr. Chief-
tain, relief is on the way.
I am,
Sir,
Your with thanks.
T. O BRYAN,
Peramount Depot,
Tudor Strect
April 23, 1950,



The vxubbish is at present
dumped on the seaward edge of
the area in question, and then is
destroyed (theoretically) by
burning. But it seems a pity
that the Sanitary Inspectors, who
with officious vigilance investi-
Rate every nook and corner of
privately owned yards, do not
take steps to improve the state
of affairs on the Reef, here,
from huge piles of moulfering
refuse, a few tiny curls of smoke
arise, surrounded by thick masses
of flies, crawling all over the
disgusting heaps of filth, and then
dispersing, to render hideous the
existence of residents of Cheap-
side and Upper Fontabelle.

Only in Barbados, of course,
could large sums of money have

far more profitably have been to
procure some form of incinera-
tor, and at least the surrounding
houses would not be plagued with
flies, as they are now.
“DISGUSTED.”
23.4.51 i
Registration
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Str,—As a voter myself, would,
you kindly allow me just to make
a few remarks, through your col-
umns, with regard to the Assistant

Registering Officers and their
grave difficulties, handicaps, and
disappointments, which I read

from time to time in your columns.

It is expected, that these Offi-
cers must meet with pointing
questions which demand tact and
skill so as to give an efficent job

at the very House meetings, and
what they should prepare for. If
one does not read or try to live
in the modern days, as it is said,
well then who is to be blamed?

The next point, some people
seem to think that they had been
registered already in the past, and
what's the use of re-registering?
That point, I agreay needs some
explanation te those not acquaint-
ed; but I can’t see that should be
any trouble whatsoever,

I think it is a very difficult task
on the A.R.O.'s, if they have to
work all through the week, on
their daily routine, and then have
as an extra job without much pay
to go on nights ~ | Sundays too,

L. B.. CLARKE,
Tudor Bridge,
April 24, 1951,

confidence in the good sense of problems even before the formal Point Four
Ra

listeners the idea of every rural homestead |
being made a productive farm by the adop-
tion of simple and inexpensive methods, all
of which would help to fill the domestic
exchequer.



“If the thousands of rural homesteads |
dotted all over the country adopted these |
simple pursuits and sought to rehabilitate |
themselves financially and to secure self.
sufficiency in food for themselves and i
the accumulative national wealth, he believ-
ed, would be many times the total of Ae
jcountry’s present chief money crops—tea,
| Tubber, and coconuts.”

.
%

e

x

o

-

s
x

2



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,

1951





AUTOGRAPH

SCRAPS & SNAP

ALBUMS

at
Advocate Stationery



MILK WILL NOT BOIL OVER OR BURN
IF YOU USE OUR:

SAFEBOIL

Stand “SAFEBOIL” in pan _ before
pouring in required quantity of
liquid—use a medium flame and the
yan may safely be left.

e
i=

to Clean

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.



When painting your property, %

whether it be

a Building

Furniture

a Car

you cannot afford to take chances
by using cheap materials. So—

SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL”

§ INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. 3
DA COSTA & CO,,

oS Oo VPLS SSS POOSIES

36044

Easy to Use, Easy



LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472 & 4687



~



PESOS

OO OOS, FOO

PECL ELLE APF PPPOE POPES COO



S

OOOO PIOOES

and be safe

SOCSSS



LTD.—Agents. §

Â¥
GOS DOSS on

POSS VOOSS









WITH THE
PROTEINS
YOU NEE.



TINNED HAMS







SPECIALS
Tomatoes, 24c. per Ib.. 6
Carrots, 24c. per Ib.
Beetroot, 24c. per tb.
Cabbage, 30c.. per Ib.
Lettuce, 8c. each.

COOL DRINKS ‘





Hams in tins—3 sizes.
Picnic Hams

Hunter’s Sausages—2 sizes.
Vienna Sausages.



Lunch Tongues. Canada Dry.
Meat Pastes ete ‘eae
Fish Pastes Loe cheer



Salmon in Tins.
Calves Liver.
Smoked Haddock
Smoked Kippers.
Danish Cheese...

Bass’s Aie.
Worthington Ale..
Guinness Stout
Golden Tree Beer.
Cyder

Kola Tenic.

Phone CODDARDS To-day—We Deliver =}




WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951



ee

NEW COUNCIL MEMBER |
TAKES SEAT: CHANDLEE |
FOR U.K. FESTIVAL |...

yesterday and



ly met
sat for 3% hour
The Legislative Council met at 2 2 p.m. yesterday House

ourable J. D. Chandler presided ¢

The Hon-

@ The

one for






In The House
Yesterday

passed five Res
$440,000 towards emigratic

at 3 pm. can



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

4,000 EMIGRANTS WILL



GO TO AMERICA

@ from 5" 1
Government

pee Ages

olutions





of their passage up and part of it
coming back

ind the Council adjourned the us A.. another for $144,000, being aut
at 4.15 p.m. to meet again today at 12 noon. tal cost Of the establishinent of = Gon.
The Honourable the Colonial Secretary presented a mes- ‘! Milk Depot and Creamery
sage from His Excellency the Governor, informing the @ The other three resolutions passed

Council that 7 had been pleased to appoint the Honour-
able Mr. F. Field to be provisionally a member of the
Legislative te

The President instructed

ducer and the rate of tax paya
Fancy Molasses Control and
Board on Fancy Molasses
during the crop year 1950-51;
the air mail postage on air tter













were to approve the rate payable to pro

bie to the
Marketing
produced
to fix the
forms to

them to pay on

‘The best that we can do now
is to get the workers—we cannot he
the American Government to
do it nowadays—to pay the cost

“The Government are consider-
ing that it would be well to
two-thirds of the passage of
workers on the return trip and for
e-third, seeing that

work merely to relieve unemploy

the ment

At the short space of ti
Resolution had been before them,
had endeavoured to make a
few calculations, At the
Wage rate of 75 cents per hour, the
worker, if he were employed every
working day for the 12 weeks,
would make approximately $36

tl per week or $432 for the period;

the 4,000 people would therefore
earn approximately three million



clerk to summon Mr. Field to the age on postal pucetaetb we fain abhoaa this work may twelve ene een or re
Council Chamber, In welcoming weeks, If the work lasts longer twe we, eee Berd, Of =the

the Hon’ble Mr, Field the Presi. @ Mr. Adams gave notice of a Bill to it might be necessary to afk the amount, at least one-third, one
dent, Hon, J. D. Chandler said that continue temporarily certain emergency workers to pay one- Million,-should find its way back
on behalf of the members of the reese third. Hon. members see © the colony.

Council he wanted to congratulate @ Mr. F. L. Walcott gave notice of a the reason for this as I go along.” Assuming that the worker pai

the Hon. F. E. Field on his ap- Bill entitied the St, Peter's Parish Loan . He would remind . Mem- 'wo-thirds of the return passage
pointment and to welcome him to ees: Be ee cette bers, though they probably did not the scheme would cost the colons
that Board. In the past the je were ister tead a first tims need to be reminded, “wher around $160,000 or around 16 pe:
Council had been accustomed to @ Mr. J. A, Haynes gave notice of two We compete against Jamaica tc- cent. of the money which might
getting help from the Senior ee Ons by ary Peas ae neiros- day it is difficult for us to succeed be sent back here

Crown Law Officer when they plaine to C ash and another relat. “less we are make Mr. Crawford said that that
wanted to amend any Bill and meee, _% expenses of Elections to the Concessions,” amount was admittedly high, but
since he had taken his place on ment insteed cous OY, Central. Gov-

ernment instead of the Vestries

that Board, he was sure the Coun-
cil would make even more use of

r lat to the price of canes

him than they had done in the Sry See SH BE Canes,

past, Mr. Brancker gave notice o
The Hon. F. E, Field said he tion relating to an inquiry or

tion now taking place at the De

wished to thank the Chairman for of Highways and Transport

the welcome he had accorded him.

The Hon'ble the Colonial Sec.
retary then read another message
from the Governor which referred
to the Address of the Honourable
the Legislative Council dated No-
vember 28, 1950, recommending
that before the Natural Gas Cor-
poration was brought into opera.
tion, every effort should be made
to explore the possibility of a set-
tlement with the British Union
Oil Company by means of a lease.

The Governor’ S message stated
that an approach had been made
to the company early in December
w ith a view to ascertaining under
what terms the company would
accept the lease and that in due
course a reply had been received
to the effect that the company was

@ Mr. Haynes tabled two ques

Highways and Transport and
dealing with employees from
department
from the Labour Welfare Fund
The House
May 15 at 3 p.m

adjourned to



THE House of Assembly
a resolution yesterday
postage on postal
sent abroad.

Mr. M. E. Cox
charge of the resolution,







@ Mr. Crawford tabled an Address re-

dealing with the cost of living allowance
for the employees of the Department of

being allowed to get

POSTAL PACKET
RATES FIXED 3X

Just as enthusiastic

fixing the
packets to be

(L) who took

The American Govern; nent w
no longer paying the cost of pass-
ages because of the
and the cost to the

fa ques- if he could pay

investiga-

partment People from the
muda etc, than

he would do so,

tions, one

panother bargained with

the same

loans iSland might
workers, He was

Tuesday

in

but
passed

his

said that

sands to

ment.

American

the newspaper that
was sending three or
the States,
too ready to criticize the ‘Govern
It was

That was w hy
American

Government

because

workers

Barbados,

“As far as this particular emi
gration scheme is concerned, the

it

employer
from

as

long voyage
and
less money to get

in the past thy
employer

ba "i ath
in order that both Mexico

the

of
aying that be-
cause some people when they saw

Jamaica ly

get

not,
been
in the matter,

Jamaica than

e America

they could make a_ beginning
here and in the light of experienc:
gained and of conditicns existing
in the States at the time, they
might be asked to send more, they
could make the necessary changes
He was not prepared to agree
with the honourable senior mem-
ber for St. Joseph that they had
to expect great competition from
and Puerto Rico
Puerto Rico, yes, but not Mexico
Mexico was reported to be unwil-
ling to send her workers and had
agreed to send Some as an
alternative to sending troops to



only Korea.

He said that the Mexican Gov-
ernment claimed that her own
domestic needs did not permit her
to send any large numbers; there-
fore, it was only Puerto Rico whe
would be offering serious compe-
tition and when saturation point
had been reached there, it was
only the West Indies from which
could expect readily to



not prepared to reopen a a's Ported Cones sin aed it is ‘estichsten” Merron. set, worners

agotis . ed a 1e ‘osta ) 3) > . ate , , ;
BCE NONE. in Paris in tet cake ee cost of transportation by air will | Mr. W. W. Preece (8) said that

The Hon'ble the Colonial HON, F. E. FIELD of devaluation, it was necessary be 108 United States he wanted to correct the impres-
Secretary presented the eallgurtiag to increase postage rates to for. this amount, 36 i ; Sion in the mind of the honour-
documents: — eign countries in order for this dollars which is equivalent to the able senior member for St Joseph

1. Public Officers Loan and Hon. F. E, Field was born Government to meet its obliga— cost of transportation to Jamaica to the effect that the Oppositior
Travelling Allowances (Scheduled in 1911. He entered Harri- “ons as a Member of the Univer- Will have to be advanced by us, Was not alive to the necessity for
Officers) Regulations, 1951, son College in 1920 and re- sal Postal Union. In due course the cost of repatria. emigration. The Opposition was

mained there until 1930; He

2. Civil Esablishment (General) studied law at Middle Tem-

(Amendment) Order, 1951. for an increase’ in foreign



The Resolution made provision

rates to

tion from the United States will alive to the value of emigration.
have to be paid by us.”

It was a plank in their election

. ; le, London and was called the minimum permissib] der Mr. A “ askine ;

: anor he "OnTes ple ) permissible under r, Adams said. “I am asking campaign and they had taken
nn aie Seaeiee - to the Bar in June 1933 and the Paris Convention, There was honourable members as every opportunity to press for
Development fort “the period in August the same year no change in the Empire rates, broad-minded a view _as oa emigration of workers to the
March, 1949 to February, 1951, a introduced to the local but ’ was considered convenient of this particular “The U.S.A

ee od ee es ie Dar. . to include the rates in the Resolu- Government feel are The.pres schewia was av .éec
G0ius ant anes ae In 1941 Mr. Field went to ticn for ease of reference. being asked, in fact, ‘to subsidize pease eee mae ies at
for the year ended 3ist of March, geet eeet thar Gasetes emigration to the tune of half. the taxpayer was unknown, as it
1950. © next went to Nigeria staying Ii Ne Re t million dollars. We are likely to depended on the length of time
5. Report of the Comptroller of there for three years. - ix ew ates get — if ~~ oo oe ne the workers remained in the
Customs on the Customs Revenue Mr, Field is the son of Mr. ri ° of the ae ewes ation U S.A.
Trade and Shipping of the Isiand H. A. Field of Brighton, ‘or Air-Letters proposed, $248,000, His party was, however, ir
for the year 1949, Black Rock. favour of the scheme as a reliet

6. Report of the
for Development

Comptroller
Welfare in



The House pi

societal



and

the West Indies for the year 1950. was tha best reporter that letter forms to certain destinations,
The Hon'ble R, Challenor pre- he had ever come across in This will take effect
sented the report of the Select both chambers of the legislature. June 1, 1951,

Committee appointed to consider They would only then be giving Mr,
and report on the Bill intituled ar Mr. Rock his due for the good
Act to make provision for holideys services he had rendered

M. E. Cox (L) mo
passing of the Resolution.
He said that Article 5 (1

assed a Resolution
fixing the air mail postage on air-

the

from cost,

ved the

Gov



fact that

ernment

“In short, we have to face up to
if these
only work 10 to 12 weeks,
they pay part of the repatriation
the Government : :
to find $250,000, Another thing to employment
take into consideration is that the
might
) of the get this amount again if next week

4,000 men
unless

—a temporary relief to
ployment,

Indeed so

unem-

many persons were

will Have keen on going to the U.S.A. fo

that they wert

willing to put their hands in thei

: pockets to pay their own fares,

It would be true .o say that a.

‘with pay for employees, é a Ss Postal Convention held in Paris the United States asked for more all times and at all seasons people
The Hon'ble Dr. H, G. Massiah Festival Of Britain in 1947 provided that the cost of men, were asking for assistance to get
presented the report of the Select The Hon. J. D. Chandler was conveying a letter by air was pre- «rhe Government » them into the U.S.A as per-
Committee appointed to consider then elected by the Council to be paid by means of a special alr circumstances feel, , manent immigrants,
and report on the Bill to provide their representative at the Fes- mail fee oe addition to the normal they have been advised by a nun. In considering this scheme,
for the regulation of Public tival of Britain. postage rate, As the nor mal rates bor of people who are anxious to honourable members could — not
Utilities. The Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah in respect of foreign countries had get to the States and who are even look at it merely from the poin
Â¥ who nominated the President, been increased, it was desirable willing to pay some of the passage, of view of dollars and cents. The
The on'ble Dr. A. 8. Cato pre- aig that it gave him very much to effect a corresponding wneress® that it is only fair to ask the scheme should be viewed firstly
sented the report of "the Seiect pleasure to ask the President to in the Air Letter Rates, The Legislature to provide only »- as a relief to the unemploymen
Committee appointed to consider aiow his name to be given as their CPpportunity had been taken to ex- .

and report on the Bill to amend
the law relating to persons of un-
sound mind and for purposes con-
nected therewith:—

tend the Air Letter
Hawaii Islands.

representative for the Festival of Servic
Britain, Dr, Massiah said that in
his capacity as President of that

: ‘ : is as si—
historic Council, he weuld be able #8 as follow

The President instructed the to represent them with all the ak etn 1 C
Clerk to have the reports printea prestige of the Chair e - ca S.A,
and circulated, ruba

He thought he wa; voicing the
feeling of every member around
the table ‘hen when he said they
would be glad to have him accept.

Hon, H, A. Cuke seconded the
nomination. He said that it was
not neces por: for him to add ver y
much to what the Hon, Dr. H. ¢
Massiah had said other than that
he was in entire agreement with
the feeling that he was the right
person to go.

Curacao

Dutch Guiana

Hawaii

St. Thomas, V.I.

United States of America

Big Welcon

concurred in two
authorise the ex-
penditure of unspent sums of
money to be utilised on Housing
projects, and one to provide ad-
ditional accommodation at St.
Leorard’s Boys’ School.

The Council passed bills to
authorise the expenditure of such
sums of money as remain unspent
out of the amount of one million,

The Council
resolutions to







twelve thousand, three hundred Hon. J, D, Chandler said he ap- A big welcome, including a

and twenty dollars raised by way preciated very much the honour civie reception, awaits Professor t

of loan under the Waterworks they had done him in nominating Rudolph ‘Dunbar, world famous tion
Loan Act, 1935, and the Water- him to represent the Legislative conductor and leading authority

works Loan Act, 1941 for the im- Council at the Festival of Britain when he returns would

on the clarionet,
He was willing to do so. to

He realised that his nomination jy

provement and extension of water
supply and the completion of other
works connected therewith, was because of the fact that he

To amend the Savings Bank Act, was President and there was noth Field also by the
1914, ing personal in the matter. He Militia Band,

To authorise the payment of an would assure them that he would jn_ his boyhood,
additional gratuity and pension to do his best to represent the inter-

British
May or

yuiana,
June.

British



James Daniel. ests of Barbados and the Counci! of the city to be received by the in expending

The Council passed a fourth Bill in any deliberation into which be | populace, to all appearances no pmount of money.
to authorise the payment of a might be called. less warmly than MacArthur was governments were lied 5
gratuity, and pension to Charles Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that the |in the United States.—(C.P.) spend huge sums on unproductive
B.A “Rock, former official Coun- nomination was not purely because Pad a Bos SR a hE .
cil reporter. the Hon, J. D. Chandler was in

The Colonial Secretary, Hon. the Chair, but there were other
R. N. Turner, said that Mr. Reck personal feelings.

The Council adjourned to meet
at 12 noon today.

of ee

BRONZE STATUE
NEW YORK, April 24.

was not a pensionable officer in
the true meaning of the term but
the members of the House
Assembly requested the-passing of
legislation to provide him with
pensien on a similar basis as a civil

servant Brazil has offered to the city of
The Hon. J. D. Ghandler, said New York a bronze statue of Jose
that Mr. Reck was appointed a Bonifacio de Andrade Silva,

reporter of the Council soon after Patriarch of Brazilian independ-
he (Mr, Chandler) was made ence, the New York City Park
A member. In his experience Commissioner, Robert Moses an-
in reporting debates, Mr, Rock nounced,—Reuter.

.

OOOO POOH,









yoenee SOOCPPOPPP LOOP E OOOO PPPS EOS OE OS i)
S|
x |
7@ s %
Mi-BOYS! A quick rub with a sprinkle of
% Vim ona damp cloth —and surfaces
%, . > .
Maintain the Health of &% are bright and shining. Vim gets
+ . .
x rid of grease and dirt
% - so quickly and easily \
your animals and pre- $ | . a
$
x
vent Disease with - - - %
~ %
%
* S|
* RANCH BRAND MINERAL
g %
$ x
3 ‘ °
s %
§ SALTS :
g %
s we >
s With VITAMIN D $
= >
$ I= per Rottle 3
s %,
¥ Stock owners supplementing their feed with “Ranch” Brand 3]
S Min s know the y are supplying the finest quality minerals $
% correctly balanced for each class of stock. %
x KNIGHTS LTD=All Branches %
‘ J
ALOE PLLC A POPPE FESS S 09999990900, { en

The Schedule to the Re

Awaits Dunbar 3"
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Apri} 24.

his homeland,
He will be gréeied at Atkinson
in which he pla

and afterwards
will ke flown to the ramp south

e to the

: a
solution Oe

olumn 2

Mr. M. E, fox
10 cents the motion for the passing of the
10 ,, Resolution,
10 ,, He was glad,
10 Jast they had a
50> getting 4,000 of their people t
- in ? to the States.

. that the number

he felt that with conditions in the
1e world today as

workers might be asked to remain
longer than expected.
would get

it,

Guiana



money.”
that they
very carefully.

relief,
a that

situation in
grave that they were
any



The

island

benefit.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that at its highest level, emigra-
assistance f
many points of view that no one
question
n. order

was of

expenditure i
At its lowest level,
regarded merely as unemployment
To look at the matter from
unemployment

level,

thirds of the
whole
had to

While it was true
, and

the

the

age

, ly as

1a considerable

As a result

to promote

also entitled

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

which took place in the island at
the end of every crop and second-
benefit to the relatives of
the immigrants through the
money they sent back Thirdly,
sum of money
would be put into circulation and
be a benefit to the entire com-
munity.

In recent months, much
been heard about women
sent to the U.S.A. as workers
some had actually been
registered for that purpose.

The honourable senior membe1
for St. Joseph had said nothing
about this proposal. In conse-
quence it would be fair to say
that the Government had no in-
tention to send women as_ emi-
grants to the U.S.A. in June this

had
being

year
He hoped that in future
schemes women would be giver

an Opportunity of
U.S.A. There
types of work
could do better

going to the
were certair
which womer
than men and he

felt that they should be selectec
as emigrants to do work suitec
for them,

Only last week he had_ the

opportunity of speaking to ;

Jamaican who was a member o/
s the = legal fraternity and tha‘
e On Page 8.









mv aeitoue

| tng attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
| rulnm your sleep and ener, another
day or ey a without ¢ MEN-

}
me this
aed through the blood, thus reaching the

new j




ASTHMA MUCUS |

loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, yay

DACO, t medicine is not a
smoke, inp ect jon or spray, but works

lungs amd bronchial tubes. The first
dose atarts helping nature Immed!-
ately 3 ways: elps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing andsounder,
more refreshing sleep. 3. -Helps alley
ate toughing, wheezing, snee zing.
Quick satisfaction or money back
gbvaranteed, os MENDAC®? frost
ehemint today.





He was always

‘Lorexane’ Dusting Powder, containing pure

gamma B.H.C., is a potent killer of insect

Pests on domestic animals and poultry. It is
Beuaily dttaceive pleasant and non-irritant to animal or user.
Sesion parasites Jn convenient sprinkler-top containers of 100-grammes
on poultry 4

Also in packings of 500

grammes and=3 Kilos.

“LOREXANE’

TRADE MARK



KRUSCHEN
broughtahappy change

|

|

{

|
After suffering from three painful

writes to \

|

complaints, this man DUSTI
tell us how Kruschen Srought
about a “complete transforma-

tion’ and Hwokly gave bim back
the joy of living j








: IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS LIMITE
“Up to a month ago, I had j A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries ar - n=
suffered continually from kidney WILMSLOW MANCHESTER
disorder, sciatica, rl latism, | —
ene I generally lt of-colour Sole Agents and Distributors 2
Was constantly tired I tried | ; DE ; ; hey:
many remedies but without effect | “* 5S: BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LIMITED .
unti® UT gave Kraschen Sa a } 3
tria\ In four weeks Kruschen |

has \. cought asvut a complete i
Mate ee

The kid ! e filters of | , a
rue eamtners ne tke, tern of 1 “PURINA”

sluggish, impurities into the
blood stream nal > seed of
half-a-dozen common :

if r ailments is |
sown, j a
The scientific combination of j
mineral Salts in Kraschos 1 a B

wi
restores the kidneys to

norm
healthy action. The other excretor i

organs also are stimulated so that | a
the whole system works smoothis
and effectively All impurities ana |

see a
poisonous waste are reg

larly
Sees 5 Ra simon vankenhie al. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.—Distributors. .

Give Kruschen a tral \
I ORT ER ESE SE SES Se
rn










urself, You
can gee it from al) Chemists and

Btores



We have them in the following Styles... a

ALLO-ETTE Cotton. ia Peach and White,
and Nylon in Peach only. Sizes ; 32 to 38
VARIATION Cotton in White and Peach
Sizes : 32 to 40
STRAPLESS HOLD-TIGHT and
MAIDENETTE in Satin and Lace and
Sizes : 32 to 38





Satin and Nylon,





Cave Shepherd & Co,

, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

Ltd |





There is a
Maen} te bp For every type of (4

Figure x

OEE AERO ATTTTT TTT: ty



LLLELELALPLA OEE PELPARBOPPPAOPP PLE ELE EK OPE POETS OPO

POE

WANTED

To know that we are busily engaged in opening
x DRESS MATERIALS of cll descriptions for our
Â¥ BIG DRESS MATERIAL DISPLAY which is
$ scheduled to begin on

* MONDAY 30th April



SEOOSSOS OSS PSO SS SOSOSOO

$

%

x

% This show has been arranged with the co-opera-

x tion of our numerous Overseas Manufacturers
who have sent us consignments of the finest
quality and assortment of PLAIN, PASTEL,
FLORAL, and PRINTED FABRICS in SILK,

‘ RAYON, TAFFETA, SATIN, LINEN, CAMBRIC,
POPLIN, PERCALE SHARKSKIN ete. etc., suit-

x able fer any and every occasion. | In short, you

¢ will have the same opportunity of seeing a repre-

sentative range of DRESS MATERIALS at N. E.

% WILSON & CO. as the folks who will attend the

% BRITISH INDUSTRIAL, FAIR IN| ENGLAND

$ and buy the pick of the variety at lowest possible
prices.

OOF

And here is an opportunity to make good your
% talent :-—

8 To every $20.00 you spend you will become
entitled to be asked the origin of six different

Materials. Upon correctly answering four out
of the six, you will be the recipient of a

* DRESS LENGTH of
‘ your own choice FREE

iS

Here we give you an idea of the origin of the
materials on display :— Czechoslovakia, Hong-
kong, Japan, Ireland, The U.K., America, France,
Italy, Germany, Holland ete. ete.

And now, Ladies, don’t miss this opportunity

offered by

‘N. E. WILSON & Co.,

SOSSSSS



%

: The Ul Mod St ing th t dern : §
e Ultra Modern Store carrying the most mode 3

8 Dress Materials for discriminating Ladies For House and %
% tie P %
x Dial 3676 ‘31, Swan St. Domestic Wear =

jouesedecedlinbocsesoncccesneae

1 ttt 6 Att t ttt tt ttt PAMELA MA ttt SPE OOOO OOOO OOOO

LECCE ALLL LILA LLL EA AOD


BY CARL ANDERSON |

coAn ee
ANDERYON em





BY WALT DISNEY
7YOR SHOULDN'T SaiD THAT,

MICKEY... MYRTLE SUES
KINDA SENSITIVE ABOUT

MICKEY MOUSE

Teen as et 2 a

[| stilt ee MICKE Yeu
Bu “SC 1 BECOME A

WBOY

GOOD NIGHT!.. CO YOU HAVE TO
DRESS LIKE THAT?.. AND RIDE
AROUND ON ‘THIS















GOOF N«--. ) ACTOR ON TELEVISION | | BEAT-UP OLD SHHHt
p—LWHILE NOL WAS AWAY! | [COW PONY ? r—
Ce ie (| c

é 45, ON ~
AE Ke F
I RC a D> (FP
Lp ae Sh.

KN
~ ¢
i]

x

BY CHIC YOUNG

i} '














DAGWOOD::|'M
GOING TO GIVE YOu
A TWENTY-FIVE-DOLLAR
BONLIS FOR GETTING

THAT FRUMP

I DONT THINK )
HE HEARD yOu,
MPR. DITHERS






T |




BARBADOS ADVO







B-/ ESPECIALLY WHEN SOME~
ONE ELSE WiLL GET
Say THE GOLD/
ae ZZ

Or i2

yaa
















ISH THAT GEORGE
WOULDN'T PUT HIS Op SUITS
IN THIS DUSTY CUPBOARD —
"LL TIDY UP THE WARDROBE
KE GEORGE KEEP » TOSETAL

IN THE PROPER i ; 7 cope IN CNE PLACE -

yy i. ie Bsr any wave ARE IN THC

) As | f x d THE LAND

CoH

eb

HUMMM = MY CLOTHES ARE
A BIT SHED UP - peap
ULL POT ctong 6 OLD SuIT
IN THE DRAWER TO MAKE

MORE ROOM AED










ING








HERE COMES MR. JOE
KERINDECK- I'LL HAVE
TO FACE HIM-I JUST

AH! MRS JIGGS! THOSE YOKES|
MR JSIGGS TOLD LAST NIGHT | LL
WERE TOPS-HE WAS THE HIT |. [7
OF THE EVENING -T TELL YOu

T HAYEK T STOPPED













KNOW HE ‘LL WANT
~ YOU TO RESIGN --+
4





ne BY ALEX RAY

OH, NO, JOE SEVEN! ONE MORE MOVE
FROM YOU, AND | par r
TLL SHOOT

CcuTTLE!

" WE GOT YOUR
Boys, widow!
yOu'VE Lost!

\ OROP YOUR













WHITEY, YOU CAN SiVIM
SLIP OFF THE DOCK AN’
COME UP BEHIND HER.
WHILE I KEEP HER
tea, TALKIN’!










WITHOUT
HIM, YOU'LL
NEVER. FIND












OH, HOW! HATED TO YOUR




THE GADGETS LLY | WANT THAT
SET, DICE ~BUT MONEYS WHEN
AREN'T WE PLAYIN’ / THEY PRESS THE
A LITTLE ROUGH? /STARTERON THAT
CAR VOOM! NO
CHANNEL SWIM #

GET UP THIS MORNING. \TRAINING'S
ALMOST
OVER,




LL FEEL BETTER WHEN

\—

SS Sanh EA MY
Y
|
|
|

RY oe ee























>
.
4
>
.
°

% THE

*
*.
: i
ss

: BOOKS IN



JOINT

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are made specially for
BACKACHE
LUMBAGO
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Quaker Oats (Pkgs.)
Glace Cherries (Pkgs.)

Vegetable Soup (tins)

AS THE

THE

—e

36654 < 5
POLL A POPE POPPE PPP APPS OOS S

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CONSUL AT SUNSET
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MODERN COLONIZATION
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IV @ LOVELY SHADES







WEDNESDAY,







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%
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x
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v
»
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g
:
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$
§
%
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%
>
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wv
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ADVOCATE STATIONERY




POE 9669 6666660566566554

Try this for reliet! §\

If you get sharp stabs of pain in .

VOCE

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ladd

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE

cr: AS SIFIED AD S.. PUBLIC SALES PUBLIC NOTICES | FOR RENT | PERSONAL TAKE NOTICE
















Ten cents per agate tine on week-days Tea cents per agate line on week-deys| Minimum char,
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents per agate line on ge week 72 cents and



un



ays.| nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
























































































































































































































|
{
mimimum charge $1.5 on week-days| ™imimum charge $1.50 on week-days| WOrds 3 cents a word week—é The t

— insta deceit ‘age I: . 3 Cente aj The public are hereby warned again

and $1.80 on Sundays and $1.80 on Sundays. word Sundays. } giving credit to my wi ROSAL IE |

For Births, Marriage or Engagement iliac } SULLIVAN (nee Lashley) as 1 do not
announcements in Carib Calling the | FOR SALE tact . [Pee = hhoied HOUS j held aoeet responsible for her or any
charge is $3.00 for any number 6f words! Ei ” | “we all a ES one else contracting any debt or debts}
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for exch} pentane eee week = cents og REAL ESTATE } a, eae to are Jcinsseessiiieatimianaiaiieaaiag aaa a a Oe re unless by a waitten order |

a c Fror 508 | cents Sundays 24 wor — over 2% | ae vf cal re “BEW p . ; signed by me
a edditional word. Terms cash. Frone 2508 ade -S Gants « ward eaeens Comte @ ert eta u % dc tterdam. Sing! * BEW DLEY,” Navy Gardens, furnished ene * © REUBEN SULLIV ant
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death fete £ 1al m hildren.| 2, Unfurnished for 5% months. From * i
Notices only after 4 p.m. eer n Contact D. O'Ne reduction for children. | Ist. May to 18th, October. Reasonable MSC Michael.
on approx 2 acres. Contact D. O'Nea ; are ———- |rent for careful. tenant. Appt G 3 —
Fontabeile 22.4 51-2: NOTICE Brandf - Sey. 2: 24.4.51—2n
ew MOTIVE i : randford. “Diai—wng. | ave.st—#e| |
SE
HOPE: On April 24, 1951 ‘ fae _ AUTO I will offer for sale by public PARISH. OF ST. JAMES | CHANDOS, 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully |
dence Bank Hall Cross mr:.| CAR—1888 Ford 10 hip. low mileage | Petition at my office Victoria Street ‘ ue ay to , furnished. Available May 18th, Inspec-| .,7%¢ Public are hereby warned agains:
VIOLA HOPE, Her f inaves] Owner driven, Tel: BAM ee we | Friday 2th at 2.p.m.—15,000 square {ce hia! Treas nt, es | tion by appointment. Phone 2680 oo Siving credit to my wife, V "i
the above residence at 4.3) 5 to- ; * gag s1-gn | LAND at BELMONT adjoining Gove the following days: | 3926 20.4.81-t.t.n. HURDLE (nee Shepherd) as I do not}
= for the Westbury Cemete,; 2 ment Woods, has an additional ent 10 am. to 12 noon | too mae cobivenonar ae a ong coxa! “Anis =e
jends are asked to attend CAR—One SS a, caine, | in Quaker Road. ALL UTILITY SERV 10 a.m, to 12 LARGE HOUSE & FLAT—The Camp, | {)** roe Syren ae ont Y ‘
Cecil Hope fMusoand), Kenneth, | jeer Td ue tou ran ccliont |JCRS AVAILABLE. ‘Dist 2007 : 10 aan te oe none 5 ie Lawrence Gap. On-the-Sea. Fully |/n my name unless by a written ord hp:
Vernon, Keith (Sons), Jasmine | cordition, $950.00 or nearest offer. Phone R, ARCHER McKENZIP, : ) from 10 atm. to 12 noon, | furnished Dial 8357, Miss K. Hunt.) ned DY me HURDLE ,
25.4.51 ye ea De Laney: 2216 or 4204, 24.4.51—4n. 22.4.51-—4n 22 4.51 3n_ | Maxwell Coast. 31,3.51—t.4.n. Clevers Hill Fa arn ras N ESTER COMPANY. INC., a corporation organized and existing ~~
: is cacbeensiie case i boos wbeibeelelieco CL on Sinleeslinildrarencbonilhioredlelparigigesiatcans i ~ 7 * nder and y virtue of the laws of the State of New York, Un States
WAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station “HILLCREST”, fully furnished, situate NOTICE ‘ MALTA", Cattlewash for the months Fe See America, whose trade or business address is 135, East ‘44th Streal, a cle
IN ' MEMORIAM Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3$08| ®t Bathsheba, St. joseph, (former gite ° a erie ne Cover, Bae: avemtsr. | Sl—2n. | US A, Manufacturets, has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part
on A or 3743. 24 51—tin. | 2f, ,Beachmount fuies anding ‘on e 5 prly Mrs. I. Weatherhead, c/o J. N, A” of Register in respect of substances used as food or as ingredients in foods, é
MORRIS—in loving Saernary . of r ; 244,433 square feet of land with eral | y es coneern I Lavinia | Harriman & Co., Led. Tel, 3838 cmmerarenpetenratesieniionets, grrre to especially products containing milk, and will be entitled to register the same after :
dear father Cartnbert Marris who fell TRUCK: One 1939 Ford V-8 Truck in eee i ag re trees thereon + : West, 139th Street 21.4.51—3n Bc —_ a gee Renee: ages one month from the 24th day of April 1981; unless some person shall fh the ~~~
n April. 195 “| good worki e house is built of stone and con SA wil ot hl) |_| IV © Ay WE - meantime cive notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppos ‘ 4
a aoe a ee Sete a Soletate, “kciariaeuree aa teins open galleries on two sides, draw- nsible’ {or Avge debt diving | ROOM—At the Parisian Dress Shop, | (nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold my-| tration. The trade mark can be Seen On aoplitation at a ae i re eee
7 > Sore was great the blow severe “ve 21 a Bt ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with | ©" ‘ i of father Joweeph Fields of | SUitable for a Beauty Shop. 22.4.51-—3n | Self responsible for her or anyone else Dated this 10th day af April 1951, , oan
V = —_ thought that death was —3n running water, pantny, kitchen and usu Rat se Land, Christ Church, Bar- | edema | CONTE any Gsbdt or —_ in my H. WILLIAMS
- os > out offices. } bade BW... or a persons whom- “SEAFORTH” Worthing, on the sea,| ame unless by a written order signed Registrar of Trade Mark.
at those who loved him ¢an FURNITURE \ Garuse and servants rooms in yard. ver I will net bold. pyself re- | Opposite Rendezvous Gap, Drawing and| by ™*. . ne met 451-3
The px > eneate * eee Inspection on application to the care Pensa dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, Electric ELTON ROCK, ms)
Ever to he ruaaunnen dipeie Nfeniha: At Ralph Beard’s Furnishing Show- | taker Mr. Seymour Downes Deted this 24th day of April, 1981,; bight and an, installed. All modern = our ES *
remembered ly/ wife: Jestina,] rooms, Hardwood Alley, Morris ty The above will be set for sale at Pub 24.4.51—an, | COMVeniences. From May Ist. | For ‘ "ae
Anita, Monica, Wilma (daughte Cane and Rush Easy Chairs i a i 3 a . “| furth 24.4.51--2n Pc ‘ ——
n @ s asy airs in Pine and | lic Competition at our office in Luca urther particulars Dial—2974 or 3426 " Select that
25.4.51—In. Birch $36.00 per pair, Also Rush Bott Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 27 . 24.4.51.—4n. —<—— ; e
—— dtemasionnime | ORME EENS STE WES Aion Oe La The public are hereby warned against WEDDING GIFT
EDUCATIONAI Rockers $5.00 each not forgetting a CARRINGTON & SEALY, | NOTICE TANGLIN, Bathsheba, is no longer | giving credit to my wife, LUCILLE i
- numerous variety of new and second Solicitors. : sateen C for Rent, but for Sale, See Real Estate | SERLES (nee Corbin) as 1 do not hold a
hand furniture. Open daily, 8 a.m. to 18.4.51—9n. | sense = of eer Sivas Tat Wee oo — uae cour a vagg oe f debe in ; from our stock of 3a
& p.m. inéluding pletaet. los ta- ” 7 atterson of Kensington, St. Michael, else contracting any debt o ebts ir = a
MALVERN ACADEMY ai maith Breakfast, peed ae Sa See re anne ecinah:t Barbados, British West Indies is eke my name unless by a written order | \ ELECTROPLATED WARE J ‘i
aS : : ae a TANGLIN—situate at. Beachmont,| "@ to the Governor for naturalization signed by me i)
EDENVILLE. CHEAPSIDE ; . ce © 4/5] Oud that an 2erso! : . ANTE Ss JES,

This school will re-open on Tuesday cee Ak inne eee conteiniee penach ike stake riots anuny nate w » il rene. Lape Hall ; THE CENTR Al EMPORIUM Bek
int wc _ ” a New’ pupil MECHANICAL lounge, Dining Room, Three double! #745ted should send a written ana | Mtrimum charge ysow 72 cents and St, Michael Hg ‘ . a 2 \
aa ee Monday 30th 1 at ———______ | bedrooms, Children’s room, Three gal-| sie Statement of the facts to the | 96 cents Sundays $4 words — over 24 24.4.51.—2n q CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD,.—Proprietors. — Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streeis |

am One (1) Remington Adding Machine; leries, Kitchen, Garage and_ servant's} r s etary. : words 3 cents a word week—4 cents «| ——_____—_____——————————— . )
FI . iz e nS | i
. MORRIS, in good condition. Price $75.00. Can|room. Furnished or unfurnished. | Dated this 25th day of April, 1951 word Sundays. 7
Heads be seen at C. B. Rice & Co For inspection please telephone 3624. | 25.4.51- So, | ee The public are hereby warned asainst eee SoS SSeS STS SS
4.5 2 ul . ? rriting the | ne than giving credit to my wife PBRLINE
24.4.51.—2n. Offers to be sent in writing to
_—_—- om nie “lemma | ernepnesinesesresieastalansinghanessaiassinsin a undersigned, | HELP KELLMAN (nee Prescod) as 1 do not
“GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New | Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, James) Jf OST FOU hold myself responsible for her or ony” re
TAKE NOTICE models just received. A. S. Bryden & | Street, Bridgetown. 21.4,51—6n a & UND cne else contracting any debt or debts
Sons {B'dos) Ltd. Phone 4675. demeanor EXPERIENCED Typist and Steno- in my nares unless by a written order p
16.4.51—t.f.n i ' ——————— — | sree'es: Apply Box A B.C. C/o Advo- signed ey SAMUEL KELLMAN Ws
_ lea ikea card iz cate Co. s aL, KELIMAN,
IDEAL M Wo | ALBIGH BICYCLE One Boy's Raleigh AUC's10N | i 15.4,51—t-f.n. ore eee
; iu 2 we, ORE: Coeneition, |S ae oii eereentroicaplagh a heetieodentiatearetion § i
rN complete with lock, bell and tools. Pri 1 soe : —-——|_ JUNIOR ASSISTANT RADIO ENGIN- 25.4.51—2n 2
ILK $45.00. Phone 3354, Oliver Johnson. UNDER THE SILVER j eee” 0060—0069 Yi Tickets) EER, with ability to mix Must } “Tae wubiie are | > warn od against Oper "
25.4.51—3n HAMMER | Estate and Salter. ree Lower} have sound knowledge of transmitters| The public are hereby wert ae
gpm | rete Aadvod r i aug oa der please and receivers and to be able to sell as| giving credit to any pe reson or ae EEE :
F ON THURSDAY 26th by order of Mr. | Given : ate Adve pt. Reward] well as engineer radio schemes. Travel | 48 I do not hold myself responsi oat r : / ‘3
MISCELLANEOUS Aé@amn Skufhick we Will sell his’ house. |} ————__.__. 25.4.51—1n | opportunities throughout Caribbean and | anvone contracting Sny nae ee Sina The manufacturers of Iee desire to notify their
ippointments at Gainsborough, corner of | ue Central America exist. Ability to write voy sees unless by & customers and the general public, that ; st th
sicetiieapenieli cite : Weleches and ‘Tweedside Roads which LOST CERTIFICATES KNIGHT'S ETD,| hy MEM ink to, RD. Sewart, angigned BERESFORD LASHLEY, ns tials re cae » Shat Owing Lone
| ANTIQUES — Of every description | _. includes NOTICE is hereby giver ' 'D.| Apply in writing to R. D. Stewart; — ay batt Magi: increased cost of production and the necessity for pay-
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ‘auiver Dining Table, Upvight Chairs, vény nice {tion has been mad given that applicay | Supervising Engineer (Caribbean cgi Christ. Church ment of incres sed s we "
| Watercolonne, act ene, ane, GUN® I chine’ Cabinet, Morrin Sulte—Settoe | Directors of the above Company ty the| oo ee Bar eg4s1—Sn 5.4.51—2n increased wages, the following prices on Ice
| Eraphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shor | (s¢3! 8) and 8 Arm Chairs, all with Spring | Executor | of | the | Estate ‘of Dudley aa hen will apply from Tuesday, Ist May, 1951—
mat y acht Club. Cushions, Cocktail Table (Vitrolite Top), | Cameron Hawkins deceased for the issue 5 ’
Thst THE WESTLR COMPANY, inc. | —————_ 2-9-4 | Sinament iced China, Radiogram; | C$00) Stree Set teas for, wo hundred ’ ny ‘
a corporation organized and existing | ERICKS—For building or garden walks Prescold Refrigerator (18 months), Pine tated 3 ae append a a 1. Sales ex Factory or Depot $1.00 per 100 Ibs.
State, oe Now v York united’ St ne $3.00 per 100, also Fire Bricks. Apply: ‘lat- Top Desk, Congoleum; Double (100) es Nos ‘gas? 10 27506 inaiucive, 3
America, whose \tiaAa’ ot. taisiness ailibhen The Old Ice Co., Prince Wm. Henry St Simmons) Bedstead and Spring, De P|] dated 26th February 1943, in place of the ieee 9 Deliv ri : : .
is'153," Kast 44th ‘Street, New York City, 25.4.5i—gn | Sleep Mattrcas; Manos Mird. _ Pres | original Certifeates which have been lost) ~~ satires ian ose 2. Delivered within a radius limited to the four
» Manufacturers, has applied for! “nscHALOTO We hace » Frach ahin tahog. Dressir able, Children’s Bed-| or destroyed and not deposited with any ; aro ay mile s p ighwe Tnwnete
the, reyistration ‘of a trade mari. in’ Part m ete nares, Wien, Ship J tead and Cradle, with eprings and beds, | one as security or otherwise, and notice ROYAL NETHERLANDS ‘ eae tices, Det. Cane # mie sete ~~ ew ay 1, Warren's Corner on
ster s ubstances }.- eR e ohn rem, id's icycle @ le ard, | is hereby give 3 ‘ ae ° - . | , 2 ster - i ua ft «
| used ‘as food or as insredients in foods, Taylor & Sons Ltd., Roebuck Street J .arder, 3 Burner Valor Oil Stove and] the date Horeek ite Wein te cee STEAMSHIP CO 3% will accept Cargo and Passengers $f ws bi fa A aterford Corner on Highway 3,
eepec a pecducts containing milk, Dial 4335, 25.4.51—2n jven, ves Tables, Kitchen Utensils ee in respect of such original Gerti. : oor ake enn % Gun Hill Road Corner on Highway 4, Boarded
and wi e@ entitled to register the es ) and other items. cates is r Je to the D ot , ruba Sailin § ay 2} 5 Ts ees * i? : : *
after one month from the 2ith day off 2PEANUTS: Fresh stock of Puittefe} This Furniture is in excellent condition | then proceed to deal with. such bephioed SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM instant. i Hall on Highway 5, Wildey Junction on High-
| April 1951 unless some person shall in| Cocktail Salted Peanuts in — sealed | being practically new; about 18 months tion for a Duplicate. -l Ms. “HECUBA’—17th April 1951, way 6, and Oistins Town on Highway 7 $1.00
the meantime give notice in duplicate to} V@euum Tins. Bruce Weatherhead. Sale 11,30 o'clock, Terms cash By order of the Board of Directors SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND M.V. “Caribbee’’ will) mecent : y 100 ibs 5 . 8 ay (4, pl.
regutratie, ote "eeirc mabe cast the 22.4.51—-3n | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. C. N. TAYLOR, AMSTERDAM Cargo | and gua, Montserrat yee m
" a CORE he a ee Secretary " AD"--19th April 1961 ca, me aniline
seen on application at my office, SHADES—4 Opaque Window Shades— | * Auctioneers . M.S, “ORANJESTAD"—19th Ap! ree’ Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing
Dated this 10th day of April 1951, (cream), 33 ins. wide. Apply to the 22.4.5t—2n adh 8 SAILING 10 TRINIDAD, PARAMARTBO Friday 4th May. 3. Delivered beyond the aforementi xd limits
H. WILLIAMS Parisian’ Dress Shop, Shepherd Street, hk a ee ea : AND GRORGETOWN | $1.25 100 {ts 1e aforementioned limits
j 24.4 3n 22,3.51—3n : MS. “HERSILLIA"’—11th April 1951. — .25 per S. —— ~
pasos ie es TAKE NOTICE Small Losses On 88 “COTTICA’—23rd April 1951. BWI, SCHOONER OWN- we
i
j ee



SAILING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA ERS ASSOC., INC.

TAKE NOTICE |asscount on ail Packara’ and “Alton peeseeceeses ne


































xy CURACAO &e. = ——— es
Watches. 17 and 15 jewels. See “Your S >. E cchan “ MEDES”— 1 1951. =
Jewelles" ¥. DeLima & Co., Ltd sects SNS) Stock xch ge 5.8. “GANYMEDES”—13th Apri Tele, 4047, oe
PES US 19.4.51—6n . : . . Ltd, o
kerdee hs j i ESCGAF ; Leora Cee, x 5 keel, oe The recent upward movement
‘astene (copper) -class, second in i , n Se 7 -
Royal B'dos Yacht Club races. E. A. V a 06 London Stock Exchange | —— TAKE THE’ *
Williams, B.C. Factory. 25.4.51—2n ‘ : as revel ~ today, Small losses o e £ e eg
net cisieiaae kori »ecame widespread in many see- t l St
ee NESTLS COMPANY, INC. tions as pilitical uncertainty na n a 1ona eams TIME FROM
rporation organized anc existing , 7 : ‘ °
under and by virtue of the laws of the TAKE NOTICE follow ed the resignation of SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Soils
State of New York, United States of Britain's Minister of Labour Sails or Barbados —Barbador
ae whose trade or business address - Aneurin Bevan, ‘ Montreal) Holifax rae 28 Apr 28 Apr . =
Oak, ctaonachiee har eeulied tee \ UY = Recently active favourites, in- EADY NELSON “Sa May 10 May 12 May oh Bay z avs US ..++-
the registration of a trade mark in Part GN cluding tobaccos textiles, engineer- | LADY RODNEY it 5 June 6 June 11 June . iy. 4g July ’
‘A” of Register in respect of stibstances LAE ings and miscellaneous industria] | LADY NELSON +088 une na Eau 13 Aug. = 14 FOR YOUR
leaders declined by several pence | /APY RODNEY ~ eee , °



used as food or as ingredients in foods,
especially products containing coffee, and Nae
will be entitied to register the same >
after one month from the 24th day of

April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to

with caution replacing the recent
Reet wave. Selling pressure
sea. cibedie nemesier icupncanad deel baa: owever was reported to be light,

N HBO! Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Ar
— Roe ficeeteh Barbados Boston St. John Haltne Fak
LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12 May 21 May - s ml 2 errr

HARDWARE —

€ on
J é + as ELSON ,. 3 June 5 June 14 June . 19 July
me at my office of oppasitiqn..of such ete oh Abeba ; British Government. stock ae, Ne July. 14 July “= 16 July July
e ‘ rporation “organized and existing sw DY RODNEY 3 July 6 July PS Au =e ”
renistration, ‘The. trade “MANE CAN Bes at THE NES COMPANY,’ INC, | under and ly. virtue of the laws of the narrowly irregular, LADY NELSON ..27 Juky 20 July 7 Aug. cou 2 SA, ITEMS 1
Dated this 10th day of April 1951. a corporation organized and existing aaa ere ee ee Sea tw An early firmness in oils was | LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug Sept.
Se rian tis SOE aN Ore Oo eee tte r last, dath Street, New York Cit shortlived and the section closed N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-

Registrs ‘Trade Mar Riate af Mew “ otra” is 155, Hast, 44th Street, New York City, |”. co
egistrar of Trade Marks, | State of New pos ape S See ae U.S.A. Manufacturers, has applied for with occasional net loss, rubbers
ste aath Strect, New York City, | the, registration of a trade mark In Partjand tins were quietly steady.

atan . ‘ ‘j *|“A" of Register in re et of substances . gn | ce ie Wren a
Mantfaecturers, h Spplied) soe Rika Sal’ doa Ouuk SU) ‘ In the foreign market, Japanese

especially products containing

bers. Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to’



t
{ We Can Supply You with...
_ | GALVANISED MESH WIRE—in all sizes

America, whose

TAKE NOTICE [¢s%."




foods |; ¢
scoa, ana tissues eased on Korean news but





the registration of a trad
“A” of Register in respect of substances





a LACING WIRE—in all sizes
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents. s BARBED WIRE—in all sizes

Hil be entitled to register the same after| there was some buying of Saar-
: used as food or as ingredients in foods, | ¥! aaa : ying aa

will be entitled to register the same one | [5.4 erste ee ea day of Apri.’ brukens in hopes of payment of the

month from the 24th day of April, 1951, ] eantime give notice in duplicate to |2ccount of arrears interest, ! ey ae A All Reasonably Priced !

cia notice acide Fag cl gale me at my office of opposition of such} Coppers lost ground: with} -<———————"—"__, es

\ vot A Atce @ 4 9 ep . ~ . 7 ; : .
emcee of opposition of such registration, | Tes!stration siete ene rae, ean be | profittaking on the recent rise. 7 e
seen on application a my omece “a
PDS MAMA enR SE VAN een applica | °° ited this 10th day of April, 1951 —Reuter.
en ae ie ere + H, WILLIAMS,
‘ fe
—_———————





















































































































In accordance with Rule

Price 40c. per gallon.
Get Some To-day

We draw your Plans
and endeavour to give you
the best

Dated this 10th day of April, 1951, Puatitcael ot. Deane tints gus = Try Us, before making your Purchase elsewhere
That THE LeBLANC CORPORATION, Wea re ie Red BU at ve
a corporation organized under the laws of Registrar of arate Maris: : Jamaica Public Service Net | e =~
the State of Louisiana, United States of v4.4. 1S $l 54 Sh =
America, whose trade or business address ; +04 2 U8. . 7]
NTHIO Kast Vermilion. Street, Lafayette, SPRIGHTLY OLDSTERS pth nesoh pe 4 OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd.
Louisiana, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has dy r ait . a wa e 9 °
applied for the registration of a_ trade TAKE NOTICE LONDON oe forma earnings statement of Due '
i start ogiste: r ' amaica i rvice imite y SE
OT hi ctaky Catioplanent cantatcine, “vitae Ain 80-year-old bridegroom, oink ee woe nece ey Vessel From Leaves Barbados { (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
mins Bl, B2, and Niacin, and will be Henry Jex, carried his 60-year- | j959 Pian oes sanente | S.S. “AERDSMAN London 12th April 2nd May y “ — ,
entitied ‘to rexisier the same atler one NESPRAY- old bride over the threshold in 1860, eubject. to such adjustments | Pa ed +) Eanes dona April 7th May |) No. 16, Swan Street — -:- Phone : 2109, 4406 or 3534
unless some person shall in the meantime approved style after their recent) ont accountants may disclose to 'S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 3rd May 16th May SSS PASS SS
wits oeiopponition of sucly resistration,| , That THRU MRBTLe COMPANY OTE reading hare (OF -) be necessary and based upon| 8-S. “LINGUIST” +» London 10th May” Rater Piey 45656, ; IO
The trade mark can be seen on appli-| 9. corporation emunians, Bid ees OIL WELLS earnings of the operating subsidi- 8.8. “DALESMAN” .. Glasgow & ‘tl ath Me OPO OOFOSS PROPCROPCPO EE OLDPVE POPPI PPPAPVSIF ITE
canted this Soin day of April, 1951 State of New York, United States of ary converted to Canadian dol- Liverpool 25th Aprit’ med mae ‘ %
“yt. WILLIAMS, | 15. E St aath ‘aire t, Rew York cig, The United States petroleum lars at the rate of $2.97 to the | oa R ] ,
oe ea Gia is 155, Eas h Street, w ot. B ced States 2 > gl 3 € alance “t mings ‘ .
one month Pima Pia ca See USA, Manufacturers, has applied for|indusiry drilled more ._ than £, Lanes a bal te of net Pe | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM * %
ri , a April, | the registration of a trade mark in Part 43.000 oil wells in 1950 Of this applicable to the common share: % a é x
24.4.51—3n «a» of Register in respect of substances , Ol Wes st se0u. ‘S tof $207,834, or the equivalent of | Vessel For Closes in Barbados x &
easensaartan — —~—-———-—— J used as food or as ingredients in foods,|record number, 8,228 were €X- ¢1.54 per sha This compares, §.§. “STATESMAN” 30th April % S
OOD POD OSPR POISE FOS @ | especially products containing milk, and | ploratory wells. Senet meas 56.736 ',S.S. “STATESMA -- London I x —
s will be entitled io seneren Lie, sarap . tt ae ly Ne oe or [§-8: Deekuear | ‘ss Liverpool Ph ater x x
. +. efter one mont! rom the ay Ay a share, shown in e an- va “4 9 . th ay a
West Indian & British % April 1951, unless some, Person ipa in Cree Satis es nual staternent for 1949, when the | Geet mene 4 saan —___—_—— x %
ad Crafts, 1 1e5, the meantime give notice in duplicate oa ahs . 4 catia sce
Poitey "Hand ornaa Beane % to me ‘at my office of opposition of such MAIL NOTICES basis of exchange conve mon was | For further information apply te--- % SUST IN FROM PA Ris, *
weer vs Decoration House, St yl registration, The trade mark can be $3.0875 to the &£. _ Operating XY $
pb ag ok SR] Men om apatication at my, ofce,.| | Matis for St, vincent, Grenada, Tun. |revenues, of | the subsidiary, o- DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents =| x
144.51—Im. > : i ‘WILLIAMS, | dad and Britisix Guiana by the R M.S maica ublic Service eompany , 7 y sass" ‘a e
3 Registre of Pet Mtirks, [LADY HODNEY will ‘be closed at fhe ]Timited amounted to £597,841 in | spres—eeeee a ee |S NEW AND ENCITING %
POLED L LLL 24.4.51—3n | “5 iene] Mall and Registered Mail at 3 1980, as Re eas | My $
: », roe g iNy 5 oth P.m., Ordinary Mail at 4 p.m. on the {in the precec g year. ate A EUROPE y s
) 27th April 1951. erating revenue deductions were]* S. xg
i : MAILS for St. Vincent, Martinique, | 9-« 7 ‘ 909 2 ‘ . ©
| fi ave; | 000819, againnt 202.80 and ne shah mind * DRESS MATERIALS
gua, St. Kitts, St. Thomas, V.I. and | 2904100" >
REQU [ RED TAKE NOTICE New York by the $S. FORT AMHERST |income amounted to £115,490, Contact Antilles Products, ted, Roseau, Dominia., for sail: , x oak
LACTOG EN will be closed at the General Post Office | versus £100,584. ing to Europe. The usual poris of call are Dublin, London, or % $
as under:— : . >
neem Parcel Mail at 12 Noon, Registered Journal Publishing Rotterdam, Single fare £70; usual reductions for children. > s
Mail at 1.30-p.m., and Ordinary Mail at f ‘ * : ; zs
$50,000.00 loan; secured by That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC., {7°20 P/™: oP the Ist May 1951 Net earnings of Journal PUb- |) en SSS ee, % that are Destined for much Admiration ge
Be Wht : 2 corporation organized and existing under lishing Company of Ottawa ery SSS SSS PMO, | x
etorns Pre , | and by virtue of the laws of the State of ited for year 1950 are reportec ¥
i Ist’ Mortgage on Freehold jj New York, United States of America, at $140 091 or $1.40 per share Oe eee SOLE NOTICE : i S 4
i oe ea whose trade or business address is 155, is Hale oa ay . _ f 7
i property on Frederick St.. }}\| Bost “sth street, New York City, U.S.A: Rates of Excharige | compere win S20 er Se aoe || ANDREW D. SHEPPARD socal 3|2 Among this Beautiful Range isa &
j t Manufacturerg has applied r th eg: a share in Is A nas . ami .
i Port-of-Spain. Contact || istration of a trade. marie in Part Oy APRIL 24; 1951 a share were paid and earned Confea ere ee —— ane ae % %
~~. of Register in respect of substances used CANADA ; : Fe . oy 31st totalled | 2 \e1 m or 1 achelors or particulars $ ee %
, ‘ a i! as food . surplus at December Co ¥, B, ARMSTRONG LTD., apply: Casuarina Club, Tel aa &
Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors. as food or as ingredients in foods, espec~ | 62% pr. Cheques on : j capital of LRIDGETOWY’ fe 8496. 25.4,51—1 % ¢
(| ially products containing milk, and will Bankers 60 1/10% pr £854,911. Working EA | c Tel, 2840 : ar NEW GEORGETTE CREATION x
|| be entitled to register the same after Demand Drafts 59.95% pr. | $550,893 compares with $515,544 $0605004 666606004 bc
co a Saat cae from the 24th elgg April, Sight Drafts 59 8/10% pr year ago ——— eSse eee eee ocoer Sooo x
$ unless some person shall in the | 62% pr. Cable a. a BOO OOOO fro, oF FE to ane ‘
nee ave notice in duplicate to me | 60 5/10° pr. Gurren y 58 6/10% pr \\ = EPPO ALOT E PAPE. % “4 eo ' %
at my office of opposition of such regis- | Coupons 57 9/10% pr. | Are you thinking of Building . ° >) Se a ‘
tration, The trade mark can be seen on Silve i A a TH AR ! W q
application at my office. ; e ‘y FOR LONGER SERVICE Houses, Roads and Yards? E P ADISE BEACH ith Silver & Gold Metal Impression x
Dated this 10th day of April. 1951, | . i} CLUB LTD &
‘H. WILLIAMS 1 : - .
Ragistrar of Trade Marks, | ORIEN i Al 7 >
Church Street ) 24.4.51—3n " . Y °
| SOUVENIRS, CURIOS, i CED at SI. 94 per Fee
Spetaht mo JEWELS NOTICE TO MEMBERS
peightstown = New Shipment opened .
|

POF










Just Received THANTS "

FRESH STOCK
OFF yes ess

DOBIE'S ~ |

34 the Club will be closed e

Instructions have been received
from Mrs. I. G. Jemmott for the
obecve property to be offered for
sale by PUBLIC COMPETITION
at 2.30 p.m. on Friday, April 27,
1951. at JOHN M BLADON's
Offices, Plantations Building

Grey
stoiey stone building with a dry
gcods and general store operate
on the ground floor which offers
cpportunity for the development
of a good business in this central
position.





* to members from 8 p m, on

Saturday, the 28th April.

|
|
|
|} am.
|

PROS

For further particulars Phone 8335
or 8162.
21.4.51—In

OOP OO SSSPOLSOOOPOY 4



\ WE OFFER Pay a Visit to Our Silk Department

You Choose Your Item
f








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House is a spaciots 3-



T0-DAY'S NE



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FOUR SQUARE





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Rotp ive 1 Contact: "B. A. & P. 8, BROOKS”
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your OAS WORKS, Bay St | CONTRACTORS
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?
1
Particulars from. the Solicitors, \{{ cafe- Macaroni—Ovaltine—Corn Flakes—Prunes in Tins. Stamp Catalogue, 1951 g
Messrs Yearwood & Boyce, James 202 & 402 ‘fins We thank our Friends and Customers for all the support they Part 3 (Foreign Countries) 9
Street, or the Auctioneer, John M. | en _—— ; f 7 %
Bladon, Plantations 1g. | are giving us and we assure you that we will always endeav— ‘ 4 ‘i aa America, Asia, Africa, Fié e
r “Best Service” TEINEKEN'S REWERY ha - .
eee ee. A dias waren svcs (pit x
pads to players in jarbados. as + *
}.\). C. CARLTON BROWNE rity ‘Setrebone Beer se you SIM . Wg % 3
John ed. Braden | 136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813} VS LTD pee one ee ae teva | Ib |S \ im FOG ARI ) LT) aoe
Wholesale & Retail Druggist (}) @ ° a visit to Messrs K. R, Hunte JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |} | % ° ° os
& Co., Ltd, Lower Broad Street. and HARDWARE id %. 4
: sriiliemna : % 2
OLLI | EE. | POCA POCO 99 SOS C9OCCSSSGS9GGOUO99GCUTIOO

¢


PAGE EIGHT



Everton— Notre-Dame

Draw 2-2

Keenly Fought
Game Sees

Honours Shared

Notre Dame and Everton pilay-
ed to a 2—2 draw in a First
Division football match which
was played at Kensington Oval
yesterday afterndon. A fair
crowd witnessed the match,

{ftwinger Daniel and P. Mande-

ville scored one each for Notre
Dame while rightwinger Hope
and Blades kicked in one eact

for Everton.

By half-time Notre Dame wa:
on top with 2—1. F. Daniel, P
Mandeville, R. Gill and R. Parri
all played a good game for Notre

Dame. Veteran Reece helped
Everton a great deal with his
experience and bali tactics and

it was on his shoulders that the
wesponsibility rested all the time

The game started with Notre
Dame defending the screen end.

Daniel at centre forward passed
to’ McColin at right wing for
Netre Dame but when MeColin
centred there was no one there
About five minutes after play
Blades took a try for Everton but
the ball went far away from
Doyle, the 'Notre Dame custodian

A,Low Shot

Soon after Mandeville tested
Collymore, the Everton goal
keeper with a low shot, but there
was. not much force behind it, so
Collymore had no difficulty in
collecting it easily, Yearwood
and ‘Hall, the Everton backs, « e-
fended stubbornly, When the
first half was about 15 minu.es
old, Parris replaced McColin on
the right wing for Notre Dame
while McColin shifted to inside
left. F. Daniel scored the first
goal for Notre Dame about one
minute after the change. Receiv-
inga pass from his forward Gill,
he Jobbed the ball in the Ever-
ton goal area. Collymore came
out in an attempt to catch the
ball, missed it, and _ the bal!
bounced into the goal. Notre
Dame now started to press giving
the Everton backs more work tc
do, The second goal against
Everton came up as Mandeville
left unmarked, kicked hard in the
right hand corner of the goal, giv-
ing Collymore no chance to make
a save.

With two goals up in their
favour Notre Dame never slack-
ened but after a melee in thei
goal area a penalty was awarded
to Everton. Blades ,kicked this
and made no mistake in placing
the ball away from Doyle. At half
time ‘the score was Notre Dame 2
and Everton 1,

Second Half

After half time Everton renew-
ed their efforts and. about ten
minutes in the second half Hope
on the right wing for Everton
kicked in the equaliser.

This seemed to “stir up” the
Notre Dame boys and it was only
sheer luck that a goal was not
scored when the ball hit the cross
bar after Mandeville took a shot
from inside the penalty area. At
the end of play the score was still
unchanged with Everton 2 and
Notre Dame 2.

The teams were:

Notre Dame: Doyle, Browne,
Straughn, Archer, Daniel, Rob-
erts, McColin, Mandeville, Gill,
Parris, and L. Daniel.

Everton: Collymore, Yearwood,
Hall, Harewood, Culpepper, Reece,
Hope, Blades, N. Harewood, Mur-
ray and Maynard,

The referee was Mr. L. Harris
and the linesmen Messrs, O. M.
Robinson and D. Wilson,

Russia Sets Up
Olympics Body

MOSCOW, April 24.

Soviet Russia has set up an
Olympics Committee, the news-
paper Soviet Sport announced to.
day.

Reuter adds: This suggests that
Russia would like to compete in
the Olympic Games. The forma-
tion of an Olympics Committee is
essential before a country can be
invited to compete in the games.
\ The winter Olympics are in
Oslo in February and the summer
games in Helsinki in July.

—-Reuter.





Traffic Don’t
No, 33

@

Do not forget to take a
“flick” on or off your head-
lights when approaching
road junctions or bends at
night.

e
Space made available by
CANADA DRY
for Safer Motoring.



| They'll Do Ie Every Time

— Se






Fors PROBLEM
WAS HOW TO GET

PROGRAM HE
WANTED To SEE.







S- POP SOLVES
IT BY GETTING
A SECOND SET
FOR HIS DEN s+
OR DOES HE






THANX 70 4
JOE CULLETON,





P pw, GEE» POP» RASSLING
AGAIN # CAN I PUT THE
COWBOY PICTURE ON = y

A LOOK ATA HUH, POP? HUH?

=——\ CULTURE HOUR ¥ JUNIOR HAS

4,000 EMIGRANTS. WILL
GO TO AMERICA

From Page 5.

- o..,
Lancashire
gentleman had assured him that
- Jamaica had benefited greatly as
League Notes go of cenigretion to the

the world”, he said, “and where
thera is no vision, the people
must suffer.”

Mr. Crawford (C) said he en-

U.S.A. and that the Risen dorsed the remarks of the Hon
themselves had acquired land and Senior Member for St. Philip to

By CLYDE WALCOTT smait holdings. Whst was true ‘say that they in the House ‘had
LANCS., April 14. cf the Jamaicans was more true cnly had that resolution for a

ot the of the Barbadian who «lways sent short while before,

At a special meeting L t sf | unlike the
League Committee held at part of his earnings home and in Executive which must have had
Accrington, the start of Lanca- â„¢any cases bought land. it for a few days.
shire League @ricket has been As the honourable senior mem-

ber for St, Joseph had said, the

But, he said, one certainly was
Resolution needed careful consid.

postponed from Saturday 14th to justified in saying that if they

Saturday 21st April on account of

pet ie 4 " eration. The financial ability of Were going to spend fully $160,000
bed ge } eel se a the island must be taken into on that scheme, let them go
re uring the w e- sccount. further and spend another $160.-

cause of heavy rain and it is hoped
that play will be possible on Sat-
urday 2ist. The first series of
games could not be played at the
end of the season as it would affect
the professionals’ agreement in

the case of some clubs, and were . TaSt nes
fixed on week days during the °D¢ to relieve unemployment and

season. would not be as beneficial to the
With the galaxy of stars from COâ„¢MMunity as a seheme under
Australia, India, and the West Which employment for a longer
Indies, the Lancashire League Period was guaranteed. ,
should provide bright cricket in . The longer the worker was ‘in
the coming season. Everton the U.S.A., the less would be the
Weekes, Roy Marshall, Clyde cost to the taxpayer and the great-
Walcott and J. K. Holt are all in er the number of workers who,
the Lancashire League; Frank could be sent there,
Worrell and Sonny Ramadhin are y :
both in the Central Lancashire Mr. Allder (L) said that he
League and Ken Rickards is in regretted that U.S. Government,
the Ribblesdale League. instead of asking them to send twe
The players have been practis- to four thousand emigrants had
ing on concrete wickets for the not asked them to send 40,000.
past week and are hoping to get He agreed that regardless of
grass wickets in a few days. the cost of arranging such a
Bruce Pairaudeau has been scheme that it was necessary to
appointed Vice-Captain of Burn- grant whatever money that was
ley C.C., last year’s Lancashire asked for.
League Champions and with Cecil He said that the Government
Pepper, their professional, they was spending the money and did
are hoping to repeat their exce]~ not expect to get back the amount
lent team-work this summer. of money they were expecting to
Here is the list of Professionals spend. They would get back the
in the Lancashire League. money, he said, provided that the

000 on schemes of permanent

Th sition took the vie
af Oppesitie me benefit to the colony.

that it would. be wiser to spend
money on an emigration which
ensured a long period of employ-
ment in the U.S.A.

The present scheme was only

Let them put people to work on
the East Coast Road; let them es-
tablish a flour mill and start an
enterprise which, not only might
provide employment, but would
expand in a permanent manner,
the economy of the country. The
resolution was then passed.

Bank Manager
Dies In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 23.

Samuel Wright Brathwaite, 75,
‘etired Chief Clerk of the Wind-
ward Islands, Audit and later
Jirector-Manager of the Grenada
-o-operative Bank, finally . re-
tired due to ill health, died this
morning after a long illness. He
was a highly esteemed citizen,
taking a prominent part in a wide
range of activities touching the
business, culture and recreation
of the community. He leaves a
wife, the former Maude Osborne
of St. Lucia, a brother J. E. T.

Accrington—V, N, Raymer, Aus- emigrants worked most of the Brathwaite, also a_ retired civil
tralia. tire. ; servant, also six sisters and
Bacup—Everton Weekes, West Mr. Allder said that sum which several nephews, among them
Indies. was to be spent for the payment Drs. Maurice Byer of St. Lucia
Burnley—Cecil Pepper, Austra- of doctors who will examine and E. D. B. Charlés of St
lia. 4,000 emigrants in the scheme, Yjncent; also a cousin, Justice J
Church—Fred Hartley, England. was too high a figure. He was — Dp. Carberry of Jamaica :
Colne—W. Alley, Australia. wondering if the Government The funeral took place this
East Lancashire — Bruce Doo- would try to see if they could afternoon at St Geor e's
land, Australia, reduce the cost of recruitment. Methodist Church of which . 4
Enfield—Clyde Walcott, West He said that he was told that Geceased was : ei ue i he
Indies. doctors would be employed at jnan followin aia minent lay
Nelson—D. G. Phadkar (India). $10 per hour to examine the ‘Masonite Lode Tylnee . oa
Lowerhouse — Roy Marshall, emigrants. om eae i é
(West Indies). This amount was too high, he leading business houses») _ and

banks were flown at half mast,



Taslingden—J. K. Holt (West said. Whatever safeguard some
Indies). hon. members might have set up nae
Rawtenstall — George Tribe, as regards the protection of cer-—

Australia. tain professionals, he said, he felt

U.S. EXPORTS



Rishton—S. W. Hunt, England. that when they were asked to
Ramsbottom -—— Gul Mohomed, spend so much money on the Unite antag 5 te
India. scheme they were not sure of thretion” fpb0” totaiod Tig400.
Todmorden — E, D. Denison, getting back in return what was (99,000, the U.S. Bureau of the
England. wien “4 i: _, Census reports. Imports during
1ey were to be careful that the seine Mina e t
they did not show to others in bas period amounted to

the colonies and America that $53.500,000,000.

they would ask for large sums of
money for their service.

Mann Will Play

The South African cricket team



open their rg ote Par “We should show the Airways
Maidstone, sedby. ‘DG ; Clare’ Company and the American offi- The Weather
the Kent captain, hopes to field Cials that we are fot willing to Bins tite? “DAY
the following "team: George Spend one dollar when we can Suh ean 5.46 a.m,
Mann, W. J. Edrich and Jack Save two” he said, oh arose tee ete
Young (Middlesex); G. H, Dog- Mr. Alider said that the doctors cen (Last Quarter);

‘ I Raa? et charge should be nominal because April 28

gart (Sussex), L. Ames, A. Fagg,

M. C. Cowdrey, A. Pawson, W. Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

they were already assisted by the
High Water: 6.04 a.m.,

facilities provided by the Gov-



Lae ce Martin and D. G. oppment at the General Hospital. 7.25 p.m.
— ( ee, A pee oe He was hearing noise, he said, YESTERDAY
he outh | fricans’ first ond it was coming from the Gov— Rainfall (Codrington):
official fixture is against Worces= ernment bench. 16 in
tershire on May 2. He would have liked to draw Total for month to yester.
to their attention their inconsis— day: 4.93 ins.

tency of policy. Last month, he
said, they were asked to create a
post for a caretaker of Govern-
ment buildings—here the Chair-
man interrupted to say he was
not going to entertain his remarks,
KINGSTON, J’ca, April 10, but Mr. Allder continued and said
The Jamaica Amateur Athletic they were asking $6 per week
Association are planning a sports for that man who had to work
meet here in June to feature 24 hours per day, “And now
leading track stars of the world, they jeer when I draw to their
If these plans materialise Maj attention what appears to be too
Whitfield, Harrison Dillard, Andy high a price”,
Stansfield, Hérb McKenley, He said that he could not see
George Rhoden, Rafael Fortun, the labour conviction of that
who will all be taking part in a Government when they said that
series of meets in Cuba and Trini- they intended to turn everything

Temperature (Max): 85.0° F

Temperature (Min): 72.5° F

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

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour

Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.958,

..@ p.m,) 29.904

Jamaica Plan Big
Athletic Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)





What’s on Today

Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Meeting of the Legislative

dad, will also appear in Jamaica, that was left right, and were Council—12 noon.
doing the opposite. Netball match at St. Mi.
PR eT Dr, Cummins (L) humorously chael’s Girls’ School be-

replied, ‘Mr. Speaker, the Hon.
Senior Member for St. John has
spoken; what did he say?”

Mr. Allder said that he was
looking forward to the time when
tha type that the Hon, Mem-
ber represented should ke weeded
out by the people.

Mr. Garner (C) said that he
wanted to remind the Govern-
ment that the resolution was
only a palliative, and they should

tween St, Michael's Girls’
and Erdiston Training
College beginning at 5.00
P.m,

Basketball match at District
“A”—Police vs. Barbados
Regiment—5.00 p.m.

Football — Second Division
match at Bank Hall be-
tween Empire and Harri.
son College—5.00 p.m.

Farr Witis Again

\ LONDON, April 24.

Tommy Farr, former British
Heavyweight Champion returned
to the scene of many of his tri-
umphs to win the fifth contest of
his “comeback” campaign by out-
pointing Gerry Mc Dermott over
ten rounds,

pea St nares have made their needs so felt Police Band Gtrs tomers st
Linde i] d in Great Britain that they should : 45-o-m.
50,000 Tickets Already know what the people in the : ? CINEMAS
Sold For Soccer Match Caribbean were going through. PA ny ee

“When Tomerrow Comes” at
5 p.m, and 8.30 p.m,
Roxy: “Sea Hawk” 4.30 p.m, and
8.15 ;
Plaza etrayal from the East”
4.45 p.m. and 8.30 p.m.
Aquatic : ‘Race Street” 5 p.m. and
8.30 p.m.

He said that they should net
be contented to sit.down on their
rights and ask for palliatives,
They should let the British peo-
ple know that just as they could
repatriate. Germans to Africa,
that they could repatriate West
Indians to Africa too.

“As long as it is not a perma-
ment settlement, it is only going
to upset the economy; this is eH

LONDON, April 24.
More than 50,000 tickets have
already been sold for the England
vs, Argentina soccer international
at Wembley on May 9.
The ground capacity for the
game will be 100,000.—Reuter.

NO RIFLE SHOOTING
TO-NIGHT

The usual shoot of















enough,” he said,
He said that every time he |
the Small brought up the African question, |

SISCO.

PAINTS

Bore Rifle Club will not take he could hear a branch of irre-
place tonight. The next shoot sponsible members making a joke |
will be on Saturday at 2 p.m. at it. “Wealth means power of












ARR By Jimmy Hatlo |
WWF OW, ALL RIGHTY? —
GO AHEAD I'LL








a

“/ BO YOU MIND IF I PUT ON THE













THE COWBOY PICTURE ON

BSC ne
int

bateess’
SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY. LTD.,

weer & LOND ON emt

SISCO PAINTS Stesed by T
Herbert Ltd., Plantations Lid., Carte
& Co., Barbados Co-Operative Cotto:
Factory, N. B. Howell, G. W Hutchin
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Foundry Ltd., Watkins & Co.. Mann 8
& Co., Lid, C. S. Pitcher & Co. Lid
and the B’des Hardware Co., Ltd



“et } —
‘\sussenepastsonenasensecepnseimsee hte ieee ie ss ns a er naeittnaeoeinercaeetiagaonaseasthaoand

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Colonies Need

Legal Aid Act

LONDON, April 24.

If legal aid, now given to poor
people in Britain with genuine
claims, could be made available
in the Colonies, a great need
would be met, declared F, How-
ard Collier, a barrister, in a letter
to the Times today. in

Trinidadians
Given Medal
For Bravery

LONDON, April 24.

stormy weather

It would be a step: as impor-
tant in those lands as it is in Bri.
tain, he said. The present poor
persons procedure in the colonies

the British Empire
Division), the London
announced tonight.

Three West Indians, who risked
their lives rescuing three sailors
from a rock
off Trinidad, have been awarded
Medal (Civil
Gazette

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,

The citation says that a launch
was towing a heavy barge from
one of the islands between the
mainland and Trinidad, when the
weather changed and the vessels
were swept into the Atlantic
waters by a strong wind and cur-
rent running between the islands.

Battered On Rocks

Eventually the crafts separated
and were battered on the rocky
face of the island. Three sailors
were thrown on to a projecting
rock, some distance from the
island and about 30 feet above the
water. Here they clung for three
days while the stormy weather
continued. A schooner saw them



i$ similar in most cases to that sone nrare trio te ee
operating in this country before et andl aan wath eer in S
lest October and is equally inade- +7"! ad, an re olimeau

(seaman) and George Thomas

quate,

“If it is generally accepted that
a Legal Aid and Advice Act
should be adapted and passed into
law. in the various colonies, it
ought to follow that the act
should be applied to proceedings
before the Judicial Committee of
the Privy Council, so that appel-
lants who have already obtained
iegal aid certificates in respect of
their proceedings in the Colonial
Court may be given legal repre-
entation and assistance here for
ihe purpose of their appeal.





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Eezema, Peeling, Burning, Acne,
Ringworm, Psoriasis, Blackheads,
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temporary relief because they do not
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“At present an appellant who
desires to obtain legal aid in the
Privy Council has to petition as
a pauper and has to swear among 5

; ; one week, or money back on return
other things that he is not worth (f Cnapty, package, Get guaranteed
£25 in the world, excepting his Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

wearing apparel and his interest Nixoderm remove the

: real cause
in the subject matter of the in- of akin
tended appeal.”—Reuter, For Skin Troubles trouble.











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you should
always
contact the
Top Scorers
in Tailoring

to be on the

SMART

side.
,



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

Prince Wm.




Henry Street

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Now! A complete, all-inclusive Insur-
ance coverage for your business and
commercial motor vehicles—written in
a single one-cost (and low cost) policy.

No business firm, whether operating
a single motor or a fleet of them, can
afford to carry less protection than this
policy can provide, Nor need they pay
more,

Be sure your business vehicles, are
insured, SAFELY and FULLY by a
one-cost Lloyd’s Commereial Motor
Vehicle Poliey—issned by Leslie, and
written to vour individual needs. | Let
us tell you about it. Write, phone or
eall

uv



e INSURANCE

BRIDGETOWN

J.B. LESLIE & Co. LTD

COLLINS BUILDING

DIAL 3006 BARBADOS, B. W

«

CLP AAPL PARED PVA GPP PPPS LPL DLP PP ADP IPPLVPLLLPLLELPEP LEP SSESSEPSELO OCP

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$

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(caretaker), both of Monos Island,



POLES SLSP LEP PPEOV DEPOSED SAPS

LPP AP



1951



but could not venture to stop, and
a powerful police launch had to
retire from attempts.

Mollineau obtained a small but
powerful launch and with Jack.
son and Thomas went off to at
tempt the rescue “in imminent
danger of being thrown up against
the rocks by the surging waves,”
according to the citation.

“They remainec ceterminedly
at their task and by means of
lines and lifebelts eventually got
ali three men off into their boat.

“They displayed considerable
skill in seamanship and risked
their lives in carrying out the
rescue.” —Reuter.

rescue

oo



WONDERFUL VALUES!



in White, Grey, Beige and Eggshell
42 inches wide at $4.13 per yard



TAFFETA PLAIDS

$1.34 and $1.40 yd.



BROADWAY

DRESS SHOP

Where Satisfied Customers Gather

sideration.

creasing numbers

IDEAL TAILORING

you in our...

on the first floor of

10—13, BROAD STREET

BE WISE

GOES FARTHEST

Snpplied in - -

RED

*Phone 4456

Or






























Remember, a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-
There are in-
who
recognise for themselves
the consistently superb cut,
fit and finish of the....

We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to

TAILORING DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.

IN

HIGH CLASS
TAILORING

ALL KINDS

C. B. RICE & Co.

Or

ECONOMISE

USE

BOWRANITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT

THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL

4 LASTS LONGEST

One Gallon will cover 800—1000 sq. ft.

PERMANENT GREEN
GREY, BLACK and
SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)

In Tins of Imperial Measure.

23 Agents