Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text



“If Conditions

Warrant,I Am Going
To Strike Again”

Gairy Tells Workers

(From Our Own

Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 7.

by gosh, I am going to strike again,’’ Gairy
told workers in one of the biggest Market Square
meetings yet, celebrating what he described as “a
complete victory over the employers’.

At the sounding of this victory noice, Blaize came to the

microphone to call for three cheers. After reading the terms
of the agreement, Gairy appealed for fairness and a resolve
not to let the Union down by inharmonious or indifferent
work, though he said, he was strongly tempted to “lace up’

certain employers for what they said of him.

Foreign Deputies
Still Far From
Agreed Agenda

PARIS, April 7. |

The Big Four Foreign Ministers
Deputies failed to come any closer
today to an agreed agenda for the
Foreign Ministers’ meeting.

Today’s discussions, the 25th in
the current series followed the
same lines as _ yesterday’s, a
western spokesman said. The talks
were again confined to whether
the armaments question should be
limited to the “Big Four,” ana
whether the level of armaments
should be discussed before their
reduction,

Ernest Davies, the British
Deputy, referred to the question
put by Andrei Gromyko yesterday,
whether the Western Powers really
wanted to discuss disarmament.
The answer was yes.

The Western Powers believed
that the level of armaments of cer—
tein powers was the cause of ten,
sion and the threat to_ peace,
Davies said..

Britain had no desire to spend
money on arms instead of improv—
ing the social and economic condi-—
tions of her people. The British
Gowernment’s action since the end
of the war proved this.

Gromyko knew perfectly well
why Britain had been forced to
increase her defences. Russian
actions since the end of the war
had left doubts as to what the
Soviet aims are.—Reuter.



U.S. Senators Want
To Kiiow About

Arms For Kore

WASHINGTON, April 7.
Two American Republican Sen-
ators, Styles Bridges of New
Hampshire and William Know.
land of California, demanded to-
day to know whether arms were
being diverted from Korea to Eu-
rope. .
They said that military officials
would be asked to explain to the
Senate Appropriations and Armed
Services Committee why sufficient
equipment was not available to
arm over 100,000 South Koreans
who could be pressed in the fight-
ing.

Their demands followed the
Press report of General Mac
Arthur saying that the release of
120,000 South Korean reserves last
rnonth, “involves basic political
decisions beyond my control. Re-
porters in Korea said that the
South Koreans were released be-
cause the Korean Government
lacked clothing and equipment for
them,

Reuter,

Talk On MacArthur
Affects U.N. Cause

NEW YORK, April 7.

The political and diplomatic
storm around General MacArthur
was rgaching the point where it
was beginning to affect the Unitea
Nations’ cause in Korea, the New
York Times said in its editoriai
to-day,

ii was also affecting the solidar
ity of the United Nations’ Nort?
Atlantic Alliance, it added.

The general had been in a diffi
cull position, said the Times, bu
clearly wrong in some of
diis asfumptions and especially ir
the manner in which he has pre-
sented his case.”

“Te is wrong in taking his case
to the public over the heads of the
civilian authorities and the orders
of his own superiors.





he “is



—Reuter.

Plane Missing

SAN FRANCISCO, April 7

The Southwest Airline plane
miecsin since Thursday night
with 23 persons aboard is feared
down in the area of Gaviota Pass
about mic between Santa
Maria and Santa Barbara

The plane was last heard from






two minutes after it cleared Santa

Mavia airport for Santa Barbara

It had 300 gallons of gasoline or
h fo ist OV thr }



flight —(CP)

The MMWU was now fully
recognised and the TUC whose
existence with its up and down
bonus arrangement was the cause
of all confusion, now completely
wiped off the map.

The Mitchell Union still boasted

about 75 percent of the stevedores, !

but the MMWU would draw them
in,.and néw 10,000 strong, aimed
at 20,000 by July and 30,000 by
the end of the year.

It would also call in civil ser-
vants, teachers and clerks because
there was no other recourse for
them.

BACKPAY DAY
Back-pay Day was April 27
and April 29 would see a monster
demonstration at St. George’s at
which he asked all members to
wear the letter “V”.

Regarding domestics, the
Union’s minimum demand was

$10.50 with board and lodging.

~ Girls who already experienced
an earning above this, must get
a 50 percent boost as well as all
hotel maids.

Inexperenced servants may
settle at eight or nine dollars with
the Union arranging the terms.

Gairy appealed fora different
attitude towards the Labour
Officer, though his warning re-
mained that he did not lean to the
side of employers, but this
apparently owas excusable as
Administrator Green was his boss,

He said Green’s continuing in
office only brought hardship to

Grenada. In the course of an hour!

and a half speech
spersing “I heard,
somebody told me, it is under-
stood”, referred to incidents of
looting, of people helping them-
selves to the cocoa and nutmegs
liberally and even dividing up
land with boundary contentions.

Gairy inter-
I understand,

He also said he understood that
some were disappointed for call
ing off the strike because of plans
laid,

The Union however intended to
play fair and did not hold itself

responsible for renewed miscon-
duct,
In the closing stages Gairy

called the names of several prob-
able candidates for the capital
constituency to test the reactions
of the crowd.

Scores of laden buses left the
Square, fares singing: “We will
never let the leader fall.’’,



U.N. Has Confidence
In MacArthur

TOKYO, April 7.

Officials at General MacArthur's
Tokyo headquarters said to-day
that they were certain that he re-
tained the confidence of the United
Nations including Britain, as the
Supreme Military Commander in
Korea.

The officials, who declined to be
named, were commenting on the
motion of no confidence in General
MacArthur tabled in the British
House of Commons yesterday by
the Labour Member Will Nally.

One source said that “incidents
su¢h as these are mere petty ob-
structions which do tne Commun-
ists more good than any number
of minor victories in the field.

—Reuter.





| THIS is what happened
passengers from two B.W.LA

|

“iF CONDITIONS in Grenada warrant a strike, |



|
1

flight



PICTURE by John French shows Miss Pat Goddard, solected by readers of the London Daily Express as

this year’s No, 1 fashion model of Great Britain.



Rebels Begin

War Of Attrition |
Against French

SAIGON, April 7,

The Vietminh rebel Command-
er-in-Chief, Nguyen Giap, an-
nounced in a_ broadeast from
Northern Tongking heard _ here
last night, that the rebels have
begun new “war attrition” against
French Indo-China.

Giap, according to French re-
ports said that his forces woutd
make no attempt to take Hanoi,
Tongking, Haiphong or other
main French strongholds.

In another reported radio state-
ment, the rebel leader Ho Chi
Minh said that the rebels had
found that a war of movement
was not the best way of beating
the French and Vietnamese. They
intended to return to guerilla
warfare,

Some French observers here
considered these statements an
admission of a serious set-back
in the November offensive against
the French posts in the Tongking
delta bridgehead begun last week.

Vietminh guerillas unsuccess-
fully attacked two French posts

about 47 miles south east ot

Hanoi, according to a French

army communique to-night.
—Reuter.



U.S. MINISTERS
SIGN “FINAL ACT”

WASHINGTON, April 7.

The 21 American Foreign Min-
siers today signed the “Final
Act” embodying 29 resolutions ana
declarations adopted during their
two weeks meeting here.

The Conference which ended
with to-day’s ceremony at the Pan-
American Union was called to
pave the way for co-operation be-
tween the states of the American
hemisphere in defence. Ore aim
was to ease the economic shock:
ukely to result from the defence
programme.

Mexico’s Acting Foreign Minis
ter, Senor Manuel Tello, signed;
first after lots had been drawn to!
determine the order.

Six hundred people crowded in-| Berlin
to the hall as he put his name to| average of 40 per month.

the document. -—Reuter.

FULL HOUSE

T.CA

and one





Israel Hopes For

Peaceful Settlement
Of Frontier Conflict

TEL AV#V, April 7.

Israel has.assured envoys of Britain, the United States and
France of her peaceful intentions in the frontier dispute |
with Syria, usually reliable sources said here today. |
The three envoys were told of Israel's hopes for speedy and
peaceful solution of the conflict yesterday, when they called
on Dr, Walter Eytan, Director General of the Jewish States’

Foreign Office, these sources said.

India Asks About

Bombing Manchuria

WASHINGTON, April 7.

India
today

sought
Department

Chinese.

American reaction was not im

asked the
whether Gen,
had been given authority to bomb
Chinese bases in Manchuria “under
certain conditions”.

An Indian Embassy official also

information the

United States
MacArthur

mediately made known here,

President
discussed



today
the

E. German, Police

Surrender To West

BERLIN, April 7.
Ten East German People’s police.
including two Commissars
(District Inspectors)
to Western sector police stations
durng the past 24 hours, the West
headquarters

men

Berlin

police
nounced to-day.
Last month, 112 Eastern police-
men, mostly between
years of age, sought refuge in West

compared to. the

surrendered

19 and

,
at Seawéll yesterday in the small outgoing section of the terminal building when

flight converged in this section at the same time

also
situation”
with Secretary of Defence George
Marshal] and Gen. Bradley, Chair
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.

—Reutes,

an-

24

winter

Official reports today said that
all wag quiet in the demilitarised
Syrian-Israeli border area where
Israel air force planes dropped
bombs on Syrian fortifications on
|} Thursday in retaliation for the
| killing of seven Israeli policemen
men by Syrians on Wednesday
Israeli police entered the de-
militarised zone on Thursday
night and dynamited several
houses which the Israel army
spokesman said were being used



State'by Syrian snipers
about Speaker Sam
Rayburn’s statement to the House
of Representatives that Commu.
nist forces were massing in Man.
churia and that they were not all

Officials here declined to com-

Western “Big Three” yesterday to |
stop “Israel’s aggression” against
Syria.



Egypt warned that she and the
other Arab states would tao |
action if Britain, the United States
and France did not implement
their declaration last May of their/
intention to keep peace in the
Middle East.

Observers here believe the
acute phase of the frontier flare-up
is already over. They think Israel]
is not likely to pursue retaliatory
military operations against Syria

—Reuter.

U.S. Ask Russia To
Return 670 Ships

WASHINGTON, April 7.

The United States State Depart-
ment announced today that a sec
ond note had been sent to Russia
asking for the return of the 67(
naval and merchant ships she
received from the United States
under wartime Lease-lend agree-
ment.

The Soviet reply to the first
American note in February
refused to consider the return of
the ships.

The latest United States
note says that the Soviet Union
undertook to return the ships in
the Lease-lend agreement

Negotiations here on the Soviet
lease-lend account will be
resured on April 18.

—Reuter.



TS [as

| ALGIER HISS LIBEL
SUIT THROWN OUT

ALTIMORE, Maryland, April 7.
| A $75,000 libel and ~slander
suit against Whittaker Chambers,













j} the former Communist spying
| courler in the United States, was
dismissed by the Federal Court
here to-day

The suit was filed two years ago
by Algier Hiss, the former State
| Department official who is now
;S8@rving a five-year prison sen
}tence on a charge of lying to a
Federal Grand Jury | aying
jthat he had never ven secret
|Government pz to Chambers

—Reuter.

ment on Egypt’s request to the, USF

vbich
mportanece, I
(

If Advantage Is | tuesday ts

Taken Of Empire
Sugar Countries
Says Lord Lyle

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LORD LYLE accuses British Food Minister Webb}â„¢

today of seeming to be constantly striving to
find excuses for not increasing the sugar ration in

this country.

He blames the Government

advantage of the great strides made by Empire sugar pro-

ducing countries.

Deficit of 344,000 tons in 1946/47
had been turned into a surplus of
249,000 tons in 1949/50 But;
British consumption in 1949/50 |
was slightly less than in 1946/47. |
Housewives gained nothing, for}
the surplus was used to build up|

Stocks in this country |
Presenting these facts in the
Financial Times article today

under title “Must Sugar Still Be
Rationed?” His Lordship
estimates for 1950/51
more striking, At the present
rate of consumption the U.K.
would require 2,200,000 tons while
the estimated surplus of Empire
and home-produced sugar was
360,000 tons—sufficient to satisty
the unrationed requirements of the
U.K.

says
are even

He denies Webb's charge that
he (Lyle) is “over-optimistic and
misleading” in his views,

The real reason for Webb's
hesitation in derationing, Lyle be
lieves, is the U.K.’s complex two
way price structure — with
nrice to housewives in grocers’
shops and another to jam manu-
facturers. |

He suggests that Webb’s “more
‘hbeoretical advisers” might think
out a method of maintaining a two-|
way structure at the same time as}
increasing the ration The only;
suggestion Lyle himself has had, |
he writes, is the adoption of @
petrol device and a means of!
identifying all sugar going tu
rmanufecturing users “by colouring
it red!”

U.N. TROOPS
PURSUE
COMMUNISTS

TOKYQ, April 7.

Allied troops pushed warily
on Saturday through mine-
fields and booby traps in
pursuit of Communists re-
treating deeper into North
Korea,

The United Nations
vance was over central
western battlefrents, pock-
marked with sudden death
mines, booby trapped mortar
shells and concealed pits de-
signed to catch tanks.

Reds sent 40 Russian-made
MIG jets flying over north-west
Korea near the Manchurian
border. They were jumped by 50
84 Thunder-jets in a wild
dog fight above Sinuiju. Ameri-
can pilots claimed two Red jet:
were damaged, one of them prob
ably destroyed, All Thunder-jets |
returned safely to their bases |

U. N. ground forces were all
north of the 38th parallel excep |
at one point. In the centre thei: |
main problem was consolidatine |
gains won with no _ opposition
other than traps almost all across
the front. The hills had beer
sleared of Red Chinese and North|
Koreans, |

Canadian troops were poised}
‘outh of the 38th parallel in the}
west central sector, while other|
elements of the 27th Common |

|
|

one





ad-
and



wealth Brigade fought north of
the old boundary.

Australians and other members
wf the brigade moved past them|
nto North Korea, Canadians met)
ittle resistance in their pus |
through rugged terrain.—(Cp) |



Governor Foot
Champions ‘B.W.1.

Federation |

(From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Apri] 7
KINGSTON, Jainaica,

Significance was taken today
by the fact that the official anc
unofficial cross-section of Jamaic
who witnessed the swearins-i
of Sir Hugh Mackinotsh Foo,
Janaica’s new Governor,
loudly applauded his
ment on the

imnor
pronounce
federation of the
Br'''sh West Indies,

the Governor
which he
and

made a speech i!
mentioned federatio;

said: “There is one question



-ems to me of outstanding
believe the
f the West Indies with thei:
milar history and origing have
a distinctive and valuable contri
make, I am
can never make their
bution while the West
main separate and
prececupied exclusively with their

people

bution to sure they
full contri
Indies re
isolated uni

¢
own local affairs.

It igs my earnest hope 1
believe is the hope of you ull, j
|



\

| that in the years ahead of |
| Jer will take a leading

| building of i free
| the Britis We

@ On Page 4

laica
the

ederation of



f
}
i

|

Alter taking the oaths of S
|
|

¢ {
|
|

LONDON, April 7.

as'a whole for failure to take



ADAMS APPEALS
TO BRITISH BAR

a Our Ow Corres; eat
GeLYURGELTUWN, BOG,
July 7

Robert Adams, following
up his protest cable to tae
Secretary of State for the
Colonies, sent a request to
the Secretary of the Britisa
Bar Council in London for a
ruling on “a matter whieh
“ppears to strike at the very

After outlining
claims to be the circum
stances leading up to
present situation, he
asked the Bar
Suggest to the

what he

the
finally

Council to
law officers

of the Crown that a Com.
@ mission be sent to British @® hospital treatment

Guiana to investigate the
legal machinery in operation
at the Police Department,

The local Bar Council
summoned a special meeting
for today, but this was held
in camera.

Magistrate Maurice Charles
will give a dectiion in an
application by Adams and

Gravesande for summonses
against Police Officers De-
Abreau and Belfon on Wed
nesday, it
today.

was announced



British Dockers
Warned Against

Communists
BRISTOL, April 7.

Arthur Deakin, the General Sec-
retary of the 1,000,000-strong
Transport and General Workers’
Union, warned British dockers to-
night against Communist attempts
to cause trouble in British ports
when ships loaded by servicemen
arrive from strike bound New
Zealand ports

New Zealand dockers have been
on strike for more pay for the past
six weeks.

Deakin was speaking at the local

trade union festival e
“This trouble is similar to the
Canadian seamen's dispute of 1949
which produced nothing but mis.
ery to those concerned, with great

economic loss to the country.”
—Keuter,

THE Acer eee es

wear Fr.

(hsbrdek oh

and ready for y





PRICE SIX CENTS

END



Ou
Budget Day
For Britain

or britain
LONDON, April 7.

Britain's favourite guessing
zame, what is going tobe in. the
vudget, lacks its usual zest this
year. Financial experts admit
hey are stumped.

He would be a bold man who
would deduce confidently wheth-
or a harsh or lenient budget is
prospect Writes the Financial
ditor of the independent Times.
The shape of the 1951—52
vudget is more than usually
‘ificult to caleulate says the
onservative Yorkshire Post in a
ront page story.

Why all the _hedging:
reason may be that Britain's
planners have not been able to
decide how the country’s frail
finances will be affected by re-
armament,

More guns .mean fewer pots
and pans and that means inflation,
but rising prices may cut down
personal spending, so Britain's
business page editors, usually
free with their forecasts of bud-
getary things to come, are not
making many predictions about
secrets which will be unfolded in
the House of Commons on budget
day, next Tuesday.

One

Caution
Experts have reason to be
saying the budget would surely
bring certain charges for national
health service such as a
for prescriptions,
The Service now is
sense that
penny to

root of the legal profession” cautious, A while ago they were

shilling

free in the
patients do not pay a
their doctors or for
But it costs
the country £400,000,.00 a year,
largely financed through indirect
taxation on such things § as
cigarettes and beer,

Some critics are convinced that
lugh Gaitskell as Chancellor of
he Exchequer, will resort to fresh

taxes to help pay for rearma-
ment

Others say the saturation level
as already been reached in the

‘ountry. which claims its imports
ire the world’s highest.—(CP)

Germany Will Slash
Future Imports

PARIS, April 7.

Germany agreed today to slash
her imports, submit her future
import programme for inspection
to the organisation for European
Economic Co-operation and in-
crease her exports in order to
avoid a serious financial crisis

Measures adopted today by the
18-nation Council of Ministers of
0.E.E.C the only International
Council of which, Germany is a
full member —~ became necessary
when Germany threatened to in-
volve Europe in serious financial
difficulties by overspreading her
dollar credits.—Reuter .



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
DIAL 3113

DAY OR NIGHT





o

ant ub

<>

CAVE SHEPHERD & £0,, LID.

SOLE
10, 11, 12 & 13

kerr
A stock of models always on display
ou to take away.
'
{

DISTRIBUTORS

BROAD STREET.



«



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Happy Days Are Here Agai im




PLAZA) DIAL



OF TO Canada yesterday by
TCA. on a visit Went Dr:
lami Mrs. A, L. Goddard,
destination is Montreal

And So They Go...

| R. AND MRS. CLAUD

Their

x“

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jthe many Canadians who have
fallen completely in love with



Barbados. If they return néxt yeat
2 will be their fifth visit. Yester-
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Robert Fleming also visifed* st.
Lucia and St. Vincent. Yester-
day, however their holiflay visit
was over and by today they ar:
probably back in Toronto where
Mr. Fleming is a civil engineer

Also on T.C.A’s nafth-
bound flight were Mr. and Mrs
Percy Youlton who have “heen
here since March 14th. Their
home is in Timmins, Ontario. Mr
Youlton is a travel agent. | &

U.S. And Canada.
RARS. FRED GODDARD'S

father, Mr. William H. Jones,
frequent visitor to Barbades i¢ on
his way back to Syracuse, oer’
York via Bermuda. Dr. and
Chris Spooner have taken with
them to Toronto’ a lovely collec.
tion of pictures taken in Barbados
during their two and a half weeks’

holiday. Their 7 Charles ac-
companied them. It ¢ a three
months’ stay and Ido

Granger enjoyed every minute of
her holiday with her Gaughter and











2310)

4.45 & 8.20 p.m.

of CAPhI*

LOTTI, Alan COPS
~ TROPICAL TOPICS
1 Mat. Thursder 1:

JAMES WARREN
| “CODE OF THE Wrst” 4

TIM HOL? in
Wil aoe MESA”®



GAIETY

(THE GARDEN) St. Jamey
Last Two Shows _ day
5 and 8.30 p.m,
Paramount Pre;
“THE LAWLESS”

McDonald CAREY—Gati RUSS:
John SAND and a

other.
——__
alt and Tuesday 8.30 P.m,

MY OWN TRUE LOVE”





with PHYLLIS CALVERT
“CHICKGO DEADLINE sh

| cent.
Desmond
| them.



Carb (alling



PASSENGERS travelling by T.C.A. yesterday.
Mr. William H. Jones, of Syracuse, New York.
Laur-
Her daughter and

son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
ance Bancroft.

grandson were at Seawel! yester-

day to si

St.

ee her off.

Lucia Wedding

EAN DE FREITAS brought her

mother back from St.

Lucia

yesterday. They were over to see
Mrs. de Frietas’ son Denis married

|to Madge Quesnel of St.

| Mrs. De



Freitas lives in St

Tudor



Lucia.

Vin-
Miss De Freitas’ fiance Mr.
accompanied





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Young Evacuation
IX WEEKS AGO, Mr. and Mrs.
James V. Young came to
Barbados with their son David
and his wife. o weeks later
their other son Mr, W. H, Young
and his wife joined the family in
Barbados, By this time Mr. and
Mrs. David, were safely back in
Canada. March 24th another
member of the family, their
daughter Georgina and her hus-
band joined them at the Marine.
Three days later Mr. and Mrs.
W, H. Young were en route to
Hamilton after their Barbados
holiday.

Yesterday the “Young evacua-
tion” was completed, when Mr.
and Mrs. James Young, their
eon-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. William Woods climbed on
board the T.C.A. plane bound for
Toronto

Mr, Young is Vice-President of
the Hamilton Cotton Co., Ltd,

US Vice Consul, Hong Kong

R. HOWARD L. BOORMAN,
U.S. Viee Consul in Kong
Kong was advised that due to
the unsettled state of affairs in
that part of the world, it would
be preferable if his wife and son
were not with him. So, he has
brought them to Barbados.
Tomorrow he leaves for Wash-
ington en route to Homg Kong.
His family, he told Carib expect to
be here for about six months.

Sisters
HE Alcoa Pennant due from
Montserrat this morning has
on board Mrs. Paul Hollender
whose husband is a Montserrat
planter. She is on a visit to her
sister Miss Ann Penchoen with
whom she will be staying at Kent
House.
Mrs. Hollender is accompanied
by her young daughter.

Post Graduate Course
Or to Chicago on Wednesday
by air goes Dr. George Em-
tage. There, he will do a_ post
graduate course at one of the
Chicago hospitals. Carib under-
stands that he will be away for
about six weeks, :
Bertie’s Choice
R. CARL BERTIE,
Leasehold’s assistant ac-
eountant in Port-of-Spain, has
chosen Speightstown as _ head-
quarters for his Barbados holiday
which began yesterday. He is
staying with Mr, Gordon Jordon
who lives in Speightstown.

Home for Holidays
R. AND MRS. D. H. Q
WARD were at Seawell yes—
terday to meet their young daugh-
ter Heather who goes to school in
Trinidad. She is home for the
Easter holidays.
Agricultural Discussions
ROF, C. G. BEASLEY, Eco-
nomic Adviser to C.D. and W
took time out from his duties s
here to go to St. Lucia yesterday
to pay discussions with Mr.
A. de K. Frampton, C.D. and W’s
Agricultural Adviser, at present
in St. Lucia, Prof. Hardy, soil
Thelwall, au-

Shell

the island for the past two weeks
looking into the possibility of
agricultural development with
respect to cotton, cocoa, arrowroot
and possibly sugar expansion.

Prof. Beasley will bein St.
Lucia for one week.



den,” Culloden

At left is Mr. C. E. Gansden of Montreal, at right is

Staying with Parents

ROM England to Barbados via
Canada by air is a long tiring

journey for
Wilkinsons

anyone,
who

th
the

and
completed

journey yesterday were no excep-

tion, Except perhaps for -their

baby son who spent most of the

time in his portable cradle.

Mr. and Mrs. Wilkinson and
their son Charles have come to
spend a month’s holiday in
Barbados, which Mrs. Wilkinson,
the former Mary Manning left
over five years ago, They are
staying with her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Gerald Manning at “Flod-

“oad,



SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



King’s Naval Aide

7 APTAIN Cc. S. B. Swinley.
DS.O., D.S.C., Captain-in
Charge and

King Harbour-
master at Portland Naval Base
since October 1949, has been
appointed naval aide-de-camp to
the King in succession to Captain
W. W. P. Shirley-Rollison, R.N.
Relieving Capt. Swinley at Port-
lang will be Captain S. J. S.
Boord, at present in command of
the frigate Sparrow on the
American W1. Station.

Capt, Swinley was at one time
A.D.C.,- to Sir Charles C’Brien,
when Sir Charles was Governor
of Barbados,

Canadian Army

APTAIN DARRAGH Dz.
PHELAN, Canadian Army
Officer who was in Barbados just

about a month ago is here again.

He came in trom Toronto yester-
day morning by T.C.A.
The Answer

THE QUESTION: Are you

a government official? Percy

Krolik, who is on his way to
England after a trip to Trinidad
and B.G., replied that some

private individusls from the U.K.
were still able to travel. He was
one of them. He continues his
journey tomorrow by B.W.LA,
for Jamaica en route to the U.K

For Sen’s Graduation
R AND MRS. CUTHBERT
GIBBS will see their son
Harold graduate in May at Mac-
Donald College. Harold will
receive his B.Se. degree. They
were among the seventeen pas-
sengers for Montreal by T.C.A.
yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs,
home in June.

Hello and Good-bye

ESTERDAY at Seawell, Mr.

Archie Douglas, Divisional
Manager of Cable and Wireless
(W.1.) Ltd., saiq goodbye to Mr.
Arthur Soper of the staff depart-
ment of Cable and Wireless’ head
office, and hello to Mr, Howard
Reynolds, Chief Officer of the
Cable Ship Electra,

Mr, Soper was en route to the
U.K. via Canada by T.C.A. and
Mr. Reynolds came in from St.
Lucia by B.W.LA

Gibbs will

be

MR. AND MRS. KENNETH INCE

Mother and Daughter

ITA McMAHON liked Barba-
dos so much the last time
she was here that this year she
has brought along her mother, to
show her that all of the tales that
she told her mother about Bar-
bados were true.
They came on T.C.A.’s, flight
yesterday and plan to spend three

‘weeks in Barbados.

Rita is with T.C.A.’s Reserva-
tion Department in Montreal.
Her mother’s name is Laura.

First Ever

‘RANS-CANADA AIRLINES
Assistant Secretary, Mr.
John Young told me yesterday
that this was the first West Indian
island he has ever visited. He
has brought his wife along t»
spend fourteen days’ holiday be-
fore duty recalls him to Montreal.
They were among the passengers

coming in by T.C.A. yesterday.

Bridgetown, N.S.
RNOLD B. MacKENZIE was
a manufacturer of soft
drinks before he retired. He and
his wife live in Bridgetown, Nova
Scotia, and have chosen Bridge-
town, Barbados | for a holiday.

looked very happy about the
whole thing when I saw them at
Seawell shortly after they stepped
off the plane which had brought
them from Bermuda. They spent
a week there en route.



Married Yesterday’

Ms THELMA SARJEANT
daughter of Mr. D. Lee
Sarjeant of “Juleville,’ Maxwells,
Christ Church was married yes-
terday afternoon at 5 o’clock at

St, Matthias Church to Mr. Ken-
neth Ince, son of Mr. Jack Ince
of Jemmotts Lane, St. Michael,

The ceremony which was fully

choral was performed by Rey.
Canon Barlee, assisted by Rev
Griffiths.

The Bride’s dress, ~ present from
her aunts in New York, was of
ivory slipper satin with a close
fitting bodice. Pearl-studded
blonde lace trimmed the gown.
The skirt was cut on princess
lines with a flowing train. Her
headdress was a seed pearl tiara
which held in place a full length
nylon illusion veil. Her bouquet
was a cascade of white orchids
and stephanotis.

Her only attendant, Miss Diana
Johnson wore a full skirted off-
the-shoulder blue and _ silver
georgette gown. She carried a
bouquet of snap-dragons, rose
buds, gerberas and forget-me-nots
and wore a headdress to match,

Bestman was Mr. George Mac-

Lean. The ushers were Mr.
Michael Phillips and Mr. Norman
Archer.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Mayville”, St. Law-
rence. The honeymoon is spent at
the Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba.



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



Gardening Hints For Amateurs FARM AND

The Garden In April

Tips about Anthuriums. Sug-

gestions for a Garden Book
Avecada Pear.
Here are two tips about

Anthuriums gleaned during the
week.

The first one is that Anthuriums
bear far more flowers when they
are not allowed to go too much to
leaf. The fewer leaves, the more
flowers.

Tip number two is that Anthu-
riums also flower better when
they are not planted too deep,
and after they have grown up
with the rootlets above the sur-
face of the mould,

Although the Anthurium Lily
may not be everyone’s idea of a
beautiful flower, yet the plants
are such standbys in the garden
and give so little trouble, and the
flowers last so long when picked
for the house, that it is well
worth stieking them in odd corn-
ers or tubs wherever there is 2
shady spot. They do not do well
in open sunshine, but love the
dappled sunshine generally found
under trees. Remember too that
they must have a very rich soil,
almost half and half manure and
mould, and, they require lots of
water. The rather hard bright
pink Anthuriums are the hardiest,
and most commonly seen, but
other shades such as the deep red,
the pale pinks and the pure white,
erow fairly easily, and are much
prettier. The pure white is es-
pecially lovely and it seems a pity
that it is comparatively rare.

Here is another tip but this
time about Ground Orchids.
These plants do not respond well
to V.G.M. (Vegetable Garden
Manure). When this manure is
applied their leaves are apt to
turn yellow, and the plants begin
to look very seedy. In preparing
the bed, it is best to use old well
rotted pen-manure (never fresh
pen-manure) and after the bulbs
have been planted keep the beds

¢ well watered, Do not bury the
bulbs completely. :

It is difficult always to remem-
ber the various garden. tips we
hear from time to time, but if
a Garden Book is kept and these
lips are written down as we hear
them it will be found invaluable
as a reference Book, So often
knowing some small tip about a
particular plant will mean just
that difference between success

“and failure, It is quite a good
idea too to write down the dates
when seeds are sown, when they

esspring, and when the seedlings
are planted out.



Cookery Corner

THIS week I thought we could
have a cold-menu for a change.

’ Summer Meat Mould

% pt. any diced cooked meat

1 pt. aspic jelly

Â¥y% pt. tinned garden peas

Â¥% pt. cooked diced carrots

1 tomato

a few lettuce leaves

Make the jelly ac-
cording to the instruc-
tions given with the
crystals and pour a
very little in the bot-
tom of a 5—6 inch
cake tin. Arrange in
it a few peas and a
little carrot, leave to
set.

When set, fill the tin
with alternate layers
of meat and vege-
tables until full, If

necessary, melt the rest of the

jelly until just liquid. Pour it

over the meat and vegetables,

keeping back a little jelly for de-
coration. Pour this on to a plate,

Leave overnight until set. Dip
cake tin in hot water and turn

out the, mould on to a dish.

Garnish with sliced tomato, lettuce





BI





FREAN

TO - DAY.

GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

FRUIT TREES
The Avocado Pear
While the Avocado Pear cannot
be classed among the smaller gar-
den fruit trees, yet it is sometimes
grown in gardens combining ‘the
role of an attractive shade tree
and fruit tree.

Food Production

WE began this series of notes—
eight in number so far—with the
: general statement that agriculture

= “2 fa aay jas “A is the host which spreads the dally
start that this Pear-tree will grow table of mankind. We promised
into a fairly large tree—it makes to keep this theme as a main

quite a mie. adeien re ot thread and gradually develop the
en providing a 3
shade imdernesth where Asthure pattern for the benefit of general
ums can be grown. The Avocado readers ‘and, ‘in particular, oi
Pear is not a yery quick growing prospective farmers and garden-
tree, and no fruit ean be expected ers_al) of whom it was pointed
from it for two or three year out would derive both pleasure
But, it has the advantage of being anq profit in more activities around

evergreen, amd so never goes the hi h ‘
through the ugly stage of those netp and asa aid ta character

trees that drop all their leaves. building for the younger genera.
tion,

ARTIE'S HEADLINE

Accordingly, it seemed advisable
at the star? te givé an outline of
seme Of the main principles under-
lying plant culture and soil man-
agement, the reasons for and value
of the principal operations in-
volved so that a consciousness of
the relationship between soil, plant
and cultivator would gradually
unfold itself in the general picture
of greater productivity. There
must be an awareness, after all,
that plants haye as their primary
object in life, like all living things,
survival; and, by providing the
means to this end in full measure
so the greater the benefits which
will accrue to the husbandman in
the increased production of those
plant parts equally useful to him
end to the plant itself, even though
from a different angle. In other
words, we have in plants wonder-
ful servants which can be put to
work in our interest, with results

It is not worth while vlanting in proportion to the care and
this fruit-tree from seed, as there treatment bestowed; this connotes,
is no certainty that it will come 4s a first step, efficient soil man-
‘true’. Also when planted from agement, a feature we have en-
seed it is four or six years before deavoured to stress in the relation-
the tree bears fruit, then it bears ship—soil, plant, man.
only sparsely, or may not even . S
bear at all. During the war, we in the West

It is far better therefore to get Indies became painfully aware,
a Budded or grafted pear-tree of perhaps for the first time in
some well known species from the history, of the grave dangers of
Codrington Experimental Station. depending to a large and ever

This tree, whose fruit ripens be- increasing extent on imported
tween July and December is best foodstuffs. A world organisation
planted in a sheltered and if pos- was set up to study the whole
sible a damp position, The fruit question of world supplies and
can be used in: several ways, it some of the revelations were in-
makes a nice addition to a green qeed startling both from the pro-
salad, it is delicious eaten with quction and nutritional points of
some soups, or as a fruit with view These showed up. un-
Guava Jelly, or for those who M f >
hw ‘ » t tooth, with th equivocally the further need for

waite ee hea Has © increased production, war or no

addition of a little salt, war, Lord Boyd-Orr, an expert
in this field, who was appointed
head of the world organisation, at
one early conference made this
statement, inter alia: ‘at present
75 per cent. of the world’s popula-
tion suffers either from hunger or
leaves and cho jelly from the malnutrition, a big proportion
plate. rte from sheer hunger.” Another
Serve with ato salade. authority stated: “to feed the
Choco é whole United States population
1 tin evaporated milk adequately and on a free choice
1 tablespoonful powdered basis, production would have to be
gelatine increased by the following per-
1 tablespoonful cocoa centages: butter 15, milk 20, eggs
1 tablespoonful sugar 33, tomatoes and citrus fruits 70
milk to mix nuts, and green leafy vegetables 100.”
Chill the tin of Sionificantly, a German authority
Rete Share has given his _opinion that the
making the souffle, Sreat psychological upset in Ger-
Mix the gelatine, cocoa â„¢an and European youth during
and sugar to a thick post World War I years was due
cream with a little to lack of fats. So perhaps there
milk, Heat gently un- is some truth in the view that the
til gelatine is dissolved. fat man laughs more readily
Allow to cool. Open than the thin. Agrin, in the
the tin of milk. Whip’ Advocate of a few days ago (April
until it is thick. Add g) , cabled report from Rome
the chocolate mixture ¢jotes Lord Boyd-Orr as saving:
hae ot once me “More than half the world’s
a glass bowl or soufflé ; ture death
j i population dies a prematur
dish. Decorate with nuts. yor lact of adequate food.

Serve very cold.

In the West Indies to-day the
price of imported foodstuffs is
showing aq steady rise from an
already high level. What are we
going to do about it?



BUY.

SCUITS








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WICKSTEED'S
PRIVATE FESTIVAL

is taking readers on a tour of the
things which will not be officially

escorted tour—is a. .. trip
to @ much-in-demand family.

4,{ — If father
doesn’t get shot
—the rest bob up

BRAMDEAN, Hants.



ex iggerated,” he answered. “We

In my opinion no Festival of are soeiable, of course, and fond |

Britain would be complete with- of children, but why should that
out a British rabbit in it some- make us a music-hall joke?”
where. When I am abroad and “Some human scientist claimed

wish to dream about home I sim- once that in favourable cireum-/
pleyejose my eyes and think about stances a single pair of rabbits)
rabbits.

would have 13,718,000 descendants

in thre P
Out they come hopping across bree years,

the turf on some commen at . °
dusk, bolting for the safety of a ihe ee ‘ vith hand
beechwood or lying by their bur- .|* /S#40 oan Shit t poet
rows among the elders enjoying o_o and rabbit at two
the late afternoon sun. ;

You try it sometime when “As a matter of fact, I’ve been
you're an exile and see how the wondering if a rabbit wouldn't do
pictures of home come rolling petter in the Empire, We hear
out with the cavalcade of imag- Australia is a promising coun $:y
inary rabbits. for raising a family: Some of our

So for Easter let's go to a wood relatives emigrated there and did
or a warren somewhere and intel pather well.”
view a British rabbit. a‘

Climb A Tree .

none Me ree a conditions in this country, A uni-
from the cradle with rabbits. versity scientist at Bangor recent-

Before you can speals you are LY Went into the matter and found
given a toy one to euddle and Vhat whatever the Shporetical
confide in, and everyone knows possibilities, the average nue
from his ‘earliest reading that 0! Young weaned by a wild
rabbits furnish their underground Tabbit in Caernarvonshire was no
homes with pots and pans like â„¢ore than eight in a season.
ours and speak to each other in . “People say we de £50.000,000
perfect English Worth of damage @ year to crops

The best way of meeting wild and trees in this country,” the
rabbits, I find, is to climb a tree rabbit went on. “But they forget
on the edge of a Wood and wait that we provide your wives with
for them to come out in the fur coats that would otherwjse
evening. have to be imported. Then we

So if you’re game we'll shin up supply Americans with hats, and
this oak on Bramdean Common so earn you dollars.”
where it runs up to Old Park “With hats?”

Wood.

Quiet, now. Here comes an old ‘Yes, didn’t you know ? British
buck through a hole in the hedge, Tabbit skins make the best felt
You know he’s a buek beeaus@a for hats in the world. Without
the first ones out always are, The the British rabbit Americans
others follow, when they see that Would have to go bareheaded, and
father hasn’t been shot at or that wouldn’t help — Anglo-
eaten Ameriean friendship, would it?’

See how his nose is twitching ?
It’s a form of sniffing designed to
divert air to the part of the nose
that smells. Somebody timed a
rabbit's nose once and found jt told us was that young rabbits
twitched 120 times in a minute. have to be taught to hop. They

; move each hind foot separately
Blind Spot
Ordinary running

and have to learn to use them
both together.

A funny thing about rabbits is tires a rabbit after 70 yards. q
that although they have good Rabbits can keep warm in cold
eyesight they've a blind spot in weather more easily than they
front of their nose, and ean’t see can keep cool in hot weather.
what they are eating. That’s why They use their ears as radiators
sniffing is so important to them. 1h ting rid of excess heat—

“Excuse us, rabbit-’ we say, bUvit isn’t a perfect system.
getting out our notebooks and _ When not speaking English, as
pencils, “Can you tell us some- in children’s books, adult rabbits
thing about your Britisn have a language of low grunts.
ancestry ?” A man who studied this managed

, to get tne accent right, but he

“Certainly,” said the rabbit. didnt know the works, so when
“We are rather proud of it. It he sat in a tree and grunted the
is generally reckoned we came rabbits below ran round in
over with William the Conqueror astonishment at the strange
There were rabbits in Britain things that were being said,
before that, but we cleared out Grunt, grunt) which means, in
during the Ice Age. We went to the rabbit language: “Bye-bye
Spain and the Riviera, you for new.”
know.”

Tgnoring the Roman and Saxon
invasions they returned from the
Continent on the bandwagon of
the Normans,

“Tell us something about your
home-life. rabbit. What do you
do in your burrows all day?
Aren’t you overcrowded? We a passenger who was_ inj

Dollar Getters
Our rabbit was right about

Grunt, Grunt

—LE.S,



IT’S A HABIT
MIDDLESBROUGH, England,

hear stories about the size of your when alighting from a train at the
destination, said he was
A thumping on the ground amazed “by the passionate anony-
y displayed by stations in this

families. ...,.. y wrong

showed the rabbit was annoyed mf
“The stories are grossly island.”—-CP)

- 1 ———_———





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PAGE THREE







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PAGE FOUR





; SUNDAY

WHAT OF THE FOOTBALL









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CRISIS?

‘Harrison College Team For Trinidad
BY O. S. COPPIN

OFFER no apology for writing again this week
the football crisis that if at present obtaining”







ments, not entirely come eted, were made to |
.





remember
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the season at Queen’s Park, since the
Football Association’s letter, in whith the latter
gested a third set of nee under which
ball could be played at Kensington, stated that th
f they had already submitted to the B.A.F.A, and wh
had been turned down. ‘ :

UT some football enthusiasts got busy during the week and found
| another set of terms, to which, they gave the assurance, the Pick—
wick Cricket Club would consent.

} The sponsors of the motion stated that they had had the assur=

| The motion was carried in the face of bitter debate and it w.

| agreed that if the reply from Pickwick was forthcoming as . ial

| by the ambassadors, then the season would commence on Monday,

| A new snag has been created since Empire cricket and football
club has withdrawn in protest against the B.A.F.A’s setting new terms

, after two proposals had not been accepted by Pickwick

} again to decide what teams should compete in the three divisions #
the circumstances and another week will be lost.

‘i B.A.F.A. HAVE INVITED JAMAICANS ’

I ston Cricket Club of Jamaica football team here during the

They agreed to staging this tour on the assumption that the
grounds at Pickwick would still be available this season,

My own views on the matter are that the time has come when

| be reviewed.
| ABANDON $1951 SEASON
FT HERE is hardly any time left for playing football now before the

1951 cricket season commences and in fairness to everyone the
in 1952 under conditions in which there will be no scope given for
mud slinging,

It has been suggested that since Pickwick hes undertaken the
of opinion that the B.A.F.A. have shirked this responsibility and
can find no competent people to offer in the place of those who now
perform the function.

A LIBEL

officers who have identified themselves with its affairs in the past.

But this is not the case as suggested in a strange letter in the
Press last week,
pences and giving the correct change nor can the pumping of a ball
or the locking of the gate to a cage be comparable with the industry
in discovering a new theory on relativity,
rWHE ANSWER is that Pickwick in the past have held out no hope

to the B.A.F.A. for renting the grounds and running the foot=
ball themselves.
concession or be labelled the Pickwick F.A. to which the B.A.F.A.
must affiliate, ‘

KENSINGTON OVAL

NE CONSIDERS Kensington Oval as a centre where organised
isation that is staging them, for the benefit of the particular sport
that is being played and for the benefit of the public who are share-

| holders by virtue of the money they pay to see the games and by
| Joan to cover the cost of the best accommodation at Kensington,

It follows therefore that it should be settled once and for all,
whether Pickwick has the right to ony. Associations the right to
administration and charge a percentage for doing so.

If the Associations in question agree that they cannot find as Pick-
wick can, honest people to make change, to lock and unlock the gates,
should be given every chance to bring their specialist machinery
in this connection to bear and to charge whatever they feel they
should, on the strength of a monopoly in that connection.
their commitments and are willing to rent the grounds, then there
would be a good reason why Pickwick should insist on supplying
their own squad of experts.

Te issue is one that should result in some principle being estab-
lished. There is no other place at present where organised
games can be played and the public pay to see them in cOmfort with-

This is not war. Barbados has an area of 166 square miles. Let
sportsmen and the sporting public be assured that the only available
spot for the promotion of sport, goodwill and what you will, is made

{impediments being put in their way which, if they cannot surmount,
| will make them lose their sense of dignity and respect in the eyes of
| honest citizens,
| Stage the tournament with Kingston Cricket Glub football team of
Jamacia. It will be interesting to see the results of this applica-
tion all’ through.

Games Master, Mr. Stanton Gittens, will leave the island this
morning for Trinidad by the motor vessel Blue Star to play a series of
games against Queen’s Royal College,

Club, in their last letter to the Bai
could not consent to any terms other than those which
support for a motion that the B.A.F.A, at this late hour submit
anee that Pickwick would agree to such terms,
| April 9.
' This means that the Council of the B.A.F.A, will have to si
E B.A.F.A. is also faced with a commitment to entertain a King-
last two weeks in May.
|
| toe whole matter of playing organised games at Kensington should
season should be abandoned and arrangements made to play football
administration of football games at Kensington, that it is the concensus
HIS is not only a libel on the B.A.F.A., but it indicts all the
There is no specialist requirement for collecting pennies and six-
NO HOPE
The time has now come when the B.A.F.A. must ask for this
games should be played for the benefit of the particular organ.
| virtue of the fact that the Governmeht has advanced a considerable
stage games at Kensington except ey themselves look after the
| to see that the grass is cut and a field is laid out, then. Pickwick
But if, on the other hand, sporting organisations face up | to
AN ISSUE ON PRINCIPLE
out prejudice to the progress and finances of the game.
available to the widest possible range of organised sports without
| The B.A.F.A, are offering to rent the Pickwick grounds to
TEAM from Harrison College, along with their manager and
Mr. Gittens, in an interview with the Advocate yesterday, said

Bee tee et

5 Bee
Ee,

|

Q.R.C., but when it comes to football and athletics they will have
to keep their fingers crossed,

James Williams, Captain of the team, Cammie Smith, opening
batsman and slow spinner, Simmons and Dash are the only mem.
bers of the team that will take part in every item on the programme.
Williams has already proved himself to be a brilliant left winger and
represented the island against Grenada recently.

The outstanding cricketers of the team are : Williams, Smith and
wicket-keeper Harrison while the football stalwarts are : Williams,
Smith, Simmons, Morrison, Forde and Griffith,

Those taking part in football are : Williams, J. Corbin, Smith,
E. H. T. Hope, E. L. Roach, H. M. Simmons, G. McD. Medford,
= C. Dash, G. M, Foster, K. H. C. Griffith, C. T. Tudor and J. D.
‘ord.

The cricket team is as follows : Williams, Smith, C, N. Blackman,
Corbin, Hope, Roach, Harrison, Simmons, Medford, Dash, Foster,
Griffith, and Tudor.

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- . Governor Foot
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that he feels certain the boys tan hold their own in cricket agains‘

PRPS SSS FESO FF PSPS

ADVOCATE





“NICKEL COIN” WINS

GRAND NATIONAL

AINTREE, LIVERPOOL, April 7
Forty to one chance Nickel Coin, one of the three mares

in the race won the Grand National steeplechase, the great-


_—

@ From Page 1.

Indies so that our joint interest
can be served and so that the
British West Indies can take up
their rightful and honourable
place in the Commonwealth
and the world.”

Sir Hugh Foot and family were
welcomed with the traditional
ceremony, met at Victoria Market
Pier, Kingston, by the heads_of
state and Chureh and by a repre-
sentative gathering of the peuple
of Jamaica including Bustamante

sand Manley at King’s House.

Oaths of office were adminis-
tered by the Acting Chief Justice
Mr; J. E. D. Carberry. Speaking
of Jamaica’s political difficulties,
he asked for violence te be ban-
ished from the island’s political
life and in this respect said “I am
convinced the people of Jamaica
are fully determined to preserve
their liberties, to build and main-
tain free institutions and make a
success of Parliamentary Govern-
ment.

God -being willing, we shall
show we can work a system of
free Government and we in this
small island will help show the
world that free institutions and
representative Government do not
preserve the privileges of a few
great nations. We shall help
show the world that democracy
knows no frontiers of race, creed
or colour.”



Pilgrim, Lenagan
Win Ladies Doubles

The results of yesterday's Savannah
Club Tennis Tournament were as
follow:—

LADIES DOUBLES FINALS
Mrs. R, S._ Bancroft and Miss D.

Wood lost to Miss G. Pilgrim and Miss
Lenagan 4—6; 6—8.
MIXED DOUBLES HANDICAP
Miss J. Wood and J. D. Trimingham

—-'240 lost to Mr. and Mrs. F
Barnes—%430 4—6; 6—1; 1—6.
MONDAY’S FIXTURES
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. P. MeG. Patterson and R. S.
Bancroft vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H.
Manning.
MIXED DOUBLES HANDICAP
Miss H, Challenor and R. Chailenor
vs. Miss Eileen Bowen and J. W.
McKinstry.



Rosemarie Wits

Reform Handicap
Union Park Races End

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 7
The last day of the Union Park
races took place to-day in fine
weather with big forecasts.
Results follow:
PRINCESS TOWN HANDICAP
Suntan (Mohamed)
Bluebell (Hardwidge)
Ginger (J. Lutehman).

1.
2.
3.



Forecast $3,610.48, Ist, $36.78, Place
$6.58, 2nd. $1.23.
FYZABAD HANDICAP
1. Hibabu (J. Lutehman)
2. Flame Flower (S. Singh).
3. Miniature (S. Joseph). ‘s
Forecast: $20.48. Ist. $3.36; 2nd. $1.72

" POINTE-A-PIERRE HANDICAP

Brumine (J. Lutchman).

2, Landscape (S. Singh).

3. Bright Boy ET as
recast: .24. Ist $2.42.

rf REFORM HANDICAP

Rosemarie _(M, Lutchman).

Buddha (Cali).

Sungiee (Hardwidge).

2.

i.
2.
3.

Forecast: $87.17; 1st $5.60; 2nd $2.42;
1 $4.84,
mes GASPARILLO HANDICAP

1. Cowboy (S. Joseph).

2. Ceres (Belle).

3. The Phantom (S. Singh). é

Forecast: $330.35, Ist $33.24; 2nd $8.72,
rd $3.60,
um CREOLE HANDICAP

1. Brucelowe (Belle).

2. Princess Rafsiyya (Yvonet).

3. Gold Pin (A, Joseph)

Ist $13; 2nd $2.24; 3rd $1.84.

PALOSECCO HANDICAP
1. * White Company (Wilder).
2. Delhi (A, Joseph).

est test of horse and rider here to-day.

Leading for most of the way, Nickel Coin, who changed
“shands for £50 as a yearling,
® four and a half miles course with 30 formidable jumps, to
~ win his owner Mr. J. Royle first prize of £8,480.

yan gamely over the gruelling

In one of the most remarkable
Grand Nationals in history,
Nickel Coin beat the Irish chal-
lenger, Mrs. Moya Keogh’s Reyal
Tan a 22—1 shot, by six lengths,
A long way behind was the 66—}
outsider Mr. P. Digney’s Derrins-
town also from Ireland who had
fallen and was remounted to
finish third.

The first two horses raced neck
and neck for most of the second
circuit. They were out on their
own, and at the last fence Royal
Tan blundered and almost came
down. This probably cost him the
Trace,

Fell by xe Wayside

With six fences to £0, ont,
Nickel Coin and Royal Tan were
still standing. The remainder had
fallen by the wayside, a large
number of them in the usual
“cavalry charge” to the first fence.

The American-owned Artic
Gold, eight to one favourite,
crashed at the canal turn the first
time round, after jumping only
seven fences and Freebooter who
was attempting to win for the
second year in succession was
hadly left at the start and later
fell.

Nickel Coin owned by the Sur-
rey farmer J. Royle was the sec-
ond mare to win in four years
Sheilas Cottage won in 1948.

Trained on a_ supplementary
diet of stout and eggs, Nickel Coin
who is nine years old, displayed
great stamina to win in 9 minutes
47% seconds on her first appear-
ance over the course,

She was ridden by a former
paratrooper, John Cullock, and
trained by James O’Donoghue
Whose first success this was.

Mr. Royle gave 50 guineas for
Nickel Coin, as a yearling. He
sold her for 300 guineas as
three-year-old and two
later bought her back. Before
training as a steeplechaser, she
won five open jumping competi-
tions in the show ring —Reuter.

Empire Club
Elects Officers

The annual General Meeting of
the Empire Club was held at their
club room, Bank Hall, on Friday,
April 6, The following were
i officers for the year 1951—
Mr. C, A. Brathwaite, J.P., was
named as President, Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, M.C.P., Vice-President,
Secretary, Mr. L. Wiltshire and
Assistant Secretary, Mr. O. M.
Robinson.

Mr. E. Barker will be the Audi-
tor, The first eleven cricket
captain will again be Mr. C.
Alleyne and first eleven football
captain Mr. S. I. Smith.

Mr. E. Amory who was cricket
captain for the second eleven last
year is now captain of the Inter-
mediate Division, while Mr. S.
Beckles will take over the respon-
sibilities of the second eleven.

The Second Eleven football cap-
taincy went to Mr. A. Jordan.
Messrs A. Symmonds, E. A. V.
Williams and S. P. G. Beckles
were elected with the officers to
Piph the Committee of Manage-
ment.

a

years







Shooting Results

Major J. E. Grifith and Mr. M, A,
Tucker each scored 98 points, the high-
est number of points out of a possibla
hundred, at the Barbados Rifle Associa-
tion's ange yesterday. Members shot
from the 200, 500 and 600 yards ranges,

Practice started under unusually hot
weather though as the practice went on
conditions were good.

The eight best scores were:






Major J. E, Griffith .......... 98
Mr. M. A. Tucker ,......... 98
Mr. G. E, Martin ........,. 97
Lt, Col. J. Connell seecees 8
Capt. S. Weatherhead ...... 96
Major T. A. S. Warren 96

Capt. C. R. E. Warner...... 96
R.S.M. H. B. G, Marshall 95
There will be a practice of the small
bore at the Drill Hall on Wednesday
night at 8 p.m.

year, will be the outstanding athlete in the flat races while the
High and Long Jumps will be left to Morrison and Hurdles to

Williams.
mons and Dash.

The programme is as follows :

Q.R.C., April 11, 12 and 13th.

Also taking part in the athletics will be Harrison, Sim.

Tuesday, April 10, Athletics at

Cricket at the Oval, Saturday, April

14, Football at Q.R.C., April 16, 17, and 18 Cricket at the Oval and

Thursday, April 19 Football at Q.

RG,

Mr. R. E. Wilson, an acting master at the College, and six other

A. A. C. “Tom” Glarke, Victor Ludorum at the College this boys are also accompanying the team,
stilt lcinlesninbcaaereis anenteninsiiantesbiisinsbchssnicsiaipieabonnadinaianenpdioiapponigeaaiiaialiencinpniianaamaaite



B.W.1.A., BRIDGETCWN















SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

UNION OVER

Trial Stakes and Keen Races
Among Importeds Coming Up |
BY BOOKIE

HE news that neither Devon Market nor Footmark
would be running on the last day at Union Park
must have detracted from the final day’s racing. ion
heless it afforded me an opportunity to begin my notes
with the form of these two horses at Union instead of.
having to wait untjl the last race had been run. ae
At last I. received word giving some sort of —- ri
tion for Footmark’s series of defeats and at once I must =. at
the rumours about bone have been scotched. The explana nas I
heard is ‘that Footmark was suffering from a nail prick sometime
before the meeting began and consequently, his preparation _was
considerably held up. By the time the races arrived 7. pa a
Jonger limping but he was racing with a pad. On top o eo Fa
stumbled very badly in the first race just after he had ente ; e
home stretch, and, as my informant described it, it was more 0 .
fall than a mere stumble, berauee, he oa the horse looked as i
i on his knees for a moment,
ot SS i not erga ther@fore that Devon Market was able to
establish a lead of ten lengths in the last furlong. aay as I —_
tained in my notes two Sundays ago, 1s the only possible explana—
tion of how one horse could gain such an advantage over another in
the short space of a furlong. The stumble, of course, does not explain
Footmark’s defeat entirely, nor does the absence of work before the

i , exonerate him from his subsequent defeats. But
Tromat nae, his micfortunes started. Now we still have. te

learn exactly what sort of character Footmark really is and whether
a temporary lay off of this nature would. upset him so much where-—
as others might have aes Fai the continued racing and come
i ourse of the meeting.

ae Stneldentally 1 forgot t6 mention that he also had a fall between
the actual days of racing when his jockey was, unseated and he went
down into a ditch. This must now be added to his series of mis-
fortunes and when we have pieced them together, turned them aver
in the mind, and listened to further evidence, we might be able to
decide exactly why Footmark was so roundly beaten at Union Park .
in 1951, I. for one, am satisfied that he was not fit and that it-was
not his true form.

EVON MARKET meanwhile is certainly the horse of the new
year. I can find no past event, er series of events, to compare
with it in the history of West Indian racing. Come-backs we have
certainly had. We have seen Quick Step return at the ripe old age
of nine or ten to begin a fresh career altogether. Buccaneer disap~
peared after his three-year-old season to come back when he was’
five. Going further back still we find the stories of Silky and Adam
to mention only two. But in nearly every case these come-backs«
have followed periods of complete rest while the horses in question
nursed bad legs. Even when they returned it took them some time;
into their stride. > oc ais
i Seer Market’s case is nothing like this. In the first place it is,
not a comeback in the strict sense of the word, since, in fact, Devon,
Market has not had a lengthy lay off. He was racing in Port—of—
Spain last June and July and again at Arima only last September be-
fore he tackled the Christmas meeting. At neither of the first two did
he have any success. Then the Christmas fixture was nearly over
before he won one handicap race on the last day with very light
weight. It was therefore more a loss of form which Devon Market.
seemed to be suffering, although it was not surprising if the stories
we heard about bis ditferent kidney and liver attacks were true. T
can remember at least three occasions on which he was a hot favour-
ite for A class races when he was suddenly seized with an attack
of some kind: ‘

Therefore after a period of two years or more of intermittent
illnesses it would be very interesting to know what Devon Market's
secret is to enable him to win with such consummate ease and clock-.
work regularity. It is nothing short of a complete rejuvenation. It
is also a story for a trainer’s text book.

S The Jester Il was also withdrawn from his engagement yester~
' day there is little I can add to what I said about him last Sunday.
Nevertheless he leaves the Union Park meeting a favourite for the.
Trinidad Trial Stakes next June, I would also keep an eye on Paris
who although he did nothing at Union was far too promising at Christ-
mas to be discarded after this temporary set back. I look forward to a
gathering of these classic colts next June which will allow us to see
them in their full splendour, If there is not too much rain it should
be one of the best races of the year.

HE Union Park meeting also saw the outstanding success of the

C class mare Sunny Game, Hailing from British Guiana this
mare has been racing in the latter colony for some time now although
I am not very conversant with her form, Yet Union Park appears.
to have suited her down to the ground and for the first time for a long
while, a horse owned and trained in B.G, has met with a fair measure
of Success. Like Just Fair, she is by Fair Play. (out of Sum Parade)
and I expect that this will not be-tHe last time we hear from her, Even
with 140 lbs, she still managed a third place in a particularly fast run
race won by Brumine. % i ;

Speaking of Brumine she is another who won twice at Union Park
and what is very interesting about it is that she started a raging
favourite for the Maiden Stakes on the first day, only to lose this
race easily to La Victoire II. After missing the second day’s racing
she then came back to win on the third day and followed this up yes-
terday by taking the Point-a-Pierre Handicap over a mile, In as
much as she carried the top weight of 126 lbs. in this distance event it
is clear that she must have been coming on as the meeting progressed.
I noticed that her dam, Francine, already has one winner to her name
in England, although of a very small amount, ;

I also see in the success of Brumine and La Victoire II further
evidence that 1951 will see a lot of new names prominent in racing
circles out here as the old brigade gave way to the new, Already at
the Barbados Marc meeting this new talent was making its presence
felt in no uncertaifZ. manner, It seems certain that by next Christmas
there will be a complete reorganisation among the ranks of the import-
ed classes,

ELL the last race at Union just finished in time for me to include

it in these notes. There were only six horses left in of the origin-
al twelve entered and the withdrawal of Devon Market and Footmark,
as Dr. Steve Bennett said, left a lot of questions unanswered, Never-
theless the race was not robbed of any excitement, It was won by
White Company in a close finish with both Delhi and Sunny Game who
came second and third respectively, and while the time was not as
good as the C class on the third day it sounded as if Wilder on White
Company gave this colt a bit of a breather in the back stretch and
therefore slowed down the pace.

This was White Company's first victory:in the West Indies. A
big upstanding chesnut colt I have already described him to readers
when I saw him in Trinidad last Christmas and I am not surprised td
see him winning out here at his second meeting, In fact if he had not:
‘won I would have been surprised, Nevertheless I cannot say that he’
strikes me as any particular champion in the making unless he is still
a bit below his best form and still in the process of acclimatising.'
What impresses me most about him is that he is not a stayer by any
means, Perhaps if there had been a five furlong sprint for A class
at Union, or if the old six chute was still in use, we would have heard
his name called at the head of the list before now, 4

AST, but not least we must say thanks to Dr. Steve Bennett for his!
broadcast, Like horses short of work, he improved as the meet.

ing went on and one could follow easily the positions of the horses
as the race progressed, Good work Steve! But I missed the trimmings
yesterday.



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ae

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7



:

'



SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

MacArthur the

GREAT?

John Gunther Strikes Clay...O¢ is it the General's Boots ?
Hy George Maleolm Thomson

THE RIDDLE OF MACARTHUR.
_ By JOHN GUNTHER,
6a, 219.
pages.

Inside Burgpe Inside U.S.A.
But no MacArthur. Gim-
ther stands outside the colossus,
fespectful - but hat in
hand and eyes squinting furtively
towards the feet. Can that be
giey, or is it only the generals

iy s?
Gunflier présefits ‘to his =
ing publi¢é 4 book which a:
facts and evades judgments. Like
a beaver, he gathers the sticks and
the twigs of_ evidence, but they
don’t amount to a dam,

y amount to an unsatisfac-
tory book containing a great deal
of interesting information.

First thing to note about Mac-
Arthur is that he has not set foot
in the United States since May
1937. First complaint against Gun-
ther is that he puts forward seven
redsons for this abstinence with-
out committing himself to one of
them,

Like Roosevelt, MacArthur was
a “mother’s darling.” His wife
ehosen for him by his mother, is
19 years his junior; calls him
“General” with all the formal
courtesy in Tennessee.

' ‘Dugout Doug’

Their son Arthur is 12, has
never been in America or at
school. He has an lish govVer-
ness and a¢éént,
watches over him With in
frotective cafe. When the boy
broke an arm skating, skating was

as on the man himself, Gunther
is notably eautious. “I do Pa
says the American officer in
Tokyo, “the Japanese would have
more fer the way
we're reforming ~

“Tt is hard a ae aa an
en tion is in a conspiracy
to “Aevette Us,” Muses Gunthet,
as he looks at the street signs in
Japan: “ limits — Venereal
disease — Weleome foreign trad-

ers,” or listefis to thé Osaka busi=
van, “* and see the
magnificent damage you did to

our unworthy docks,” but doubts
keep snéaking in.

Says a Japanese reporter:
“Even I can’t know when my com=
patriots are telling the_ truth.”
Says a British official: “The Jap-
anese pray that the United States
will cease to be their overlord, but
continue to be their underwriter.”

On the short term, MacArthur is
superbly justified. The Korean
war left him with an occupying
foree of 5,000 after the most savage
of wars. Most Japanese were even
friendlier than before.

But the appeal court of history
has still to be heard. Japan is in
a state of confusion, not evolutjon.
Country people bow down when
the Emperor passes: sophisticated
Japanese say, “It is a bore to have
as Empetor a man whose hobby is
marine biology.” MacArthur says
of the Emperor, “His function is
about that of thé Union Jack in

e genéral England

FavVourité eXpression in Japan:
appelagerra — apres la guerre —

forbiddéh in fiituré to little seneral loosenitig of morals. A poll
Arthur, asked siganese students: Which
MacArthur hag a prodigious Kind of love do you support —

memory. He talks as well as he
writes badly. He was by
his GIs who unjustly called him
“Dugout Doug,” disliked still
more by fhe United States navy;
is adored by his staff officers, none
of whom, so it is said, “can risk
being first-rate.”

He likes Wisennower (it is
mutual) for whom, however, his
staff cherish a_ blind, almost
feminine, jealousy. He is ¢om-
pletely without fear and, to make
matters more confiising, poses
like an heroic figure in a bad
movie. Everybody knows that all
real se are hea unassum-
ing a apparently overcome
with timidity. Or ate they? Nelson,
putting on all his decorations to
Swagger about the Vietory’s
quarterdeck?

The Pope And I

He is an Episcopalian who
works all Sunday, leaving the
@hurch-going to his wife. He
thinks of himself and the Pope
is the leading contemporary
hristians. He concedes to the
Pope a certain primacy on the
spiritual front. ‘
He has sensitive hands which
shake slightly; and he has not

n off one day ill in 30 years.
ie has friends

among the
eral , reac-
tion,

thirsty jackeél 0’
all Street,”
Thight cons! a
few facts about
his administra-
tion in Japan.
The _ health
Side of it, for
example. Every
individual (say GUNTHER
80 millions) in coun on ene i
iy an has been vaccinated twice.
.C.G. (anti-tuberculosis immun-
iser has beén given t6 every, Jap-
anese under 35, resulting in 40 per
eent reduction in deaths. Thirty-
four against cholera — no cases
since millions have been immun-
ised Deeember 1946. Aim of Mac-
Arthu?’s social security plans?
“Well-being gf the entire nation
ftom cfadle to grave.” Just
where have we héard that phrase
before?



So Friendly

Will MacArthur’s _ oecupation

policy prove successful? On this, »



THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

platonie, realistic or appelagerra?
“Realistie” won handsomely .

avourite film in Japan—Hamlet.

“The most potentially useful and
usable people in "are as
enigmatic as their ruler, the vain,
touchy, small—minded, emotional
but quite remarkable man whom
Gunther finds it so hard to fit into
his categories.

*JOHN GUNTHER, born
Chicago, 1901; is married and
has a son; now lives in Nev
York.

MOULDED IN EARTH,
By Richard Vaughan. 9s. 6d.
288 pages

THE last time I saw the theme
of this novel, John Gielgud was
playing it in tights. But do not
blame Richard Vaughan for bor-
rowing the story of Romeo and
Juliet. Shakespeare borrowed it,
too, It is gq good story with
centuries of life in it stil, Trans-
planted (as here) to the Welsh
hills, it sprouts inte a fiery grow ‘th
of Cymric passion, poétry, Hwyl,
hate, hot blood, bad ditte.

On the Brecon borders, 50 years
ago, dwell and feud, the farming
families of Peele and Ellis. What
the feud is about need trouble us
no more than it troubles Justin
Peele and Jeff Ellis, famous fight-
ing men, especially with a quart
or so of liquor under their belts.

For Edwin, Justin’s brother, all
is changed from the moment his
eye falls on Grett Ellis. First thing
the families know of this romance
is when the banns are read out in
church. Will they, bury the
hatchet? Peeles and Ellisés know
only one home for a hatchet.

The wedding celebrations pass
with many an awkward incident
but no actual bloodshed, The end
comes soon after, abruptly, melo+
dramatically, with immense force
and fury, when Justin and Jeff
challenge one another To a fight
with a mad bull. The bull wins
both bouts. Romeo and Juliet live
happily ever after.

To this turbulent, first novel
Vaughan brings — and passes on
—complete conviction, Blood
transfusion for the anaemic British
novel!

**RICHARD VAUGHAN: born

in Wales; now teaching at a

London grammar school, as

an assistant English master;

aged 46: married.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.






Yes!—Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes

better, sleep more
seteairass

, energy. Next
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
get tonic benefit too!



American

Selling papers gives them good
incomes and business training!

Freckle-faced Jack Reamy, a
14-year-old American schoolboy,
puts an alarm clock on a table by
his bed each night. It rings at
5.30 o’clock every morning.
except Sundays. On Sundays, it
rings at 3.30 o'clock.

When the alarm clock goes off,
Jack Reamy gets out of bed,
dresses quickly and quietly so as
hot to awaken the rest of the
penis, and tiptoes out of the

ouse. He gets on his bicycle,

ls to a corner a few hioecks
rom his own home, and there
finds a large bundle of news-
papers with his name on it. He
opens the bundle, tosses the folded
apers in a basket on the/back of
is bicycle, and sets out to delivér
them to 55 deersteps. The door-
Steps are those of the regular
customers on his newspaper route,
He delivers the papers before his
customers wake up and is home
again in time te have breakfast
and get ready for school,

Qn Sundays — when many
American newspapers are larse
and bulky—he starts the day 2
hours earlier. He mas an extra
job tnat ay. He goes to a
branch office of the newspaper,
helps tie the peeers up in bundles,
and helps drop them off a delivery
truck at his own corner and at
the corners where other news-
paper boys pick up papers for
their customers. Even on Sun-

days, the papers are at every
doorstep when the families wake
up, and Jack is home in time to

have breakfast with his
at 8 o'clock.

Young Jack Reamy is one of
500,000 American boys between
the ages of 12 and 18 who earn
spending money and_ the begin-
nings of a business education by
selling newspapers. They deliver
to customers’ doorsteps or sell on
busy street corners a total of
50,000,000 copies of newspapers
every day. The remaining copies
of the Nation’s newspapers are
distributed by mail, by stores,
and by adult news vendors who
sell on the streets of large cities
early in the day and late at night
when school-age boys are not
permitted to work.

The tradition of the American
newspaper boy is such that Jack
Reamy and the other 500,000 boys
selling papers look on it as a
proud calling.

Hundreas of suvcessful Ameri-
eans started their careers as
newspaper boys and make fre-
quent reference to that fact. The
list includes such famous men as
Benjamin Frankt.a, early Ameri-
can author and statesman; Henry
Ford, pioneer in the automoblie
industry; Thomas A, Edison, who
developed the electric _ light;
General Dwight D. Eisenhower,
who led Allied troops to victory
against the Axis in Europe;
Former President of the United
States Herbert Hoover, and Gov-
ernor Thomas E, Dewey of New
York, candidate for President in
the 1944 and 1948 elections,

In récent years, special honour
has been heaped on newspaper
boys by their customers and the
newspapers for which they work.
One day each year——usually in
October—is_ set aside; as News-
paper Boy Day. It comes as a
climax to National Newspaper
Week, It is a day on which
Americans say “thank you” to the
boy who leaves the newspaper on
their doorstep every day, or who
sells the papers after school
hours on busy street corners.
Some customers leave a_ present
or a note of gratitude outside the
door. Newspaper publishers and
civie organizations often hold
parades and banquets, with the
newspaper boys as guests of
honour. Usually mayors and gov-
ernors issue formal proclama-
tions in recognition of the news-
paper boys’ services.

Today’s newspaper boy must be
at least 12 years old if he delivers
papers to subscribers’ homes, at
least 14,years old if he sells on
the street, and at least 16 if he
sells papers at night. In all
cases, he works under the super-
vision of a district manager—
usually a man who has had pre-
vious experience with boys as a
camp counsellor or teacher, or
who has boys of his Own at
newspaper boy age. Before the
district manager hires a boy, he
asks for his parents’ permission
and their co-operation in seeing
that the job does not interfere
with his health or studies. If
a boy fails to progress in schoo),
he is not allowed to continue in
the job. 4}

Today’s néwspaper boy is a
junior businessman, who buys

family

An

Lik

yr

ee
dbus

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





JAOK REAMY, 14-year-old schoolboy of Brentwood, in the State of
Maryland, folds newspapers before piling them in his bicycle for
delivery to stbscribers’ homes. Jack is one of 500,000 American boys
who earn extra money and get the beginnings of a business education

by delivering newspapers.

papers at a low wholesale price
from the publisher and sells them
at a slightly higher retail price
to the customer. In a month,
Jack Reatny’s profits will just
about buy him a suit of clothes;
in a month and 4 half, a bicycle.
Jack’s first purchase out of his
earnings was a bicycle, A
majority of newspaper boys save
their earni for higher educa-
tion. Jack Reamy, with his extra
2-hour job on Sunday morning,
will be able to saVe enough in 4
years to pay for his board and
room and incidental expenses for
two years at a tuitfon-fee State
university, if he wants to go to
college.

The job of the newspaper boy
on a home-delivery route requires
approximately one hour a day
every day. He spends an addi-
tional two or three hours a week
in getting new custOmers to
replace old ones who have moved
away or discontinued the paper,
and he must spend after-school
hours for approximately a week
each month in collecting pay-
ments for the papers delivered,
Jack Reamy, for example, will
have to knock om 55 doors one
week out of every month and say
to each of his 55 customers: “I’m
collecting for the paper.” Because
many of his customers will not
be at home when he calls and
because some will not have his
money ready that day, he may
find this.the hardest part of hia
job.

Once a newspaper bey accepts
a route, however, thé newspaper
does many things to make thé
work interesting and pleasant,
The paper notifies him of forth-
coming articles that will interest
possible customers, It shows him
how to record his sales

money receipts. The paper holds dren, \ , I _ fo
contests in which the boys Who papers in California distributed

gain a certain number of hew
subscribers aré awarded prizes, br
receive free trips to baseball
games, circuses, or resorts,

The job of néwspaper boy
requires habits of thrift, profnpt-
ness, courtesy, and careful book-
keeping. For this reason, the
newspaper boy has an excellent
opportungty to prepare himself
for entrance info adult working
world. Matty employers welcome

an applicant who has “newspaper Government to raise money for

boy” on his record,

Newspaper boys have a reputa- canvassing,
tion, too, for resourcéfulness and newspaper boys sold a
leadership in times of émergency, about
in April stamps.

PEOPLE ...... by JON HOPE

Paper Holds Up Churchill

Late one afternoon

PAPER shortage will restrict
the first printing of The Hings of
Fate—the fourth volume of Win-
ston Churchill’s war memoirs, It
will need a second edition to
bring the number of copies up to
300,000—the figure topped by each
of the first three volumes.

Since American publication of
The Hinge of Fate, Mr, Churchill
has been revising, correcting,
adding new material. Up to last
week he was still working on the
proofs.

Latest volume is also longest so
far. It covers the war in 1942
and first five months of 1943.

te

Rich playwright - novelist

“ Beauty, you lifted

up ty sleeping eyes, 4
d filled my heart
- with longing with a look.””

JOHN MASEFIELD



My

e a happy memory, the haunting

fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings
» the English countryside to Barbados

iginally made by Potter & Moore

in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-
dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

RUTCAAM LAVER
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_Newspaper Boys |

ONE OF THEM

1943, a tornado ri through 4
little tewn in the te of Oklah-
oma, It injured hundreds of per-
sons, razed more than 500 homes,
destroyed the power plant, and
left the business distfict a sham-
bles. Soldiers from a nearby Army
post arrived to aid in rescue work
but their unfamiliarity with the
town was a serious handicap as
darkness came on. It was a 14
year-old newspaper boy, who had
been delivering papers up and
down the streets for many
months, who volunteered to guide
the rescue workers. He stayed
with the soldiers from early eve-
ning until late the next morning
calling on his exact knowledge of
the streets and out-of-the-way
dwelling places to find trapped
citizens. Townspeople credit the
boy with saving many lives.

A California newspaper boy
happened to walk into a custo-
mer’s home to make a collection
just ag a’ Christmas tree caught
fire. When the owner of the tree
ran into the street im panic, the
newspaper boy dashed to the
kitchen, filled a pail of water, and
poured if over the fire, The blaze
was under control before firernen
arrived, ‘

In another city, 4 newspaper

boy heard cries for help ag he
threw a paper on a_ customer's
porch, He discovered that the

housewife had fractured her hip
and could not move to the tele-
phone to call for aid, The news-
paper boy called a_ doctor,
covered the woman with blankets,
and stayed until the doctor came.

As a group, newspaper boys
have consistently exhibited com-
munity spirit,

Three the

years ago during

newspaper boys for 49

|

| Last Week
|

|

Oe

APRIL 8 —
The Topic
of

NO. 166



Well Joe and Robert waited
To see what would take place
If children before supper
Would fail to “say the gracé.”
* . .

But boys it wisely happened
Just one dissenting voice
Felt in the Legistaturé
You shouldn't Pray nor rejoice,
‘ .

Well praying for some people
Is simply “parrot-talk”
While prayers for other people
Have made the palsied walk.
. *

Joe start tile “pray discussion'’

Lou said “EL must speck bola’

The man who “cut out’ Praying

Must first “cut out” his soul,
. .

A superb pen!

.
For even in the Lodge Roo: | l
Prayers is first on the Nis 11S new
Those boys feel without praying *
The atmosphere lacks bliss. PA KER
In Nelson Steet last Sunday R

This is what “Godfrey” said
While dressed-up in his long robe oe ”
“Let's now pray for the dead.”
. ‘ °
Yes boys all the dead people
Are not “lying in state”
And it’s those veny people
Controlling our death-rate
. * .

T'was “cost-of-living last year
And now that is $6 high
It_ seems to Joe and Robert
The “cost-o-dying” nigh
. ‘

Lou said to Joe and Robert
Boys you must “pull your belt”
But Joe said shut-up woman
Our ants is flesh not felt.
. .

We started off thie pulling
It's fully twelve years clear
If we continue pulling
Well soon rest “over there.”
. . *

——_—___—--—

A voice was heard last Wednesday
T'was in the dead of night

And this was what it echoed
Boys pull with all your might.




iS

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For people in St. Andrew
Depend most on their land

Of course in a few cases
Some of them find tar-sand

We heard of deeds of kindned#
And many spared no pains
To tell St. Andrew people
Good things about “Josh Haynés''. LOOK INSIOR
. ° . FOR THE
We left up thefe past mid-night SILVERY ORSATH
As far as we can see

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newspaper boys have helped in
many fund-raising efforts — for
the Red Cross, for victims of

and the blenders of

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J&R RUM 3



|

}

The people of St, Andrew
Spoke with sincerity

poliomyelitis, and for other Distributors for Barbados ;

worthy causes, A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd.
During World War Il, they P.O. Box 403

participated in the sale of Defense Bridgeto

Savings Stamps, offered by the wetown,

the war effort. By door-to-door
more than 300,000
total of

$180,000,000 worth o

Daphne du Maurier ha

another novel, calls it My Cousin

Rachel. Publisher Gollancz be-

lievés it Will rival in popularity

even Rebecca—one of the best-

sellers of our time.
*

written

” * .
Novel likely to create a stir next
month is Arthur Koestler’s The
Age of Longing. Across the At-
lanti¢ if is already near the top
of best-séller list. The Americans
are doing well by Koéstler. His
play on Broadway, Darkhess At
Noon, is a winner. My informa-
tion is that the author would like
to become an American.

Worto Copyricnt Reseaven

—LES.



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MRA Ee LSE

PAGE SIX





ARBADOS &9 ADVOGAT

feaea ee SS fase

the Advocate Co.,

Sunday, April 8, 1951

FIRST

STEP

JT IS perhaps natural that in an island
where the pretence of Democracy is so

sedulously fostered that the s

pstance of

democratic. government is so»steadfastly
neglected. Those responsible for the Bushe
experiment of party rule in Barbados might

have been skilled in the twists_and.turn-._.

ings of British Constitutional

Law, but

they were totally ignorant of the first prin-
ciple that makes the British Parliamentary
system work. The first. step towards demio-

eracy has never been taken in

takenly praised as “party pol

Barbados.

That first step of course was to ensure
that having embarked on the expensive
class-hating system of Government mis-

ities”, the

only safeguard was applied that could

ensure democratic inspection of what the

parties were doing or saying.
This is done in the United

Kingdom

where Hansard is laid on the breakfast

table of every politician the mo

rning after

the day on Which he spoke. This, is done
also in Ottawa where a Hansard based on
the English system is also available on the
following morning. Why has the Barbados

House of Assembly not got its

sard? The answer was stated above. Be- «

own Han-

cause there is nothing but a pretence of
democratic government in’ Barbados. The

trappings, the pomp, the paid m
these are there but the one thing

embers, all
that would

make the House of Assembly truly demo-
cratic—the reporting of what members
said immediately they said it is lacking:

Why is this permitted? The government
of Barbados according to the estimates for
1951-52 spends $9,240 on reperting and
printing debates of both Houses of the Leg-

islature. It spends $5,040 on the salaries ..

of three reporters and $4,200 on printing,

By comparison with this low e

xpenditure

on reporting what members of two Houses
of the Legislature say, the Government
spends $30,450 per year on paying mem-

bers of the House of Assembly

to speak.

How could there be a greater travesty

of the démocratic form of

government?

For the expenditure of less than one year’s’
payment of members; the Government of

Barbados could’ obtain? a - loca

1 Hansard

organisation which would ensure that.a
copy of the local Hansard was’ available
for each member to read the morning of
the week after he spoke and_ possibly

sooner. *

oe Oe

The staff required Would be thre

ers and three. typists, and the

see wed

equipment

necessary would’ be three dictaphones,

three typewriters and a simple «

luplicating

machine. An editor would be necessary. If

the salaries paid to reporters
were doubled, an editor paid
annum, three typists paid $3,600

at present
$3,840 per
and $5,000

per year. be allotted for routine mainte-
nance. and equipment replacements,. the
cost would still be some” $8,000 less per
year than the cost of paying members of

the House of Assembly. And
would be enough to buy.more
dictating machines and more

this $8,000
than three
than one

duplicating machine, and three typewrit-

ers.

A Government which can afford to pay
members of the House of Assembly $30,450
of the taxpayers’ money for meeting once
a week when the House is in session, can
afford to produce a local Hansard which is
the only justification for having members

speak at all.

AT LAST

BARBADOS is



now paying for the

stupid tennis policy pursued through the

years. Time and again it has been pointed _

out ithe Press that Lawn Ten
longer a social game and that i

nis was no
f the stan-

dard of tennis in this island was to be im-

and op.n tournaments adopted,

But, although the Advocate h
ward this point of view, time
since 1925 yet nothing was ever

as put for-
and again,
done about

it, and there are siill many piayers in the
leading clubs who openly resent any sug-
gestion of island wide open tournaments.
Their narrow and selfish attitude has now

brought the island to the verge
An island of 200,000

nis players capable of facing a
Jamaica for the Brandon Cup w

of ridicule.

team from
jithout fear

of their lack of skill causing them to be the

laughing stock of the spectators.

However

unpalatable the statement may be it is
nevertheless true that there are only two

men.players in: Barbados

who even

approach the standard of tennis as played
in Trinidad, Jamaica, and British Guiana,
and.of those two, one was unable to.make

the trip to play in the Brandon
in Trinidad this month,

As no adequate substitute
found in the island
rather than the Barbad
make a ridiculous exhibition of

allow

the tour should be called off. But the man-

Cup fixture

could be

it was decided that

team to
themselves

os

Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.





*e report-

proved and the island was to attain similar - +».
game as it had done in
tight com-

inhabitants now |
finds itself unable to produce two lawn ten-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



agement of -the tour. had already. sold } |
season tickets for nine days’ play and if the

Barbados team did not enter then three
days’ season tickets.would have to be can-
celled. Faced with a dilemma the Local
association telephoned Trinidad to ask if
there would be any objection to Barbados
including two Barbadians living in Trini-
dad in the Barbados team. Actually there
was no necessity to ask for permission,
which was readily granted, as a birth
qualification over-rides all others. But it
was rather humbling to the island that it
was found necessary to get Barbadians
resident abroad to lielp us to field a tennis
team.

If, however, the lesson is takén to heart
then the inclusion of Mr. Legall and Mr.
Carter in the Barbados team will have
done more for tennis in this island
than any other single event in the
past twenty-five years. The presence of
outstanding individual players like the
Challenors, the Austins and the Masons
helped to fix the stupid idea that a small
clique could continue to produce outstand-
ing players capable of representing Bar-
»ados. When age and death claimed those
outstanding players the clique was widen-
ed, but even this widening has not been ie
sufficient to produce tennis talent. war ang

Now it is necessary to build from the Apal Budget, April rain
fuundation, and the foundations are the ee ee the eke
schools. If hard courts—less expensive to you gain
upkeep—are put down at the secondary Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo.
schools, and tennis is encouraged by getting
some of the enthusiasts to visit the schools
regularly, Barbados will be in a position in
1954, when the Brandon Cup is listed to be
played for here, to field a team of which
no colony ‘need be ashamed.

THE HOSPITAL

THE General Hospital appears to be in
its habitual state of chaos. In April 1941
Dr. Donohue, a then Resident Surgeon,
was detailed to act as Medical Superin-
tendent. Dr, Donohue terminated his act-
ing appointment when he left the island
in May 1950. The Hospital was still with-
out a permanent Medical Superintendent
and Mr. Leacock, the Surgeon Specialist,
much against his better judgment, was pre-
vailed upon to fill a temporary appoint-
ment as Acting Medical Superintendent.
A year has passed and the permanent post
—still remains vacant. Mr. Leacock has
decided to terminate his Acting appoint-
ment on the 15th of the month, :

The Hospital is once again faced with Selig’ 8 ae mn, oe bog
the problem. of finding someone to act in Jarms are flung round his neck,





taxes are fore-
in the next Budget.

be eased in the spring.”—
From the news.

E who live in cuckoo-land
wide conniee spring
ms Meas on
the

We who live in cuckoo-land
Gladly greet the sun
Light and warmth no longer
banned
Now the Winter’s Done
Now you need no fire bright
Fires are your due
Throw on the coals, switch on
the light
Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo,
* > *



We who live in cuckoo-land
On an April day

Walk on Sunday, hand in hand
Watch the lambs at play

Not for us the roasted meat
Not for us the stew

We subsidise what we can’t

eat

Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo.

Home is the Soldier

A woman writing to a news—
paper psychiatrist says: ‘Men
of 50 and over are in their
prime and need love and
passion even more than young
men. Their middle-aged wives
can make them happy if they
want to.”

T is evening in Bide-A-Wee.
The middle-aged English

wife has read the above, The
middle aged English husband has

: ‘ ‘ Darling.
the capacity of Medical Superintendent. abil, ‘wheteves’” Shetducn
The Advocate understands that it is pro-] doing?























Postal Speed

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I think our businessmen

and the entire community would
be benefited if stamps and mail-
ing of letters be allowed at the
Post Office Branch on the Wharf:
Also stores should facilitate mail-
ing, as walking to a Post Office is
;no joke and wasting a whole morn~
ing to get a letter mailed, is just
a set back.

Let us have a speedier set up
for mails as an aid to business
and co-operation with those Over-
seas. Also Phone Booths are
needed and mail boxes,

Barbados is on the map. Let us
get ahead!

Yours truly,

NON-BACKSLIDER

The Blind

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly allow me to make

a few remarks concerning the

Resident Surgeons in this capacity.
supposed to be six but only four-of the
THERE are two ends to a stick”
Surgeons are required at the Hospital to | portance of carrying the right end
S apparent to the expert. The
one of the Residents when already there
Caribbean during the past twelve
selected Resident that he, a junior, should |&xperts at all and have all got hold
of the West Indies has been created
Leacock and other seniors from whom he
ideas encouraged in the minds of
Hospital cannot get permanent staff? |toqay ang truth is falsehood. The
, ~ J eliminated,
has been a shortage of doctors but if other’ |° +a
today, not as it exists ir the minds
dos is scomng* peculiar policy. The Gen-
as it actually appears to the Com-
is paid to whole-time Residents. qualified to judge. Barbados is: a
‘who could act as Medical Superintendent? |heavily colonised by immigrants
the island who are directly de-
Officer, act as Medical Superintendent at
as in any way different from or
MAIDEN SPEECH _[finticsiave ‘been in the habit
f . . of educating their children at
; v of Oxford and Cambridge have
lay and Distaeli agree that it is the House
education of hundreds of Barba-
the world.” So pity the new Member who
into Barbadian history, the modern
maiden effort: “I brought out two or three |¢an discover that long before the
tion, and could see nothing but the Speak-
then sank back on my seat and never
Addison, the famous essayist, failed, and
. painfully neryous and could only stammer
Gladstone made a few remarks which
preparing to run for election to the House
5.4.51.
They will not even be able to hear them-

posed to utilise ‘the services of one of the
Is it a wise degision?) | f° + & '
In the first place “the Resident Staff is
posts have been filled. It seems strange i € ) (
oa " ‘ : . and if the stick is a walking stick
if it has been decided that six Resident | With a crooked handle the im-
. : : ‘ in your hand is at once a rent
give adequate service to the public that it oy dike celnaneit ee oe Bat gm *
should even be contemplated to remove
experts have almost to a man
are two- vacancies. been wrong about the British
Secondly it seems hardly fair to the |years because they have been no
‘ ; hid of the wrong end of the stick. As
be suddenly. pitchforked into a position | result Paty dantastin picture
when he will be called upon to direct Mr.
in a minds of the Common
; Englishman and the most deludin
is at present taking directions. 5
know why the {the Common West Indian man,
The public would like to, kn y White is black in the West Indies
Is it, a question of salary? Is it a |cart has not been put before the
question of conditions of service? There horse. The horse has been
colonies can fill vacancies, why not Barba- | ne truc picture of Harbados
dos. If it is a matter of salary then Barba-
of the Common English man or
eral Hospital has been paying part-time | voit‘: silane: by the experts, Sirs
casualty men more in proportion than |mon man of the Area who is most
F small island not much bigger than
Is there no retired Senior Medical man |the Isle of Wight, It has been
Or failing that, could not the Director of |f0m {he United eer ate of
Medical Services or the Senior Medical
( scendeq from these tnaigraties
| * i" ; sel
. the General Hospital until such time as the aaen Revie. repneney Seaver
post is filled permanently? less English than the Englishman
or woman born in the United
families have been in the habit
WHAT is the most critical and frighten- |Eton, Harrow and Rugby oie
ing addience in the world? «Both» Macau- |senerations and the Universities
tt always been considered as the
of Commons, the latter calling it “the most |natural goals for the University
chilling and soul destroying audience in | 4:3, families.
has to make his maiden speech enorme wo far back
Lord North’s’son gave this account of his [English Common man or woman
: . English be to think of slavery
sentences, when a mist seemed to raise | as aan Sesheaian slave owners
before my eyes,,. I then lost my ‘recollec-
er's wig, which swelled and swelled and
swelled till it covered the whole House. I
attempted another speech, but quickly
accepted the Chiltern Hundreds.”
made but one attempt to speak. Steele was
howled down by the Tories. Parnell was
out a few Sentences. Mr. Gladstone’s
maiden speech was reported thus: “Mr.
were not audible in the Gallery.”
In Barbados, those new men who are
this year can take heart, When they make
their maiden speeches, nobody will know.
selves.
. ical





“Watch out for another futile attempt by the Tory
Press to blacken the Government.”
London Express Service

SITTING ON THE FENCE

shadowed
Fuei restrictions are expected to

By NATHANIEL GueBINS

Darling. I love you. I love you.

For heaven's sake, Mabel.
You're strangling me.
All day I’ve waited for this
moment, my precious, my own.
You're not intoxicated, are
you, Mabel?
Yes. I am. Intoxicated with
passion. How handsome you look
in your bowler, worn like a

helmet, holding your umbrella like
a sword. My soldier home from
the City wars.

‘Now you've knocked my
glasses off. Really, Mabel, I
think you ought to lie down and
take things quictly.

First I shall sit. But not quietly.
I shall sit on your knee. Come my
hero,

No, Mabel, not on my knee.
Please. You know I have sciatica.

Sit there, my warrior.

After all, your slimming diet
hasn’t made a lot of difference,
Mabel.

The soldier, weary from the hard
battle needs soft embraces and the
solace of a woman’s arms, There.

Ow. My stomach, Mabel

You're sitting on my stomach.

How soft and silvery are the
grey hairs fringing the high head,
as bare and austere as a noble
mountain, How grim and soldierly
the rough, grey moustache. I
think I shall bite your ear.

Oh, no, Mabel, Not that. Let
me get up, please. I must phone
the doctor.

The doctor? Is my warrior hurt
then? 5

Tul say he is. But I don’t want
to see the doctor. I want him to
see you,

Purity Drive

CCORDING an Indian
newspaper, The Current
more than 600 persons, “including
millionaires and multi-million-
aires” belonging to the Marwari
community, supported a_ purity

to

THINKING ALOUD |

By The Common Man

had been freeing slaves and there
was emerging throughout the West
Indies and in Barbados a new
race of free coloured people who
by their industry and ability were
able to found businesses, enter the
professions and even become land-
owners. When slavery was abolish-
ed the numbers of coloured people
given the opportunity of becoming
responsible citizens was swollen
far beyond the capacity of a small
island left to its own industry and
resources to support.

Yet in spite of this crippling dis-
advantage, in spite of the vagaries
of world markets, the presence in
Barbados of substantia] numbers of
men and women of English, Irish,
and Scotch stock’ and the
bolstering of this stock by
growing numbers of energetic
and enterprising families of
mixed unions, resulted in the
terrific achievement which Barba-
bados has to show today. This
terrific achievement—namely the
maintenance of a standard of Living
which if compared say to India
or even Egypt, where famine and
death by starvation is as natural
as the annual “hurricane” season
in Barbados—has been due and due
only to the capacity for work and
application to work which thous-
ands of thrifty Barbadian men and
women have always regarded as
essential to the health of the body,
as religion is essential to the soul.

But not only have Barbadians
of all shades and colours built up
the relatively high standard of
living which all of us enjoy today
(and which we can raise yet higher
by pulling together: imstead of
apart), they have—and it will sbe
chalked up in their favour have
no doubt—led the world in show-
ing how people of all shades and
colours can live together in so
small an island. Yet it is this
terrific achievement, this tolerance
among people of different tradi—
tions, different racial. origins- and
different standards of life, which
the new Englishman, the Social—
istic English snob par excellence,
whose enly contribution to living



OUR READERS SAY:

formation of the training centre
for the blind, which appeared in
your issue ofthe 5th inst,

It was with miich satisfaction
that I read that something is at
last being done for the blind of
this Island. It has been long
overdue, but the Association is
to be commended for being better
late than never, and I wish them
every success.

It is with deep regret, however,
that I failed to observe the
coupling of Braille with handi-—
craft, as among the subjects to
be. taught.. U.N.E.S,.C.O. re-
cently concluded .a busy> sess'on
for the co-ordination of a Braille
system to serve the peoples of the

East, and this would indicate
how interested the world is in
bringing the blessings of good
reading to these people. Large

sums .of money..are being spent
everywhere for the education of

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

EVERYONE

PENCILS FOR

Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE)

EASY ON THE EYE

A BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF

LAMP SHADES

IN BLUE, ROSE, AMBER, APRICOT, PINK
PEACH, GREEN




drive in April 1950 by taking a
selemp oath not to adulterate
food, Counterfeit currency, obtain
false ration cards, fesse signa-
tures, accept bribes, travel witn-
out tickets, or commit suicide.

As the oath was taken for a
year only some of the boys may
return next month to the old
carefree days of forgery and
bribery; the rest will report to a
committee of public morals to
give an. account of their be-
fiaviour during the past twelve
months and be invited to renew
the oath.

You say you have not forged a
signature for a whole year?

Well, just one. Only one little
signature, %

One little signature ona big
cheque?

Yes, but only one little forgery.

This is not according to your
oath.

Before the oath I forged signa-
tures every day. Look how I have
improved.

How about counterfeit currency?
In a whole year I have made
only one little note. Just one.

A big denomination?

The biggest. But only one note.
Before the oath I made them day
and night. How wicked I was
then.

Any false ration ecards?

Just one for myself. Before the
oath I used to get one for my wife.
But not now. I am reformed. ob

Have you travelled anywhere] ¢
without a ticket?

Only on the longest journeys.
Before the oath I travelled with-
out tickets everywhere.
Bribes?

Just one.

Big?

Enormous, but only one.

Would you like to renew your
oath?

Only one part of it. Otherwise
IT am ruined.

.. Which part? .

I swear a most solemn oath I
will not commit suicide,

—L.E.S.









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| They will provide both beauty and comfort in your

Home.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES: 4472, 4687, 4251, 4413.

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with the Common man is to make
him as Uncommon as themselves
denies.

It is these’ English men and
women mostly drawn from a small
circle of English life and in many
cases less acquainted with the real
England than hundreds of the
Barbadians they despise, who
come to Barbados and to the West
Indies generally with the pre-
conceived and supercilious race-
eonscious attitude that only the
Fabian Society can pontificate with
any exactness what is the true
condition of things in Barbados










Choose from a wide

ee: Their cry is for morc
eaders and all they have succeeded j j
in doing is to make the wicket TAD of fitting, single me

easier for the demagoue. Tey are
too colour blind to know a leader
when they see one.

‘double breasted.

The true Fabian record in the Style in fine Grade

West Indies is the emergence tc

political power of Eric Gairy, WORSTEDS and GAB-
Uriah Butler, Bradshaw the

“Booer” of Governors, Bird of ERDINES.

Antigua (a loss to the Salvation
Army) and George MacIntosh the
member of the St. Vincent Legis-
lative Council, who distributes
British Communist propaganda on
the verandah of the Marine Hotel,
when in Barbados.

The truth of this article is self
evident in the fact that it is in
Barbados, and in Barbados alone
of the British West Indian islands
that the leader of the left-wing
socialist doctrinaire trade union
party can be that charming old
Harrisonian, the winner of the
Barbados scholarship, an Oxford
undergraduate, and a cricketer of
no mean talent, Grantley Adams.

GRANTLEY ADAMS is the best
vindication of the lie that Barba-
dos has exploited the black man,
Only in Barbados of all the British
West Indian territories could
Grantley Adams have received that
toleration and support which can
only come from a country where
there is a large responsible middle
class electorate. And in that large
responsible middle class electorate
the direet-and the mixed descend:
ants of the original settles of
Barbados fill an honourable and a
lofty position in the opinion of e
Common man like myself.

A big assortment to

select from - - - ei

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

i)

mix

| CANADA DRY

' GINGER orSODA
with

GOuD BRAID RUM







the sighted, and Barbados is nc
exception. No..stone is lef
unturned in the continental coun-
tries and Trinidad, to make the
blind’ as literate as their sightec
brothers, and Barbados should be
no. exception in this either,

While it is true that handicraft
would enable these unfortunate:
to help themselves a little, it 1s
but .fair that they should be
allowed to embrace the blessing:
to be derived from reading. good
books, which I understand i:
available to them abroad. 7
remember reading that the blind
teacher in charge of this scheme
taught illiterates successfully ir
Trinidad, and I think we should
use him with equal success here

GOLD BRAID
in
COCKTAILS
IS DELIGHTFUL

Yours truly,
FRANK JONES.
Kellman’s Land,
St. Michael, 8,





SPR MAE tae

PM

>.

LN

¢

SENDAY, APREL &, 1951



Jamaican Painter In London

NOW showing at the Galerie
Apollinaire, London, is a joint ex-
hibition of paintings and drawings
by Jamaican-born Karl’ Parboo
Singh, nephew of the. distinguished
obstetrician, Dr. Ivan Parris, and
his American wife, Phoebe. Many
critics regard Karl as one ot the
most promising of coloiifed artists.

Trained at the Institute Nation-
ale de Panama, the School of Art
Studies in New York and at the
Centre d’Art a
direction of Ferdinand Leger, the
famous painter, his work ¢x-
presses intimacy, variety and self-
expression, He has humour, Even
his grim picture — “Head of a
Negro Woman’—while suggestive
of the frustrations of coloured
people since the days of slavery,
cannot avoid an element of merri-
ment,

That picture, however, is in
strong contrast to “Native Son”
(the paintifig version of Richard
Wright’s book). Karl here suc-
ceeds in putting over a clear
message—that the Negro of today
has power but faces the dilemma
of how to use his power.

Karl's imagination wanders in
grooves other than the political.
His excellent portrayal of “Cock—
fighting in Mexico” is an example.
It radiates, paradoxically if you
like, the’ dim undertones of a
wondering, appreciative and ex-
pectant crowd. There is a quality
of happily illusion that gives to
the picture all the fantasy of an
enormous circus.

“What will become of us” is
another,picture emphasising Karl's
imaginative qualities, The artist’s
foreboding about present-day
world conditions provides a ghastly
future of dilapidated tombstones,
half-clothed women obviously
suffering from _ malnutrition;

Sacre under the

By E.B. TIMOTHY



MR. AND MRS. KARL PARBOO SINGH

THE PICTURE in the background is “native Son”, depicting the

dilemma of the Negro to-day.

destruction, ruin and gloorm every-
where, What can be imagined as
a complimentary work to “What
will become of us” is a picture
Kar! entitles “Scenes from the Life
of Christ.” In it he presents
Christ showing his pierced hands
to mankind and exclaiming, in re-
proving tones, “Look at the state
of the world today!”

Happier mood prevails in other
works, such as “French Peasant
Woman” “Folk-dancing in
Panama”, “A Silversmith at Work
in Trinidad,” and “Fishermen”.
They make us forget the storm-
clouds, suggest the Welfare State
is, indeed, here before one’s eyes.

Phoebe, Karl’s wife, is a
graduate in Art of the Laurel
School, Cleveland, U.S.A. and
Sorbonne University, Paris. Her
drawings, I feel, show higher
qualities of technique and _ effi-

Is Trinidad Really
So Very Rotten

By Tan Gale

Trinidad — Who, What,
By L. S. SMITH

Why?
($2.50)

opinion on every
aspect of life in a country is
seldom of any value, and
Mr. Smith’s Trinidad-Who,. What,
Why is no exception. It is a pity
that he did not stick to facts alone
in this book, which professes to
be a guide to public life, people,

One man’s

business and sport in Trinidad,
though he even gets his facts
wrong,

He begins the book by saying
that Trinidad sis the most im-
portant” island” ‘in»the British
Caribbean, and then goes on to
comment on the population pro-
blem. “The population is just over
600,000, being on the increase at
the rate of fifteen to twenty
fhousand human beings annually
for the past eight years.” he says,
and then comes an amazing
sentence, “a situation for whicn
the establishment of_ American
bases in the Colony is largely
fesponsible,” But, in justice to
Mr. Smith, I do not think he
means what he says. I think he
means that the presence of Ameri-
can bases in Trinidad attracted
labourers to the island, and not
that the Americans | produced
children at the rate of twenty
thousand a year!

It is interesting to read through
Mr. Smith’s grumbles about Trini-
dad, and his destructive criticisms,
Of politicians, he says for in-

stance,” In Trinidad. there are
three brands of politicians: Capi-
talist, Working Class and

Opportunist.”

The King and Trinidad

Of © Trinidad and Imperial
Honours he says “The King can
do no wrong. New Year and
King’s birthday honours for pub-
Tie and other services are entirely
His Majesty’s prerogative......
But the consistent manner in
which Trinidad has been over-
looked especially regarding the
higher awards has not escaped
notice both here and overseas.”

The Press and the Church
come in for particularly vitriolic
criticism. “One section of our
Gaily press” he says, “though
founded on capitalistic principles,
shows intermittent. changes in
policy, and inconstant as the wind,
occasionally sits on the platform
whereby its circulation and adver.
tising revenue remains protected.
Fitting in perfectly with the
present trend of events, its policy
is mundated with the sensational,
generally leading somewhere in
the region of nothing at all.”

[JERR



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protection ‘is worn internally.
barrassment.

“The Church like the Press is
also losing its influence of years,
and indications do not point to
the immediate’ possibility of

another favourable change from

the present order of things”. He
then goes on to say that the

Colony has more than its share of
inhabitants who worship the age
of speed and care nothing for the

virtues of later life and later
years. In his opinion the young
people. both male and female

are degenerating, living to an
artificial standard of manners with
low morals and apparently ‘‘be-
coming a nation of hero worship-
pers instead of God wor-
shippers.”

Slough of Despond

Of Trinidad society he says
“Ts our society rotten, its morals
lax and without decent principles
and standards? Does it drink
too much? Is it a_ collection
of more or less brainless, effete
pleasure seekers? There is sub-
stance in these charges....Home
life is disintegrating, A contin-
uous life of pleasure of any and
every kind exists. Music: art liter-
uture anti other things of the
kind have given way to other
sordid and disgraceful attributes
too numerous to mention, and
no attempt is being made to lift
ithe home and social life of this
country from the slough of des-
pond to which it has in very
recent years, so badly fallen,”

After reading Mr. Smith’s com-
ments on life in general I turned
to the section dealing with people.
Here at least, I thought I would
find facts’ alone. But no, Mr.
Smith has edited it so that it Teads
rather like a classified Ad. section.
People are described as ‘‘promin-
ent young businessman”, “has a
great future before him” “success
has been unqualified” ete. Who in
the world cares what Mr, Smitn
thinks? If he were selling second
band cars he would be justified
in making statements like “has a
great future before it;” but nov
when he is selling men.

Now I would like to ask Mr.
Smith ‘fome questions. First
WHO is he that he can write so
confidently and _ misleadingly
about every subject? WHAT is
the point of writing a one sided
grumble book and, calling it a
Directory? WHY was it ever
written? And lastly, since he
wrote it; why did it not occur to
him to include a WHERE section
so that the reader could find his
way about the book?

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ciency than do her pa‘ntings.
There is a clear-cut indepehdence
of mind in the paintings, but’ her
drawings are engagingly interest-
ing; draughtsmanship—simple but
exuberant.

Karl -and his wife. have «held
two successful exhibitions in New
York and two in Paris. This is
their first exhibition in London.
Despite their success, Karl is wor-
ried. He wants to’ return to
Jamaica and paint but fears the
financial prospects’ and what he
believes to be the lack of en-
couragement accorded to artists
there.

“My people”, complains Karl,
“do not like me being g painter—
they prefer law or medecine, but
I passionately love painting.

“Nevertheless, I will’ try my
best to get to Jamaica one day”,
he added.

“JUST JUNK

By George Dawson

The London financier whose
deals are said to have made
millions talks to Reporter—

SAM WHITE

oes PARIS,

George Dawson sat back in an
armchair in his favourite Paris
bar and reflected on the wicked-
ness of a world which had made
him a multi-millionaire.

Dawson had just read a Wash-
ington report of Congressional al-
legations that he had made £35
million profit from resale to the
United States army in Europe of
war surpluses he had bought from
them just before the Korean war.

Dawson is a 42-year-old Cock-
ney who once ran a second-hand
ear business in Clapham. Since
the war he has lived mainly in
Paris operating war surplus, ma-

terial, of which there still seems
to be an almost inexhaustible
supply.

The long years ot residence in
the Continent’s best hotels have
had little effect on Dawson. He
looks like a rosy-cheeked farmer's
boy. This despite the fact that he
aflects the standard dress of the
more enterprising type of Conti-
nental business man—a “well-
built” double-breastet dark blue
suit, white silk shirt, silk tie,
broadly spread white handker-
chief and a little “personal jewel-
lery” in the shape of a gold brace-
let and gold wrist watch.

We were faced with pint glasses
of champagne and stout mixed—
black velvet—Dawson’s favourite
drink.

“Sam, that’s just plain politics
what's zoing on in Washington
about me,” he said. “It’s Demo-
crats trying to get at them others.

‘Dodgers’

“I bought this junk in February
last year. Nobody else would look
at it—25,000 vehicles and 10,000
tons of spare parts. I paid for it
in hard currency, not German
marks, like they say, Cost me
only £1,200,000. Nobody else
would look at it, Sam.

“Then came Korea. Some of it
was requisitioned straight out.
Some of it.I sold back to the
Yanks. Now they say I made all
this money out of it. How could
I, when I haven’t even sent them
my bill yet? What they are try-
ing to do is dodge out of paying
the bill before they've even got

More black velvet and a cease-
less stream of telephone calls from
Rome, Geneva, Brussels, Frank-
furt. To all Dawson replies reas-
suringly: “Don’t worry; it’s just
politics.”

We then talked about other
deals.

The sums mentioned were 6, 9
or even 12 figures, depending on
the currency in which Dawson
was talking. ro.

Wortp Copyricut RESERVED
London Express Service

‘countries during July and

SUNDAY

Scouts And
The Festivai
Of Britain
By F. Haydn Dimmonck

Editor of “The Scout”
London

THIS year is going to bia very ‘

busy oné for the Boy
.the United Kingdom, for,”
from their normal cam
other outdoor activities,
be playing an important
the Festival of Britain 1958 ,One
of their most pleasurable duties
will be to entertain Scouts of
many nationalities who have
made plans to visit the. Festival.





‘These yisitors irom overseas
will be particularly interested in

the Pavilion of Youth which is to '

be a feature of the South Bank
Exhibition in London.. The hosts
will share with cther youth ors

.Zanisations a programme of dis-
music, §

national
and

plays,
plays

dances,

demonstrations of

ADVOCATE

Admiral Cunningham Discloses War
Secret No One ‘-Dared to Mention’

Plot To Assassinate's
Winston Churchill sPOULTRY CHOWS

By W. A. CRUMLEY

MR.«-.€HURCHILL . was. in

Tripoli in 1943 seeing the gleam

of vittory on the helmets of the

th Army when MI5 discov-

a plot to assassinate him as

a reprisal for the killing of Ad-
miral» Darlan. .

physical training and gymnastics, |)
which will be given in the Pavil |

ion.

Many of the visiting S souts will
enjoy a week's holidty in the
homes of London's Scouts. During
that time they will receive the
hospitality of) a cross-section of
people—bank managers, civil ser-
vants, bus drivers, policemen and
professional men. ‘Thus they will
have a glimpse into the British
way of life which they could
never have otherwise.

The visitors will come from 19
countries of the Commonwealth,
including Australia, Pitcairn
Island (that lonely island peopled

by the descendants of H.M.S
Bourty), Sudan, Sierra Leone; }
Zanzibar, Bermuda and Fiji;

Scouts from other parts of the
world will include those from
Belgium. Iceland, Syria, U.S.A.,
Haiti, Holland, Denmark and 14
other countries.

Exhibition Camp

Because camping holidays are
becoming more popular in every
country it has been decided to lay
out an exhibition camp in the
Exhibition grounds, For seven
weeks patrols of Scouts will live
in the camp and while there will
carry out minor duties in connec-
tion with the Festival

The famous ship DiscoVery in
which Captain Scott journeyed to
the Antarctic, is moored in the
Thames almost opposite the South
Bank Exhibition. The ship is now
used for the training of Sea
Scouts and is owned by the Boy
Scouts’ Association, During Fes-
tival year an exhibition of the
relics of Scott’s and éther expe-
ditions to the Antarctic will
arranged on board. Sea Scouts
will be coming from many parts
of Britain to take turns in man-
ning the ship.

Scouts the word over are
familiar with the name Gilwe!ll
Park, which is a centre for Scout
training, in Epping Forest nes:
London. They know that. the
founder of Scouting took the
name Gilwell when he was raised
to the peerage. becoming Lord
Baden-Powell of Gilwell. Many

hundreds of Scouters. from th
Commonwealth and Co) gee
received training at G ]

Scouts from almost every country
of the world have camped there
Gilwell is the one place every
Scout wants to see. Realising this
the Scouts of London have invited
40 countries to send a Patrol to
Gilwell for an International Camp
from August 22 to September 1.
London Scout Patrols will act as
hosts. They will take the visitors
sightseeing, including a visit to
the South Bank Exhibition.

No Lack of Volunteers

A floating exhibition is to be
part of the Festival of Britain;
this will be staged on board the
Campania, which is to visit ten
British ports. Sea Scouts at these
ports of call have been asked to
give help on board the ship—and
there will be no lack of volun-
teers.

Many towns and_ villages: in
Britain will be holding special
functions to celebrate the Festi-
val. Local Festival Committees
have been set up and Scout
Groups are co-operating to make:
these events a success.

The Boy Scouts’ Association will
stage the now famous pageant
play “Boy Scout” in the Albert
Hall, London, as a special Festi-
val attraction. The cast of 1,000
Scouts will give daily perform-
ances from June 11 to June 16.
The play shows the progress of a
Scout from Tenderfoot to King's
Scout.

By a lucky coincidence the Sev-
enth World Jamboree will be held
in 1951. The site of the camp is
at Salzkammergut, Austria. Con-
tingents will be coming from
every part of the world and those
who can have been invited . to
travel to or from the Jamboree
by way of Britain so that they
may have an opportunity of sée
ing Britain in Festival Year.

It is very certain that London
will be full of Scouts from many
after
the close of the Jamboree in the
middle of August, and these visi-
tors may rest assured that the
Scouts of Britain will give them
a very warm welcome and will be
proud to show them Britain.



CHURCHILL
Everybody believed the attempt

made, except Mr.
Churchill. Nobody who saw the
wrath and contempt of Mr.
Churchill has dared to mention it
again—until recently®.

Admiral of the Fleet Lord Cun
ningham, who too has a mettle-~
some temper, breaks that top-
brass secret of one crazy day
eight years ago.

“We at Geneyal Eisenhower's
headquarters in Algiers were
electrified on being informed that
the Prime Minister was coming
on from Tripoli.

“In vain the War Office in Lon-
don told him that it would be
extremely dangerous to come,
and that there was a plot to
assassinate him. Eisenhower was
also strongly opposed to the visit
—all of which made Mr. Church-
ill the more determined,

“He arrived by air early ‘the
next forenoon (February 5, 1943).
Elaborate precautions were taken.

“We all met him. at the ir-
field and the official procession
with Eisenhower set out for
Algiers by the direct route.

would be

“The Prime Minister and I em-
barked .in . Eisenhower's... special
car, a heavily armoured vehicle
with ~ bullet-proof windows
Escorted by a couple ,of Jeeps,
we drove into Algiers and to my
villa ‘bY a most circuitous route,
Mr. Churchill -grumbling and
most impatient at the length of

the drive, :
he Gun.

“We lunched at Eisenhower's
villa—Giraud,, de*Gaulle, Nogues,
end all the Senior. Frenchmen
being present.. The Prime Minis-
ter was supposéd to take off
again on. his way home after
lunch, but decided to remain
until after dinner.

“As a bluff, a cavaleade of cars f

was formed up outside the vill:
during lunch as though Mr
Churchill’s departure were im
minent.

“We were still at the luncheon
table when some
was caused by a sudden burst of
machine-gun fire ;

“It was only Major Lee, Fisen-
hower's A.D.C., who had left
the table to see that everything
was ready. While examining the
gun in one of the Jeeps. he in
advertently fired a burst into the
wall of the villa.

“Some days later I asked Lee
what the Supreme Commander
had said to him, ‘That's the worst
of it, admiral,’ he replied. ‘He
hasn't said-a darned thing—yet.’

“The dummy procession went
to the airfield, and a plane duly
left for Gibraltar. Near midnigh!
we took the Prime Minister to the
airfield; but his aircraft would no*
function.

“So we brought the great mar
back to my house about 2.30 a.m
he not in the best of tempers. We
got him away next day.”

Supremos. .

Admiral Cunningham, a_ Scot
who resents being prodded, has a
word for Supreme Commanders—
“Unnecessary.”

“I have never been a great _be-
liever in Supreme Commanders,
Among allies they may be a ne
cessity and in the case of General
Eisenhower the organisation was
an outstanding success. But I ar
quite sure that with our three
fighting services working together

much better results will be ob
tained.”
* A Sailor's Odyssey, by Ad-

miral of the Fleet Viscount Cun-
ningham of Hyndhope (Hutchin-
son 21s.) was published on the
tenth anniversary of Matapan,
when his ships blew three Italian
heavy cruisers and two destroyers
out of the water, all at night. The
Italian Battle Fleet never fought
again, Only British casualty: One
naval plane,
L. E.'S.

Sir William Goes To.
Live In Washington

by JAMES STUART

AMERICAN
Washington's

service chiefs in
Pentagon building
will soon be getting to know a
tall, slim, fair-haired Scotsman.

If on first acquaintance they
look at his classical features and
slender, sensitive hands, and mis-
take him for scholar or an artist
they can be excused,

For Air Marshal Sir William
Elliot, who next month succeeds
Lord Tedder as chairman of the
British Joint Services Mission in
the United States, is something of
both,

But it will not take the United
States army, navy and air force
chiefs long to discover that “Bill”
Elliot is one of Britain’s greatest
experts on defence.

He has just made a flying return
visit to Washington to “get things
organised” before taking over from
Lord Tedder. Elliot returned to
London yesterday and is having
a short spell of leave before going
to Washington again,

Lord Tedder, now 60, went to
Washington after having been
Chief of the Air Staff. Many
high-ranking RAF officers believe
that Elliot, who is 54, is in the
running to become CAS in the
future,

Few families—if any—can boast
of producing two assistant secre-
taries to the Imperial Defence
Committee. But Elliot was one
from 1937-41, and so was his
father-in-law, Sir John Chancel-
lor, back in 1904.

Sir William has been in the Air
Force since early in 1918 when,
aged 21, he transferred from the
Army to the Royal Flying Corps.

In the years when Hitler and
Goering were building up the
German Air Force, Elliot was as-
sistant secretary (air) to the Im-
perial Defence Committee. And
when the Luftwaffe’s attack was

launched he held the same job
with the War Cabinet.

As the German air attack,
beaten in daylight, mounted ‘in
intensity at night, “Bill” Elliot

pleaded to be given an operational

job. He was given command of a
Fighter Command Sector with an
accent on night fighter defence
Shortly afterwards, as an Air
Commodore, he went to Fighter
Command headquarters, again to
specialise in beating the enemy at
night.

Later he commanded the Bal-
kans Air Force and planned the
combined air and seaborne assault
on Greece in October 1944,

In October ‘1947, Elliot became
Air Officer Commanding-in-Chief



2 LADY ELLIOT
Fighter Command. He had. a
difficult task building up the

efficiency of Fighter Command at
a time when the whole RAF was
suffering acutely from the after-
war “run down.”
_ Off duty Elliot reads the clas:
sies. Chekhov ‘is one of hi:
favourite authors, Or else * he
studies paintings,
_ Sir William is going to Wash-
ington ene, but Lady Elliot apd
their tWo children, Louise, who is
14, and Simon, aged 10, are. fol-
lowing later.

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PAGE EIGHT '“



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF GEORGE BERNARD SHAW






















SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951 ~

y * * ~ * * ’ n *
Z > — SEVEN RESTLESS MEN | f
and farnenl an The frtaecctof ts a 9 JAMES LEASOR Wite-Coniniatider Roy Langlois. ,
° ured i i ew
Aonden the feacho other al being forever ; verry © | or > catehes up with them fo find fie. to freedom. Afterwards, his 4 * asits
Out what they ate doing With reatest friend in the camp, Tom | Ht *
tcunrle 210 baesibed ov mermes as euilrwecoes Riki ke aie eee theamnicbe
y’ © es , *
| € teanto-vie Se heact : restless men who valued on hia friend widow and “ATH AND TOILET SOAPS
eee eT gs, Mae Satnnte ent dee ee name delibensecy’ eed wis anons oie marries. te *
Londen Ezpress Service. e} ony .
Onrewnera uke, Gack Eden, as Foreign Secretary, later in R.A.F. sails for 4
Aa CompB. Jk ‘ called "a, cold-blooded act, of th evt ¥ * ek te ee et
| uty oalied rt . utchery” are today adding e%
4 0 ») PR R d F T d 9: ee seven yours’ freedom. - f These pure, subtly scented soaps
\ sever wére a group © fi
aa Cun Neasos lars Cras ea y or oO ay S 76 who tunnelled their way out take the a8 gemng cate
P, — of Stalag Luft III, in March 1944. of your skin
C S e : but three were recaptured.
RB . ~seven were as a re-
. ensus Surprises sv. 225
9 . shoot the lot.
; W Ry Er Chisholm Thomson The fantastic story of their
Sha Ww S u ll A nd nest is ‘ es od of tunnelling, the sonmae of
It ever the family spirit per- dential form to any resident who is hundreds of maps and passes, the
vades a Whole nation I think it loathe to disélose personal matters Making of compasses and ¢ivilian
a will be on the night of April 8 in to the head of the household. No Suits, is told by one of them, Aus-
e p e the United Rinoden. ae the one iM = ; ewe - and tralian by ph wy in his book
date when the hea every house- vagrants on r are ly. a
' hold, hotel, hostel or institution, “enumerated” by ‘Se glties and . What have the years between bel &..% feat thes deen a
will be required by law to fill up crews and passengers on t to these men? Denmark in 1940 as a tail gunner
Hy Fred Doerflinger. the Census form with particulars ships are looked after by Customs — eey night thid week a light —"hat happened to him?
Lara Ra aN ss Consus Boo” esta eee me ftw termun cai
‘ . No a ear-
nace Fae Show, jetter. said, that, his out in the cold; ever; one is to be When the 16% sation” forms Peasend's London-read. By it. business at Chichester, hopes for
George Bernard Shaw's extra- output would have been impossi- coufited a member of the national ha nk St. John Travis, a dapper busy Easter, ....
i ordinary will calling for the ble had it not been drafted in aie 7? been med in, the results Rhodesian, works out the quarter- For Major Johnny Dodge, -a
' establishment of a new English Pitman’s 40 letter phonography. 20%. 4. 56 of family, no one Seieuniing to the Jatest ly aecounts of his estate agency. distant kinsman of Churchill and
alphabet of at least 40 letters was Although he did not start writing ot nows. The usual ten-yearly th lating machines. thin “He was wes chief an American by birth, who served
: no surprise to those who knew plays until he wag aa ew had C y “not taken in. 194! three months the size of Britaih’s eseape en i S with the British Army in
, him. at. the time of the spelling reform [Onsus. was h ‘> “family” will be known to within from kitbags to pump fiesh air to world wars, five years “in the
x bill written 17 more plays than when the air blitz had turned so a few thousands, a on€- per the tunnellets; a printing press

For at least 40 years before
his death last November,
had been talking about the alpha-
bet, his favourite brain-child.
Over the years he approached

Shaw Sh

akespeare, ‘

Shaw’s last big protext on spel-
ling followed soon after the use
of the first atomie bomb, whicn

many folk out of their homes, and
many of the present population
were not even living at the last
Census in 1931, To add to the sur-
prises we may expect this time,

the full story will
not unravelled for several years.

county,

from a bit of blanket wra
found a roller; a saw from an old
gramophone spring.

He said last night: “I. gu it

bag,” plus five escapes, have given
a new philosophy.

“We fiever had a cross word in
there, We learfied r for
human natute and for the individ-

By BOURJOIS

FACE POWDER - ROWGR : PERFUME - LIPSTICK: TALC - COLD CREAM

i i was just ignorance that us ual.” rc + BAU-DF-COLOONE © BRILLIANTINE * HAIR CREAM

many people ahd some institu- he pointed out how much time there will be some extra inform- On the ect. of censuses P ual, VANISHING CRBAM * BAU-DP-COLOGNE. » BRILLIANTI

cut futhd'te OA a apace. Ving ty wre Uae word mat eee an een omer ee hag just tha wouldnt have thought of making The Candidata *
ut failed nd a sponsor, me they wro ¢ thetn y ne is

_ It was not merely an academic “bomb,” with its conventional were approved by Parliament be- be called @ census of the land. It shops and bose teal toattieaan whe Dedaer”.— to coos he a A ac ves
tas wae made _ berabe spelling, rather than “bom fore being authorised by an or was in January 1801 that the first just did our best.” ; name—swam the Hellespont and|®
6 \ ae 8 DOW alDRase; Re i made by Hig Majesty in Council. British Ordnance map was i , ,

was convinced it was a way to Not Likely Altogether it promises to be published in a ar. Mp of Peace of Mind (he Gives} remuht) wes, stapied 96 ATTENTION if

world peace, through making
English an easy, inter-national
language,

Shaw’s last bid to promote a
new alphabet emphasized another
reason for its introduction, the
tirne-saving element.

Statistics

His instructions were: “To in-
stitute and finance a series of in-
quiries to ascertain or estimate

It is not likely that Shaw ie‘t
a format of his proposea alp'i.-
bet as he always intended ‘o
leave its creation to an expert.
Miss Blanche Patch, who was
Shaw’s private secretary and the
only person who could decipher
his Pitman 40-letter shorthand
notes, said she had never seen any
format,

“I think the idea of the alpha-

previously. The new questions

such an unusually interesting Cen-
sus that I decided to turn the
tables and put questions of my Own
to the Census officials at London’s
200 years old Somerset House,
where the Registrar-General and
his staff are recruiting an “army”
of 50,000 enumerators to deliver,
collect and collate the millions of
schedules,

Of Importance To Everybody

150th anniversary of it t

the County of Kent. Now the whole
of the United Kingdom, except for
a few wild tracts, is mapped. on a
seale of 25 inches to the mile, an
achievement which puts this
country in the forefront of World
cartography. No other coufitry has
attempted to map the whole of its
territory on so large a seale.
Improving on this, the Ordnance
Survey is now embarking on a teri-

One hufidred miles west from
him, oh the rim of Salisbury Plain,
a craggy-faced man of 52 is feed-
ing a pig. He is ‘ing-Com-
ieee Harry Day, one, on th
leading esca; eras . “Wings”
Day esca ie times pintels,
on the ninth he reached the lines
in Italy just ten hours before the
Italian armistice.

What has freedom given him?

Tory candidate for Gillingham.
His first task on his return: to | §
try to win the seat at the 1945
election, He lost by 1,856 votes.
Now he divides his time between
the City — where he is a partrier
nh a_ stockbroking firm — his
nightsbridge flat, and his 18-ton
yacht at Littlehampton.
Says The Dodger: “I learned a
tolerance behind the wire I never
used to have,





GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

I think we're all| % Ranging from %” upwards

bet was that there should be one ; “Well, I'mi-doing nothing really, pri in ofie w: th
as far as possible the following Somerset House, with its classic Year plan for doubling the scale ‘ + prisoners ay or another.
statistics: io jo ee te ei scon facade fronting the North Bank of Over populated areas. Of special areas es fie — en es - i jobs, by MILD STEEL
“a, Thenumber of extant per- the Thames, almost opposite the interest to architects and town peace our families, by health, and con-

fons who speak the English lan-
fuage and write it by the estab-
lished afd” official alphabet of
26-letters hereinafter calleq Dr.
Johnson’s alphabet) ;

“b. H6W much time could be
saved per individual scribe by the

trouble,” said Miss Patch.

Tt will be the duty of the pub-
lic trustee to find some one to
take on the exhaustive work of
research and reform ordered by
Shaw in his will.

Said the trustee, F. Wyndam

substitution for the said alphabet Hirst:

of an alphabet containing at
least 40 letters (hereinafter call-
@d the Préposed British Alpha-
het) enabling the said language
to be written without indicating
Single sounds by groups of letters
Gr by diacritical Anarks instead
@f by one symbol for @ach sound;
(diacritical -- marking a differ~
ence; distinguishing or distinc-
tive).

“e. To add where possible to
the estimates of time lost or saved
by the difference between Dr.
Johnson's Alphabet and Pro-
posed British Alphabet,
of the loss of ineéme ~
and American currency.”

Shaw ordered that the inquiry
“be confined strictly to thé statis-
tical and Mathematical problems
to be solved without regard to
the views of professional and
a@mateur phoneticians, etymolo-
‘ists, spelling reformers” and the
fike “or any of the itrecon-
cilables whose wranglings have
overlooked and confused the sin-
gle issue of labouf-saving and
Made change impossible during
the last 100 years.”
The Basis

Shaw’s mention of Dr, John-
Son’s alphabet appears to refer {6
the dictionary whieh Johnson
gompleted in 1755 and whieh is
used as the basis of modern Eng-
lish spelling.

In a letter to the London Times
in December, 1946, Shaw said
that the educational authorities
dared not interfere with Dr. John-
son’s monumental misspelling,
“which is now much more sacred
than the creed and the cate-
chism.”

Saw’s main object in wishing
to have the alphabet revised was
undoubtedly to save time. Simpli-
fied spelling, he asserted, would
Save two month’s working days
ber “scribe” per year, He issued

manifesto to the House of Par-
Tenet on this, and supported a
private bill for simplification
However, spelling to-day is
considerably simpler than that
given in Dr. Johnson’s dictionary.

“Shaw could not have visual-
ized the high rate of death duties
because I do not suppose he
would have any idea of the exact
value of his estate.”

The matter coricerfiing the re+
search on the alphabet, he said,
had to be considered as secondary
to dealing with the private part
of the will, He said that death

had “eaten into the estate
very badly,”

‘Humour ‘
A flash of Saavian humout

mates.pierced the legal phraseology of,
fe Beitisn toe 24-page wil when Snaw said:

“Tf desire my trustee to, bear in
mind that the Proposed British
Alphabet does not pretend to be
exhaustive as it contains only six-
teen vowels whereas by infin-
itestimal movements of the ton-
gue countless different vowels
can be produced all of them in
use among speakers of English
who utter the same vowels no
oftener than they make the same

rints

fi "

“Nevertheless they can under-
stand one another's speech and
writing stfficiently to converse
and correspond; for instance, a
graduate of Trinity College, Dub-
lin, has no difficulty in under-
standing an Oxford graduate
when one says that ‘the sun rohz’
and the other ‘the sun raheoze’
and that neither of them is puzzl
when a peasant calls his child-
hood his ‘chawldid’. For a uni-
versity graduate calls my native
country ‘Awlind’ ”.

Shaw directéd that a phonetic
expert be employed to “‘transliter+
ate my play entitled ‘Androcls
and The Lion’ into the Proposed
British Alphabet assuming the
pronunciation to resemble that
recorded by His Majesty our Late
King George V and sometimes des.
eribed as Northern English.”

Shaw also ordered the public
trustee “to advertise and publish
the transliteration with the
original Dr. Johnson’s lettering
Opposite the transliteration page
by page and a_ glossary of the
two alphabets at the end and to

Festival of Britain South Bank
exhibition, is a treasury of hurnan
material. It contains, besides re-
cords of evety birth, sarrioge and
death in England and Wales, a
register of wills and testaments
going back to 1382, including those
of Shakespeare, Nelson and
Wellington which one can look
at for a shilling each.

Having neither tite nor shil-
Ning?, however, for these fascin-
ating peeps into the past, I went
straight to the Census departriierit
where the kindly officials answered
my Questions with an alaerity
whieh we may hope all house-
holders Will display on April 8.

It was news to me that the first
census on modern lines was that
tdken in Quebeé 4s long ago as
1665, Britain did not begin the
present ten-yearly séries until
1801; fifty years gatlier thé idea
jhad been hdoted out of Parliarnent
at the instigatior’ of a Mr, Thorn-
ton, member for York, who reviled
it as “totally subversive of the last
remains of English liberty”!

_& century-and-a-half of census-
taking has sincé proved that Mr,
Thornton was outrageously wrong.
The Census, while supplying facts
invaluable to the well-being of the
community; makes no encreach-
ment whatever ofi pérsonal liberty
or privacy. As regards individuals
it is seeret (names become mere
numbers on machine cards)
though the over-all results are
opén to evérybody’s inspection.

Most of the questions—birth-
place, nationality, age, sex and
oceupation—have been asked in
previous censuses but I was told
of several new ones. Whether
people have piped water supply
and fixed baths, whether they
share a coo stove with a lodger
or mother-in-law, are among the
new domestic queries, and there
are questions on marriage and the
numiber of children and their edu-
cation which should remove many
statistical headaches. I learnt that
the figures in the Census reports
are used not only by Government
departments and local authorities,
but by sales managers, insurance
offi¢es, manufacturers, doctors and
architects. The findings are of im-
portance to everybody. They help
in the planning of better transport
for those travelling distances to
work, better roads, the placing of
schools and shopping centres, and
the planning of public services
like gas, water and electricity.

planners, the new 50-inch Survey
imvolves plans rather than maps,
the difference béing that plans
show every detail to scale, in-
cluding the actual width of roads,
the size of houses and their eab-
bage patches. In fact, these “maps”
are more like pictutes from the
air and you ean almost see the
people!

Treasure Isle
Saves Tanks

YDNEY.

Ss 4 ,
A world-wide search for a vital]

war metal has end

400 square miles of la
Tie $,000,000 tons.of the ore which

tungsten — used to
toughen steel—jet engines, armour
for tafiks, and machine tools
cannot be made.

The Chinese Conimunist cut
off half the world’s peace-time
ou from the West,

@ war in. Korea
another source, That left
as a chief suppl

0 ILES 300

‘losed
jurma
ier. But her out-















London Express Service

put of tungsten has fallén from
7,000 tons a year to only 450,

Ae
This, ahd some ftom Portu-

gal and Bolivia was all that
to the West—until

oe a King Island, on
Prospecting has shown its
scheelite ore can be worked by
opencast mining fo produce tung-

sten,
Britain and America have

agteed to take the whole output

at a price that has rocketed the |%

operating company’s sharég from
5s, to 36s.
The figure is around £1,600 4

ton, against £2,000 elsewhere, For }%

prices soared when supplies were

on an
island 60 miles from 8.
There, behéath ine telat

ore Which





















of mind in that camp, Now I’m
enjoying it.” oe

Th men only of the 76
esvaped back to peed after the
break from Stala t Il, Two
os ay abi , oe a

iond Norwegian giant called Ss
Muller, flies here today. a

He is a captain in the Scandina-
vian Airlines Serviee. Said a
friend last night: “You'll never
keep Jens eut of the sky.”

Still Fivine
last man out of the tunnel

SSS":

mouth on that day in 1944 was

ventiohs.

“In the ‘bag’ we had a Wel-
fare State — equality and secur-
ity, food and beds provided, and
no worries, But we longed for
freedom to live er die in our own
way. I think there’s a moral
there somewhere, ....

_ “You'll find my new philosophy
in Psalm 84, verses five and six.”
This says: “Blessed is the man
. who going through the vale of
misery use it for a well.”



In Stalag Luft Ill, there were | $

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‘ short, ;
Speaking in support of the present copies to public libraries Acting as a sort of “guardian K ? . spelling reform bil a few ves ee the Se a be ea angel”, eS oer an a waid An a ray ehine eI :
, Conservative member mmonwea erican a group of households, leay @ factory and pes : Be f i
Berliament Tneag Pitan quoted States, Norin ina South and t schedule, a few days before the And experts ade “ta vou Make your money go farther by building, remodeling and
& letter he ARs ogame wae ‘ne vice ent able to the Allies as an _en tp.
Saw. r xy: that order.” .N.S, éven, if askéd. supplying a confl- army corp.” awk B.S. oe



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Fla

E bonnet is the

of the year, After

head-hugging

flower-stitched with

doesn’t want to

gayest,
prettiest, most feminine buy
long winter
months of berets which won’t

caps of feathers or
mimosa,

grow her hair.
Sometimes it is made of loops of
ribbon or it may be a single, full-
blown cabbage rose or a cluster

SUNDAY, APRH. 8, 1951





-ers, r7IbONS and feathers trim these Paris spring modeis.

----But The Spring Hats Say YES

By EILEEN ASCROFT

the crown. He also imtroduces a

a split brim and an attractive new
of moss roses. To accommodate shade called farmhouse butter.

the chignon hairstyle models Wholesale hat collections in-
have 'a cut-out V at the back. clude most of the’new hat fash-
Many of the smaller hats have ions*from Paris and London, Fine

blow off and sensible plain felts g narrow effect with curled straws are most popular, such as
that don’t mind the rain, the brims and a fore-and-aft line, sisal, pedal, baku and Jleghorn,
spring hat suddenly appears in emphasised with a posy back and A pretty Easter titbit fer the
bright colours, flimsy ~materials, front, The popular beret has girl with a small budget is the
trimmed with the first spring developed an eyeshade brim, coolie bonnet, in” glossy straw and
flowers. : . made of transparent horsehair, a big range of colours, for 21s,
There is a forward trend to straw or flowers, Pearl Tricks
many models; others are worn It is a season of material hats, EARLS are back as top-—
perfectly straight. on the head. alpaca, ribbon, satin velvet,” fashion jewellry, but no
But there are’still plenty. of tiny hessian, and chiffon and the 1851 ——

longer the old conventional sin-
gle string.
Among

revival straw crinoline,

vers ar i all sprin . y
Flowers appear in pring women with ideas

apple blossom or violets. collections with gay profusion, . ne as
Ribbon, : Vernier makes,an eyeshade brim and Wetee kahoian "‘ineake
The chignon hat is®am Gttrac- of a fan of lilies of the valley; pon teyn venh wears ner water
tive fashion for the ~ girl who Aage Thaarup trims q Straw _ 3

choker back to front and makes a
feature of the big jewelled clasp;
Dagmar Wynter, the Rhodesian
actress, who came to a party last
week — end wearing a chatelaine

sailor with a single double-peony
used chignon—wise; Jeff adds
height to q forward — tilted sailor
in ice — cream pink straw by



Aly Khan was touring Africa,
hunting lions and dining with po-
tentates’such*as the Emperor of
Abyssinia, But his wife, film-star
Rita Hayworth, was not at his
side for the whole of the trip.

She left the expedition because
“I cannot bear to be away from
my children.”

Has Rita’s perfectly natural
maternal mood caused the ‘sepgra-
tion, or. are the gossips right “this
time? ‘They are saying that the
Great Headline Romance of less
than three years ago has finally
faded, *

A ‘Fable’

Only two people can_answer the
question. But the story of Rita
and Alyis something more than an
over-publicised romance,

From, the start it has been like
a twentieth century fable, the
tale of two people from different
worlds. ; ies

Could the dancing girl from
New York, who was born Mar-
gharita Carmen Cansino, success-
fully become the wife of the heir
to the spiritual head of 5,000,000
Ismaeli Moslems?

If love was all that mattered the
affair got off to a fine start. It
was the summer of 1948. Rita had
left her second husband, Orson
Welles.

At Dinner

From a Paris
hospital she went
to Cannes, and
their society col-
umnist Elsa
Maxwell sat her



THIS The Break In
The Big Romanee?

Hy PETER DACRE

of pearls on a plain black frock;
and the new Spanish Ambassa-—
dor’s wife, the Duchess of Primo
de Rivera, who wears a single

Our Children

Orson Welles checked into suite
5la aboard the liner Britannic. In
53a was Aly,

The Pretence

It was the stert of. a fantastic,
hole-in-the-corner trip across four
countries, with Rita and Aly pre-
tending they were not together.

“I’m fond of Aly,” said Rita.

“That is very nice,” replied Aly.

“T never miss any of her films.”

There were cries of “Scandal!”
from horrified women’s. organisq-
tions in the U.S, as Rita, Aly, and
Rebecca travelled from London to
Paris and on to Switzerland,
bathed in publicity.

They finally turned up at the
hotel where Aly’s wife, the former
Mrs, Loel Guinness, had _ been
stopping until the previous day.

Loads of It

Soon Aly was pacing the green
and yellow drawing-room of his
Cannes villa, the Chateau de
l’Horizon, and saying he would
marry Rita when he was free.

The wedding -in May was a
splendid affair,,complete with five
lorry-loads of champagne and two
crates of caviar, “I can’t get
used to being called princess,”
Rita said. Os ‘ eo ene

Officially’ she ‘ts not a princess, ”
The style of prince assumed by
the Aly Khan is a courtesy title
not officially re-
cognised in Brit-
ain.

Shortly after
their daughter
Yasmin was born
came the first

@. 4



next to Aly at rumours, By last
dinner. After June they were
that they saw both denying
quite a lot of . “preposterous
each other. rs ary
; , ik
h » a ass Split, ‘Mee Stick-em-up-Bang! This little boy

Hollywood, To-
gether they tour-
ed Spain, flying
back to Biarritz
in Aly'’s private

has just discovered an old game.
But he can't say Bang yet—just
Bam.

The “Sunday Advocate” wants to
know what your child is doing. Send

“We have al-
ways been vic-
tims of vicious-
tongued people

* who tried to find

every pretext to ™8 your favourite photograph—
eeu = bined aon this Print and negatiye—and write on
Sees ay’ ee wonderful, nor. the back of the print: your name

white bungalow
with a Spanish
tiled roof across
the street from

Rita’s Hollywood

home.
Riches

In Hollywood people said= Aly
had a genius for making a woman
think she was the most important
person in the world. He had
“swept Rita off her feet.”

But they also said that £60,000-
a-year Rita was as rich as Aly
and would put films before ro-
mance any time.

Events seemed to prove them
wrong. For not returning at her
studio’s bidding Rita was sus-
pended; When Aly had to ‘urn
to Europe she went with hiry.

For months they had both
denied any romancg. Rita had
trotted out the usual: “We're just
good friends.” But now she took
her four-year-old daughter Re—
becca, and in the name of Mrs.

~



MA

iP ey
1x
7





JUST two years ago...
dancing in Paris,

4
FOSS9S9SS9 99999996049 S593I00: < oa

Bright young things

A lg aiee “Theyre just a few drops of

and address, the child’s name and

mal and health
f age and a short description of what

refationship be-

tween me and hes doing,
Rita,” complain- For each picture published in the
ed Aly. “Sunday Advocate” $2.50 will be

ae paid. Pictures should be addressed
Rita, insisted that the marriage to the Art Editor, Advocate Co. Ltd.
was happy — “or would I want to City, and should reach him not later
spend so much time with my hus- than Wednesday every week,

and?

But a little later she admitted
she was thinking of going back to
Hollywood, At Cannes she *can- VICTORIA, B.C.,
celled several parties, and did not Harry Kirby, 57, ho lost an
go to one of the Aga Khan’s. When arm in a train accifent in 1920
they left for a four months’ Afri- has’ been driving a taxicab ever
can tour Rita sighed: “I am a bit since. Now he’s covered more than
frightened at the idea of lion a million miles — and never had
pe an accident.—(CP)

ill the story have many more
happy chapters? Or is the word INDIAN SUGAR
‘Finis” being written? ‘ LUCKNOW, India,

There are rumours in France The executive of the sugar cane
that Rita will soon return to Hol- committee has completed plans for
lywood, a central institute for research in

To make a film. sugar technology to be built near

With Orson Welles, Lucknow at a cost of $1,000,000.

—L.E.S. (CP)

ONE-ARMED DRIVER







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Besides constant use by housewive, Goddard's Polishes

planting a full-blown red rose onstrand round



SUNDAY -ADVOCATE



At The Cinema:

‘Christopher Columbus

By G. HW.

CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS, which opened Friday
night at the Empire and Roxy Theatres, needs no introduc-
tion to Barbadian audiences, since many of the new world
scenes were shot on and around these islands, while the
Nina and the Santa Marm were built here in Barbados.
Unfortunately, | was unable to see the film, but I sincerely
’ hope that the majority of the scenes taken throughout the
, » West Indies have not been relegated to the floor of the ‘’Cut-

ting Room.”

From what I have read and
d@ard, the consensus of opinion
©f American and English critics
is that the film is’ disappoirting®
that too much action is crammed

*






tims. Though he has never been
seen by the police, they are able,
by this method to compose ‘a
nearly perfect picture of the
man's, features.

; Mito a short space of time: that Starring in this film is Richard

her throat tied there is no cohesio » plo. Basehart, a handsome young

ina big knot.” Ang 5 there 18 ine that the cane is aa Seis American actor and winner of
television artist Joan Heal who anq intrigue, rather than on the the N.Y. Drama Critics Award
winds “an outsize string” twit®* historical adventuré itself. | am {0% his. performance’ in “The
tightly round her throat and lets: yo; in a position to say yea ot nay Hasty Heart", who should go

the third loop hang loose to the

far. He gives an expert charac
waist

to these criticisms, but according

; ‘ * terization of one of the most
New Ideas ihiieiae erieoune Sune remorselega eres. Wires. 8
YLON tricot underwear in given to The “research underlying p siepionag Raga 3 A Sele ot
pink ang blue for boys and the exquisite beauty of costume céloulation, Siipaias tnd aden
girls, ideal for holiday wear be— @Md setting.” Of the characteriza- at every turn, and in the scene
cause. it. dries in a couple of tion of Columbus by Frederick where he operates on himself to
hours and needs no .irening. March, they say ~~ “Columbus, remove a police ‘bullet from his
A waistbelt made from your the man, with his courage. stomach, his acting is particularly
own material, guaranteed to aivength and vision is a hero who forceful and dramatic

wash or clean, made for 3s. 6d.
in seven days. tion. As played by Frederick

Summer slippers in every March, he is warmly and be-
shade of utility slub cotton with»ligyably human,” and they go on
draw-string tops to keep them,.to say “The colour camera seems
snug-fitting,. and handbags . to. tay, cateh the old world back-
match. e SFounds as the renaissance artist

Nail polish remover which Painted them. Columbus’ three
actually Das an attractive scent, Shibs are reproduced in exact

A hairspray that imparts high- @eleil and direction sets a stan-
lights to curls and waves in a da from which there are no
few seconds. lapses. *The music, played by the

Royal Philharmonic Orchestra is
WORLD. COPYWRIGHT a fine composite of medieval
RESERVED melodies played, in many. in-
—L.E.S. stances, on instruments of the

period.” It is obviously a film of
pietorial splendour and pageantry,
and whether or not the critics {
have quoted are correct in their

commands our deepest admira- — Various parts of the city of Los
Angelos provide authentic back-
ground for the film; and the cli-
max takes place actually in the
storm drains under the city.
Music, or rather the lack of it in
certain scenes «gives an almost
spine-tingling effect and the light-
ing and special effects all
enyphasize the dramatic values.

If you enjoy the “Crime Does
Not Pay” type of picture, see this
one. It is not a pleasant enter-
tainment, but it is exciting and
the acting-throughout is good.

PIRATES OF CAPRI
This week-end, the Plaza
Bridgetown, is showing PIRATES
OF CAPRI, an historical romance,

DARTWORDS

Starring Louis Hayward, with
erent will be up to the public Binnie Barnes and an almost
oO decide : entirely Italian cast. Filmed in
HE WALKED BY NIGHT Italy, With authentic settings of

Playing at the Globe Theatre, Italian castles and gardens, it is
HE WALKED BY NIGHT is a full of adventure, intrigue, dam
gemi-documentary drama of §S¢!S in_ distress and ‘swordplay

homicide, taken from the files of Louis Hayward plays the double



the Los Angeles Police Depart- ‘ele of Captain Sirocco, head of

ment. Set out factually, as it wm. _ patriot move.

actually happened, it is the story Pawerin and Count Amalfi,

of, a cold-blooded killer, whose oie sect of | the Queen, but

cabolical cleverness, cunning and initen ne bs ame aoe ee

ae ee bitied the police pi iesecihivrind tal teaal buectate

ree of 2 » ‘oas tro-

blis ap das tae a However, Rudolph Serato. is a

Mhally. a6 he as the ae striking and sadistic villain who,

work of storm. afhing Manders foush perhaps. a: tfifie melo-

: : : & eLiths aer- dri oatie j . : rer Se
This week you really have to Meath the city, ook ek ee

did good work in his first Ameri-
can Film and will undoubtedly
be seen in the future.

find a néedle in a haystack. Start-
ing with SAMUEL and working
to NEEDLE you have to arrange
the 50 words in the circle so that
the relationship between any word
and the next is governed by one
of the six rules,

The outstanding features of the
film are the skilful means used
by the police for the detection of
criminals; the. police laboratory
in operation, and, most fascinating
of all, the building up, by com
posite method-of the face of the

Midweek, this theatre is show-
ing THE COURTNEY'S OF
CURZON STREET, starring Anna

‘s ak s © Neagle and Michael Wilding, It

1. The word may be. an aie from accurate descrip- jis the story of three generations
anagram “of the word that "0s given by his hold-up vic~ of the Courtney family, eom-
precedes. it. a. —_.... mencing with the marrage o



2. It may be a synonym of the

Sir Edwe
West: tad: eredahan ae ir Edward at the beginning oj

STAMP OF THE

D : WEEK this century to his mother’s maid
3. It may be achieved by Disapproval of family and society
adding one letter to, subtracting This reindee* one costs a lot breaks up the marriage, and it is
one letter from, or changing one FOR excite- not until the first World War that
letter in, the preceding word. ment and good Sir Edward and his lady are re-
4. It may be associated with valu@ you should r>++----------, united and father and son meet
the preceding word in a saying: concgphrate | .on for the first time, The rest of the
Metaphor, or association of Newfpundland film comprises events in the lives
ideas, ' stamps, They of these three and closes on New
5. It may form with the show wild ani-

Year's Eve 1945, A pleasant film,

preceding word a name of a mals and adven-



' sy but not very stimulating. Anna
psp allt dae or place in MT hens etannipa Neagle and Michael Wilding make

6. It may be associated with are ne _ longer dad and ea tae aa oe
the preceding word in the title Printed because hénoure s there are = to Glad .
or action of a book, play or , Newfoundland Yo as Mr “wilding's ana,
other composition. * is now part of Rear Co th ey “This is Mist

A typical succession of words Canada. Th a t n Youn ’s "aset' aheeh a ei r ne
might be: Anthens — Hasten —. ™akes them more valuable, The — nA ab ator tanab ta aay nt
Wistén “ah Becure -. Resctie -- thes 5 cents purple picturing a rein- anc ler performance s well-

deer sqid cheaply in 1932, when it balanced, dignified and convine-
was issued. To-day it is cata~ ing, It is to be hoped that the
logued’ at 13s. 6d., unused, and B.B.C., over which she is famous
1s. 6d. for a used stamp.—J. A, A, for her characterizations will not
L.E.S. . claim all her time in future.

a the

—Easy — Winking.
(Solution Tomorrow)

PEN PALS

LLOYD BERNARD, Pundit
Street, San Juan, Trinidad.
Wants girl pen pals. Hobbies are
writing, reading, dancing and
eycling. Would also like pen pals
who are interested in the cinema.
(Age 24).





Ice-flower—2






PAGE. _NINI













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Bay P.O., Jamaica. Favourite
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lecting and- photography. (Age Ouiside his cottage Rupert finds
21). 4 that.a hard frost has followed a

Esmond Barath, 2 Sackville silver thaw-and walking is very
Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. diffieult. He is barely off the

Age 18, hobbies stamp collecting
and outdoor games. Wants Pen
Pal (boys and girls) between the
ages of 14 and 20.

arden path when his feet slip and
Fe has to clutch the gate to save
himself from falling.
he gets used to it,

After a while
In places the

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TOILET SOAP, use ity
, Egbert F. Gonzales, 15, Caza- faithfully’ in your. «bath,
bon Lane, Belmont, Trinidad. shower and at the we:
Wants female pen pals. Hobbies basin for a soft-smooth-».
are photography, reading and the elean skin, radiant with yptufa!
cinema. loveliness,
Constantine Osbourne, Annatto DREAM is available at

toilet, go
counters throughout the island. aie

road is like
is a slope he
be careful, young Rupert,’ calls
Gaffer Jarge, who is feeling his way

lass, and where there
use fun sliding. ‘You



very gingerly with the help of a as GRANT “REAL cs
sticks But Rupert is lucky and FRA PR d

reaches the shop without a single
tumble,





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BRAPLICTE MSS?

I ress



PAGE TEN



“dims muctdle ? Bal
Gy be@er Kaun lhe
sAipmenG * Ond
n (eff fooled bool fo ,,
KE Crimean War --

M Meal? Bul you're
much. batter off than
Ke children of /srael

tn Ke atlderness...1 % the American colonies ---

Goud Heawens, alive I

«a beer admins Galion
fan Elkelrea fhe
Unreacdy had .-

Mes

reundnuk » bamina /
Alia betler colomual
Petey than George M's

it

aE

”

Government Is Very Interested
In Civil Servants’ Welfare
—_ Sir Alfred Savage since then I have endeavoured,

in a variety of ways to establish
and maintain a close contact with
the Service,
The Governor Sir Alfred Savage told members of the Civil _ _Prejudiced
Service Association at their Annual General Meeting at , This has te eeneees at
Harrison College yesterday afternoon that he wished all ¢ther duties ond Vemnonsibslities,
the employees of the Government, especially those in the and I realise I do owe the Civil
-manual, technical and manipulative grades to know that Service an apology. There are
the Government is deeply interested in taeit welfare. many maser ae te
He said that every worker, how- indicate how, but ‘one of the han woe * nado dees a” vn
ever humble, had a part to play causes contributed to difficul- raniiee hy aa the Y times ‘feels
in the service which the Govern- ties of living amongst the Civil agerievad at the delays in reach.
ment rendered to the community.“ Service, was the rising cost of rent ing conclusions on such matters
Mr. C. A. Coppin, President of and the difficulty of getting houses. y¢ promotions to the new Execu-
the Association, welcomed the He hoped that the housing pro- tive Grade and to other grades
Governor and then gave a resumé position which the Legislature had and the training of Civil Servants.
of the work of the Association for intimated their willingness to
the past year agree.to, by passing an Address to
After the Governor's Address, a the Governor, would see the light:
vote of thanks was moved by Mr. of day shortly. He felt that it
R. P_ Parris, Secretary of the would contribute to the cost of

May I say at once I recognise you
have a reasonable cause for com-
piaint and I deeply regret the
delays on my part which have
occurred owing to the abnormal

Association. In doing so he in- living which was with them. They pressure of work at a time when
timated the great load of uncer- ¢oul not however blame it on vacancies, owing to transfers and
tainty which the Governor had any one, world conditions and leave absences, were at a peak.

removed from the Service by his
disclosure of the far-reaching pro-
posals for training in the service.

But I trust I have your continued
confidence and goodwill, and !
assure you that the several mat-

affairs being what they were, but
he hoped to see the housing project
on its way.

Mr. Coppin, sfid that a little over
a year ago, they welcomed the
Governor for the first time to a
meeting of the Association, The
Governor hag made a very in-
Spiring address and had also made
a number of promises to them. He
was happy to say that the Gov-
ermor as far as his capabilities
permitted, had fulfilled many of
those promises, and no doubt, he
Would tell them the circumstances
* under which he was hot able to
fulfill all of them.
- He aSsured the Governor that
the Civil Servants were all con-
scious of the vast amount of work
he had done for the service in the
relatively short time that he was
in the island. On'behalf of the
Association, he wanted to record
his appreciation for those services
rendered.

To undertake the re-organisation
of the services and carry them to
the Legislature, was a stupendous
task in any colony. That task
he said, was accomplished in Bar-
bados, perhaps, not as fully as it
could have been, but may be in
what might be considered a record
time.

The implementation of the task
still remained to be fulfilled, but
hé was,quite certain that the over-
all picture would be one of
general satisfaction, and progress
in the efficiency and welfare of
the services.

Mr. Coppin said that he did not
propose to review everything that
had been done during the year.

*



ters, to which I now propose to
refer, will be completed at an
early date. :

The proposal for an examina-
tion in relation to the new Execu-
tive Grade was greeted, as I ex-
pected, with, botn cheers and
groans. Frankly, it was an experi-
ment, adopted after a series of
discussions” with many Civil
servants and others, but I am
satisfied that the results have
justified the time taken and the
work involved. I wish to pay a
tribute to the examiners, Judge
Chenery, Mr. Douglas-Smith and
Mr. Reed, who spent a large part
of their free time in Janugry
and February in marking the
papers. I have now examined
their report, Roughly 150 persons
sat all or some of the examination
papers, of which 50 candidates
may be said to have passed the
tests. Of these 50, roughly 24 have
been placed by the examiners in
an order of merit, and so the next
task is to arrange for the Special
Promotions Board to consider the
examination results of these
officers together with their con-
fidential reports and to interview
the best of them together with a
selection of officers over the age
of 35 years who did not sit the
ee cia I enticipate the
Board will have to interview at
least 40 candidates, and I hope to
begin selection at the latest the
week after next. As I anticipated,
there is no reason to go outside
of Barbados to fill these Executive
posts.

Special Training

Mr. Coppin briefly referred to
the question of training of Civil
Servants to meet higher categories
in the service and added that the
question of leave and staff condi-
tions, must await the setting up ol
the Public Service Commission, a
matter which had been mooted
for a long time, but which oe
Wednesday, reached finality as’far
as the Whitley Counell was cqn-
cerned, : }

He hoped to see that an active,
independent and responsible Pub-
lic Service Commission take over
the advisory functions of the
Services as far as the recruitment,
promotions, leave and miscel-
laneous function of the Public
Service Commission would under-
take. Those were roughly the big
points whieh they hoped to see
tackled this year.

It required effort and energy
and he régretted that the burden
had fallen on so few of them. It
was perhaps a compliment to ap-
point an Executive and then forget
them, leaving them to carry on
the affairs of the Association. It
was too much a burden for them
and he hoped that in the coming
year, they would get help from
the body of the Service rather
than leave the affairs in the hands
of a few to carry on the Associa-
tion.

Mr. Coppin then asked the Gov-
ernor to address them as he had
a special message for the Service,

Governor’s Address

The Governor said:—

Your President recently enquir-
ed whether [ would be present
at your Annual General Meeting
today and I replied that I should
feel aggrieved if during my term
cf office as Governor I did not
receive an annual invitation, This
meeting does give me an oppor-
tunity to meet the Association as

His function was to indicate what

they were hoping to accomplish,
He would be retiring shortly as
President of the Association as he
had already retired from the Ser-
viee, though he had not yet relin«
quished the position in which he
served. There were still, however,
one or two things whieh he would
like to see accomplished.
Cost Of Living

Seniors Despondent

I am told that there is some
alarm and despondency on the
part of the more senior officers
who fear that sufficient weight
will not be given to seniority,
experience and long service, and
that their prospects of promotion
are less favourable now than be-

¢ fore the new Executive Grade was

One of the outstanding problems *4 body and to comment on the introduced, For the present, I
today was that arising through the ,”! urrent events affecting the Civil can only repeat “the assurance
; . Service,

given in the Secretariat Circular
that senior officers will not be
prejudiced by not having sat the
examination. However, you must
be patient and give the Promo-
tions Board—of which I hope to
be Chairman—time to interview,
say, forty persons, which, at half
an hour apiece, will take up a
considerable part of the Board
members’ spare time over a period
of a fortnight.

I hope at the same time to
announce some promotions and
appointments to the more senior
vacant posts.

Next, I wish to refer to the pro-
posal for a_ balanced Training
Scheme for the Civil Service. I

@ on page 13

‘spiralling cost of living. They

regretted that in the lower brackets

of the Service, the cost of livingg-?*** ’

. f Civil Service and in the staff
s 2 ar » felt : , we

was being more and more fe stof the Colonial Secretariat in par-

Only a short while ago, they hadg:y.
negotiated a cost of living allow-saticular ‘odheut hee ng

ance for the Service, and it seemed
: ? Sea Turner, who alread as shown
a shorter wnile ago, ete they had# iis deep and sveoatistic interest
consolidated those salaries. — nd understanding. in personnel
~ He said that they were consc.ous & nattors. and I anf certain that. the
from the budget presented t» tht mproved relations between Civil
service, that few of the manual geryants and the Administration,
workers or subordinate staff could which I would venture to note
survive or hope to exist under ag an important factor of the last
present conditions. Eventually, twelve months, will be further
they would have to re-awaken the developed by him in the future.
‘issue to meet the rising cost of | When I spoke to you last year,
living. I admit I felt rather like a new
He did not propose that day to boy entering a new school, but

Since your last meeting there
have been many changes in the



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CHARLES







SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Faiths
Barbadians
Live By—7

By J.B. Brathwaite
The Pilgrim Holiness Church

THE Pilgrim Holiness Church
in Barbados has qa big following.
Headquarters of this church here
is in Whitepark Road, St. Michael,
but its branches are spread out
over the island.

This denomination is very strict
concerning the carrying out by the
members of its interpretation ot
the holy scriptures. Holiness is
the key word, Regular and fer-
vent prayer meetings are a week-

DIES AFTER Guider Off To
ACCIDENT — England he te

FeIGBTeeN- YES OLD DeVere Miss Marjorie Pemberton, Cap- tions thet hove eattahe ‘ue tnt
Boyce of Mou View, St. tain of 7B Guides, St. Michael’s last hundred years — not forget-
Lucy. died at the General Hospital Girls’ School, sailed by S.S, Gas- ting some of an earlier period—
on Friday evening shortly after ogme for training in England. the Pilgrim Holiness Church had
he was admitted. This has been made possible hy the its birth in a revival meeti ;
Boyce, a pedestrian, was in- British Council and the Girl It was a: $ a
volved in an aceident along Spring Guides’ Association, is extremel

*** ANP $Y ON - TO THE EXD OF TINE

London Express Service

way back in 1897 that

Y a great revival “awaken s
Hall Road, St. Lucy with motor grateful to them, Miss Pemberton 2, 8r0at rey Raikes
lorry L-61, owned by Spring Hall will train at Nethered, Scotland, °*Perienced under the ministry of

Ltd.. and driven by Milton Ev Rev.’ Martin Wells Knapp of Cin-

elyn at Waddow Hall in Lancashire and
of Half Moon Fort, St. Luey.

at Foxlease, Hampshire. The As- “imnati, Ohio, in the United
séciation is delightéd that, through States. This revival spread until
HE MOBILE CINEMA wil! the generosity of the British Coun- Such points as Greensboro, North
cease operations for a short cil, Miss Pemberton has had such Carolina and Owosso, Michigan,
period, beginning from to-mortow, a wonderful opportunity to train also experienced a like awaken-
during which time it will, b* at 3 of the big Training centres in ing. Missionaries were sent out
undergoing repairs. Great Britain. Miss Pemberton has to ie lands, Bible Schools
s : ; given so willingly of her services and Colleges were organised and

EASANTS of the Lakes and t9 guiding and has within the last publishing plants established.
Corbins area of St. Andrew few years trained the majority of The ministry of Reverend

are suffering a great deal-of in- the ne iders i rbados tha
Sdnuantence’ Hedduns oe te Ait. the new Guiders in Barbados t Knapp seemed to be four fold,

c 5 ‘ we are glad that she has been thus the eradication of carnality and
CUNY oe Hele canes rewarded, infilling of the Holy Spirit, the
techorien he PER a: tO Hike pre-millenial return of the Lord,
ui rr a ae, On Thursday, 8th March, 13 the healing of the Body and the
waen the temporary brid - |. Rangers from St. Michael’s Girls’ evangelization of the world.
Lakes was erected the people ; ; . . 5

cana 4 ‘ ai School with Miss A. Gollup, Miss This revival effort was so mark-
were reaping their canes but on UH : Miss G. Walcott ed <
Sunday last this bridge was U. Howard and Miss G. Walco of God that many other,promi-

hiked at Pax Hill. They prepared nent ministers joined in the
A few could be seen, during the and cooked their lunch and tea in labours. Among them was Rev-
week loading their canes on small the afternoon and spent « very erend Seth Cook Reese who later

carts and conveying them to the @MJoyable day at Guide Head- became the General Superin-
then @uarters,

washed away.

river. The canes were tendent of this work.

headed over the river ° by Enrolment Later on other groups of a

labourers. Mrs. J. A, Skinner, District like faith joined, and there was
Commissioner, visited 5th Guides organized Pilgrim Holiness

A TEMPORARY stand pipe has (Codrington High School) ov Church.

been erected near Walkers Wednesday, 28th March and en-- [y 1902 Reverend C. O. Moul-
Bridge, St. Andrew and this has rolled 5 guides. She also visited ton arrived in the West Indies
proved a great assistance fo resi- the Brownie Pack and tested and found a hungry field. About

dents of Walkers area. Before Brownie Elizabeth Simpson who the same time Ja:
this pipe was installed people won jher wings (1st Class). another sinetloat "inher ie
had to travel to Rock Hall to get Brownies Dorothy Dowding and gljeq through the West Indies
water. Rosalind Fraser both obtained e

and South America. God honour.
Mrs ed the ministry, of these men in
(st. 3 marked way and they organ-

“ ized what was then known as the

their wings earlier this term.

HE COMPETITION was very On Wednesday, 4th April,
keen at the focal Talent Skinner visited 25th Guides
Show at the Globe Theatre on Margaret’s School) were she en- (4. 5
Friday night. The judges’ de- rolled 14 guides. 2 guides from wai’? ox Love Missions . They
cision was a draw between Sam 22nd Company . (St. Elizabeth's as fi meetings in St. Kitts, Nevis,
Gordon. who sang “If 1 Love You" Village) were also enrolled, These 4tigua, Montserrat, Trinidad and
and Holman Rayside, with Ten- guides with the Brownies had British Guiana. This work was
nessee Waltz.” walked from St. Elizabeth's Vil- a¢cepted by the Pilgrim Holiness
They had to sing again and they lage, They all played games and Chureh in 1922 and became q part
both sang “My Foolish Heart”. sang songs. The Commissioner was °f this organization. In Barba-

The judges again decided on u very pleased that some of the dos the church was established
draw and the first prize was parents of the children were pres- about 1909 by Rev. Moulton.
divided. Second prize went to ent on this occasion. _The denomination now has mis-
Count Deperaa 92 sang “I Wish Camp scaerie a. ASE. the tpilligs
I Didn’t Love You So.’ , " pines Islands. exico, u
The Guides of 23rqd-,Company : a
(Bethel) with Miss Marjorie 4™€tica and the West Indies.





Miss Barbados is at present the

5 central field of the West Indies,
and the former District Super-
intendent, Reverend L, L. Miller,
has been; placed over it.
field comprises the islands of the
West Indies with British Guiana
and Dutch Guiana. here are
now over 100 churches and 4,700
members with 37 ordained minis-,
ters.

Blackman as Commandant,
A, Gollup, Quartermuster and Mr:
Callendar camped in the building
at Pax Hill over the Easter week-
end, The children thoroughly
enjoyed this experience and it is
hoped that next year, when ‘they
camp, it will be under cdnvas.

Electricity
Surcharge
Increased
By Cost Of Fuel

The increased

The Giri wuiees Fair
Plans tor the Fair, which is to
be held at the Drill Hall on Sat--
urday, and June, are well advanc-



surcharge now

oo rece en

This .

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951








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EEC.
KETTLES

payable by users of electricity to eq Any Guider who has _ not My

the Barbados Electric Corp. Ltd., received the Admission Tickets Destroyer, Airplane

ease ae. sora es of may obtain them from Miss A. GC e Vi. it 4 mg

fuel, anag o e Com- Frank, the Guide Department, arrier Bi

pay, sole the Agvecate panteteay. Messrs. Cave, Shepherd Ltd. Books ve? rar Dy
2 Cc cost of fuel g0eS snd magazines are needed for the id

down the surcharge is reduced as Book Stall and these may be tent Trin ad

well, he said. This took plaice in
November 1945
January 1947,
He said that in December
the surcharge was 7 per cent,
this went up in August of

to Miss N, Burton, or phone her
and she will collect them, Mrs.
1949 D. H. L. Ward will be responsible
but for any articles for the Household
1944 Stall and Miss Betty Williams for
by 11 per cent due to the in- ay contributions to the Guide
creased cost of fuel. and Gift Stall, Miss Hazell

As the result of the decrease Clarke, lst Brownie Pack will
in the cost of fuel in 1945 us he gratefully welcome any articles for
had said, there was a 5 per cen: the Brownie Dips, Plants in tins
reduction in the surcharge and and pots are also needed for the
this was repeated in 1947. Plant Stall and Mrs. E. B. Wil-

liams will be responsible for
In September of that year the shine: : e

fuel price again went up and the
surcharge was pushed up 4134 per
cent. There was another 7'y per
cent increase in April 1949 but
this was due to increased Inbour
costs,

and. again in PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 7.
Over 1,000 officers and men of
the Royal Canadian Navy arrived
in Trinidad on Friday morning
on the light aeroplane carrier

Magnificent and the destroyer
Mimac ij

The two units, making their
first postwar summer cruisg, left
Halifax on March 19 yisiting Ber-
muda where they spent one week.

Their itinerary includes three
days in Trinidad and visits to
Barbados and Boston before re-
turning to Halifax on April 28.°

On the way from Bermuda the



Rates of Exchange

(Flee Z April 7, 1951,
r wie . CANADA
The surcharge was then 20 per (including Newfoundland

cent and it has now gone to 27 93.7% pr. ches on

er fe) oy © » eal ¢ ankers
per cent. The Manager said that Deniand traits
a further increase was probable Sight Drafts
if Labour Union demands now ‘83 Cable
being made had to be granted.

500-ton Dominican Republic ship
Gilbert Jr. which was drifting two
days without fuel. The ship with
16 passengers and a crew of 12
was on the way from Cuidad
Trujillo to Curacao.

She was towed to Wilhelmstad
by the Mimae.—(C.P.)

61.7% pr.
61,55°% pr.
61.4% pr,

60.2% pr.
59.5% pr.

7% pr.
2% pr. Currency
Coupons








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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951
ee

aoe







SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

H-MM! REGULAR AS ) |{"_o |
CLOCKWORK ! & “A
: 4






























IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Royal Baking Table Butter, 1b. tinx—92 86
Powder, 1 |b. tins—__-62 56





Dried Plums, 2b. pkgs. 76 60

Sardines, | tins —___——1§ 2 tins for 29








Shredded Wheat, pkgs. 40 $6 = Rinso, pkgs. (small)____-__-15. 18




[WHAT'S THE MATTER? MAST THOU TJ
NEVER SEEN LADY CENTAURS BEFORE



WELL GIVE THEE
A HAND !

‘ BY CHIC YOUNG
HUE
Hilt {| 1!

Poy A
By Appéintment
Gio Distillers
to HLM. King George VI







a au
THE LONE RANGER

pated WHERE (S uy | COULD TELL YOU. IREMEMBER THE ONE =
THAT WATER COMING A READING ABOUT ITINTHE ~<

rz.





BUT WE DONT KNOW
WHERE IT 1S/ jum




|_NOW ON sHOW

}

























BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS |
cine). || (sera TURNER ‘YEOMAN’
JACK UVEPADES SENT ‘ | THE ONE GUY I
YOU THIS BOX OF ) THOUGHT HAD NO POSITIVE ,
CIGARS - AND YOu Ad: USE FOR ME-!'LL. HE DOESN'T
face ran nia Tey aah TRY ONE OF THESE LiKE ME - r
iC = L a 1G
DION'T LIKE YOU! UNDERSTAND per, Heh r
THIS / :

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_Lopt 4M, King Fescwnes Spodicae. ine, World map erservads

RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND



WILFRED, YOU'RE IN DESPERATE TROUBLE!
WHETHER YOU TELL WHERE THE MONEY. IS

OR NOT, JOE SEVEN WILL KILL YOU! 3» T KNOW...
HES UTTERLY pag mee 1 KNOW,.BUT

( MR. CUTTLE...WILFRED...\
» \ MUST BE FAMISHED. ..I
yy \, BROUGHT YOU
2. A SNACK...













HEAVY DUTY WHEEL TRACTOR |





















































TT { WHAT CAN I D0?
SY WHOONT J ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED
TURN TO 2 yr .. @
\ witFkeD! Tweedside Road St. Michael
Phone 4629 & 4371
‘ a th i Sasi ita s 1 ; ; ay :
j : \ PELL PLEA PEELE LL LAPSE LEAL LPL LEE ELIE LE IPI IN IR FIIRI PIII IIIT DD ITT IBID I DPI EI IT x
A 4 §
re yy 4 x
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et APs TO-NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT | 3
is | x
nn -—— , « . y a <
WHAT ABOUT JOE SEVEN? 7LETS a 7 TS A CA, ) t What will you be doing? Probably you will be in bed, but | x
| YOU MEAN YOU'D ¥~SO BLUNTLY, DARLING WILFRED} 4 ‘ rit moped
HOW CAN T TRUST YOU ?_) I CAN GET YOU OFF THIS| | DOUBLE-CROSS HiM ? )..\E1 ust SAY tM ae ae : will you be sleeping, or are you the victim of that curse of | %
ee OAT |i AF YOULL SPLIT | Poy a A BUSINESS mankind—nsomnia ? Do you relive the worries and %
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gh % CONTAINS 10mg VITAMIN OY x
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x >
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Ur vm =. ss ' 3 a thorough iob of rebuilding your frayed nerve ¥
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THE PHANTOM nan tage , % ends and helping you to throw off sleepless- 3
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10 IN THER Te 3

nC Mil LION GMACKE - Lg :
or WAITIN FOR %
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BUT IF YOU WONT NEED x >
ME-ANDYOUWONTLET) | & :
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| tts» STOKES & BYNOE LID=Agents. 45634165654565606090 0099 OOO OOS ODOIIIE! ©

i t

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——

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PAGE TWELVE





Gna 12 gem per ayute Une On SuNddye,







SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951
CLASSIFIED ADS. | fumes. secs! WANTED | 208, BENT. GOVERNMENT Oe









































v6 cents Sundays 24 words

— over 24













96 cents Sundays 24 words — over %#&











lich Germs




















Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
TELEPHON 2508 mnmum charge $1.54 on week-du, ord, Dy words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a | : ices . : .

$ . and $1.80 on aeedaye . a wail tela. @ word week—4 cents @| org Sundays. {and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be “is 6

; . ' published in the Official Gazette of Monday 9th April, 1951.

‘ =

Tate’ SUS. te. Spnamnoemente. of FOR SALE : _ REAL ESTATE \ MISCELLANEOUS HOUSES 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mag- illed in inufes

st e . BUNG. —Nav: arder 3 ae hae zea BAY VIEW A small cottage in St.| nesia” is as follows :—

. as aot wal siaee gee - Minimum charge week %2 cents and a oe “Mevy Gardeng, 3 fed ge Lawrence Gap Fully Tiroleed 3 bed: | eae ' Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
$0 on ree re eG 7 $6 conte Bandays 34 , goes Oe — every convenience § ineluding ‘ beg ry Shen eye, a tee: Tops, eléctric light. ‘Water Available E M IM pnd Sores where ge hide and cause ter-
lor any mul r 0 2 ga . water supply. As new, £3,000, ; 'ery, 0 na, silver an his > . * 5 | ~ 5 AX ling,

©. 3 cents per word on wesk-days and | WOrds 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents @| Diag aang, new, 300. | none 4429 oF call at GORRINGES, bd-| "mediately, Apply’ next door to Mrs. ITEM UNIT OF SAL UM RETAIL PRICE | ible bE eer ee

*. 4 eents per word on Sundays for each word Sundays. : joining Royal Yacht Club 0384—-T.N Nn. Liynch, 8.4,51—1n M ghe os _ ay a a ee eae ee > ae Pimples, Foot Ttch a

.) additional word. BUILDING LOTS at Dover, Christ "oa 3 ae rt Oe ye ee ge org a Sle OZ. . treatments give

% AUTOMOTIVE Church. Lots near the sea, and lots} —tymmEpiATE C . 2 pees ce pin acat ant Meee —- _ a Seber penance Oe? © GS

For Births, Marriage or Engagement » ———————______ —— } on and near Maxwell Main Road. Apply MEDI. ASH for broken Jewel- oy Th bed h wih, 7th April, 1951 8.4.51.—I1n. othe arms in) meinutes and ts

- amnouncements in Carib Calling the AUTO CYCLE—One New Hudson| Mrs. T. A. Herbert, Dover. Phone 813i | ‘¢Ty> S/d nuggets, coins, 7 GORINGES, runnin ter. ing room. aree | : a nbae gi yous ie
charge {s $8.00 for any number of words} Auto-cycle, ly painted and in good] or agaé ee, woe ‘|old BWI Stamps. - GES,| running water. Dining room. Large guacnntens & ve you a soft, dear, .

+ 0 ana 6 cents per word for each | working n. Any reasonable}. 64.515”. | Antique Shep. Dial = . pitting room, Garage. oe are see | ve, wae si in oe or money

it ‘word. Terms cash, Fhone 2508] offer will be carefully considered: Dial] CG Others for High Priced Properties iietin, ppdem conveniences one — jerm from ir che

o 8.30 and 4 psn. 3118 for Death | 2766. % 8.4.31. | and C Me for Low Priced enoncaiie aod cca ae —, ©. ©. Clarke 1.4.51.—2n PART ONE ORDERS guaranteed Nixod tetas andre:

ee eee ater Sp AUTOGYCLE: One Norman Autocyels. | Some Bargoins ' U ‘can Buy Properties | rover give of sell cheaply & ing | BUNGALOW: Furnished Bungalow and ae ! move the resi

% A-l on, Owner buying larger Bike. | hr Me for Much Less than U caa| table for use at Barbados @.P.C.A.} Plat at Coral Sands, Worthing, Silvet Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.BE., E.D. ==

g Gnly 2.000 miles. Apply: J G. Qutram, ve DP 6 id Up? — Don’t — until! Animal Clinic. Phone 3077, @nd Linen. Further particulars. Dial 8134. Commanding; r
THANKS Lancaster, St. James. 7451-291 5 Go- Gene Ur whe waver “wirvates 1.4.51—1n. | Alma Lashley. 7451—t.fn. | The Barbados Regiment:
- Jan testines , . r $s] -—_______-_______,__ J. -——_-__— -. __.-_ -__-__--- —_-- b : th April, 1951
$$$ pAVTOMOBLE: vauxhall 14/6, E-151 aoe dust denne are ae SRILLED SHIRT MAKERS Reliance BUNGALOW -Modern Bungalow sit- 56... . or ADVERTISE
rfect running order excellent mileage , a . — °) Shir actory. metto Street. wal at Brighton, Black Rock, all con-|1, PARADES—TRAINING IN THE
we ° Bedroom Bu jw (American Desi;

ENE caine to Ain an those | £1200-00 Courtesy Garage, Prone | Pacing Sea, Hight of Way to. Bea, Ggod T4gsi—to. | Yentences. ‘Dial iss,“ “S45i—ttn. |" ‘There will bea Heute March for ALLL personnel of the Regiment on Thursday vocats
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths | — neptarslipeaindiiogs a —— | Location and Sea Bathing, Near City, WANTED TO REN DRY GOODS STORE-Are you in- aM a in: _ 1700 hours. WEEKLY AD ATE
and i¢tters of sympathy in our recent} ALMOST NEW 12 H.P. Bedford Van. ee ete Soreeree: a SMALL UNFURNISHED C AGE or | terested in a Dry Goods Store with Stock March off: 1718 5. SSS z SS

i bereavement occasioned the death of | Guarantee if required. Extra Masonite ul clo: 3 on. ade P. sted or) BUNGALOW in the country, WANTED | in Trade Furniture eic. In Swan Street? Dress: pue soeyjng y1OUS ‘s}oog ‘s}OYS ‘SHINS

S Miss Ulie Clarke on 30th Mareh, 1051. E ooraeel . Upset | Under yd . A 2 Bedroom Cottage|/ by English couple. Essential require-| Veny good spot, available finmediately. Hosetops, Berets.

Tf Perey Clarke and famil $.4,.51—In. —— oe 125 Ore ene y re a, Sees ae maps eee oe bedrooms, modern Write for particulars to Swan Street BAND tue Wa eae ga ae Ot
ena * urtesy g rane a * | sani ion, iv and in rooms, | Store. C/o. vocate, and Practices wi held on Monday 9, ednesday 11, am ursday NS ur Suit

FOSTER—The undersigned gratefully [= | pee ne ney Desi al te 3 bedroom Cottage at Thorn-| garage, electric light, telephone, and 6.4,51—3n. April, 1951. and Hat to look like SEW.
turn thanks to all who attended the} CAR: 1930 Mercury. In perfect con-[buny Hill, Main + Modern Conven-| moderate rent for lo: lease, Reply: 2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING hi a
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other gies Apply: EB. D. Hinkson,” Maselh sonese, Very a Gondiven, Ys Hox No. 83, Advocate Co. En casa particular eon su play ay{ io tees as . we eae ee i >

’ sed sympathy with them Paes, He. Senn. .4.61--8n. |} Enclosed, Going for Under : 3.4.51—6n.] @randes jardines habitacion grande erly Officer eut. E. R. Goddard y Street,
on iaaien or the "passing of » ene sere erroer ene reel ete Large Stonewall Business & Residence in joble eon bsno y tambien dos dhvies, Orderly Serjeant 409 LAS Reid, N. E. opposite
William A. Foster, late of “Ebenezer” CARS— One Vauxhall 18, six cylinder | Tudor St., Large Garage or Workshop, luena co! y servicio ado, B¢ Next for oe

Codrington Hill, St. Michael.









387 low (8 mT Orderly Serjeant i i a are re. S ete
"Beatrice widow), Byron, Ezra, Allan| condition. Phone 8767. New 2 Bedroom Bungalow (Stone wall: large double room with bath also 3 es bs “ /$ Robinson, V.
. {sons) 8.4.51—In 8.4.51—In a bevel ~—s Bee oeteens two "Gngles in Sixptoriable private L. A. CHASE, Major,
’ peooensin ngaic ae me on sea. Spacious grounds, good Acting ju *
f KiIRTON—The undersigned gratefully CAR—1947 Morris 8 car in A I congi-| (4) at Hastings Main Rd., A-1 Condi- ing beach, yay meals. Tel. The Barbados Regiment.
\ aeknowledge with deepest appreciation | tion, Goodyear Tyres. H. C, Boyce.| tion, Going for Under £2,350. Stone- LOST F 4.4.51—3n. PART 0 ORDERS
© the many and various expréssions of | Bulkeley Lid. Garage. 2975. wall Bungalows (2 and 3 Bedroom) in . THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 12
sym thi si 8.4.51—1n. | and near Navy Gardens, Going for Under EVANT Situated at Top Rock; 6TH APRIL, 1951 SHEET NO. 1.
han ee ner Ms Edward K. - —. | £2,000, £2,500 ard £3,000. Seaside faving sal ms; 2 tailets and | -———-—— The Barbados S.P.C.A.
irton (deceased 4th April 1951). CAR—One Dodge Deluxe Fluid drive in | bungalows and other Residences. An] faq: Large Light Brown Leather, Slawers. Dining-room. Lounge. All 1 ATTESTATION—STRENGTH INCREASE Annual General Meeting will
Hollis, Murrell (sons), Mrs. Grace White | perfect condition. Apply Cyril Staite | Ideal Stonewall Residence suitable for’) .4\. shoulder Strap Bag of distinctive ern conveniences, available immed- 584 Drmr. Hurdle, Ss. } Attested and taken on strength wef be held at Wakefield, White
Mrs, Vera Morris (daughters) 4569 or S, MH Kinch 2861. . any purpose, Re-Sale Values Assure. Brazihan design, probably, in Garrigan ‘ te pe he Apply -> Ralph 4 = Worrell, C. Band 16 Mar 51. Park, by kind permission of
8.4,51-—1p £.4,51—8n Finger 3111 and Be Convinced, Call at}, Suitable reware for return ito s on 3. or 8569 ia a > or | the British ‘Council’ Repres
— —— 1 "Bant_y, = Olive Bough", Hastings. Hastings Police Post or Dial 3817. 4.4.51—3n ‘ moe 3. a feat ma Attested and taken on strength, wef . > who fee
-( MAXWELL — We acknowledge with ‘AR—Vauxhall 18, almost new ne ae ea a : gac1—th. "an une see - 5 om jorpe, V. A” Coy 5 Apr. 51. sentative on ursday, Apri
’ thanks the cards, wreaths and other { Only 6,000 miles. Apply Cyril Stoute 4609 HOUSE- newly built chattel house, 3 nfurnishe Se f-contained. 5 » Heyne, L. { 26th at 8.15 p.m
© tokens of sympathy sent us on jhe| or 5S, H. Kinch 2861. 8 4.51—3n, | Gouble roofed, 20 x 11 with shed attached | —— = Ramsgate, Bay Street. Dial 9065. 590 =, += Carter, H. | HQ. Coy Do. Do. : anes
-. o@@easion of the death of Evert maeeer art al brooke fC la pono ‘Sociiaia eee’ Comsedin FC ARMA LIMON SINT Aiea | 4.451—6n.|/2 STRENGTH DECREASE-—Dismissals Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.,
@ vans Maxwell who d st i , ~179). y to yne, it ae ,
oe res Maxwell who on Tyres in geod condition, can be seen on! Hill. Telephone No. 4871 or Da Costa's GOVERNMENT NOTICE HOME. On St. James Coast from Au- oi Pte. pokten, mh a: tot toy eet Ses ae amen for Chairman
.) Reginald Maxwell (father), _Leotta application. Phone 2311. H. Newsam. Stevedoring Dept., Wharf. en t Devpher 1951. Write George 350C~S Nicholls, N. L.. i AP Gey non-attendance at parades. 21.4.451—1 n.
$ Maxwell (mother) Sanjooim. yee 5,4.51—2n. 8,4.51—I1n, VACANT POSTS unte, C/o. ivocaie Co. Nc 3 LEAVE PRIVILEGE rg oon .
4S (brother), tosalene emen’ (grand- eerie eee /Cpl. Belgrave, J. S. ) “B" Coy Granted 2 weeks P/Leave wef 6 Apr
* mother), V . Cle: t (aunt), CAR—One (1) 1947 Plymouth Delux LAND—-“% of an acre of ‘and at - ap mpm 577 Pte. Mi s, JN,
Se ehandier taunt). g4.51—In.|in ample working order. Dial 2420. Derricks Bay. St. James, on the Sea- |Executive Engineers, Works and) poom & BOARD for Bachelors. g DY ee, Sayers, GaN. | f fom permission to leave the
=a ee re 7.4.51—2n.! Side, % of an acre of land at Fitz Hydraulics Department, American Style. On ie Reasonable L. A. CHASE, Major,
*: ! a ee * Village, St. James Phone 3 Fites for permanents, 1 interested - A. E, .
< IN ' MEMORIAM CAR—One (1) Standard 12 H,P. Price j} |p 8.4.51—1n. Trinidad and Tobago, please write Box C.C. C/o Advocate. Acting Adjutant,

a
*» AGARD—In loving memory of our dear

car, One Austin Eight, both in good | Busy Area, Going for Under £2,300, A











$200. Dial 2037. 74.51—3n,

LAND—1124 sq. ft.











of land at Bed-





LOST & FOUND







Applications are invited by the

bla Espanol. Telefone Orderly eer











8.4.51- yin The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE



























































b Cn e Phy ee rere ee There will be no Warrant Officers and Serjeants M Meeti: 14th April

“* mother and grandmother (Mabel] CAR —Hillman Sports, engine recently | ford Lane, Bridgetown, together with} Government of Trinidad and To-| yjcTorAa. On the seaside, fully furn- seni? the hot and Serjeants Mess Meeting on pril,

# Agard), who was called to rest om overhauled. Price $400.00, Dial 2078. | dwelling house thereon, n. m.|bage for two posts of Executive] sghed from isth April, with Telephone, aig eet) Cee ee Ser cee eee ME amneee? 8 Samo © iste en

= Apri . .4.51—3n.] _ Inspection on application to Miss E. i as ' . adio. $100 th, Dial aa arate

Bt sleep in God's beautiful gardey ue : Downie. at Corner of Roebuck street} &ngineer, Works and Hydraulics Bat Sa ee Ne An,

% from’ afl sortow and palin LORRIES—Two (2) Chevrolet 1939 and end Bedford Lane, Department. : I annie labia ah acne

ot Some day when life’s journey ‘s] 4949 | models, Recently working at, The above will be offered for sale by} The posts are pensionable and|~ winsLOW — Cattlewash — For the

3 ended - Andrews Factory. Can be seen jat| public competition at our office, James} the salary will be in the scale of | months of May, June, October, Novem-| ~—— —-——

3 wa mS ae ne ogg you ee 51—1n, | Fisherpond_ Plantation, St. Thomas, and ea on Friday 13th April gol a! $3,120—120—$3,840 —240—$5,760 er. December. Anply Mrs. W. T. Good-

. Ss.

Ti Negitiet dt Ben? “caeke nutciowon & Banda. | bet annum. “A Commencing salary |M¥ Sone Hove *temes , 5,1 ROYAL NETHERLANDS |}

Bp en bc ee : —12n. | above the minimum may be pa —_].—$—$— The M.V. CARIBBEE will acce
pales elaine teat = ; - . 20 M.V. pt

ae 7! 1 ELECTRICAL ‘PERTY —- taint jing | tO the candidates selected if their fe STEAMSHIP co, Cag) aha Pane %

~ GOVERNMENT NOTICES PROPERTY — Containing walins |e perience: qualifications. or war| & OMAC NOTICES 8, Byneunie fe Denes

house with three bedrooms (Partly wall), SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM









. FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
-- TREASURER, HARRISON
COLLEGE AND

¢ QUEEN’S COLLEGE

pital

ONE (1) five H.P. three phase totally | standing on one rood, 14% perches of | service warrant it.
+ land situated at Forde’s Gap,
2% | Hin,
centrifugal Hutchinson

enclosed induction motor.
Switch board fully __ fitted.
inch delivery (Lee Howell)
pump Ail in condition “as 00d as
new.” Price two_ thirds (2/3) Ling
market price Reply Box /o
Advocate. 84.5 in

One (1)
One

at































——_———
PROPERTY—A wall property situated



Apply to: C. M_ Greenidge or
& Banfield, James Street.
8.4.5)—6n



Cave Hill, St. Michusel, standing on





Appointments

Britton’s | will be on probation for two years
in the first instance.
spects the appointments will be
subject to
tions and the local Civil Service
Regulations and Instructions.

In other re-

the Colonial Regula-

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
St, Kitts. Sailing Friday 20th inst.

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
cecept Cargo and. Passengers _for
Pihramaribo. Sailing Wednesday
1'th inst.

“Cottica” 6th April, 1951.

. “Willemstad” 12th April, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH &
AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Oranjestad” 19th April, 1951,
SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO

& GEORGETOWN








cents per agate line on week-days | 8
@nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on weck-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.












NOTIC

THE BARBADOS













\ inves + i i 8.S. “Justinian” 1st April, 1951.
half acre of land. Apply to Benjamin L , E MUTUAL LIPE ASSURANCE SOCIFTY i" a: Q
“ ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, The duties attaching to the post| OkKDINARY GENERAL MEETING M.S. “Hersilia”’ 6th April, 1951.
% ‘The Governors of Harrison Col-] 30 amps, 400 watts, with, lamps snd Fayne, Cognit ee Deo wharf,” | of Executive Engineer are as fol- | NOTICE is hereby given that the One| 5-5: “Cottica’’ 23rd April, 1954. B.W.I. SCHOONER
$ . . - 5 m rly , J,
lege and Queen’s College invite |*P*T’™ “ Barnes 183.51—t.f.n. 04 st—in. | lows, To take charge of all works |Muicred and Tenth Yearly Ordinary | SAILING BO LA GUAIRA, CURACAO OWNERS ASSOC, INC.
- applications for the full-time post ae \ROOr an Ue 18 Tt Boardea ana} 97 Maintenance and construction | Society will be held at the Society's| M-S. “Oranjestad’ 25th April, 1951,
“REFRIGHN N Rulligeator’ jshingled gubie Root” Apply to Manager J 2f buildings, roads and bridges of | Office. Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on 4 Tele. 4047,
of SPERETARY-TREASUBRE 9 perfect Seeing Bre Ring 262, [Henley Plantation, St. John, an important territorial district | Friday, 20th April, 19M, at 2 o'clock By Pe URE ROY. Ep BGs :
, the Governing Bodies of these c 8.4,51—1n S20] and to be responsible for ue cial mw) poh eng eg the ‘Directors their —
‘ ‘ as lla ie eon technical, administrative, financia : 4 : a
| two sehools. The chief duties of SHOP—One board and shingle shop st 1 Report on thé transactions of the ° 2
; aT NITURE Y | ichact | and disciplinary control of the Society for the year ended dist t teams
) the sucessful applicant wit in| ___ FURNEEUD atuated “at Csarinaton, it. Se Mcheen P| listrict Drcanbes 198 “(Cana atlo )
' clude: — FURNITURE: are shal ot good Hill. Telephone “a7 ot Da Costa's Candidates should possess one of | ‘ ee akiee e” an Auditor | gouTHRBOUND
; tenet . | Secondhan urniture, sO Fis =| Stev 2 arf. ‘ mort ifie o ent year, Sai! Sail
{ (a) the ceceiving of school feeS;] tom chairs at $3.75 each with arms Stevedoring: ep 8.4.51—1n the following professional qualif Cc. K, BROWNE, sontreal Rotts Boston S
' (b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay | $4,590 each, and 00, each. : ——— E cations: Corporate Membership of Secretary. | CAN, CHALLENGER... — 2 Apr. Oy 12 Apr. ‘Apr.
; 7 oy at Bi iph ‘Beaia's + Hardw AUCTION the Tnetitation of Eon Enginesss, 5.4.51—4n. | LADY RODNEY 7 -_ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. # . i .
' eets monthly; “ey on or a ploma or Degree exempt- “— | LADY NELSON 7 May 10 May 12 May finy
} ; me
' 2 BL, | en |S : me ,
* (ce) keeping of all school ac- By instructions received from the Com. | ing from Sections A and P of the 4 NOTICE ae ee . o fybe § June " He woe 4 quae
| ‘ CHAIRS—Two (2) Invalid Wheel! missioner of Police I will sell at Central | Associate Membership Examina- |- oo PARISH OF ST. PHILIP LADY Aaa og pine oe ; od i uly i ped
. counts, Chairs, can be seen at Fogarty's. One| Station on Moorea: Next the ai Weary tion of the ‘Institution of Civil rae Se eee eee ac ore aes a uly ug. . ug. .
. i - cli mm, followin ema, — ‘ . i , = 4
| G8) correspondence; A Sealunst™ "™ Crended 19 8 INEK | Ge dt Huminge Beysig frome. one in Bognesrs, with at lease ty.) jibe, pecans of the ead, Seuchers | ed “a
; e) attending meetings of Gov- . Fountain Pen; one (1) Gold tie pin, sew- N : : : use af the St. Philip's Boye School. ,
‘ : in eties concerned; | LIVESTOCK eral doees tins of Polish, and several } major civil engineering works, The Hee is of fort and shingle and | “O®™ ae. Barblite iene anim Montross
erning > 4 other item. of interest In the case of an overseas officer, | {1 Lae tee reeset Epnennee to Mr.| LADY NELSON ..12 April 14 April 23 Apr. - 24 Apr. Abr.
{ and Petia arte aro er ee ar D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | the conditions of employment in- y bm oreone » the | LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12May 21 May _ 22 May 26 May
DUCKS—Pure Bred Crosses Kahki Govt, Auctioneer All Tenders will be received by the; pany NELS 4 97

| : ‘ r iovt, Jude: A “ SON ..3June 5 June 14 June - 16 June 19 June

(f) such other duties as the, Campbell Pekin. Flock of nine, Five | 7 451~9n ¢ ve undersigned not Jater than the 14th April| Tapy RODNEY 3 Jul $ Jul 14 July an as 19 July
i ‘ odi de- | ducks, 4 drakes. Archie Clarke, Beach- | J . (a) Provision of furnished } 1951. LADY NELSON 27 Suny 29 gure 7 re yo 16 July 12 Aug.
H Governing Bodies may court Avenue, Hastings. 8.4.51—3n, uarters for which a rental Successful purchaser must be prepared y ey Ug. 2 Aug, pi
t q § i : LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
; termine ie eae hand Ada naer| UNDER THE SILVER of 10% of salary subject to! © semeve Dullding from the spoy 18 tye a
} . HEIFER—One Holstein an sia heifer bee bs weeks’ time after sale,

2. The post is non-pensionable
and carries a fixed salary of

$2,160 per annum.

3. Applications by letter stat-

ing age, qualifications and ex-

{ perience, together with two re-

cent testimonials must reach the

' Director of Education, not later

‘ than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th
April, 1951.

4. The successful applicant will
be expected to assume duties on
'° the Ist May, 1951, or as soon
afterwards as is practicable.

' 29.3.57—5n.

- POLICE NOTICE

INSPECTION OF
‘. PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES

AND
Hi) RENEWAL OF LICENSES.

* ‘Regulation 16 (6) of-the Regula-
« tions made unaer pechion / Of Uk
“ Wietor Vehicles and Road Tratt
Act, 1937—16, requires that own
‘ ers intending to renew thei.
- licenses in respect of public
“ service vehicles, goods vehicles 0)
trailers shall before the 30th da)
of April, make application to th:
+. Commissioner of Police who shal
‘) appoint a time and place for the
‘examination of the same.
‘| 2, Application should be sub-
' mitted before the 28th day ol
|) April, 1951. a
‘3. Forms will be supplied on
', application to the Prana. Sec
tion of Department of Highways
and Transport; but will not be
sent through the t,
4. Inspection of these vehicles
+) will commence on Monday, 16th
{, April, 1951.
} 5. Owners of vehicles are here-
‘| by reminded that vehicles which
) ave not passed as road-worthy by
') the 30th June, 1951, will not be
'. permitted to operate after that
“\ date. :
q (Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
i Commissioner of Police.
| Police Headquarters, ;
eh, sas
12th March, ‘
4 : ‘ 23.4.51—3n.

| ORIENTAL
CURIOS,
JEWELS



SOUVENIRS,
New Shipment opened

THANTS

FOR RENT

FOUR ACE
FLATS

Two completely new De Luxe
fully furnished flats at Four Aces
St. Lawrence Gap. Frem June
oWwards to approved tenants.
This building was specially built
10. house flats. It isnot a_re-
converted residence Apply Mrs
L. Hassell, phone 4003

8.4.51—I1n.



about to calf on of about 21st April out

of 40 point parentage two teeth. Apply

bk A. Babb “Mizpah” Barbarees Hill.
8.4.51—]n.







we will sell on TUESDA

HAMMER

By recommendations of Liowds Agents
YÂ¥, the 10th at

PUPPIES—Pure Bred Alsatian Pupr.| our Mar}, High Street.

2 Dogs, Mrs, C. H. St. John. Phone 4144,















7 Carténs Corn Flakes, 48 pkgs. Quaker



a maximum of $50 per
month is payable or in lieu
of quarters, payment of a
house allowance equivalent
to the difference between
rental paid for privately



an Oats, 20 Tins Paint, 28 Coalpots, 10 Danish z
eASI—O | Bain 30 Noto ein, sheet Asari, | Owed house and. 10% of
16 Thermog Flasks, 4 Suit Cases, 1 Lot cer’s Mo y salary plus
MECHANICAL Plate Gabo um 5/12% of estimated value of
Sale 12.9 o'clock. Terms cash. furniture, subject to a maxi-
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by TMA i 4
Hercules, Silver King, A BARNES & | SRANKER, TRO ee. mum of $50 per month for
co, LTD. 20.3.51—t.£.n, ui Sica a married officer, and $20
= Seer per mM or an mar-
NATIONAL | CASH REGISTER in ea oleae) ene
excellent condition a eard's * y
Show Rooms; Hardwood ‘ARey, Phone (b) Free first class passages on
4683 ‘ 4.4,51—8n. wee — i appointment for the
ME officer and his family not
POULTRY a al exceeding five persons in
it meetirengnaienematiemnmemciinttipae SALES IN APRIL all. fe
POULTRY—Barred Plymouth Rocks. | Tuesday 10th: Sale by order Lioyds, Oe aeons Aare es
Young laying hens $6.00 eath. Pullets Rooms 17 High Street — é xt as a per-
6 to 12 weeks old $2.00 to $3.00 accord- Tuesday 17th; Mrs, E, M. Watson's Sale, manent right of the officer,
ing to age. John Alleyne, Ebworth, The Canteen, Garrison. free passage on leave after
St. Peter. Phone 91—20. 34.5110, Tuesday 24th: Mr O. G, Deane’s Sale. a preseribed minimum tour
= Thursday Muth. Mr. Shoewik's Sale. not exceeding the cost of
3 Flat Corner of Tweedside and normal sea passages to the
MISCELLANEOUS Welches Roads. United Kingdom for the
ANTIQUE SIDEBOARD in Cordea Tuesday May lst: Miss Hobson's Sale. officer, his wife and children
and Mahogany. Inspection by appoint- Bush Hill, Garrison. subject to a maximum of
ment Telephone 2386 8,4.51—1n. BRANKER TROTMAN & CO., on . “
ie Auctioneers. three adult fares;
8.4,51—In (c) Payment of outfit allow-

erat ae =, Pf snide eet cies tiadiiaeladnsialmrenee!
Som ce ae UNDER THE SILVER

‘raphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shor
djoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.00—t.f.n

BEAUCAIRE—The Superb D:
removes grease, ofl, and s!
Woollens; Tropicals; Cottons,



Cleaner
















25 Ib lots at 30c. per Ib., smaller quan-]| US solve your construction problems
ROLD

injur ‘delicate fabrics, Bridge Street. 12,30] where in the Colony at the Gov- | made on the official form available from Footwear
DESPAIR “sUST USE BEAUCAIRE.” o'clock. " ernor’s discretion. the Headmaster's Secretary, and must be
‘ 4.4.51—4n. 57 bags D.C. Sugar DaCosta's Iron Applications 1 \ returned to the Headmaster, accompanied .
is | Building Pierbend = 12.45 o'clock: pplications should be submit} by a Birth/Baptismal Certificate and a
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, tr] Terms C F ted to the Colonial Secretary, Red | Certificate of Good Conduct from the
White, Green, Primrose with matching BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,’ | House, Port of Spain, to reach him oer eae ne iene forms
mits to complete colour ee Tor RNC T not later than 30th April, 1951. oy bog irned completed before 31st e e.e
made. A. BARNES & Co, st at" | Certified copies and not originals! If unsuccessful application. was made
= rep tnd FOR SALE’ of ee should be sub- }in 8 Seeelote Year & new. fobm for 161
BIODYNAMIN Elixir, for Conva- mitted. must be returned, y
: ae The minimum age for entry is 8 yenrs | &
lescence, Neurasthenia and general de-} ———-—___—. er big RB: fai’
ba da appetizer, (Laborgtcires OBES: MISCELLANEOUS J, O'CONNOR} Guardians will be notified later of the |%
feteraANCE: * Obtainable at leading Se ne Acting Colonial Secretary date and times of the examination, which | .
Druggists or Dial 2766. ¢.4.51—an.| TYPEWRITER RIBBONS & CARON - 8.4.51—2n, ! wit be during July. 8.4.51-3n | % We beg to thank our friends, customers and the
CLOCKS U-day striking clocks (1) day| your requirements at T. Geddes, Cram | 44,4 Gettetetettotp oop GODOOO DBO SOOO P ODDO OP DODO OPIN, % general public for the ready response to our invi-
Alarm Clocks 1, M. Clarke, No. 12 James | Ltd, cece |S $|X tation to attend the first week of our Grand Foot-
Street. Phone 9757, §451—1!| ‘VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire | % : ¥{& wear Exhibition
En EE |e ae. SMITH’ ENGINEERING WORKS sizes delivery weeks. a! a a
Oy aye Kinech, Dill ave A | A. BARNES & Co,Ltd. |) |i , x ; It has been a thorough success, and it is grati-
SARNES & CO. LTD. 13.2,51—t.t.n 8,148.1. 1 %1% fying to note the praise and expressions of satisfac-
ck oro Roebuck Street (Next Co . wy: Pp
CALM-ASMINE— Why suffer the agon-) | ae MAC TE tar % treet ( $ Cen Dial 4947 z % tion expressed by the ladies,
ising pains of suffocation cause y a a er 1S 21S
-~ASM Saws, Planers, Jointers etc, Shipment Jy, ey
ASTHMA, CALM-ABMINE bie coal [Swann itr grage-Noarsinauint: |S NOW that Inspection ‘Time ‘s approaching, we are ina ¥{® , Customers who attended last week's show
instant! solicit a . +LQ- as ’ a a .
rere eer cee aan PRANCED. AGENCIES, Marhill Street, §.4,.61—In x position to REPAIR TRUCKS ond VANS, Adjusting Brakes, * benefited,
Obtainable at leading Druggists, jo—eese RARE proctitis s Body Repai d Ge i ‘ s ‘ ‘ ;
= WS and DOORS precision built y Repairs an neval Engineering at your Convenience.
$.2.51—-Sn.] WINDOWS snd DOORS oreciston Ta it * .. And now we assure you that this week’s show
savings in cost and time, when you let] «@ will be just as good or better. since S$ CONSIGN-
BSCHALOT—Best Quality Eschalot € ¢ g ;
36c, Ib, HA Lie
PROVERBS & CO. LTD. High Street. City. 31.3.51—6n | &
| SSS

SS
MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory
at $3.00 per ton. 6.4.51—6n.

ORMOPHYSE sugar coated tabloids
“H” for Males, “F" for Females, a all
casts of sexual weaknesses, premature
ageing, physical and intellectual depres-
sion: We guarantee the pleasant to take
“ORMOPHYSE” (Laboratoires CHARLES
ROUX—FRANCE). Obtainable at leading
Druggists. 25,3.51--3n,

et
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i» case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.
$.3.51—tf.n.







Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, $120,090
each Stansicid Scott & Co., Ltd, Broa
St. 74.51.10.

SESS



MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
I, BOURNE,
Manageress.

)
Tel. 3021,



from | on WEDNESDAY the lith as follows:
Toes not 14 bags D.C. Sugar S. P. Musson Son
Me & Co, Warehouse,



Phone 2791. L. &. H. Miller, Reed St









HAMMER

By instructions received we will sel





SECOND ANNUAL
BENEFITSHOW & DANCE






8
y
DRILL HALL (GARRISON) e
On 8
FRIDAY MAY 4TH, 1991 ¥

at 8.30 p.m,
In aid of the Christ Church Baby x
Welfare League Clinic .
MADAME IFILL Presents x
THE “STAR BUDS" of 1951 x
Patrons; .
Honourable V. C. Gale, M.L.C,, s
Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P. |}
By kind permission of Colonel ¢
Michelin and under the Direction | %
of Captain C. BE. Raison, A.R.C.M., i %
M.B.E. the Police Band will supply R
the rusic >
ADMISSION: :—: $1.00 x
Dancing after show Bar and 1%
Retreshments 1%
Evening Dress Optional )? °



ance of $288.90 to officers
from noyg-tropical countries
on first appointment.

The successful candidates. will
be required to pass a medical ex-
amination.

They may also be re-

quired to serve and reside any-

Se Satisfaction Guaranteed !

LLL AAA
SOEDSSS PSOE SOO S OOP I FOOD

ANEROID BAROMETERS

To be forewarned of a Hurricane is to be forearmed !

Genuine ship’s Brass Case ANEROID BAROMETERS
Al Accuracy compensated for temperature, reading to

Also large assortment available in
Mahogany case with Thermometer.

.02 of an inch.



ROBERTS & CO. = Dial 3301

Se :
POOP O SSO SO SOOO SSS

O04

f
4

8 OCOPOOODVEE EE

SPOS SSS

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-
bers. Passenger Fares and freigit rates on application toay—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

The Vestry does not bind itself to sel
to the bignest or any tender,
P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St, Philip.
3.3.51—Tn



CLOSING NOTICE

FERS SSON'S DRUG STORE
We beg to notify our friends,
customers and the general public that
our business will be ciosed from Wednes-
day lith April to Monday 2%rd April
inelusive. 7A5S\—3n



BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS





NOTICE
PARISH OF §T. JOHN
As from the 9th to the 2ist April,

ae
|
/





the care oh Parecht,] Treasurer,

St. John, wi be open on Saturday,

l4th and 2ist April only. Phone T HERBERT Ltd. Phone
R. 8. FRASER, ’ 4267

| Parochial Treasurer, } 4306 " # ¥



St. John.
74 51—3








1u & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, JOSEPH
The Parochia: Treasurer's Office has
been removed to Bathsheba until further
notice,

OP POOSESOVOP EGOS

56.

SEO EPOEP SPSS PFOA OPPS

Signed A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer.
St. Joseph.
10.4.51—an



NOTICE
HARRISON COLLEGE ENTRY 1951
There will be a limited number of
vacancies in September, 1951, in the
Preparatory Department and in the Main
School. Applications for Entry must be



MENTS from America and THREE from Canada

LLL AEE

which were late for inclusion then, will be ineluded
in this week’s exhibition, and we look forward
now to seeing all the Ladies of the island at the
Headquarters for Ladies’ Shoes.....

N. E. WILSON & Co.,

z
8
%
%
%
: The Ultra Modern
:
:

*.
2
or

POSOPOIOD

s,





e
Store for New Goods,
Genuine Goods and Low

Prices -—-«*

Dial: 3676
31, Swan St.

PLL

0m

Â¥
Â¥

BEGCEOS or",
PREPS CE ELL COPL SPOLETO 2

ODS OO SS SOS SSOP,









































































BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD












FOR SALE

“TOBRUK” — Caitlewash, St.
Joseph. A_ picturesque holiday
home situated right on the beach
with approx. %4 acre of land The
conn is of timber raised







! on ne pillars with shingle roof-
ing and is of sound conditjoa
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms

(with basins), lounge, wide roofed
gal overlooking the ocean,
bating? Sivies and ei oray a.
athing cubicles garage space,
Offers invited.

“BAGATELLE Boyar. —_ §t.
Thomas. A_ spacio we-eurey
country hou with a
acres plus nal 31/2 acres
» 2

5
Kite Pane
itchen, pantry, servant's rooms,

bat
2 Sarouse al various outside
buildings is property is weil
elevated and commands excellent
views of the St. James coastline,





“INCH MARLOW”—On approx.
2 acres coastland .near Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine
flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,

verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servant's
rooms, 2 garages. Now in 2
apartments but easy to reconvert.

“CASARELLA"—Navy Gardens.
Well positioned 3 bedroomed
bungalow Verandah not over-
looked from main roadway by
neighbouring houses. Well re-
commended at £3,000,

“WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St.
Joseph. A comfortable holiday
bungalow constructed of timber
situated in one of the most
popular holiday resorts in Barba-
dos. Splendid sea-bathing and de-
Hightout scenery, Verandah on 3
sides, 3 bedrooms, kitchen ete.
Standing on over 1 acre of lagd.

FOR SALE OR LEASE

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
Handsome 2-storey stone property
with shingle roof and pine floors,
Contains 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
Enténsively remodelled, grounds
of about 15,000 square feet.
Pleasant town residence suitable
as Doctor's Home or Guest House.

BATCHELOR HALL—S«c. James
—Nearly 7 acres of this desirable
property is offered for sale at a
very reasonable figure for this
select area. Included ir the land
is a handsome avenue of casyarinas
and the sea frontage is approx. 360
fect long. Excetlent proposition
tor a Private Residence or Build-
ing Development.

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
fine view seawards. There ar? 3
geod bedrooms with built in ward-
robes. Large lounge/living room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
Sarage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.



ca ct antennas leer atl ti t,t eri



THE BUNGALOW, Paynes Bay
(lately termed St. John the Biptist
Vicarage)—a 2-storey house with 3
becrooms, upstairs lounge, gal-
leries, dining room, kitchen and
usual ces. Very fine sandy
Leach and safe bathing.

4
This interesting property” is now
ie y is now
offered for sale be the dwner is
leaving the Colony. The house
is of the Estate Type with 2?
storeys, solidly built of stone with
Parapeted roof. is a dining
room, large lounge with frenct
windows leading into covered ver-
andahs from which there is an
unobstructed view of the sea a
short distance away. The 3 bed-
rooms are large and airy, one has
its own bathroom with tub bath
‘and hot water. There is ample
scope for inexpensive improve-
ments and modernization to be
carried out without the property
losing its World" atmosphere.
The gro fre approx. 2%4 acr?s
in extent well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varie-
ties. There are two carriagewavs
and there is a right of way over
the beach with excellent bathing.

FOR RENT

“WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
St James, Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah overlooking seat etc.
Immediate possession.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
*Phone 4640









ee

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



SUNDAY, APRIL. 8, 1951



is Interested

10

@ from vege
had hoped during the eight weeks

I gave last year to ti ‘part-
mental Reorganisation Comments
to examine also the require-
ments of the Civil Service in
relation to the training of its
officers, This did not prove
possible and so, finally, an in.
formal Committee was appointed

who submitted recommendations

to me. I regret I have not been
able to give the problem the

priority it deserves, but, as many

of you are aware, ad hoc arrange
ments have been made in respect
of the officers of some depart-
ments. However, within the last
fortnight, the Development and
Welfare Organisation have in.
formed me that in addition to the
balance of approximately $30,000
which is available for Barbados
under the Empire Scholarship
Scheme up to the end of 1956, a
rovisional allocation of about
10,000 has been made to Barba-
dos for this year in respect of
courses, ete, under the West
Indies Training Scheme. These
amounts, together with the Bar-
bados budget allocation of
$25,000 will enable me to give
final consideration to the recom-
mendations of the Training Com-
mittee to which I have referred.
Outline Proposals

I see no objection to making
public the outline proposals of
the Training Committee, to whicn
I have added certain suggestions.

In relation to the scientific and

technical grades, it is proposed‘
that one full degree scholarship |
should be made available, and not)

less than three annual awards for
Jéss advanced ” studies in these
fields.

In the field of nursing, it is pro-
posed that three of the best can-

didates in the final local examina- |
tion should be sent annually for |

further training overseas.

For teachers, at least two
degree courses are recommended
for annual award to the best teach-
ers taking their final diplomas at
Erdiston.

Six travelling exhibitions are
proposed, to be open to members
of all departments for specialized
studies and refresher course work.

Study leave courses are propos-
ed for a number of departments.
In addition, where it is no less
efficient. but more economical, it
is hoped to bring experts to Bar-
bados to train local officers.

A series of correspondence
courses are proposed, particularly
for accounting and_ statistical
officers, from the results of which
it should also be possible to select
outstanding officers for further
advanced training — as may be
necessary overseas.

Finally, the Committee has
recommended the introduction of
departmental courses of training
and the extension of the extra-
mural facilities of the University
College and of the work of the
Evening Institute.

It is. indeed, a bold programme
of training proposals which will
give an opportunity to represen-
tatives of practically every de-
partment in the Service, and if I
find on final analysis that the
funds presently available are in-
adequate, I would hope that the
Legislature would be willing to
provide any necessary supple-
mentary funds.

I now pass to th@ proposal for
the establishment of a Public
Service Board. It is a matter in
which the Service are naturally
vitally interested. and I am glad
to be able to tell you that, sub-
ject to final consideration of cer-
tain outstanding points, the neces-
sary Bill will be submitted to the
Legislature in the near future.

I have not covered all the out-
standing matters of service repre-
sentations. There is a wide field
regarding terms and conditions of

Barbados Elementary
School Teachers Association
ted a motion by Mr. Barrow,

tary School yesterday at the
Church House and wili write the
Director of Education, telling him
that the ills of the educational set
up in Barbados cannot be attri-
buted solely to the system of age-
grouping. It can be attributed
more to the lack of adequate
staffing, equipment and compul-
sory education,

Another motion by Mr, A. G.
Dovglas—since they had not been
given the necessary things for the
successful working of the system,
it should go—was defeated by 11
votes. Mr, Barrow’s motion gain-
ed 35 votes.

Mr. Barrow said that the sys-
tem of agé-grouping has many

advantages over ems and
is therefore a eatrat system. |a
The position as regards education |

will not materially improve in the
absence of compulsory attendance
and adequate staffing.

_ One teacher against age-group-
ing was the headmaster of St.
Giles, Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch.
He said that it should never have
been introduced in Barbados, The
children who had been educated
under the system, speaking, he
said, from practical experience,
were duller than those who were
educated under the old system,
Mr, Cuffley, headmaster of Bay
St. Boys’, said that until they were
given the tools they would not be
in a position to know whether one
system was better than the other.

There should be compulsory edu+
cation and more teachers.

Another thing which, he said,
had contributed to the deteriora-

tion of late years in the education
in elementary schools was the
circumstance that certain senior
teachers had been made juniors

overnight. It had a psychological

effect upon them, There was
definitely discontent among the
senior teachers of the island.

If, he said, the colony could not

afford to pay more teachers, the

age-grouping system should go,
Yet, in any cast there was a need
for more teachers and more satis-
factory conditions.

Another teacher suggested that
it should be recommended that

cient teachers for the junior part
of the school. No primer teacher
should havé more than 24 chil-
dren to teach, he said.





Appointed Officers
Of Civil Service

Association

Mr. C. A. Coppin was re-
| elected President of the Barbados
Civil Service Association at their
Annual General Meeting which
was held at Harrison College
yesterday afternoon.

Other Officers appointed were:
Mr. Justice H. A. Vaughan (Vice-
President); Mr. C. D. Gittens
(Treasurer) and Mr. C, W. Cum-
berbatch (Assistant Secretary).

Messrs, L. A. Hali and R. P.4
Parris were proposed for Secre-
tary, whilst the following were
nominated to serve on the Coun-
cil: Messrs. J. C. King, H. Coul-
ston, C. R. C. Springer, A. E.
Lewis, F, H. Barker, A. G. Jordan,
A. H. Johnson, N. D. Osborne,
E. C. M. Theobalds, F. G. Downes,
L. T. Gay, B. D. Morris, G. Hamp-
den, L. E. Smith, F. King, C. E.
Smith, A. F. C, Matthews and
Miss M. Blackman,

A poll will be taken at another
meeting to elect five of these
members to the Council as welt

‘Ss
8 a.m, Holy Communion; 9 4.1. Chora! |

Sermon; 3 pm. Sunday School; 7)
= Evensong “a Sermon fi ‘| ia a.m. Week-end Sports Report;

'

|

’

RO! $
Bullen; 7 + Rev, B. Crosby

Tp.m Mr. D. Culpeppe: | Magazine; 8.00 a.m. Calling All
p.m. Mr. W. St Hill

: Programme Parade:
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m Mr. S. Weekes. | [1.20 a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sunday
JAMES STREET: 11 am. Rev. R. Me

Callender; 7 p.m, Mr. G. Bascombe.
PROVIDENC:

Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. E. Science Programme,
Browne. : MOND. , April 9,
VAUXHALL: 9 am. Rev, M A. E. 6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m — 19 @ m
Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. I.
Blackman. |
ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p m. Evensong and Sermon; Preacher
BRINGING CHRIST TO THE NATIONS
B GING TION: . lusi¢
St. John's Lutheran Hour: Fairfield oes en. ee all 8.45}
eae Biach, Rock, 11 am. and 7 pâ„¢.| am, The Debate Continues; 9.00 a.m. |
ie @ Sermon
O'Denohue, 3 p.m. Sunday School.
COLLYMORE ROCK AME, CHURCH | am. Pro
11 am_ Exposition Genesis XLIX. 30
p.m. Sunddy School. 7.15 p.m. Evangel-
istic Service. Minister:— Mev E, A. | 12,10 Bae News Analysis; 12.15 p.m.)
Gilkes. a | :
AM.E. DELEGATES NAMED FOR | 4.15—6.00 p.m, — 19.76) m

Delegates to the African Methodist |
Episco)

Chicago next year were named durjng | F'"
sessions of the PRC Wine ere Ts- | t
lands Conference at etropolitan ee “am
AME. Church, Woodford Street, Port- | &°—7!5 p.m, — 98 6#
of-Spain, on the 29th March.

Presiding was Bishop W. R Wilkes of
U.S A. who had the Rev. Dr, Primm of
New Orleans, with him, The Rev, D« | »
Talbott, of British Guiana, also attendéd. | sis; 7.15 p.m,

For the Geacest Conference in U.S.A. | p.m, The Mark of Greatness.
next year, the Rev, Dr
and the Rev. T. J. Hercules have been | 7.45—11.00 p.m.—31.32 M, 48.43 M



=

Programmes *

SUNDAY, April 8, 1951
ist and Address; 11 a.m. Matin; | 9? 4.3! —12.15 p.m. — 19.60 m

SUNDAY, April, 8th 1951.
iGLICAN
ST_ LEONARD

}



| a.m... Sandy Macpherson at (ec
Thestre Organ; 7.00 a.m. The News:
7.10 a.m. News Ana 1S am

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES

uCcK lysis: 7 ‘|
; Brom the. Editorials; 7.25 a.m, O
eTamme ; . 7.30. am.

Mam. Rev. J.
1] a.m. Mr, C. Green




r.

21 am. Mr. W. Hayn®s; 7 | $.00 a.m 3
. |News from Britain; 9.15
7 pm, Mr. Phillip; | Down; 1115 aac.

METHODIST | Service; 12.00 (noon) The News; |





E: 11 asm Rev, M. A, E Christian. Science 4.30 p.m. Christian

AY Pp 1951



630 am. The Billy Cotton Bandi
Show; 7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 aan
News Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From: the
Editorials; 7.25 a.m, Programme
Parade; 7.30 am, The Mark of Great-




by the Rev. W. F./| the News: 9.10 a.m. Home News fro» |
Britain; 9.15 a.m. Close Down; 1! 15
gramme Parede; 11.25 am
Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, Commo
wealth Survey; 12.00 (noon) The News. |

|



Close ‘8

$$$

ys Rees 4.15 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestr: |

5.00 pm. Composer of the Week; 5.15)

The Storyteller; 5.35 p.m. Inter- |

tude; 5.45 p.m Pen * the Piano: |
is at the Opera

6.00 p.m. Nigh Te he,

pal Church General Conference in





—_—$__— er

“8 43m

a
6.45 m. Programme Parade; 7 “)
m ‘The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ans'y

Sorrell and Son; 7 4



5

W. H. Mayhow

GIRLS’ FRIENDLY $: 4

ANNUAL FETE

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excetlency
the Governor and Lady.

THE HOSTEL, Country Rd.



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Lamp Shades

IN BLUE; GREEN; PINK

| JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



delegated, +
Alternatives are the Rev. E. A. Giikes
and the Rev F, Lewis, Lay delegates
are Mr, B, Thompson and Mrs. A. Smith.
Alternatives are Mrs. G. Mayhew and

May Coll | ‘s Mission-
they should at least provide suffi. | Miss ‘ay Collymore omen's ission

ery Society delegate is Miss B. Stoute.
All ministers in the Circuit have been
re-appointed to their respective Churches.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST,
BRIDGETOWN, UPPER BAY STREET.
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.

8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
Commonwealth Survey;
tice Makes Perfect;
poser of the Week; 9

Pp .
From the Editorials:
p.m, Tip Top Tunes;



Schooner Brings Rice



11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. | nee
Company Meeting: 7 P.m.. Saville” charge her cargo, on Monde:
ing; i
WELLING’ STREET

TON
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.

Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation

Meeting; Preacher; Sr. Captain Bishop.
DIAMO:

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Captain Moore.

CHECKER HALA

11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Lieutenant Reid. |

SEA VIEW

11 &m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.

PIE CORNER

11 am, Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting; Preacher: Sr. Major Hollings-
worth

THE SALVATION ARMY ,

IDGETO" CEN’ British Guiana. , a
a rape | She is expected to begin to dis- |
Her agents are the Schooner Own-
ers’ Association, f



SPEIGHTSTOWN,

IND CORNER






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Is THE TALK
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Man And Wife
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Isolene Blunt, a_ 20-year-old

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G6 o~eoO* 465%, fo hte te > tant tte fie - oe het
OOPS FEO Ow SOP PRLS GSO DST

Government (AgeGrouping Alone) (HURCH SERVICES B.B.C. Radio ¥
| Is Not To Blame |

% 0
ei

eo) 3 by kind consent of
3 Commissioner of Police

3 and Captain Raison

ba will be held at

bo HASTINGS ROCKS

-

PPPS
S52




SOCIETY

at 8 p.m.

2 in aid of

= A very deserving cause
33 ADMISSION L-

Savage
will be held at







: | p.m, News Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Close SATURDAY, April 28th
Cullough: 7 J. S. Boyton. = , BEE Ss PSS SISSSE
PAYNES. BAY!” S30 et Mr. W. ‘St | PREY ae pm. = 9.76 h s from 3.30 to 6.30 p.m. eects
MVMITRTALES G0 ase te oe tisseer, | a aa ee BS . There will be the follow-
2 Da mn, ha 5 or 15 m ine; ™m . > . : ’
7 p.m. Mr V. St.. John. aif | Sunday” Half-hour: 5. om Composer x ng Stalls: Flowers and Pianoforte Lecture
oohe. MORTAL: 8.» gm. Boy. J..8 | of the nan: 5.15 eg Bienen: ees spec ore. erecta, )
. m . PF. ; Choice; mM. vers; ¢ s, Ca : |
HOLETOWN: 9.90 a.m. Mrs Phillips | 18 p.m. Ray's & . 3 ees \ RECITAL
? Ee. Mr D. aa ee a he | SA 1S eee SS. OO mS For the Children - there x . WILSON
Allister; —_— A, SR Me GM ES on. Programme Parade; 700| be Pony Rides* and ¥ MR. HENRY WILSO
SPEIG! WN: il. am. Mr, £ | BM. The News; 7.19 p.m. News Anaiy- 3 Lucky Dips. ° Professor of the Royal
Bannister; 7 p.m. Rev. PF Lawrence +a yi Believe ae | By kind permission of Col. % { College of Music, London,
— H: a2 a.m, Rev. F. Lawrence S| Pam NEY J BOUOS ss in ad 48 m $ Michelin, the Police Band % wal are a Pianoforte
A; 11 am. Rev. F. Lawrencs | 8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m | y ceanastes by Capt. Ranen z eae ee
Sipm_ P.M. | Sunday Service; 8.45 p.m sec | & ll play. ° wi S UNCII
+ 11 a.m. Rev, B, Crosby; 7P.m. | of the Week: 9.00 p.m. One Gir's) & ADMISSION — 6D. s THE BRITISH CO :
| Rev, MAE. Th =, | War; 10,00 p.m, The News; 10.10 p.n.| SX 51—6n * “Wakefield,” White Park
spe rma a. 7 aes . B. Crosby; 7 From t Faitoriais 10.15 ym itis | & 1,.4,51—6n > | On Monday April 9th
| Sie: Pea, Tier pm. | Seam itn sake” Fe" | Deemeeoeensanionevont || grew Apne
r. A. L. Mayers. BOSTON: The Prog vie w
DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr. T WRUL 15.29 Me WRUW_ 11.75 Mc | See The Programme will
WRUX 17.75 Mc. 3 p.m. Lecture or include:

| Pieces—RESPIGHI



Beautiful

Chromatic
! Fugue.._J, S. BACH




No. 3—BEETHOVEN
La Soiree Dans Grenade,

| Jardins Sous La Plule
10/- Bach

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Saison Shatt Mave 3: in. meer TY, | Schooner Emeline entered - Dial 3306 —_ Bay Strect
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service, but I regret that, except {| @s to elect the Secretary.

for items of high priority, they
must be deferred until the Per.
sonnel Branch of the Secretariat
is at full strength which will occur
when the new Financial Secretary
takes up his appointment.
To Manual Workers

I wish all the employees of the
Government, especially those in
the manual, technical and manipw-



"ATHELBROOK" TAKES
AWAY. ASSES

The 286-ton molasses tanker
Athelbrook left here yesterday
morning with a load vacuum
pan molasses for Trinidad.

St. Michael, was detained at the
General Hospital yesterday morn-
ing, suffering from an incised
wound, Also a patient at the
Hospital jis her husband Allan
Blunt, a 25-year-old mechanic,
who carries a wound in his chest.
These two pee were taken to
the Hospital by P.C. 338 Agard
after investigating a report that

there had been a stabbing affray

Thousands are
taking real ad-
vantage of gen-































lative grades to know that the| The Athelbrook arrived here | at the Bay Land.

Government is deeply interested | on Friday evening from Trinidad.} Enquiries enerey Bev eeied
in their welfare, Every worker, | She is tonsignee to Meéssrs. H.j| that the condition of neither is J
however humble, has a part to! Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. considered serious.

play in the service which the Gov-
ernment renders to the commun-
ity. Heads of Departments know




uine Reductions
in



Ladies Dress

4 POO A DEGLODSSOSSOY
{ SOOO A LEFTY,



that they must see that the policy
of examining and discussing
grievances is carried out; and the
services of the Labour Department
are available to the workers of
Government no less than to those
of private concerns. The workers
of Government, like other work-
ers, should combine in organisa-
tions or unions, and this Civil
Service Association is an excellent
example of such a combination,

It haS come to my notice that
there is some dissatisfaction on
the part of certain subordinate
staff as regards their representa-
tion through the Association, and
I understand it is a matter receiv-
ing your present attention. I hope
you will be able to remove their
doubts, because it is vitally im-
portant that there should not. be
a group of Government employees
who nurse a grievance of inade-
quate representation,

In conclusion, may I say 1
noted in the report of your Coun-
cil the comment that the past
year has been one of steady, rather
than spectacular progress. I~ be-
lieve that in the year ahead, from
the threads of closer contacts
between the Service and the
Administration, of promotions, of
training schemes, of a Public
Service Board, there will be
apparent a pattern of development
of the Civil Service which will
give satisfaction to Barbadians of
all classés and that at this time
next year, you will record a period

of accelerated progress and ~

achievement.

TOLLET

LINDEN BLOSSOM «¢



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S., Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Y
Buckaroo, M.V. T.B. Radar, M.V. Blue
Star, Sch: Harriet Whittaker, Sch. Enter-
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6b ARRIVALS -

S.S. Geirulv, 5,160 tons net, Capt.
Guruldsen, from New York via St. »

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt
Clarke, from British Guiana.

S.S. Sunwhit, 4,308 tons net, Capt
Armour.

M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt
Cook, from Trinidad.

DEPARTURES

M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt
Cook, for Trinidad.
an <: ree. 100 tons net, Capt

umbs, for

MV. Eady doy; # tons net, Capt
Parsons, for St, Lucia.
Hunte—6.10 p.m.

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By Kind permission the
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PAGE FOURTEEN

10. MERRY BANDIT

ra ASKED LIGHT

tp Yan” Siow FAIRGIRL (ont) ie
ht ale” “

he ry

FLOWER BUST =(/00-7)

The Free World Meets
Communism’s Chailenge

The publication of a new book
by the br Iliant British economist
Rarbara Ward, is bound to arous®

By HAROLD C, HINTON

From THE COMMONWEAL



the interest of tho W ot hee $n) duek new. dsoow’ Bahasa wate

oF Bad ss Searels e aa cecuik ry eau brilliant British eronomist, offers a
analysis of the economic, political, formula for survival to the peopies of
and spiritual crisis through which the free world who-unlike the Cojn
the free world is passing. munists—etill may “freely choose and

Miss Ward’s latest bovk, “Policy {eely act.”
for the West” (published by

W. W. Norton, New York City), expresses fear that the demands

repeats her reasoned affirmation 9+ j¢armament may throw that given a revival of its Chris~ Buropean Recovery Programme
tian faith, a continuation of out of joint and confront the West
intelligent and sympathetic Amer- with the menace of inflation, To

ican aid, and genuine progress meet this menace she recommends
toward the achievement of politi- an application of the theories ot
cal and economic co-operation, the late Lord Keynes, tile famous
Western Europe can surmount its British economist. Keynes held
present difficulties and survive the that the cycle of prosperity and
challenge of communism. Both depression, which has plagued
books are tracts of the h ghest capitalist economies, is caused, or
order for the times. The first, at least accentuated, by the
published in 1948, devotes a great tendency of consumer demand
deal of space to matters of his- and capital investment to fluctu-
torical background—for example, ate with the periodic replacement
to the stabilizing role of Great of capital equipment. Heavy
Britain in the international machinery tends to wear out, and
economy of the nineteenth cen— to require capital investment for
tury, to Karl Marx’s critique of its replacement, about once every
that economy, and to the causes ten years. This tendency, if
of the economic depression of the unregulated, leads to periodic
1930’s—but centers its attention on overproduction—or rather produc—
the European Recovery Pro- tion in excess of what the market
gramme to strengthen the free is capable at the time in question
world, which was in its infaney of absorbing—and to resulting
at the time the book came out. slumps.

; The remedy, according to
Policy Keynes, lies ih regulatory action
“Pclicy tor tne West,” for its on the part of the government
part, cleaciy reflects the extent to concerned, which by variations in
which internationa relations have the intevest rate and other fiscal
deteriorated recently; the strategy manoeuvers can help to maintain
of. armed defense against com— capital investment at a reasonably
munism is now one of Miss Ward’s constant level and thus prevent
main concerns. The Communist the occurrence of violent ups and
nations, she argues with convine- downs in the trade cycle, Thus,
ing logic, are implacably hostile the inflationary dangers inherent

both to the capitalist world and in a vast armament programme

te the so-called Third Force, and with the inevitable diversion of
are determined to subjugate them capital and consumer goods from
both sooner or later, Nevertheless, the civilian market to military
since Communists believe that uses, can be counteracted by
history is working for them and restrictions on credit, increased
that capitalism ultimately will taxation, and private investment
collapse through its own inherent in government bonds as well a
contradictions, they are not eager by wage and price controls. How—
to risk a general war, and a policy ever, Miss Ward neglects to point
of “containment”, or “building out that although much of
situations of strength,’ may dis- Keynes’ analys's of the trade
courage them from committng cycle is still generally accepted,
further acts of aggression. The it has been widely assailed in
area in which such a policy of recent years as an over-simplifi—-
containment is most feasible, and cation of what is in reality a very
also most necessary, is Western complex process. Many econo-
Europe, the region which has mists believe that Keynes treats as
given birth to many of the forces virtually unitary certain factors,

which sustain and afflict the such as national income, which
modern world — nationalism, actually are highly diverse.
science, industrialism, totalitarian-

ism. Best Parts

Fortunately, Western Europe One of the best
and the United States already pook js the brief chapter in
have begun to take a number Of which M’ss Ward demonstrates
promising steps toward the crea~ the insufficiency of mere nation—
tion of es tuations of strength’ ~ alism, unless reinforced by admin-
mainly in the formulation of the jstrative efficiency and a reason—
European Recovery Programme able hope of foreign aid and
and its military equivalent, the economic prosperity, as a bulwark
Atlantic Pact, Much still remains agains} the spread of communism
to be done, however; the nations jn the Far East, Few governments
of the West (as Miss Ward char~ have been more nationalistic, ¢:
acterizes the non-Communist at least more anti-foreign than
world) must abandon, or modify that of Chiang Kai-shek, but its
drastically, their political and failure to give serious attention to
economic particularism, expressed China’s desperate social and
in divergent foreign policies, economic ills eventually led to its
tar-ffs, import quotas, and restric— decline. Chiang’s real adversary
tions on immigration, if they are was the Communist, Mao Tse-
to create a center of power able tung, who was able to build him—
to stand on its own fect and with- self up as a political and military
stand the dual threat of attack power even within the bulwarks
and subversion, of a nationalist state. Other non—

parts of the

Communist governments of the

Hopeful Far East may well profit by

Miss Ward is reasonably hopeful studying the method of Chiang’s
displacement.

that these essential steps will be





taken in time, although she Unfortunately, Miss Ward seems
if over-optimistic on several counts,

. She neglects entirely the vital

. question of whether, even if the

Traffic Don t Soviet Army were not a threat,
No. 21 Western Europe can hope to sup.

vort its present population at a

e cecent level without mass emigra-

tion. Also, her refutation of
Marxism does not include a
VEHICLE NEAR A BUS eritique: of Lenin’s uncomfortable
STOPPING PLACE thesis that the Western capitalist
e world has become dependent for
its raw materials and markets on
the colonial regions of Asia, and
needs them for survival,

DO NOT LEAVE YOUR

Space made available by
CANADA DRY

fer Motori ease

ete cee Criticism

From a_ short-term





viewpoint,



They'll Do It Every Time .



44 US. Potent OMe




—Bieoome — / THERE'LL BE NO %
WOULDN'T GIVE { CUTTING OF PRICE G










HIS MOTHER \ JUST TO MAKE A SALE HORNS IN ON
A DISCOUNT WHILE I’M RUNNING ONE OF HIS
TO MAKE A THIS ORGANIZATION! MEN WHO'S

SALEOR SO \ YOU CALL YOURSELVES
| HE TELLS HIS \ SALESMEN 2 WE'RE NOT
COMPETING IN ANY
PRICE WAR» WE'RE IN
BUSINESS FOR PROFIT=+
UNNERSTAND?

A DEAL +»




GOPR_ 3950



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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ee

Typing Exams

THERE were 50 successes at the
last Typewriting Examination
held at the Modern High School
under the supervision of Mr. C. B.
Rock, F.1I.P.S., the Society’s
Representative. There were 5 dis-
tinctions, 7 first class and 6 see-
ond class certificates. Eight can.-|
didates failed. The next exam.

end of this |

perhaps the most serious criticism
of Miss Ward's book lies ‘n het
analysis of the problem of Western
defense, She refers to “the supe-
riority of three to one which, for
safety, a potential aggressor must
command,” and permits the read-
er to draw the inference that if
the West builds up its armaments
to a slightly better than one-to-
three ratio in relation to those of | Elementary: Isla Layne, (Dis.);
the Soviet bloc all will be well, A. Graham, I. Graham, Jean}
since Western strategy is defen- Howard, E, Stuart, P. Barrow,
sive, not aggressive This implica- E. Gay, J. Graham, E. Brath-

takes place at the
month.
Results follow:

MOUNT TABOR (B.E.L)

tion is frighteningly reminiscent Waite, G. Adamson, W. Haynes
of the days of 1939—1940 when Esther Adamson.

the French General Staff decided * ;

that its best hope of victory over Intermediate: Dorothy Holder,

(2nd. Class).
MISS M. HOWELL

Germany lay in huddling behind
the Maginot Line. In the early
spring of 1940 French generals Advanced: Kay T. Austin (Dis.),
were congratulating themselves Elsie Francis (Dis.), Elsie King,
on the fact that, at least on the (ist Class), '
ground the Germans were far from Intermediate: Joyce Broome
possessing a three-to-one supe- (Ist Class), Beverly King (ist
riority. But development of the Class), Nadine Gibbs (2nd Class),
plane, the tank and self-propelled Doruthy Foster.
artillery had restcred the superi Elementary:

ority of the offensive, and in these Joan Petersen.

weapons the Germans enjoyed a
SPEIGHTSTOWN (B.E.1.)

marked preponderance. In ap-—
proximately six weeks’ time ag Elementary: W. Cadogan (Dis.),
M. Waithe, E. Yearwood, Ina

German divisions crushed
British, French and Belgian divi- Cadogan, E. Green, M. Gibbons
M. Leacock, H,. Griffith.

rions with a flank attack through
MISS M. LYNTON

the Low Countries and a brilliant
Elementary: Joyce Bovell (Dis.),

ly executed main effort through
the Ardennes Forest. This cam-

Glenda Jemmott, Cynthia Head-
ley, Cardenia ‘Lovell.

paign should ave disposed forever
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

Marjorie Gittens,

of the three-to—one myth

Defects

All these are relatively smail

defects in an otherwise magnificent ome Eldra Jones (2nd.
book. Miss Ward's last chapter, eo : 7h
“Faith for Freedom,” is superb. ntermediate: Thelma Smith

(ist Class).

In it she calls upon the peoples of Elementcy: R. Gibbs
wy: R. Gibbs.

the free world to counteract the
dynamic pseudo-religious appeal MR. L: F. NURSE

of communism by reviving and

strengthening the classical and, Elementary: Evelyn Jones, Jean
above all, the Judaeo-—Christian Gittens, Patricia Mannning.
elements in our civilization. “. . . ST. JOHN (B.E.1.)

every Marshal] Plan (now known Elementary; Deborah Gill, M.
as the European Recovery Pro. Codrington,

gramme),” she says, “every ex-
’ MISS I. WEEKES

tension of economic aid to back-
Pe a ey Advanced: Sylvia Boyce (2nd.

ward areas, every increase in _,

. Class); Intermediate: Joe
social economic opportunity, ever ; ’ , ' oan
ocial economic opportunity, y Hinkson, (ist. Class),

act of justice and reconciliation
ALSO PASSED

breaks with the Communists’ fun
damental gospel—the fatality of

history-—-and restores, triumphant Adv: N. Worrell (ist Class);
ly and creatively, the freedom of Inter: Elsie Byer (2nd. Class); V.
the West. We are not bound by Collymore (2nd, Class); Element-
collective selfishness. No iron law ary: Leon Gilkes (Mr, J. M,
of economics holds us down, The Crick), Patricia Branch (Mr. f
Western world is a world of free- I. Bell); Hortense Ashby (Miss Y,
dom and in it, the Western Powers Rawlins),

can freely choose and freely act”

POPPPPOED o GOS,
This article appeared in the January | aia ee
26, 1951, issue of The Commonweal, a | (Ss ‘
Catholic weekly, published in the Unite! | 4 e .

States. The writer is a professor of | % e ir

political sctence at Georgetown University | k ul es

in Washington, DC., and one of the) \

authors of the U.S, Army's officia: 1%

history of the Korean Occupation. &

| 3s
a
| e ° x
Assize Diary x





>
MONDAY R
Rex vs. Me Donald Bishop & Fits % Under the Distinguished

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Bex. vs brag os Fe td > she Governor and
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os SATURDAY, 2nd
JUNE, 1951

SESS LOCO

SOS

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.56 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
Moon (First Quarter):
April 14
Lighting: 6.30 p.m,




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High Water: 4.06 a.m., =ON
4.67 p.m. TONTABELLE
YESTERDAY a
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil TRANSIENT

Total for Month to Yester-
day: .67 in,

Temperature (Min, ): 69,5° F.

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
E.S.E., (11 am.) E.N.E.

Wind Velocity: 5 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.984,
(11 a.m.) 29.969

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Full Text

PAGE 1

If N WAY WNB.AY ADVOCATE PACF. SEVEN Jamaican Painter In London j^ u fJ^^L By E B. TIMOTHY ^.. n . Of Britain By F. Haydn Dimmonck Admiral Cunningham IMrioe Wnr Srcrrl .\u Our -llarral l< Mrnt!•• % %  % % % % % % % %  * %  %  %  %  %  AVAILABLE !! NOW showing at the GalemApollinaire. London, is a Joint exhibition of paintingsA i tl \ drawing* ly Jamaican-born Karl Parbot Singh, nephew ol the clistm^ul'-iir.i Ml, Dr. Ivan Parris, and hia American wife. Phoebe. Many critics regard Karl as ota most promising of coloured artls's. Trained at the Institute Nationale f their most pteeiu/al will be to entertain Seoulof many nationalities, who nave made plans to visit the V, v j '.luin mn i will be particularly interest*it. the Pavilion of Youth which :< %  be a feature of the South 1; k Exhibition in London The • with Ihi i vouti ganUatloru a programme of aisplays. national dance-, ff) plays and demonstrations physical training ami Rwina> which will be given : tlM I Plot To Assassinate! PURINA Winston Churchill SPOULTRY CHOWS JH. JASON JONES & CO.. LTD.-DU n> vt A. t i.i MI i \ The Prime Minister and I em Mil CMUHCH1LL was in barked in Eisenhower Mccial Tiiuolt in 19*3 seeing the gleam car. a heavily armourwl vehicle the h'lmeu of the *ith bulletproof window* Elghtl Arm) ov Escorttd by a couple -of Jeeps. ered .• plot to assassinate him as we drove into Algiers and to my for the killing of Ad,"i mlr..! %  ) %  : ,Ono "MUM Ban". aWprUiiK t*e Many of the viltln* S i enjoy a week's hohd rjr y than do her pa nt trigs homes of IAIKIIUI' i dear-COt independence that time they will receive the has power but face* the dilemma a complimentary work to "What of mind In the painting*, lint her hospitality of a cross-sec ti t of how to use hli oowcr wl become of us" Is a picture drawings are engagingly Interestpeoplebank managers, civil vr Karl entitles Scenes from th Life ing: draughtsmanship—simple but vant*. bus drivers, policemen and Karl's imagination wanders in of Christ" In it he present* exuberant profewonal men. TtaMthe SgS&ftS S&&&&** g^g&&i ^^ It radiates, paradoxically if you of the world today!" !" J !" Vvhii?,. !" ^ iTuS !" The visitors will come from '9 like, the dim undertones of a Happier mood prevails in other ^ .,"K. !" ^\^~ countries of the Commonw In. wondering, appreciative and exworks, such as "French Peasant uwi"i iinr iuwe. Mr u worincluding Australia. Pltoal a nectar* crowd. There is a Quality Woman" "Folk-dancing in V !" '. ,l V m lo ,„ ,J Island Chat lonel> Idi of happily illusion that gives tj Panama-, "A Silversmith at Work Jamaica and paint but fears the hv lht descendants of II.H S. the picture .11 the fantasy of ;.n in Trinidad." and 'Fishermen". """C'I P ro, P ec '* nd wh V m Bearty) Sudan S enormous circus. They make us forget the stormbelieves to be the tack of enZanzibar Bermuda and Fill; dm id*, anffireit the Welfnr. siiiio eouragemehi accorded to artist* Seoul* from other parts of the "What will become of us" ii^SJS"?!" KafJJSSi h "< 1 world *' %  incl A ? lnow ftoni another picture emphasising K;<>Ts %  aa m V ^ rc Ue,ore one ey ** "My people-, complain* Karl. Belgium. Iceland. Syria. USA. imaginative qualities, The artist** Phoebe, Karl's wife, is a "do not like me being painter— Haiti. Holland, Denmark .md 14 fcreboding about present-day graduate in Art of the Laurel they prefer law or medecine, bul "ther countries world conditions provides a ghastly School, Cleveland, U.S.A. and I passionately love painting. future of dilapidated tombstones. Sorbonne University, Paris. Her "Nevertheless. I will try my half-clothed women obviously drawing*. I feel, show higher best to get to Jamaica one day". suffering from malnutrition; qualities of technique and efflhe added .._ bj> a most circuitous route. ,lr. Churchdl grumbling and aost Impatient at the length of The Cwi . We lunched at Eisenhowei I ltla-Giraiul.dc GaUDf, Nogues, nd all the senior. Frcnchmcr eliig present. The l*rlme Minurr was supposed to take of gam on his w.i> horn, after ituh. but decided to remain mil *Jfaf dinnei %  As a bluff, a cavalcade erf cars .i> formed up outside the villi \ ring lunch as though Mr urehiHs departure were Im ).— Distributor*. \s ere still ten some AssoHRtion niirlnc Fnand lhl,t ,hero w • P' 01 lo A Sailor* Oduwy. og p.„,c V^". vear^n^exhibition Ji %  ,r ^as*lnate him. Elsenhower was mlrot of the fleet Vt.eoDt Caa. i. PA ^ IS JiYlL SsVrtrilll other ex- -Uo strongly opposed to the visit nlaphatu of Himdhop,flfiilchinsat back In an relic* of Scott s and" w w ^^"^j; Mr Cnurch „,, ifat.1 UKU publithed ''Jiff nortant isbn loo muc h? is it n collection built" double-breasted dark blue the South Bank Exhibition responsible^ But. in )usttc to „ r more or lcst brainless, effete BU ii, white silk shirl, silk tie. Mr. Smith I do not think he pleasure seekers? There is subbroadly spread white handkerK„ lj, c k of Volunteers means what he says. I think he Iancr ln tnfW ch r ges Homo chief and a little "personal jewelmeans thnt the presence of Amenuf e i g disintegrating. A continlery" in the shape of u gold braceA floating exhibition Is lo be can bases in Trinidad attracted uous nfe or pieaure of any and let and gold wrist watch part of the Festival of Britain; labourers to the island, and not every kind exists. Musicart literWe were faced with pint glasses this will be staged on board the that the Americans produced lure antl olhpr thmgs oI Ir e of Champagne and stout mixed— Campania, which is to visit ten children at the rate of twenty ),i nd have given way to other black velvet— Daw son's favourite British ports. Sea Scout* nt these thousand a year! sordid and disgraceful attributed drink. ports of call have leen asked to too numerous to mention and "Sam, that's Just plain politics give help on board the ship.nd It is Interesting to read through no a it cmu t i 9 being made lo lift what's oing on In Washington there will be no lack of volunMr. Smith's grumbles about Tnni, ne home and social life of this about me." he 4aid. "It's Demotears. dad. and his destructive criticisms count from ^ llough of ,,. crats trying to get at them othejs. Many towns ^.*'"W\(" ra^iuStd^orVtaWllg Of politician^ he says for inpond to whic h it has in very Britain w II be holding Ipssdal , Ti Al K1| „. Ulinra to sumce.' in Trinidad there are fteenl yearSt s0 ^^ faUcn ;. "DodRers' f u nrti , n i.. J > ^^V^Jn'i; toodOB -eaterdS gnd is having brands of poUllcians: Capi%  vol. Locs Fe tiva Commdtees .pell ..f 1. .,v.M-foro going After resding Mr. Smith** com.J? b-^£i!SL!t *&NZl ^f.psTre co^pe'ratln^o rnS. *" > events a success Sir William Goes To Live In Washington Uy JABflH VII'AIIT AMKKlt'AN service chiefs in lob. He was given command of a Washington's Pentagon building Fighter Command Sector with IB will soon IK> getting lo know j accent on night lighter daVHlM tall, slim, fair-haired Scotsman. Shortly afterwards, as an Air If on first acquaintance they Commodore, he went to Kighlei look at his classical features ami Command headquarters, ag.iin to %  lender, tenaitive hands, and mlEs|>eclalis discover that "Bill" Elliot is one of Britain's greatest on defence He I %  just mada %  living return %  Isit to V/ashington to "get things talist. Workii Op|>ortunisl." Class and The Kin nnd Trinidad After reading Mr. Smith's comi l niiniiju...ir !" l -iij -ments on life in general I turned ^.rVsnnft 0 ^^ U to the section dealing with people. *&*>!* V „ e Q h C l \ S "t 'K tons of spare parts in hard currency, marks, like they i only £ 1.200.0(H). Nobody would look at it. Sam. I paid for it The Boy Scouts' AaaoelatJ lot C.ermtn stage the now famous puoM say. Cost me play "Boy Scout*" in the Albert else Hall, London, as a s[*cLil Festival attraction. The case of 1.000 Scouts, will give daily performKnria. Some of it anees from June 11 to June 16 %  ned straight out. The play shows the progj Here at least, 1 thought I would Of Trinidad m ^g^SUSJ^SLStJt Honourn he says "The King can] ra „ u r |kp a cla „ med Ad> wction. do no wrong. New Year and p {e ^ de ^ ribed as ••promlnKings birthday honours for pub, K young businessman**, "has a He nnd other services are entirely t%iUin ^tort him" "success Hi! Majesty s prerogative. ..... h htcn urKlll alined'' etc. Who in But the consistcrit manner in he wor <) carcs wha( „,. Smlln which Trinidad has been overthlnks If nc wer e wlUng second thls monPV looked especially regarding the a ne W0||ld ^ Juill ft e d l n higher aw-ard B has not escaped g mak t ng statements like "has %  notice both here und overseas. ^^ fu ure ^fore n : but no*; The Press and the Church when he is selling men. come in for particularly vitriolic criticism. "One section of our Now I would like lo ask Mr %  "Vt^Bmof teTetihonecails from travel to daily press" he says, "though Smith some questions. First! if! tt L' re A rn o1 "minded on capitalistic principles, WHO is he that he can write so shows intermittent changes in confidents and mi*lcadmgly policy, and inconstant as the wind, about every subject ? WHAT is occasionally sits on lhe platform the poin* of writing a one sided whereby its circulation and advergrumble book and. calling It a Using revenue remains protected. Directory ? WHY was it ever Fitting in perfectly with the written ? And lastlysince ho [ resent trend of events, its policy wrote it. why did it not occur 'o i inundated with the sensational, \,\ m to Include, a WIIEHE section generally leading somewhere In so that the reader could rod his lhe region of nothing at all." way about the book ? to Washington again. Lord Tadder, now no, went to WashuiKton after having been Chief M the Air Staff. Many high-ranking KAF officers believe that Elliot, who is M. Is in the tfltuung iu becotna CAS in the future I MOIHM —If any—can boast of producing two assistant secrethe Imperial Defence "Then came was 1 eipiiMli i i i Some of It I sold back to the Scout from Tenderfoot to Kings c „ rillTllttl .,. IUll &Ilol was Yanks. Now they say I made all Scout. f m 1937-41, nnd so was money out of it. How could By a lucky coincidence (lie lev. p, the r-ill-Uw, Sir John ChancelI. when I haven't even sent them enth World Jamboree will l>e held , k ;„. my bill yet? What they are tryin 1851. The site of the camp Is LA0Y ILLIOT ing lo do Is dodge out of paying at Salzkammergut. Austria. Consn Willhim has been in the Air Fighter Command. He the bill before they've even got tlngenls will be coming from rorce *incc early in 1018 when, difficult task building It." GVO' P" 11 of the w-orld and ihose ag „\ 21, he transferred from the efficiency of Fighter More black velvet and a ceasewho can hav Rome, I-1 -r Ilr 10 Army to the Koyal Flying Corps In Ihc yaars when ling < Mlile, and ussals. Frankby way of Britain so th-.t they r.oering were building up the w-r "run down." 1 time when the whole RAF was offering acutely from the afler/ can 7 thank you enough .. • the I of else fiirt To all Dawson replies reasmay have an opportunity of see German An forci fiMot Was nssuringly: "Don't worry; it's Just lng Britain iu Festival Year. •''•> to the Impolitic*." It is very certain that Ind:ii perlal Defnu-e Cominiltee And Wc then talked about other will be full of Scouts from manv w hen the Luftwaffe's attack was deals. countries during July and .fler launched he held the same job The sums mentioned were 6. 0 the close of the Jamboree in the with the War Cabinet. even 12 figures, depending on middle of August, and these viM• • • the currency in which Dawson tors may rest assured thai lhe As the German air attack, 14, and Simon, aged 10 was talking. • Scouts of Britain will give Hiem beaten in daylight, mounted in lowing later. WORLD Corvaicirr RgacavED a very warm welcome ami .il i.e intensity at night. "Bill" Elliot WORLD COPYRIGHT RSBJSSSSSBJ London Express Sercice proud to show them Britair pleaded to lx> given an operational London Exprtn Servici Off duty Klliot reads sles Chekhov Is on favourite authors. Or studies paintings. Sir William is going to Washington alone, but Lady Elliot uad their two children, Ismtse, who is fol.1 1-* .1 %  nn foe nob Muior Lee. Klsen \ n ( whs) tiad led I In see that everything 1 t while eaasnlnlng the lie of tbt .'ei %  !'|v flred a burst into the ASTHMA How to case the strain in 30 seconds! W HEN choking Aithms mtkei you gasp for breath. 0M Hphjione ubl ilipped in the mouih eaiei (he %  uain quickly %  ndcflfxtlvclv. Renumber, ti a tin. ssreai on the mirm %  nssBa esssssJBWi lhe ruggcii dancer Itom nasssanl l'.phuone cmuin* seversl healing 4gcnit whikh JiHolve the *trjn;:lmi. garm laden ac.umiilatu'cit in the hroocbial (utvi, and in this ".i promote • caiv. normal hreaihing. The Ephaumc ireatmeni it <> iimplc roo! Nothing to inject. nothing 10 mhal.No miner how iMifTrv or unejqx.tcdiv the artsck comes, there is alwivt time H Bacch Aithma with rphason:. 1'or rapid relief from Athma. Biondraal a.^I BroachuJ Catarrh, always seep %  tupply gf Iplia/on^ laUMI handy! I0R ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE jGiEHEITj -^-S> U* by all '|H!B. d eaa ".*> I n, aiftcul'y. %  § to: L I. BDfJtl k SOM tT. f.0. Pl4U,|rtd|tMS. HARRISONS BROAD ST BITUMINOUS ROOFING FELT ."UI i in Ii S S iilo Mineral Surfaced — Green and Red mn HI: % I III II anil H AIIIC I'IMMH A HIGH GRADE THAT HAS BEEN IN UNIVERSAL USE FOR 50 YEARS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Only $11.10 Per Roll of 12 yards a bun l for ti-ilinfr me Tainosu-. I ,., r < ima#iB*rl oniilhinfl could be So romforiaMr". Thousands of women bless the day a friend persuaded them to try Tampax. This new. complete! Tarn) nx protection is barrassmcnl. Iti inlrrnaUv daintier. It cannot chafe, hygienic !" com fort ahle.. Ask your chemist for Tampax I average needs), or Super Absorbent Tampax No. 2. prl per packet of 10. emand much No. I (for ce o4c I TAMPAX 1 "7-£"" KNIGHTS DRUG STORES Gentlemen Remember! Prices are low now <<>SM i. \ if Hprt< ShirU. short sleeves. White onlv. Sire* I4i to 17. t-r* $ 6 ;; SEA lsLANI> (OTTON VESTS. Cellular ft sleeveless. Also trunks wi'h elastic waist. BOCK* m A:l Silk ..nd I.ule tuner stripes Sizes 10 to II',. SILK HANDKERCHIEF* white and maroon. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street AEITEX VESTS. Cellular Quality No 931. Short sleeves, size* 40 to M. SOCKS. '. length Khaki wool with turn over tops. 10'j to 11^. BOYS WOOL RATIIINO TftrsKs in royal blue & maroon. Sire* 26 to 30 HARRISONS V/W/A.,V//AV^,V.V.V.V/..V.MV.W/.'/ IMXH^HI J^M at SAVINGS SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER pff Tir KltAKT fllF.KSK .V MAl'AKONl „ SUSSEX LAMBS' TONCrES WAI.I/S (*ONK SAUSAGES WAI.I.'S OXrOHI> SAUSAGES MAHVENS CANADIAN SODA BISCUITS JACOB'S CREAM CRACKERS AMERICAN ROYAI. DISSERTS .V JELLIES BRII1AI. ICING SUOAK POI.AH ICINO SU.-.AR ell' MIXED I'EKI. SULTANA RAISINS . CURRANTS TRUNKS CROSSE III.ACKWELL'S SALAD CREAM AUSTRALIAN I.IOI1T HONEY HEINE STEM cmOEit I Prttwrvwl ... ESCOrTTEB CHUTNEY .. .. TINNED IKINEI.KSS cfXIKKU HAMS All 9 SMOKED PICNIC HAMS :. ' 16. lb SLICED BACON. SLICED HAM, SLICED MORTADLLLA l-KI llo! !..>..... •!.-> 11... I %  . > k<.... k-pp'l PI an 111 is in i n 18c. a bet IIKKVDI $4.00 a Carton I IS! HUM I STAJVSFEMJB. 9CTM A f #.. Lilt. I h^^^^4'^^^^^^^^^A^^^^^^V^^*^^**^^^^^^*•^**^*^^'^^'^''



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PAC.l: FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE -.1 NDAY, AI'HII. 8. 15I \\ HAT OF THE FOOTBALL CRISIS? Harrison College Team For Triniilad BY 0. S. COPPIH doc '<" writing again this week i>B> I ihf football c l h T(..,:I g p Wftifi Colds strike }s&IS\ remember -** Phensic! Club, in WCXEL COIN' 9 WINS GRAND NATIONAL AINTREE 'lApril 7 Forty to one chance Nickel Coin, i %  (A the three man's in the race won the Grand National steeplechase, the great^eet test of hone and rider here t> D 1 Leading for most of the v uf, Nkkel Coin, who changed thai ii at present obtainlni HV ^.jMncU for £50 as a veurlin^. tan gamely over the gruelling muK wS? mad* .rTsotJfour nd : haU milei t0urse with ;tu '"rm'dable jumps, to I'ark, incV ti ..KM win his owner Mr. J. Royle first prize of £8,480. i .Ivttor to lb* a^rbadM Amateur In ena of the most remarkable Indin can 1 liutipla< .it.t the Two tablets of Phcnsfc with a liidc wiier will quickly check a cold or chill. I'hcn&ic soon clears the head, takes away the burning pain behind the eyes, the aches in the limbs, the distracting headache, and helps to bring the temperature down. But best of all, Phensic relieves the depression and fatigue that so often accompanies colds and chills. Be prepared for colds—keep a supply of Phensic bandy. football Associations letter, in which the latter ihlrd scl ot Arrangements under which l< hill could be played at Kensington, stated that theat*COUld %  ••mis other than Uiu* wtrtch Ihey had ulred> jui'muttcd to the B.A.F.A. and which | had item turned down B UT some football enthusiasts got busy during the week and found support for a motion that the II A.F.A. at this late hour submit : another tet of terms, to which, the) |av* the assurance, the rVfcwtefe Cricket Club would consent The sponsor > of the motfcn H thai Use) had hal the asaurancn in it i Tinmotion wai cairted In th< fan of bitter debate and it wa* It from lick wick was forthcoming as promised bj the ambas sa dor s then tho season would i-otnmcwc on Mondav. April B. A new snag has been created siruc Empire cricket and football i club has Withdrawn in proteal against the B.A.F.A* setting new terms Fetter two proposals had not been accepted by I'ukwuk This means that the Council of the B.A.F.A. will have to ; again to decide what teams tiuuld compete in the three divisions the circumstances and another week will IH lost, B.A.F.A. HAVE INVITED JAMAICANS 'pUK B.A.F.A. is also faced with . oontintlmtnt to entertain a King1 1 aton Cricket Club of Jnmnicn football tean last two week* b They agreed to staging this tour on the assumption that Lhn , ^ at Ptrkwlrk ormilri -till Iav.ll.hla (hi. lauauu. • rlMI'llllir Foot Ci Nkkel Nationals in history, t in \at UM Irish chatHI UNION OVER Trial Slakes and Keen Races Among Imported* Coming Up BY BO0KIE T UP N ws Hint neither Devon Market nor Footmark would h*J running on the lain (lay at Union Park murt have detracted from the final day 1 racing. Nevertheless It afforded me an opportunity to l^lrtnmynotej with the form of theae two bora" at Union InltMd ol hpvinit to wait until in. last race had been run. Ii t I received word (living some sort of explarralaujer, Mrs. Moya Keonh'a R.J.I „„„' 1 ^ Footmaiks K-ries of defeats and at *>CfJ qg. !& !" *! 5 STlTa*! aWB J2X*KS ;-;:;, g aSir Hugh F..„ i I ,, %  "-• 1 • ** "" T*'2S?i2i&£2j&: in... !-..„ Market w able ... .,.„.„„e,t „„ ih. „.„,„ M lg !. Iwl _.,JLi.' J^LrirSTlh. tm the UMt furlcnfr TMft.M I laatoceremony, met at Victoria Marker T blundered and almost came Sned in m> notes Wo Su.,.i..- ago. is the on y possible explana...iig.ton. by Ih, hea < j;;!" This probably co hun the "£* £„„ m nors rou |d gam such an *'• !" %  ££ Hate and Ow~" f*" e.. ^ the short SDOce of 0 furlong. The stumble, of cours.. does not explain -"-'" K "*'* H — %  xr.tx^'z SHaRfe-aas SSiffiJSSr Mr.J. E. D. Carborry. Speaking "cavalry charge" to the first fence, on ^[^.^^V'Sr^ ,J S,,n that he also had fall between From Page 1. • DUI )oil %  here during th o1 J-ril he asked M vtolence to he ban(-old. .owned Artie i?ight to one favourite, I tminitv *tckwicK would still be available this season. .'bod at the canal turn the lirst the actual days of racing when his Jockey wa. undated and he.went down into ditch. This must now be added to hts series of milortunea ami when wc have picct-tt lh ,n J | 0 B !" ,, J not lit and that it was ._.._-. •.,-.., **av a ie B* a %  I a la i %  %  —— — fortUllCS a'.O VVIICn VfV linvt* a^smji.ar** tuv*>* *^aar* .^ ^ (UrilC o Pickwick can. honest people to make change, to lock and unlock the gate* to see that the grass is cut and a Held is laid out. then Pickwick should be given every chance to bring their specialist machinery 111 this connection to bear and to charge whatever they jeet they should, on the strength ol a monopoly in that connection. But If. on the other hand, sporting organisations face up to ( their commitments and are willing t„ rent the grounds, then there would be a good reason why Pickwick should insist on supplying their own : 1n1.nl of experts. AN ISSUK ON PRINCIPLE T IE issue is one that should result in some principle being established. There Is no other place at present where organised games can be played and the public pay to see them in comfort without prejudice to the progress and finances of the game. This ii not war. Barbados has an area of 166 square miles. Let sportsmen and the sporting public be assured that the only available spot for the promotion of sport, goodwill and what you will, is made I'v.ulable to the widest possible range of organised sporta without impediments being put in their way which. If they cannot surmount, will make them lose their sense of dignity and respect in the eyes of honest citizens. The B.A.F.A. are offering to rent the Pickwick grounds to Mage the tournament with KuiK-ltm fiu-ki-t Ulub football team 't 1 Jamaela It will be HltTTTI,t**| to tea the results of this applieaI lion all through. A TEAM from Harrison College, along with their manager and Games Master. Mr. Stanton Glttens, will leave tie island thi'morning for Trinidad by the motor vessel Blue Star to play a sett) I games against Queen's Royal College. Mr. Glttens. in an interview with the Advocate yesterdaj that he feels certain the boys can hold their own In crlckot agains*. I QJLC, but when it comes to football Mid athletics they will have to keep their lingers crossed. James Williams, Captain of the team. Cunuiuc Smith, opening batsman and slow spinner. Simmons and Dash are the onl) mem. bers of the team that will take part In even item on the programme. Williams has already proved himself to be a brilliant lift winger and represented the Island against Grenada recently. The uulstanding cricketers of the team are ; Williams, Smith and wicket-keeper Hnrrison while the football stalwarts are : William .,,.., Smith, Simmons, Morrison. Fordo and Griffith. ]iu Nlekel Coin owned by the SurGod being willing, we shall rey firmer J. Royle was the sec%  how we can work a system of ond mare to win in four years free Government and we in this Sheila* Cottage won In 1948. .'mail Island will help show the Trained on a supplementary world that free institutions and diet of stout and eggs. Nickel Coin represent eG men! do n..: w i,o is nine year* old, displayed preserve the privileges of a lew great stamina to win In 0 minutes great nations. We shall help 47| seconds on her first appearshow the world that democracy gnee over the course, .-inwhile is colour." 1 front K i of 1 creed D EVON MARKET meanwhile is certainly the horse of the new year I can find 110 past event, or series of events. In compare with it in tho history of West Indian racing. Come-backs we have i.-i'mnlv had. Wc have seen Quick Step return at the ripe old age of nuieor ten to begin a fresh career altogether Buccaneer disappeared utter his three-year-old season to come back when be was five Going further back still we find the stories of Silky and Adam to mentu.n only two. But in nearly every case these come-backs have followed periods ot complete rest while the horses in question nursed bod legs. Even when they returned it took ihem some time '" "SeKS Malkrs id c P -se is nothing like tins. In the tat PJf*? K is She was ridden by a former no \ B comeback in the strict sense of the word, since, in laet. Devon paratrooper. John Culloek. and Market ha? not had a lengthy lay off lie was racing In Wirt-ot-. •—1 by James O'Donoghue Spain last June and July and again at Anina onl> last September be %  *"•'.* ..... ..— % %  *•—( j -. — —.Hi.. At -inllltnr nl ltw> llrnl 1WO Old whose first success to! PiliriMtii I attifixniiT Mr R y I# 8ve 50 guineas for he have rilgrilll, .M'ltagUIT HUM Coin, as | yearling. He before t %  *-;• w i -\ a 1 rold her for 300 guineas as a W in LudlCS UminU'S Uiree-year-old and two years later bought her back. Befon 'tub Twin 1. lW fiilawi UAP1H DOVBUhS FINALS alra H a. Baiuroti .rid HIM D W.txl lo. to MHa O. Pilgrim and K1 s. a—s. M1XTD DOIBIJ!' HANDICAP ID • J Wnod And J 1> training as tlons in th. he tackled the Chririma* meeting. At neither of the llrel two any success. '1 hen the Christmas fixture was nearly u*v. t won one handicap race on the last day with very Ugh weuBot it wm therefore more a loss of form which Devon Market %  mad 'o be j.uiTenng. although it was not surprising if the stories e heard about nis different kidney and liver attacks were true. 1 remember at least three occasions on which he was a hot favourlie V. n rtaaniiTrii. ^ ,1ran remember at least three occasions on wrucn ne was *-*"-' %  .amping compel show ring—Reuter. laat Mr D Empiro Club Elects Officers MONDAYS HXTt RfcS MIXRD DOUBLES HaU r..ncn and H. >M M Mlii Ci I'llm-in. and a The "Therefore after a period of two years or more of Intermittent illnesses It would be vcij interesting to know what Devon Market t secret is to tnablc him to wm with such consummate ease and clock work regularity. It i* nothing short of a complete rejuvenation. It if also a Btorv for a trainer's text book. A S The Jester II was also withdrawn from his engagement yesterday there is little 1 can add to what I said about him last Sunday. ^!oS!%£U£r£ a &jf m Nevertheless he leaves the Union Park meeting a favourite lor the club^Sini Sink Hall i Klfi? Tr.nuiad Trial Stakes next June 1 would also keep an eye on Pans April fi The foi LI !" ?2L "o although he did nothing at Union was far too proiiusmg at ChrlslHD DOftnxn HANDICAP lee U%k-Ts for thH^r i7* %  %  be discarded after tins temporary set back. I look forward to a *s\2 rl^rVUn "nd Cn ;' ,P *w r H yMt IWI gathering of these classic colts next June which will allow us to see auSSt !" ^ Mr. C A Brathwaite J P was ,htm l ,ne,r fuU s P |enJour lf ,nere ,s no1 ' mucn rain U Sh0U d named sat iVev,,..,.! Mr r "v T be one of the best races of the year. BranckeV MCP VlrrPr^iLf T^HE Union Park meeting also saw the outstanding, success of the Mr C^tllnSln^S A C class mare Sunny Game. Hailing from British Guiana this Usistant Secretary Mr O M mare hM been racing in the latter colony for some time now alUiougli Robinson. 1 am not very conversant with her form. Yet Union Park appears Mr. E. Barker will be the Audito have suited har down to the ground and for the first tune for a long tor. The first eleven cricket while, n horse owned and trained in B.Q. has met with a fair Koseniaric Wins Reform Handicap As Union Park Rncee End PORT-OF-SPAIN. April The last day of the Union Park races took plaei to-day in fine weather with big forecasts. Results follow. rtuNirss TOWN MANIIII \r I SimUm iMohnmedl 3 Hlurboll •M.tidv.iilKi' %  j Olmrr iJ 1'iunmuii. Kurt...! S.1.010 M. lit. 3S..I. Ptce ss as. ind. n as tlXXBAIl IIWIlH'Ar 1 llilwbu J Lulcnmon' ; |-l..iii I I.IM-1 I % %  %  j Mlnlatui* a. Jowphi nt-sssc. m u*. w 3rd. na roiNit ) iptaln will again be Mr AUeyiui .nd Oril eleven football captain Mr. S. I. Smith. Mr. E. Amory who was cricket captain for the second eleven last ot Success. Uko Just Fair. *he is by Ps* I'h.y tool ul MR Paradaj and I exiwet that this will not be the last time we hear from her. Even with 140 lbs. she sliil managed a thud place in a particularly fast run race won by Brumine. Speaking of Brumine she is anolhe; ; Jnd. 11. „i(id*ru|M> < Sin Koir.ai BiirHil Ho 1-1 n %  IIOIM H*NUKM' I RowmarM "M l.iitehmani. %  2 Buddha .Cain. L> Oold Pin (A. ilaaa-Illll fIJ. Ind tt.H: 3rd (1 si. I AlO-tl I II H*N1>II W Wliltr C.nni>-"V -Wild-u Delhi 'A J.naplii. ,•111 be the outstanding athlete in the ll.it .-11 Cat*. S. Wrauirrhrad M Major T. A. S. Warran .... SS <'.,.• (' l: %  Warner . M ns M 11 it rd. mons and Dash. H. C. Dash. G. M. Foster, K. II. C. Gnfil.h. C. T Tudor and J. D. Tho programme is as follows I Tuesday. April 10. Athletus at Ford. Q.R.C April 11. 12 and 13th. Cricket at the Oval, Saturday, Apr:! The cricket team Is as follows : Williams, Smith. C. N. Hlackman. 14. Football at Q R.C., April 16. 17. and 18 Cricket at the Oval and Corbin. Hope, Roach. Harrison. Slmnmns, Medford. Dash. Foster, '.hursday. April 19 Football at Q.R.C. Grimth. and Tudor. Mr. R K Wilson, an ai ting master at the College, and six other A. A C. "Tom" Clarke, Victor Ludorum at the College this boys arc also accompanying the team. and Umg Jumps will be left to Morrison and Hurdles to what Impresses me most about him is that he is not a stayer by any .._ II ai.l*: — .. ...... .— Iki. -.Ill 1.1..1. ,11 U~ ll.ta-:.-^.*. OIJ... %  • %  1 a . • . i a. %  athkt means. Perhaps if there had been a five furlong sprint for A class at Union, or if the old ibi chute was still in use, we would have heard in: name called at the head of the list before now. L AST, bin not least we must say Ihnnks to Dr. Steve Ilennett for his broadcast. Like horses Shaft of work, he improved as the meeting went on and one could follow easily the positions of the horses as the race progressed. Good work Steve t But I missed the trimmings yesterday. V'AVrV!^V^Va'Vla**^^ The KING PIN SETS l1Ht Till FOLLOMXV:AUST1N 7 HP., 8 H.P., 10 H.P., 12 HP. FIAT 500 FORP 8 HP. & 10 H.P. FORD V 8 CARS FORD V 8 TRUCKS FORD V 8 THAMES TRUCK 111LLMAN 10 HP, MORRIS 8 HP. Sz 10 H.P. SINGER 9 H.P. & 10 HP. STANDARD 8 H.P., 8 H.P., 14 HP. \ VAUXHALL 10 HP., 12 HP., 14 HP. BEDFORD TRUCKS AIM GENERATOB ARMATURES FOR POPULAR MODELS. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS I Prublvmtt \ R O B E R T S | TRUCKS, TROLLEYS & WHEELS j I A TRUCK and TROLLEY I Delivery for every trade i ? — IS. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD,-A^ents •s^^-sats*. aa^_7,SMfa'^ie^>v^.|assa > t t S \&Ma$ftgg& Mobiloil protected the world's fastest automobile %  • MnmroiT i %  %  iKari oinfT hn eng %  • .. %  Ml -BUI HI. v. %  %  l >.• m Irit, I oth?r rrpair \Vh.ilchajp.i rrpair* drtav an! Inefficient eprafon can you bu\' •.-.* W L SBE BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.W.I.A.. BRIDGfTCWN JOHN COBB H l*. MPM. ll VKRH.OIL 4sk for and demand Mobiloil Afent.:— GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.



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>\ kPRII s. 1931 -IM. a AllVlK VTi: l\(.l I MRU. Gardening Hints For Amateurs FARM AND %  It* (sardrii In April Tip* aeaei .VHlhurium* Suggestions fr ftgrdrn Booh Avceada Tru, %  Amhuriums gleaned \ v ( <£\.r / // \ /v u ^Y '' %  <'^ // vr~ / / / V-N H. AIt is not worth while, ulantlng this fruit-tree from seed, as there is no certainly that it will come 'true'. Also when planted from seed it is four or six years before the bm bears fruit, then it bears only sparsely, or may not even bear at all. It is far better therefore to get a Budded or grafted pear-tree of some well known species from the Cod ring ton Experimental Station. i *>, whose fruit ripens between July and December is be-t plantr I in a sheltered and if possible a damp position. The fruit can be used in several ways, it makes a nice addition to a green salad. It is delicious eaten with some soups, or as a fruit with Guava Jelly, or for those who have not a sweet tooth, with the addition of a little salt. Cookery Corner THIS week I thought ws. could have n cold menu for n change Bummer Meat Mould H pt. any diced cooked meat I pt, aspic lefty '.< pt. tinned garden peas V ptcooked diced i 1 tomato lettuce leaves Make the jelly KCaccording to the Irurtruc* given with the uiid pour a filth In the bottom of a 5—fl inch CaJu 'in. Arrange in it a few peas and a /-*. little enrrot, leave to ( \ set. When set, fill the tin with alternate layers of meat and vegetables until full If necessary, melt the Mg4 of the jelly until just liquid Paw II over the meat and vegetables, keeping back a little jelly for decoration. Pout tbti on to a plate. Leave overnight until gat Dip rake tin in hot water and turn nut the mould on to a dish. Garnish with suced Ion i chopped Jelly from the part*. Kervr with potato salsde. Cftoculate Souffle I tm evaporated milk I tablespoonfut powdered gelatine 1 tablcspoonful cocoa 1 lablespoonful sugar milk Ui mix nuts. Chill the tin of evaporated milk In the refrigerator before making the souffle. Mix the gelatine, cocoa and sugar to a thick cream with n little milk. Heal gently until gelatine Is dissolved. Allow to cool. Open (he tin of milk, whip until it is thick Add the chocolate mixture %  nd pour at once into a glass bowl or souffle dish. Decorate with nuts. Serve very cold {pAth** Wmmd PrtMlatrfitBif Wl began this series of notes e.ght in number so far—with the general statement that agriculture is the host which spreads the dally table of mankind. We promised to keep this theme as a main thread and fradually develop the pattern for the benefit of geneul readers < and. in particular, ol prospective farmers and gardeners—all of whom it was pointed out would derive both and proflt in more activities ground the home both as a means of selfhelp and as *n aid to character building for the younger genera Accordingly, it sceiDari d*isaole a' the star. *•* give an outline of •ome or the main principles underlying plant culture and soil management, the reasons for and value ol the principal opei.r. volvcd so that a consciousness of the relationship between soil, plant and cultivator would | unfold Itself in the general picture of greater productivity. There must be an awareness, after ail. that plants have as their primary object in life, like all living things, survival; and, by provldut| tlw means to this end in full measure so the greater the benefits which will accrue to the husbandman in the Increased production of those plant parts equally useful to him pnd to the plant itself, even though from a different angle in other words, we have In plantful servants which can I i %  %  Work In our interest, with result! In proportion to the care and treatment bestowed; this connote*. as i first step, efficient soil management, a feature wv have endeavoured to stress In the relation. ship—soil plant, man. During the war, we In the Wc>i Indies became painfully aware. perhaps for the first time in history, of the grave dangers of depending to a large and ever increasing extent on Imported foodstuffs. A world organisation was set up to study the \vhUquestion of world supplies *iui some of the revelations were indued startling both fron tinpi' %  duction and nutritional point! of View. These showed up unequivocally the further need lot Increased production, war or r. war. Lord Boyd-Orr, an expert in this field, who was appointed bead of the world organisation, at one early conference made thin statement, inter alia: "at precen: 7"i per tent uf tinm.iM tloa suffers either from PllTiam malnutrition, a big proportion from sheer hunger." Another authority stated: "to feed the whole United States population adequately a nd on a free choice basis, production would have to be Increased by the following percentages: butter 15. milk 20. eggs S3, tomatoes and citrus fruits 7ft and green leafy vegetables 100." Significantly, a German authority has given his opinion that the great psychological upset In German and European youth riurlin p..st World War 1 years was due to lack of fats. So perhaps there is some truth In the tan fat man laughs more readily than the thin Ag-in. In the Advocate of a lew days ago (April St. n cabled report from rtCen* quotes Lord Boyd-On ,. %  "More than half the world' 1 population dies a nrem I for lact of adequate food In the West Indies to-day the price of Imported foodstuff* 1* showing a steady rise from an already high level. What are wc going to do about If PKIVATt FESTIVAL >' (-* fc i*oa*v* .. tees•/ ifcs Nun*, a leg Bsui ..<. %  K -.•*,.).*!!. i i9Si. ikiaha ihicJ escei,i isswh a trip te %  h in Jtmmnd family. If father >-.-,',,---'-','.-.',-.*-','>*,'---*-'---*.doesn't get shot —the rest bob up STILL AT YOUR SERVICE • ONLY REMOVED A FEW YARDS KROM THE CORNER IN PRINCE WM. HENRY STREET The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy j. ... tor rM i-o" •> %  • WMk Ml J H AO'/I'N i ?OMPANT tNGLAND. HRAMDKAN Hauls : >f liritain would be cathpli i out a BriUsh rabbit in It somewhere When 1 am abroad and wish lo dream about home 1 simi^jr-glpge my eyes and think about I pln| across .i.mon at dusk, l-ilting for ihe safety of a beechwood or lying by their burrows among the elders enjoying n sun. You try It M'liictime when you're an exile and see how the pictures of home come rolling Ml with the cavalcade of Imaginary rabbiu la rn Baah i i.t i no to a wood %  ; a warren somewhere and inlei' dih rabbit. i he answered. "W % % %  ••. of course, and fonot In front of their nose, and can't see what thev re eating. That's why %  nifQnfl i>. n important to ihetu. I getting out our notebooks and pencils. "Can you tell us *om thing about your It I I i B %  kid the rabbit "We are rather proud of It. Ii i <.honed we carn^ i William the Cunuuere Th.-re were rabbits in fUitt Mil leared out during the lee Age. We wtnl to Spain fcnd the Blvfif know." Ignoring the Rontin and Saxon thag rt uiinao frotn ft Continent on the bandwagon ol the Normans "Tell u .IIHHII youi home-lifraoml What do you do In your burr iv all day Aren't you oven n AIH 1 V> hear stories about the slac of your families A thumping on the ground showed the rnliblt was annoyed A matter of lact. Tvs been WOndei inu if d r.ibbil wouldn't do l tier In the Empire Wc paai A i>tialu is a promising counf-y f..r raising a family: §ome of our ! %  '.''ives emigrated there and did rather well." IMIar Getlera Our rabbit was right about (oitditions In this country A oni lanttn .it Bangor recent ly went into the matter and found that whatever the theoretical I I IhUltsas, the average numbe>' (M rating weaned by %  wtl. 1 rabbit m Caaeiiarvonahuo was no n %  :, %  |han nyiit in .i eason People say we d* fiu.lHIO.UOO with of damage a year to crops and trees in this country" the ruld.it went on "But they forget that wc provide your wives with lur coots that would otherwise I ive to be imported. TJu-u we t;ppl> Americans with hat> and ri ii dollars." W-ih haU?" Vaa, dldn'l *oQ know ? British nil .1 skins make the be-t fait lor hats In the world. Without He British rabbit A. w< Id have to go bareheaded, and th %  wouldn't help AngloA' riean friendship, would II?' (irunl, Grunt Among other things the rabbit lold us was that young labblts h.r. %  to lie taught to hop. They movi each hino foot separately and 'live (o learn to use them both together Ordinary running tire .i rabbit after 70 yards. rtabbrtg can keep warm in cold more easily than they i keep cool in hot weather. thin car* iik radiators i-i get'.iiK nd of excess heat— hut II isn't a perfect system. net %  peeking Englishas in children's honk*, adult rabbits haV n language uf low grunts. A in. .1 who studied this managed lo gat tne accent right, but ho didn't know the words, so when he sat in a tree and grunted tha i>iti ri. i.i i rt in| n astonUhment at the strange things that were being said. Grunt, gruntwhich means, In tha nblilt language : "Bys.bye for new (fill Bourn vita Doctors Prove A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days A4 **a V sr>.J_T| • ,. Ir ( loading tine laeciolitli groves' (hot t. as .. |a Jm aaaaSkai aexiea | Pelmalive Seep con improvt torn' --**-ta.i- flexion* in eaaay woi Oily thin looki MasWe*! >'•"• wi'iali" . %  less elly — dull, drob skin wondsduHy 3 "• *• %  '•*"•*''• •' *r* brighter Cearss-laoktnQ tkin appear* For mer 20 yean people hate uted A Iks Seiner for qui.k f.li.t Irom mul indigestion and tout, uptcl .unnj.li Alkj Siln.i -.(I two wayt, combining alkaline InKiedieoM lo ncuirsluv esteit sat %  tti an.l.i', wnh ao %  oalgrtK to rehete IIK hndsihc to ofien %  i..id b> gaMric distrett. %  Wllnni jgflj hnd Alka-Selnwr to easy m take...so pla*um tatim*. Try 'I mo drop one or cwo uhleit into a !- ol water, watdh ii Bgaj ihen drink n. Noc a Isiantc. no< hahn-furmisg. you can rake ii mm dme. Keep a uppl> liandy — alwayi! Alks Seltzer helps millions daily let it help you too! IT'S A HABIT M11>D1 FSmtOl'i;!!, England. A judge, awarding damages lo passenger w)n> was injured *nttj alighting from a train at the i* "eng dastln.itlnn, said he was iranged "by il.. putnlonats anonydl> dlspl.ve t .. stations In this i-rand"— \cn A REMINDER BUY PEEK tin; \\ BISCUITS TO-DAY. LET THIS SIMPLE PENNY TEST For Your VACATION Needs SPORTS WEAR for LADIES and CHILDREN Skirts.Shorts,Blouses. Ladles' Sun DresBen.Olrlo' Play Suits, Bathing Suits, Slack Suits. Beach Coats and Canvas Sport Shoes. THE MODERN DRESS SHOPl'E Broad Street. y&*SS*****S,',','.' r '.-,'S,'.',%'S,%+,* r '.-,< r %',**S*'SS^^^ BRING BACK HIDDEN BEAUTY in your home Merc'* a qukk way to pm-.c how easily and efficiently till MICOckammeuL IXihilittleCHEMICOonadull penny, rub hrisVly. and ec how brilliantly ihe coin glsami. ( HI \ll< Oclean* everything in the home with equal caw — Pots, Pans. Paintwork, Slovc Sinks, Cookers. Tiles, Glass, ate, 'in will he ama/cd how e;isily thi highly effitient, S-M-O-O-l-ll i LADIES' SANDALS Ki-d, Wlui.-aml Brown siiM i lib I a ;Mi< '. i' r \ tl,,r SUEDETTF. SANDALS Red and Uluc Siren : I] l„ .'1 suilabU' for children or ladies with Mnall fii'i iwvi lac. pof pnir CHILDREN'S SANDALS Heil and Brown ini : II le 2 (0 Mr. per pair MEN'S RUBBER SANDALS whiii. and Brown Sixes 10 and II in 60c. per puir MY Wm. FOGARTY LTD. NOW AM* SAVE



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I'M.I PiU KTEEN •-1 MIAN AIIVCH \TE M KDAV, V'ltll. S. 1K1 "35* S ^S — -_ Jfte Free VW-tW Meefo Communism's Challenge The publicati n ol %  i i %  % % %  T l,. (lltil. %  %  I ''" %  , IMtlB (O. i %  mh which iha .1 >s passing. Miss Ward's UU-M bo-.*. "Policy ( pssU Mia d by W. W Norton, N Vat* Cityi. oMd sUtrmalloii perhaps Ihc most HriotH u::i-m Hock Vard*a boat analysis defense %  safety, a potrntial aggressor must .' eaaunand,' and permits n 1 -i If |g .!r.i A %  ihJ'. il the West builds up Us armaments to a slightly better than oiic-tothrec ratio in relation to those of expresses fear Ihnt Ihc demands 'he Soviet bloc all will be well '-armament may throw .'KH, II *l!ll l> ( IIINTON t ... 111! I IIVMOMII V %  %  Fifty Pass Typing Exams THKHE wrre SO successes at the last Typewriting Examination held at the Modern High School uniier the supervision of Mr. C. B. IP S the Society 1 Representative, There were 5 di> UneUOBB, 1 IMSI .las* and 6 sec-i rv -l til Results follow: u> MOl'NT TABOR (R.R.I) I Inllookninkir's III < .mi < OHM s I in* FINISH of the 1M Lincolnshire Handicap portrayed above shows the Uadlug l.il( of the Bold as Barn"Park.paues the post with none of the chief fanrles thereabout* The bookmaker may identify, with no little satisfaction, the Joint second ravourtU* Masked Light and Dower Dost, bat owing to lack or space he will nuu his cfaiei friend A'tromontThe French -trained ravonrlte. on whom the money poured on. finished 33rd or the 36 starters, Barnes Park, trainee -. uut race by Oeorge Boyd on the Dunbar and*, was not winning out of turn lie had run on the flat U Uinea bafoia Ui,. Lincoln triumph, and his only snecess (starting at B—I on) had tuen in %  *ule race worth C270 at Thirsk In August HMO, Ho owner Mr. Harry Lane, who paid 3,100 guineas tor bin as n yearling (and refused a £10,000 oOer berore tbc Win Derby, in which Barnea Park finished fifth), baa been rewarded for bis patience. "I had a really good win." said he. "and now for the Cheltenham Hold Cap with Lockerbie." Layne. (Dls ): m. Jean Bai Hr.itliHay Holder. I l-nii iil.m I A. Orthanv I Grj"h;i Western strategy is defenHoward. I siu.it. P lime *' v '*not aggressive This implicaE. Gay. J. Graham. E m %  "j 331 : T js^f^jsr^ w iaUAUmet wftD the menace „i inAMtea To "' the dm K lMtf-iwo when mhc. Atumae I -t this menace she recommend* *J French f.i-ner.il BUfl .(ended iniernsfdlgle: Doroth' MtoVwntfH or politl an application of the theories oi that its best hope of victory over (2(1(| C ] a85) cal and economic co-operation, the late Lord Ke.vn.ei. irTe famoiu Germany lay in hudniing behind Europe carl nil I %  cooocB i at. Keync* held the Maglnot Line In the c.nly MISS M. IIMWMI ti.it the e>cle of prosperity ami spring of 1940 French generals Advanced: Koy T. Austin (Dig). challenge of communism. Both depression, which bar plagued were congratulating themselves F.l-ie Francis ossessing a three-to-one supe(1st Class), Beverly King (1st deal of span 4 BU)and capital investment to fluctn rlorrty Bill development of the Class). Nadine Gibbs (2nd Class), background—for nsntpU). ate with the periodic replacement plan*, the tank and self propelled lic.rothv Foster. •nt of capital equipment. Ileavv ir t,|lory had reared the auparl Urmenuo: MarjorM Gilter.s (&e, JUST SIX ONLY, HEREt Heroulee Silver King Carrier Bikes, complete, $87.10. Our other bikes ere on the water and you should put down your name.... A. BARNES ft CO. LTD. ority or the offensive, and in these Britain in UM eteentl cen;., require capital investment for *.,.„,<„,.. lh „ ( ;,. rm ans entoved %  tury. to K.iil Murxs crluque oi ,\* replacement, about once every mar ir,.,i i.rt-iKinderance In annruxlmitU'lv • i.: WMkr time 150 ten yparf. Tills tcnd.-iKI'rtrrsci; %  imiamuww iui.i Polk S ih.i t c onomy. ;t"'l lo I 1KW—hul r.nloTs iu attmtlon on nvrrprnilurllnn—or rnthcr produrS -I ^ nii.i JS own. I., rinngUitn ii-.crn'i„ ramblt M lb* Um* In quMHon ,"''," ,,,.,''"* SlrfViilSSm world, which WM In IU inf.inry „I bsorUinK-nd lo mulling e ^'T 'f„ '"ii'j, "SSJlSh ., Uro. ,h. hoc* c— m .lump,. l^^m^h^fh.h The rWUMOV, according to i:iWn ,hoold iinve disposed forever Kcynes. lies in regulatory action ,,f ,),,, ihrce-to-nne r":-th "Pclicy tor Uie We^t," for IB OB UM part "f UM BOVWmnM il xu.it *.o (iincuwcl. which by variations in I>efeels artttcb imernaUona; iTlations have the lnteinl tension of economic akl to backiitainment*'. or % %  building out that although much of wrtt areas, every increase In sttuattona of %  uwcigth,'' may dlf> Keynes* analyss of the trade social economic opportunity, every courage them h-nn rotnmitt ng cycle is still gei.ri.ll. -> -.-. i. id <-f lus'ice .1 liirtl.i aclj "f aggression. Th" it has been widely iiNsalleil in breaks with the Comrnuni urea in which such n policy t recent years as an over-simpliildamenlnl gospel—Ihc fatality 1-' containment is most feasible, and i-ntion nl AM..! I m reality a very history—and restores, triumphant Adv; N. Worrell (1st Class); also mo 1 I < omplcx process. Many eeonoly and creatively, the freedom of Inter: BUM Byvr (tnd, Class); V. Europe, the region which ha* mists believe that Keynea treats a* the West. We are not bound by CoUynuwa (2nd, HaaiJ; Elementgiven birth lo man) \ntually unitary certain factors, collective gelBstlfiawi No Iron laM ary: LtOtl t"!ilkes (Mr. J M which sustain and afflict lha Mich as national income, which ,.t economics holds us down. Tha Crick). Patricia Branch (M io-called Third Force, and arfth ItM inevitable diversin are determincl to subjugata them capital and consumer goods fn oner or later. Nevertheleaa, tha civilian market to military since Communist* believe thai uses, can be counteracted by history is working for Hum and, restrictions on credit. Increased "—•— %  -**• *"• that capitalism ulUmatel) will taxation, and private investment ovcr £ !"!" g '•' llemenlary: W. Cadogan (Dis I. M. Waithe. I. Yearwood. Inc Cadogan. fc. Green. M Gibbons. M Law eod l II Griftllh. MISS M. LVNTON Elementary: Joyce Bovell I:RN IIK.II SCHOOL Advanced^ Eldra Jones Class). Intermediate: Thclma (1st Class). Urmcnlr.-y: R. Gibbs. MK L. F. Nl'RSE H'mrnur); Evelyn Jona Olttani, Patricia Mannnini -ST. JOHN it 1 1 f:iemrntar>: Deborah Gill. M. Codrington. M3SS I. HEEKES Advanced: Sylvia Boyce (2nd. Class); Intermediate: Joan Hink-.m, (1st. Class). modern world — nationalism, actually ; sclennlo'nlitnrlanhighly diverse. Besl PurU Fortunately. Oa o.ie of the best partQ| Ih4 i.iul UM United States already o,,,,., ll)( ,,,.,,,;,., ,„ unto take a number of wh i cn Mta Ward ,,., ,, I the inauflkdaawy of mere nation lion of •^tuauona or strengtt," lUfm mic ., .,,, ,,, |iv lldmlll ^ ... ...^ ... T 1 .. .1. r 11.. mainly in the formfllal KiirrtptMN lin il1 %  I'I %  1 %  ami tt-. military equivalent, lha Atlantic Pact Much still reman %  11 • ho vevei. the nattoi of the West (as Miss Ward ... t. 1 Iga the world! must •band Istrativc raaaon and |in.,p.T t> .1;i bulwark ui .r cotnmunlam in the Fiir I %  i-nimentiva been n ora utionallatlo, %  um i ooiaaunw .,1,.,.. „,,„,. -,,,,, foctign, thai idon, or mocury lf al ,,, Chiang Kal ahek, but \U Western worliof*or • ;'r al oUllcn i and mi| lti| v of a lack power even within Ihe bulwarks Assizt* Diary and sub' 1 Hopeful Miss Ward i; reasonably hopeful that these essential stepwill betaken In time, ulthough she Traffic IftoiT. No. 21 |M> NOT LEAVE YOI'R VEHICLE NEAR A BUS STOPPING PLACE • Space made available by CANADA DRV for Safer Motoring ol I nattflfMHft state. Other no Communist governments of the Far East may well proflt bv studving the method of Chiang".! displacement. Unfortut'intely. Miss Ward seems over-optimistic on several counts. She neglects entirely the vital question of whether, even if the Soviet Army were not a threat. Western Kuropc can hope to sup* port its present population at a e'ecent level without mass emigra tlon. Also, her refutation of Marxism does not include ., critique of Lenin's uncomfortable thesis that the Western capitalist world has become dependent for Its raw materials and markets on the colonial regions of Asia, and needs them for survival. Criticism From a short-term viewpoint, The Weather TODAY Sun Rbra: ,:,.,.. m Sun s*b: 1. I.. 1. in Mi... I 11 .1 U11.1.I.1 1 April 14 1 uiiiiiu e 30 1. in lllch Walrr: In.;., m 4.51 p m. YESTERDAY Cuii: :i if'odHmtonl: Ml ToUl for Month lo Ynlcr da>: 67 in. I. mi'. 1 11111. Um ): 69 5* F. Hind Direction: <9 i m I. SE.llUml E.N.E. Wind \. 1.1 .t. $ mllM 1... hour BromrU>r; IS m ) ?9 984 II A in I 29 969 Ihcy'll Do It I MTV I inic B16DOME WOULPNT QlVE HIS MOTHER A ascouHT -TO MA




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SUNDAY, AMMt. s lil SUNDAY ADVOCUI. I-Vl.l MM ..But The Spring Hats Say YES My I III I \ IMIIOKI lied T", planting a full-blown red rose or. strand rourd her throat in.crown. He also introduce* a in a big knot. And there I split brim und an attractive new television aftM Joan Heal win E bonnet is the gayest, of moss roses. To accomrnod prettiest, most feminine buy the cWW hairstyle nods* Wholesale hat collections int..htiy„ SSL K ha w 8 CU t "^ ,t V %  I. U,C b Ck clud mort of the'new hat fashthe third • %  hich w-ont Many of th c smaller hats have ions'from Paris and London. Fl ouiin felts narrow *>eci with mrir.i mind Thc of the year. After months of berets 5ft? •£i* rK LE!? Ii !i! c pU, n "l" a narrow ^l^' wllh curled %  omottloputar, tveh Uiat don I mlnrf tH m.(t t -J. %  --. J *-— ——J -a* %  .— -• ... Pearl di.ks pKAHUS ITS] back tup rain, the brims and a fore-and-aft line, sisal, pedal, b-Ku mid Jeglwrti hrfl*.? -V suddc nlv a >'Pears in emphasised with a posy back and A pretty Easier titbit far the S?L TK' IT £ n,a,ert t U r \The popular beret has girl with a small budget is the trimmed with the ,nrst spring developed an a j sg ti n il a l.rlm. „. bonnet, in glossv straw and ^L 0 # made ol transparent horsehair. a big range of olourv There is a forward trend to straw or flowers, many models; others are worn u „ a season of material hnts, perfectly straight on the head, alpaca, ribbon. satin vtfhak But there are still plenty of tiny hrsslan. and rMfTon and the 1851 heed-hugging caps of feathers or revival straw crinoline, flower-stitched with mimosa. Flowers appear in all spring apple blossom or violets. collections with gay profusion, Kibbon. Koegjg Vernier makes'an eyeshu brim The chignon hat la* a* Ittraeof n fan of lilies of the valley: live fashion for the Girl who Aag U. IV. CHRISTUI'HKK COLUMBUS, which Opmd r'niiay night at the Empire lltd Ko\y Thr.itrcs. aaiadl no introduction to Barbadian I -ice many of. the new world scenes winshut on and around these islaiuis, while the Nina and the Santa Maria wei• limit lu-re in Barbados. Unfortunately. 1 was unable to Mt the Hint, but 1 sincerely hope that the majority <>f the scenes taken throughout the W. %  Indies have not been relegated to the floor ol the Cutling Room." tims. Though he has ncvar been .seen by the police. they are able bj nji method :i> compoai a neajly perfect picture of the ..•;ires. 9tarrtn| nt tin %  hart, .i htsaaaoaM yaunj "in thai thc accent is on romance *'•••""'> '"' and winner of :,,,,,., .,,.,„ ,,., ,,.,. in-N \ Drama CrtUi laraR) i., her throat a nd lets ; *TmTZ o! na" '-''"'" loop hang .oose to the In^/.^, dmg £^ *? !" ^per, charae w th nbservatiuti* -* -—lrri ,,on of one of the mo*t New Ideas \ ...... ..ON tricot underwear in .giv.n to The "rtwearcl blue for t>oys and thexquisite beauty of costume nils, ideal for holiday wear be"' 'elting Ot th* One* in a couple ol ol Columbi 'ollllllbu his l*JCm what I have read beard, the consensus of opinion ' American anti English critic W that the film, is' disappointing that too much ar!i..i. t 'i.iiiiienfn %  *hort space of time; thai inure i> n, cohesion to the ph., N vio: pin) remoi %  eitM U .u-U'i a-Hvi !" % % %  'mm amount of dialogue, h* rZ^T HP !" ? in create* an atmosphere 3 coll deepest admin hours and needs no iroiuiifc v A waia t beH made from your Wit laan, with own material, guarantewi to ftj onglh and vi lasnion jiweiii>. Hut no a. „_ r^,^,, „,,*.. *„_ -i. -J ^ ,,,., inri Uooal sininKven dayT" % %  ••J* Summer alappers hj Among women with ideas ah ade ot uUllty sluh cotton with I *$•** human." and the] I have draw-string tops to keep them jo W "'"'• ceisnir oamm aVmn, handbagi • tension .i! everj turn, and In the stem hen ii< i,,:nseir to i-viniwe a police bullet finhis acting is partte^ilan] ;md I'I.I > parts ol the eitv Of l*n aromen with ring pearls I l rima ballerina Margot snug-titling, Fonteyn. who wears her two-row nwu-h Bfte doubia-peony f*f ** " l^H 0 "" N u P""1 % %  %  ? which actually iu> an %  ttracuv. aS IWgmar Wyntar, Un ft h oda s l aa A halcpray that imparts hlKh" g" fr.>" "iabts to eurit and wav, n, %  few seconds. A IVedetkk *" %  • saihantie uaeki lake* ptaie aetuall) THIS The Break In The Big Romance? Bj PKTKII Mil III of pearls on a plain black frock; and the new Spanish Ambassador's wife, the Duchess of Prinio de Rivera, who wears a single WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED -LES th the old world bnrkgrouH'S as Ihe reiiaissanre artist ir %  i inen Cestambua* thntn LI< laajreduced detail ami ByMcb ibara an no lapses The me Hoval Phllhannoni.in, %  melodies played. In many in stance*, on mtunnenls of Ih^ period." It IS oh\ IOUSIV %  OllL.lll sunm drains under II r inther the inek of it %  ivea an abnoai aptna iinRinig effc^'i and the lightMi and sp.vi.il rrTii> all kc vauiea it ..ii snjos tin"Crime Doe N %  i'. %  lypa ot picture; %  ..•<• thai i.l ente "it. luit it LS ejc.ittng and %  .11 'iiiK-throughout is good PIRATKS Of CAPBI This week-end. the Vl„ra Our < hUihiii DARTWORDS Aly Khan was touring Africa. Orson Welles checked into gulta hunting lions und dining with po51a aboard the liner Britannic. In tentate* such as the Emperor of 53a was Aly. Abyssinia. But his wife, nlm-atar The Pretence Rito Hay worth, was not at his it was the stert ot a fantastic, side for the whole of the trip. hole-in-the-corner trip across four She left the expedition because countries, with Rita and Aly pre"I cannot bear to be away from tending they were not together. my children "I'm fond of Aly." said Rita. Has Rita's perfectly natural "That is very nice," replied Aly. maternal mood caused the separa"I never miss any of her films tlon. or. are the gossips right this There were cries'of "Scandal!" time? They are saying that the from borrilied women's organisqQreat Headline Romance of less tions In the US. us Rita, Aly, and than three years ago has finally Rebecca travelled from London to faded. Paris and on to Switzerland, bathed in publicity. A 'fable They finally turned up at the Only two people can nnswer the hotel where Aly's wife, the former question. Hut ihe story of Rita Mrs. Loel Guinness, had been and Aly is something more than an stopping until the previous day. over-publicised romance. From the start it has been like Loads of It a twentieth century fable, the Soon Aly was pacing the green tale of two people from different and vcllow drawing-room of rib worlds. Cannes villa, the Chateau de Could the dancing pirl from 1'Horizon, and saying he would New York, who was born Marmarry Rita when he was free. gharita Carmen Cansmo, successThe wedding in May was a fully become the wife of the heir splendid affair..complete with n%'e to the spiritual head of ft.000,000 lorry-loads of champagne and two Ismaeli Moslems'' crates of caviar. "I can't 8*' If love was all that mattered thc used to being called princess." affair get off to a One start. It Rita said. was the summer of 1948. Rita had Officially she is not a pi tocei left her second husband. Orson The style of prince assumed by Welles. At Dinner From a Paris hospital she went to Cannes, and their society colu m n I s l Hag Maxwell sal her next to Aly at dinner. After that they saw quite a lot of each other. Rita postponed h e r return to Hollywood. Together they toured Spain, Hymn back to Biarritz in Aly's private plane. In the autumn he was installed in a white bungalow with a Spanish tiled roof across thc street from Rita's Hollywood home. Riche* the Aly Khan is a courtesy title not officially recognised in BritShot th a f ter their daughter Yasmin was born came t h e first rumours By last June they were both denying "preposterous suggestions" that Ihev were to split. "We have always been victims of vicioustongued peopl ^ A? 1 '""" 1 %  "' ******* Wdii wing PIRATE* %  het n not the crltk. i OP CAI-Hi. ,„ n. %  "''<' %  ." %  *e*t Muring. i. l(11 „,,, £%£b P *• PU !" iC BlBn Rmm "" "" "In"* M WALKED BY NIGHT %&%& %  *%£ .!,.,.,, Italian castle, and guru. HE WAI.KEP BY NIGHT i, I hU of adventure. Intrigue, dan acmi-documentary drama of J* 11 '" distress and ewordplaj homicide, taken from thc flies of '-" u '* Hay ward plays the dOubtt the l->s Angatai Police Departucii Bat out factual! %  luaii: happam I, l; b the *tofj i t'.i|)Ijiin Sii-oeeo. head "! underground pntnoi new md Oounl \ of the Queen, hut '" •" ting .ii Iition MI either of these parti cold-blondni killer, WHOM dwboJical clevei ,.,„„ am Kenee Bellied the p-iUeo awai mancc any time. can tour Rita sighed : "I Events seemed to prove them frightened at the idea wrong. For not returning at her hunting." studio's bidd.ng Rita was lut Will the story have many mote pended. When Aly had to v'um happy chapters? Or is the wo d to Europe she went with hi'"Fini.s" h P mg trrithaa* For months they had ooth There are rumours in France denied any romance. Rita bad that Rita will ooti retu trotted out the usual: "We're Just lywood. good friends." But now she took To make a film four-year-old doughter ReWith Orson Welles Of hoi utn to Holbit sin 0 Now he s covered more th ,iiiion miles and never had -**',-,v —L E.S '+'+'4*s*' r r ;t*iQ INDIAN SUGAR I.UCKNOW. Indi Tho executive .,f the commit!). %  plgn for a central Institute for n earch In i ugar technoloi y lo be built i Ltirknow at .1 cosl ol si.ooo.ooo tCP> Oui.uU h con isa i' thi hiU t-.'ii kfl sllnwrd > i.lvar i'i" ind wall IN v#tv i od thi K id*n pi'h h'" hil Irei lip jud hji to (Lull the gjir 10 *ive ln.n*rll ".-r. Illlirg. ATl.f 4 *h,U hr ,:.-. u..-.! to II. la plan at •: %  ad whan i ih p, 1, u.i didms 1 r,iff larsa seei aho i Huptrt." %  %  • %  Ml a*r y w ill* UH h*fp Ruprii ladFv ol %  N.lll i iru %  aM *.!hout 4 1 J mli .c. More beautiful? Ol!. laaah naUa*IUh,tanvarte, i uii aaaahM an ass. Eaaaislsa Ta laMrr tt 1-v 1 D ..(! M la* Isanlaa -i. -\%  -..In asll .1 liw aril rat ttr III.II> .,.,..1.. o. Ihrlr k. peri -,...kr n mzM* 0E SURE OF IDMAM aaaUttfuL ,i[> i. i i i nm**T <;. I a lew cakes ot I'Ki; i TtlllJ-IT SOAP. u* iifuithfully in > I shower nod ot basin for tian' %  h W"' things drops of Bright young They're jus; a few GODDARD'S RENOWNED POLISHES Besides constant use by housewives', Goddard's Polishes have been selected for use In Royal Households with priceless heirlooms, famous Museums with ancient pieces. Oxford and Cambridge Universities and those Crack Transatlantic Liners, renowned for ocrfect, unquestticnablc cleanliness. (.tjJUiAHii.i I'l.M K POWDEB OODDAEIVa sii.vi.i: pol.lsll OOI'DATtD'S IlKAss POLIBffl OODDABD^I STLFll WOOL GODDARD'S Impregnated SILVER CLOTH: "Just a nib imports brilliance to Silverware "Gives a crystal clear finish to mirrors "Keeps Tableware brilliantly clean 'Excellent for Chromium plated fittings \x STOMACH PAINS What other COLD remedy doesALLthis?i DUE TO INDIGESTION IF GOOD POLISH YOU REQUIRE — S wss.; Av.vomoKy.'.'. GODDARD'S CLEARS STUFfY NOSEI SOOTHES SORE THROAT EASES ACHY CHEST! CALMS RASPY COUGH! robbed on t btdlane am MSW OUT''''' •0> Ilactau. "••' j JipoRul.-.med"" 1 f %  ** ""^.t.-ie mo) every ^,.cv'. of .he iroubsnl I,,,, KOVI., ihll' ""*j£l, M "O"-" b "" r IM-..0I 'A&^Fr f* !" \Vt?&' NOW ivitv (AMHY can afforJ to iae VaJu VseoRubl On ih. lei nomical blur Jar ot ask for (he new, small tin at a rim. hw pftal



PAGE 1

PACE EKUIT sUNIMT ADVOCATE SL-MDAT. APS11. . Itil THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF CEORCE BERNARD SHAW SEVEN RESTLESS MEN ^.jeWv^U**,—s •>•. w3vrU J £.*>>. ., £_, tf u stow. ••.•• see MUM t< |* II mm JAMM LFtMl riMn e •>• in— I. f.ncl tm arias, lie, ere Mil wiih flW rr4HI UlCJ rl.kr.l 'teacher?' to tel . Seven reatlese ntn who valued raUeel an hi* frleneVs 5/iatr's Will And The Alphabet Ready For Today's Census Surprises H> |nM ri.isl.lm Tktmi If ivir the family spirit perdenli.1 form law MkM who Is hundrede of maps and piw>. the "' _XTM5 InrSandhurst Mea a whole nation I InUiK Ii loathe lo dUelee. pereon.l matters makine: o! compasses and rmllan 2a Wanwall S the Civil SerWing-Commander Roy Lanfloir. Ha waa captured in his tint few steps to freedom. Afterwards, his greatest friend In the camp, Tom Kirby-Green. was killed. When LangUeae caraa hyrna. he .JaW an hat friends .Hew and 'help liberty so dearly that they told leer akoat rl all. They Became deliberately rlalted what Anlhony f flenses, and later married. He Eden, as rreln Secretary, later sull In the B A T. He sails for calied "a cold-blooded act of a new duty tour—lo Egypt—with but-heryare today adding up-the he) wile in the next few days fruits of seven yearsfreedom The camp s senior ofneer. AlrThe men were In a group of Cavnmddor, %  *" %  %  •>> ~* U Who tunneUed their way out had to tell *e Prt^fV !" "J" of aUalag Luft III, in March 1944. rWe news af the saswasfa.lawrar All but three wee. recaptured ?*'£L*J*7 'JS.S eSliS ntte-aeven were shot as a re"• •etwaan a pwaaant cottage % rlaal Hitler had threalenea to ft '*,' *** f C r r }J shew the lot. SaaT^^ ^^ Oerrards The faBlastio story of their — %  -. ,, of timnalling. the forgmi of -t • salection work for thr BATH AND TOILET SOAPS TV** pure, tubuy tft*-i lake i>* finest pawittk car* rM it,.willbe on the night of April • in to the head of the household N " %  •. I* told by one of them. Am the United Kingdom. T1.U Is the on* u overlooked, tramps and trallan Paul Hrk+hill, in his book date when the head of evaTy houaevagrant* on the open road are published recently uvd Cranwell and the Civil Ser vlee." "Pop" Green, the "daddy" of ihtm all. who was 52 year* IT* Fred Dorrflinger hold, hctel. hostel or institution. 'enunwret He rum H,. m an ear-hire fouthend's I-eJidwn-road. By It. business at Chichest.r. hooes for a busy Easter For Major Johnnv Dodge. alphabet of at Wast 40 latter* was Although he did not ttatt wrfung no surprise to those who knew plays until he wag 40, Bbaw had him at the tlrno of the spelling reform For at least 40 years before bill written 17 more plays than his death last November, fUuiw Shalwepeare. had been '.alking about the alphaShaw's lant big pretext on spelbet. JiU favourite brain-child, ling followed soon after the use Over the years he approached of the first atomic bomb, w-ik-n many people and aome uutituhe pointed out how much ti.ne tnr tions of learning about his idea, journalim were wain ; but failed to Und a sponsor. time they wrote the "bomb." with Its "-"•'* •* •"* a" %  --!• %  m — ri iwi nitiianK M iivtv n. inrii.i-i' IVblta 1 l -T7A i,lon tn,t nM not ^^ oUed tor Br " ln h "* I** cfletortted thu wouldn't have thought of making previoualy. The new ^: wi^uTMgnor^rf,.,' rEX u'i g -" B I, M< *****# on the subject of c e ran aaaa. attempt these things. We The Candida.* Before the war, "The Artful the land. It shops and been real craftsmen We Dodger" — to uee his camp nick&sssw&*SV**W***&S*'t'S*S******' tl '**'** v '*** * •^** 9 ir best." name—swam the Hellespont and j? (no direct result waa iidoptl aa £ \'/"§'§•'X'M'ittX 11 TACF. rownr* aofeii, wan •% v\Ni-iHiv.< KI-AM i A i tit nDLoa CHt-CatAl* HAIR'nfA" It was not merely an academic "bomb." With Its convi interest which made him pcrsue "pelllng. rather than "b m fore j^g authorised by an Order wa ln January 1S0I that the first laafdld the vision of u newalphabet; he M i:u t .i v made by His Majesty tn Council British Ordnance Survey map was need It was a way lo •. s t Altogether It promises to be publidied In a one-inch map of Peace of Mind tory candidate for Gillingham. o world peace, through making ,',_.• i KI. n. !"!" ..,.',,such an unusually interesting Can. the County of Kent Nowthewhclo On hundred miles west from His first las*, on his return: to I f ___. English an easy, inter-national fj !" n *' u ,'*^^^1,^ %  -u sus th "' •*^ de 'J t0 luxn lhu ' the Unitad Kiagdom, except for him, on the rim of Salisbury Plain, ( r y to w.n the seat at the 1945 FiHTARl language. ^* l M he J*2* ,' II., uWes and put quostiona of my own %  f w wild tract*, is mapped on a craggy-faced man of 52 is feedelection. He lost by MM votes. %  * %  *. %  n Shaw's last bid to promote, g lt*\ e !" *""''£",,,,7 _„; ' t the Census official* at London's scale of 25 inches to the rnlla, an in a PHe is Wing-CornMow he divides hi* time belween new alphabet emphasized .mothet *'" D ,nc " ^ a n wno waa JQ(J ycan( (Ad SomtfTt ^ House, fcchievement which puts this P 1 *" 11 Harry Day, one of the the City — where he is a partne: reason for its introduction, the * s pr,v * K sec ^f.7 £iJ?* •*!? %  the Registrar-Ceaneral and country in the forefront of world l *?f lm£ MC V*' p**" !" **'jWmgs" in a stockbroking firm hi: e-soving clement. Si.ir.vti. s only person who could decipher his Pitman 4U-letter shorthai HU instruction, were; To in%£*?*" sh h U "*" stitutc and finance a series of inhi. staff are recruiting an "arm>" cartography. No other country has of 5M.WMI enumerators to delivct. mpted to map the whole of its Day escapesf nine times himself; Knightsbndge flat.'and his 18-ton on the ninth he reached the lines yacht nt LittlehampU r seen any ^i^ tnti co Uate th millions of territory on so large a seal*. i n } Ui ^J m houn be ' r < *• Says The Dodger: "I learned n ,. L schedules Improving on this, the Ordnance 'TK".' 1 !" Y ct -^. tolerance behind the wire 1 never "I think the Idea of the alpha0f i mI r t ance To Everybody Sunev h now embarking on a ten*!;*'^" ffl* 0 ' ven Mt ? %  * *•* link we r %  qulrics to ami'ttain or estimate i latietloi facade fronting the North Ml _. The number of extant per!" W ^LK Mi., p!t,h th Thames, almost opposite dM 'n-ere* arrhltcta and town ions who speak the m.u* Van'ttiS^r.SrtM.uiir lv l ot B uin South Bank t li "" im ^ "•* 50-inch Survey guag. and write It by the eabJ ^LTto"l-S, 'aomTaiu. to "*"1. is a treasury of human n' llshed attd ofrleial alphabet of .",.*"?_ .i. to J!?r.._.? !" !" .?. !" material. It containn. boskdea reth families, by health, and ventions. tailed Dr take on the exhaust research Shaw in his will. of ive plan* rather than maps, difference being that plans if ale. mo exnausuve WOFK O. cordj of CTery bmh m.,-,.,. !" ....d show every octal SCf..Tn m o^d ,t<, "^ death in aViifland and Walea, a eluding the actual width of roads, break from Stalag Luft III. Two no worries But we longed for register of wills and testaments th* life of houses and their cabare now abroad. people! to 1> written without Indicating value of his estate." eingie -ouitdk By groupr of letters The matter concerning the or by diacritical/mark* instead search on the alphabet, h,. said. Of by one symbol for each aouna. had to be considered as secondary Treasure Isle Saves Tanks StTJW*Y A world-wide search for a vital metal has ended on He is a captain in the'Scandinavian Airlines Servlee. Said a friend last night: "Youll never keep Jens rut of the sky," LiASt mouth 2C-lelWrs (hrrcinjittci .lohnson's alphabet); STS+tJ* ,h c^l" n r'a? K, 3Uw CO.H no, have visual"VflSmJg least 40 letter, (hereinafter railI,ed the high rate of death dutiea "J !" .., MKher tuw nor ahll•rl the Proposej British AlphahecatiK I do not iplc he ,. "'!£ ,, ^.Z faarith betT enahttng the .aid l.,.ie would haee any idea of the exM) ^ ^ ^ n vmn wm straight (o the Census deparrmenl, where the kindly otncials answered my Questions with an alaer.ir which we may hope all houseernce. dUUngulahlng or distlin-of the'wVll. He saad that dvath "",' T„ .AA h... -~-l.l. dMm ^ ,."*"" Mo "" *""* ""ua on modern Une. Ma. thai **e. To odd where possible to very badly." the fMimates of time lost or saved bv the difference between Dr "Humour Johnson's Alphabet and the ProA flash of bua posed British Alphabet eatl of the loss of income In Bfltl'h ft* 14-page wui waen s>nw aia: ^VKV." m'stiiiat.unof a Mr ThoVii'-" Without tungsten — used and American currency." "* de u 1 "V "<^e to. bear in %  m „ mb r f<1 vorh who reviled ( "s*n steel-jet engines. ,,.,,.. mlad that the Proposed British ^^SSSlv IJd^yva^l^tnVbm lor ' nks ""^ machine tools Shaw ordered that the inquiry MpttaMt doM not pr ,.,e..d to be ^"f ^SUSS Uaai v"b* confined strictly to the st-tls^.ustive as it contains only sixwn ,n ot Enf,,,n llbw,v ticai and MaUiemaucal problems leen vowels whereas by inflnA cenlury-and-a-half of ccniaus!f. b *.."!!. .."„.? u l _.i??r rd .J? iteatlmal movementa of the tontaking has since proved that Mi nd some chickens. 1 feoad peace o* mind in that camp. Now I'm eaieylng if "In the 'bag* we had a WeiThree men only of the 7i fare State — equality and securescaped back to England after the ity, food and beds provided. The third, a freedom to live or die in our celled Jna way. I think there's a moral (here somewhere. tnken in QUCIMK* as long ago a. Inland 60 miles from Melbourne. 16C5. BriUIn did not begin the There. beneath King Island'* h„ mita .r present ten-yearly series until *W st uare miles of graslng land. our 1801; fifty years earlier the idea "*" 3"00,000 tons of the ore Wh.ch -" "t-T• ---?— *~ J-~ ^a ism. tifty ysars oarlier the idea % %  • a..w^w tone oa ine i Blercad Uw legd phraseology ot j, a Mrf .,„/ n( i, tM mit ftf FaritBrnem prO'Uirea. tungsten. Me i4-j.age wui waen anew said: lf Mi T,,,,,,,. Without tungsten — -a?,*!l*? T. tSZLlS ^Jfi ton. member for York, who reviled ^SflSJCT^^ en '" f ll!l5.. Vie W:1 1 !" -.P !" l!l Ml0nul a i ntt gtM countless different vowels Thornton was outragously wrons viymoloCltn fo produced a ii 0 f them in The Census, while supplying facis and the iue among speakers of English invaluable to the well-being of th. for tanks, and i .i be made. The Chinese Communist cut off half the world's peace-t supply from the West. The war in Korea closed another source. That left Burma ns a chief supplier. But her oulJ: aW NEW SOUTH amateur plioneucians. S sts, spelling reformers U or any of the Irreeon^0 utter" the same vowels no community, makes no eneroachciifabies whose wranglinga have otim „ lhtn l h y ma ke the same ment whatever on personal liberty overlooked and eonfu^od the sinnn-erprinij or privacy As regards Individuals gle issue of labour-saving and -Nevertheless they can underit is secret (names become mere mode change, impossible durinc m^ on ano ther s speech and numbers on machine cards' tr.e last loo years. writing sufficiently to converse though the over-all results are The Baais an d correspond: for instance, n open to everybody's Inspection. Shaw's mention of Eh. Johngraduate of Trinity College, DubMost of the question*—bir'.hton's alphabet appears to refer to n n> has no difficulty in underplace, nationality, uge, sex and the dictionary which Johnson (tending an Oxford graduate occupation—have been asked in completed in 1755 and which If when one says that 'the sun rohg' previous censuses but I was told used athe bails of modern Ennan( j the other 'the sun raheoze' of several new ones. Whether Ush spelling. und that neither of them Is punled people have piped water supply ln a letter to the London Times when a peasant calls his childand fixed baths, whether they In December. 1-H6. Shaw said hood his 'chawldld'. For a unlshare a cooking stove with a lodger pul ,,• tungsten ha fallen from that the educational authorities ven-lty graduate calls my native or mother-in-law, are among the 7.000 tons a jtar to oruy 450. dared not interfere with Dr. Johnrountry 'Awlind'". ne r domestic queries, and tru> eon's monumental misspelling. _. ,. u are questions on msrriage and tn^ "which is now much more sacred Shaw dlrecteg that a phonetic number of children and their edu.han the creed and the cote"-P" 1 &* employed to "translitercation which should remove mam uhism *** !" y P'V n tHlod 'Androclut.nntisUcal headaches. I learnt tha*. Saw's main object In wiahimc ft d The Lion* into the Proposed the figures in the Census report. to have the alphabet revised "*a British Alphabet assuming the gro used not only by Government undoubtedly to save time Simplipronunciation to resemble that departments and local authorities. lied spelling, ho asserted, would "f 0 1 1 bv is Majesty our Late but by sale, managers, insurance save two month's working days ^ 8 . MrB \ a d "J* 1 *'T' ottlcea^ manufacturers, dector. and oer -scribe" per year. He issued "^ >orlhe "L ^fl^ ., rchlt ,s ^ ""ding, are of imB manifesto to the House of Par.J%? .?*£*?? ffafiKX f" 1 ^* t0 r ven l bod ?' ^^ h %  !, Tlnment on this, and supported I "?*** t0 ( ^T** %  Bd pl ub 1 fch i" the planning of better transport ,. ,1. hill tor ahnuhrial'dii ( ,hl transliteration with the for those travelling distances In sDsVmiiaoriginal Dr. Johnson'lettering work, better roads, the placing of However

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“If Conditions

Warrant,I Am Going
To Strike Again”

Gairy Tells Workers

(From Our Own

Correspondent)

GRENADA, April 7.

by gosh, I am going to strike again,’’ Gairy
told workers in one of the biggest Market Square
meetings yet, celebrating what he described as “a
complete victory over the employers’.

At the sounding of this victory noice, Blaize came to the

microphone to call for three cheers. After reading the terms
of the agreement, Gairy appealed for fairness and a resolve
not to let the Union down by inharmonious or indifferent
work, though he said, he was strongly tempted to “lace up’

certain employers for what they said of him.

Foreign Deputies
Still Far From
Agreed Agenda

PARIS, April 7. |

The Big Four Foreign Ministers
Deputies failed to come any closer
today to an agreed agenda for the
Foreign Ministers’ meeting.

Today’s discussions, the 25th in
the current series followed the
same lines as _ yesterday’s, a
western spokesman said. The talks
were again confined to whether
the armaments question should be
limited to the “Big Four,” ana
whether the level of armaments
should be discussed before their
reduction,

Ernest Davies, the British
Deputy, referred to the question
put by Andrei Gromyko yesterday,
whether the Western Powers really
wanted to discuss disarmament.
The answer was yes.

The Western Powers believed
that the level of armaments of cer—
tein powers was the cause of ten,
sion and the threat to_ peace,
Davies said..

Britain had no desire to spend
money on arms instead of improv—
ing the social and economic condi-—
tions of her people. The British
Gowernment’s action since the end
of the war proved this.

Gromyko knew perfectly well
why Britain had been forced to
increase her defences. Russian
actions since the end of the war
had left doubts as to what the
Soviet aims are.—Reuter.



U.S. Senators Want
To Kiiow About

Arms For Kore

WASHINGTON, April 7.
Two American Republican Sen-
ators, Styles Bridges of New
Hampshire and William Know.
land of California, demanded to-
day to know whether arms were
being diverted from Korea to Eu-
rope. .
They said that military officials
would be asked to explain to the
Senate Appropriations and Armed
Services Committee why sufficient
equipment was not available to
arm over 100,000 South Koreans
who could be pressed in the fight-
ing.

Their demands followed the
Press report of General Mac
Arthur saying that the release of
120,000 South Korean reserves last
rnonth, “involves basic political
decisions beyond my control. Re-
porters in Korea said that the
South Koreans were released be-
cause the Korean Government
lacked clothing and equipment for
them,

Reuter,

Talk On MacArthur
Affects U.N. Cause

NEW YORK, April 7.

The political and diplomatic
storm around General MacArthur
was rgaching the point where it
was beginning to affect the Unitea
Nations’ cause in Korea, the New
York Times said in its editoriai
to-day,

ii was also affecting the solidar
ity of the United Nations’ Nort?
Atlantic Alliance, it added.

The general had been in a diffi
cull position, said the Times, bu
clearly wrong in some of
diis asfumptions and especially ir
the manner in which he has pre-
sented his case.”

“Te is wrong in taking his case
to the public over the heads of the
civilian authorities and the orders
of his own superiors.





he “is



—Reuter.

Plane Missing

SAN FRANCISCO, April 7

The Southwest Airline plane
miecsin since Thursday night
with 23 persons aboard is feared
down in the area of Gaviota Pass
about mic between Santa
Maria and Santa Barbara

The plane was last heard from






two minutes after it cleared Santa

Mavia airport for Santa Barbara

It had 300 gallons of gasoline or
h fo ist OV thr }



flight —(CP)

The MMWU was now fully
recognised and the TUC whose
existence with its up and down
bonus arrangement was the cause
of all confusion, now completely
wiped off the map.

The Mitchell Union still boasted

about 75 percent of the stevedores, !

but the MMWU would draw them
in,.and néw 10,000 strong, aimed
at 20,000 by July and 30,000 by
the end of the year.

It would also call in civil ser-
vants, teachers and clerks because
there was no other recourse for
them.

BACKPAY DAY
Back-pay Day was April 27
and April 29 would see a monster
demonstration at St. George’s at
which he asked all members to
wear the letter “V”.

Regarding domestics, the
Union’s minimum demand was

$10.50 with board and lodging.

~ Girls who already experienced
an earning above this, must get
a 50 percent boost as well as all
hotel maids.

Inexperenced servants may
settle at eight or nine dollars with
the Union arranging the terms.

Gairy appealed fora different
attitude towards the Labour
Officer, though his warning re-
mained that he did not lean to the
side of employers, but this
apparently owas excusable as
Administrator Green was his boss,

He said Green’s continuing in
office only brought hardship to

Grenada. In the course of an hour!

and a half speech
spersing “I heard,
somebody told me, it is under-
stood”, referred to incidents of
looting, of people helping them-
selves to the cocoa and nutmegs
liberally and even dividing up
land with boundary contentions.

Gairy inter-
I understand,

He also said he understood that
some were disappointed for call
ing off the strike because of plans
laid,

The Union however intended to
play fair and did not hold itself

responsible for renewed miscon-
duct,
In the closing stages Gairy

called the names of several prob-
able candidates for the capital
constituency to test the reactions
of the crowd.

Scores of laden buses left the
Square, fares singing: “We will
never let the leader fall.’’,



U.N. Has Confidence
In MacArthur

TOKYO, April 7.

Officials at General MacArthur's
Tokyo headquarters said to-day
that they were certain that he re-
tained the confidence of the United
Nations including Britain, as the
Supreme Military Commander in
Korea.

The officials, who declined to be
named, were commenting on the
motion of no confidence in General
MacArthur tabled in the British
House of Commons yesterday by
the Labour Member Will Nally.

One source said that “incidents
su¢h as these are mere petty ob-
structions which do tne Commun-
ists more good than any number
of minor victories in the field.

—Reuter.





| THIS is what happened
passengers from two B.W.LA

|

“iF CONDITIONS in Grenada warrant a strike, |



|
1

flight



PICTURE by John French shows Miss Pat Goddard, solected by readers of the London Daily Express as

this year’s No, 1 fashion model of Great Britain.



Rebels Begin

War Of Attrition |
Against French

SAIGON, April 7,

The Vietminh rebel Command-
er-in-Chief, Nguyen Giap, an-
nounced in a_ broadeast from
Northern Tongking heard _ here
last night, that the rebels have
begun new “war attrition” against
French Indo-China.

Giap, according to French re-
ports said that his forces woutd
make no attempt to take Hanoi,
Tongking, Haiphong or other
main French strongholds.

In another reported radio state-
ment, the rebel leader Ho Chi
Minh said that the rebels had
found that a war of movement
was not the best way of beating
the French and Vietnamese. They
intended to return to guerilla
warfare,

Some French observers here
considered these statements an
admission of a serious set-back
in the November offensive against
the French posts in the Tongking
delta bridgehead begun last week.

Vietminh guerillas unsuccess-
fully attacked two French posts

about 47 miles south east ot

Hanoi, according to a French

army communique to-night.
—Reuter.



U.S. MINISTERS
SIGN “FINAL ACT”

WASHINGTON, April 7.

The 21 American Foreign Min-
siers today signed the “Final
Act” embodying 29 resolutions ana
declarations adopted during their
two weeks meeting here.

The Conference which ended
with to-day’s ceremony at the Pan-
American Union was called to
pave the way for co-operation be-
tween the states of the American
hemisphere in defence. Ore aim
was to ease the economic shock:
ukely to result from the defence
programme.

Mexico’s Acting Foreign Minis
ter, Senor Manuel Tello, signed;
first after lots had been drawn to!
determine the order.

Six hundred people crowded in-| Berlin
to the hall as he put his name to| average of 40 per month.

the document. -—Reuter.

FULL HOUSE

T.CA

and one





Israel Hopes For

Peaceful Settlement
Of Frontier Conflict

TEL AV#V, April 7.

Israel has.assured envoys of Britain, the United States and
France of her peaceful intentions in the frontier dispute |
with Syria, usually reliable sources said here today. |
The three envoys were told of Israel's hopes for speedy and
peaceful solution of the conflict yesterday, when they called
on Dr, Walter Eytan, Director General of the Jewish States’

Foreign Office, these sources said.

India Asks About

Bombing Manchuria

WASHINGTON, April 7.

India
today

sought
Department

Chinese.

American reaction was not im

asked the
whether Gen,
had been given authority to bomb
Chinese bases in Manchuria “under
certain conditions”.

An Indian Embassy official also

information the

United States
MacArthur

mediately made known here,

President
discussed



today
the

E. German, Police

Surrender To West

BERLIN, April 7.
Ten East German People’s police.
including two Commissars
(District Inspectors)
to Western sector police stations
durng the past 24 hours, the West
headquarters

men

Berlin

police
nounced to-day.
Last month, 112 Eastern police-
men, mostly between
years of age, sought refuge in West

compared to. the

surrendered

19 and

,
at Seawéll yesterday in the small outgoing section of the terminal building when

flight converged in this section at the same time

also
situation”
with Secretary of Defence George
Marshal] and Gen. Bradley, Chair
man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.

—Reutes,

an-

24

winter

Official reports today said that
all wag quiet in the demilitarised
Syrian-Israeli border area where
Israel air force planes dropped
bombs on Syrian fortifications on
|} Thursday in retaliation for the
| killing of seven Israeli policemen
men by Syrians on Wednesday
Israeli police entered the de-
militarised zone on Thursday
night and dynamited several
houses which the Israel army
spokesman said were being used



State'by Syrian snipers
about Speaker Sam
Rayburn’s statement to the House
of Representatives that Commu.
nist forces were massing in Man.
churia and that they were not all

Officials here declined to com-

Western “Big Three” yesterday to |
stop “Israel’s aggression” against
Syria.



Egypt warned that she and the
other Arab states would tao |
action if Britain, the United States
and France did not implement
their declaration last May of their/
intention to keep peace in the
Middle East.

Observers here believe the
acute phase of the frontier flare-up
is already over. They think Israel]
is not likely to pursue retaliatory
military operations against Syria

—Reuter.

U.S. Ask Russia To
Return 670 Ships

WASHINGTON, April 7.

The United States State Depart-
ment announced today that a sec
ond note had been sent to Russia
asking for the return of the 67(
naval and merchant ships she
received from the United States
under wartime Lease-lend agree-
ment.

The Soviet reply to the first
American note in February
refused to consider the return of
the ships.

The latest United States
note says that the Soviet Union
undertook to return the ships in
the Lease-lend agreement

Negotiations here on the Soviet
lease-lend account will be
resured on April 18.

—Reuter.



TS [as

| ALGIER HISS LIBEL
SUIT THROWN OUT

ALTIMORE, Maryland, April 7.
| A $75,000 libel and ~slander
suit against Whittaker Chambers,













j} the former Communist spying
| courler in the United States, was
dismissed by the Federal Court
here to-day

The suit was filed two years ago
by Algier Hiss, the former State
| Department official who is now
;S8@rving a five-year prison sen
}tence on a charge of lying to a
Federal Grand Jury | aying
jthat he had never ven secret
|Government pz to Chambers

—Reuter.

ment on Egypt’s request to the, USF

vbich
mportanece, I
(

If Advantage Is | tuesday ts

Taken Of Empire
Sugar Countries
Says Lord Lyle

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LORD LYLE accuses British Food Minister Webb}â„¢

today of seeming to be constantly striving to
find excuses for not increasing the sugar ration in

this country.

He blames the Government

advantage of the great strides made by Empire sugar pro-

ducing countries.

Deficit of 344,000 tons in 1946/47
had been turned into a surplus of
249,000 tons in 1949/50 But;
British consumption in 1949/50 |
was slightly less than in 1946/47. |
Housewives gained nothing, for}
the surplus was used to build up|

Stocks in this country |
Presenting these facts in the
Financial Times article today

under title “Must Sugar Still Be
Rationed?” His Lordship
estimates for 1950/51
more striking, At the present
rate of consumption the U.K.
would require 2,200,000 tons while
the estimated surplus of Empire
and home-produced sugar was
360,000 tons—sufficient to satisty
the unrationed requirements of the
U.K.

says
are even

He denies Webb's charge that
he (Lyle) is “over-optimistic and
misleading” in his views,

The real reason for Webb's
hesitation in derationing, Lyle be
lieves, is the U.K.’s complex two
way price structure — with
nrice to housewives in grocers’
shops and another to jam manu-
facturers. |

He suggests that Webb’s “more
‘hbeoretical advisers” might think
out a method of maintaining a two-|
way structure at the same time as}
increasing the ration The only;
suggestion Lyle himself has had, |
he writes, is the adoption of @
petrol device and a means of!
identifying all sugar going tu
rmanufecturing users “by colouring
it red!”

U.N. TROOPS
PURSUE
COMMUNISTS

TOKYQ, April 7.

Allied troops pushed warily
on Saturday through mine-
fields and booby traps in
pursuit of Communists re-
treating deeper into North
Korea,

The United Nations
vance was over central
western battlefrents, pock-
marked with sudden death
mines, booby trapped mortar
shells and concealed pits de-
signed to catch tanks.

Reds sent 40 Russian-made
MIG jets flying over north-west
Korea near the Manchurian
border. They were jumped by 50
84 Thunder-jets in a wild
dog fight above Sinuiju. Ameri-
can pilots claimed two Red jet:
were damaged, one of them prob
ably destroyed, All Thunder-jets |
returned safely to their bases |

U. N. ground forces were all
north of the 38th parallel excep |
at one point. In the centre thei: |
main problem was consolidatine |
gains won with no _ opposition
other than traps almost all across
the front. The hills had beer
sleared of Red Chinese and North|
Koreans, |

Canadian troops were poised}
‘outh of the 38th parallel in the}
west central sector, while other|
elements of the 27th Common |

|
|

one





ad-
and



wealth Brigade fought north of
the old boundary.

Australians and other members
wf the brigade moved past them|
nto North Korea, Canadians met)
ittle resistance in their pus |
through rugged terrain.—(Cp) |



Governor Foot
Champions ‘B.W.1.

Federation |

(From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Apri] 7
KINGSTON, Jainaica,

Significance was taken today
by the fact that the official anc
unofficial cross-section of Jamaic
who witnessed the swearins-i
of Sir Hugh Mackinotsh Foo,
Janaica’s new Governor,
loudly applauded his
ment on the

imnor
pronounce
federation of the
Br'''sh West Indies,

the Governor
which he
and

made a speech i!
mentioned federatio;

said: “There is one question



-ems to me of outstanding
believe the
f the West Indies with thei:
milar history and origing have
a distinctive and valuable contri
make, I am
can never make their
bution while the West
main separate and
prececupied exclusively with their

people

bution to sure they
full contri
Indies re
isolated uni

¢
own local affairs.

It igs my earnest hope 1
believe is the hope of you ull, j
|



\

| that in the years ahead of |
| Jer will take a leading

| building of i free
| the Britis We

@ On Page 4

laica
the

ederation of



f
}
i

|

Alter taking the oaths of S
|
|

¢ {
|
|

LONDON, April 7.

as'a whole for failure to take



ADAMS APPEALS
TO BRITISH BAR

a Our Ow Corres; eat
GeLYURGELTUWN, BOG,
July 7

Robert Adams, following
up his protest cable to tae
Secretary of State for the
Colonies, sent a request to
the Secretary of the Britisa
Bar Council in London for a
ruling on “a matter whieh
“ppears to strike at the very

After outlining
claims to be the circum
stances leading up to
present situation, he
asked the Bar
Suggest to the

what he

the
finally

Council to
law officers

of the Crown that a Com.
@ mission be sent to British @® hospital treatment

Guiana to investigate the
legal machinery in operation
at the Police Department,

The local Bar Council
summoned a special meeting
for today, but this was held
in camera.

Magistrate Maurice Charles
will give a dectiion in an
application by Adams and

Gravesande for summonses
against Police Officers De-
Abreau and Belfon on Wed
nesday, it
today.

was announced



British Dockers
Warned Against

Communists
BRISTOL, April 7.

Arthur Deakin, the General Sec-
retary of the 1,000,000-strong
Transport and General Workers’
Union, warned British dockers to-
night against Communist attempts
to cause trouble in British ports
when ships loaded by servicemen
arrive from strike bound New
Zealand ports

New Zealand dockers have been
on strike for more pay for the past
six weeks.

Deakin was speaking at the local

trade union festival e
“This trouble is similar to the
Canadian seamen's dispute of 1949
which produced nothing but mis.
ery to those concerned, with great

economic loss to the country.”
—Keuter,

THE Acer eee es

wear Fr.

(hsbrdek oh

and ready for y





PRICE SIX CENTS

END



Ou
Budget Day
For Britain

or britain
LONDON, April 7.

Britain's favourite guessing
zame, what is going tobe in. the
vudget, lacks its usual zest this
year. Financial experts admit
hey are stumped.

He would be a bold man who
would deduce confidently wheth-
or a harsh or lenient budget is
prospect Writes the Financial
ditor of the independent Times.
The shape of the 1951—52
vudget is more than usually
‘ificult to caleulate says the
onservative Yorkshire Post in a
ront page story.

Why all the _hedging:
reason may be that Britain's
planners have not been able to
decide how the country’s frail
finances will be affected by re-
armament,

More guns .mean fewer pots
and pans and that means inflation,
but rising prices may cut down
personal spending, so Britain's
business page editors, usually
free with their forecasts of bud-
getary things to come, are not
making many predictions about
secrets which will be unfolded in
the House of Commons on budget
day, next Tuesday.

One

Caution
Experts have reason to be
saying the budget would surely
bring certain charges for national
health service such as a
for prescriptions,
The Service now is
sense that
penny to

root of the legal profession” cautious, A while ago they were

shilling

free in the
patients do not pay a
their doctors or for
But it costs
the country £400,000,.00 a year,
largely financed through indirect
taxation on such things § as
cigarettes and beer,

Some critics are convinced that
lugh Gaitskell as Chancellor of
he Exchequer, will resort to fresh

taxes to help pay for rearma-
ment

Others say the saturation level
as already been reached in the

‘ountry. which claims its imports
ire the world’s highest.—(CP)

Germany Will Slash
Future Imports

PARIS, April 7.

Germany agreed today to slash
her imports, submit her future
import programme for inspection
to the organisation for European
Economic Co-operation and in-
crease her exports in order to
avoid a serious financial crisis

Measures adopted today by the
18-nation Council of Ministers of
0.E.E.C the only International
Council of which, Germany is a
full member —~ became necessary
when Germany threatened to in-
volve Europe in serious financial
difficulties by overspreading her
dollar credits.—Reuter .



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
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DAY OR NIGHT





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| R. AND MRS. CLAUD

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Robert Fleming also visifed* st.
Lucia and St. Vincent. Yester-
day, however their holiflay visit
was over and by today they ar:
probably back in Toronto where
Mr. Fleming is a civil engineer

Also on T.C.A’s nafth-
bound flight were Mr. and Mrs
Percy Youlton who have “heen
here since March 14th. Their
home is in Timmins, Ontario. Mr
Youlton is a travel agent. | &

U.S. And Canada.
RARS. FRED GODDARD'S

father, Mr. William H. Jones,
frequent visitor to Barbades i¢ on
his way back to Syracuse, oer’
York via Bermuda. Dr. and
Chris Spooner have taken with
them to Toronto’ a lovely collec.
tion of pictures taken in Barbados
during their two and a half weeks’

holiday. Their 7 Charles ac-
companied them. It ¢ a three
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MY OWN TRUE LOVE”





with PHYLLIS CALVERT
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Carb (alling



PASSENGERS travelling by T.C.A. yesterday.
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Laur-
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St.

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Lucia Wedding

EAN DE FREITAS brought her

mother back from St.

Lucia

yesterday. They were over to see
Mrs. de Frietas’ son Denis married

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| Mrs. De



Freitas lives in St

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Lucia.

Vin-
Miss De Freitas’ fiance Mr.
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THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



SS









|
|









Young Evacuation
IX WEEKS AGO, Mr. and Mrs.
James V. Young came to
Barbados with their son David
and his wife. o weeks later
their other son Mr, W. H, Young
and his wife joined the family in
Barbados, By this time Mr. and
Mrs. David, were safely back in
Canada. March 24th another
member of the family, their
daughter Georgina and her hus-
band joined them at the Marine.
Three days later Mr. and Mrs.
W, H. Young were en route to
Hamilton after their Barbados
holiday.

Yesterday the “Young evacua-
tion” was completed, when Mr.
and Mrs. James Young, their
eon-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. William Woods climbed on
board the T.C.A. plane bound for
Toronto

Mr, Young is Vice-President of
the Hamilton Cotton Co., Ltd,

US Vice Consul, Hong Kong

R. HOWARD L. BOORMAN,
U.S. Viee Consul in Kong
Kong was advised that due to
the unsettled state of affairs in
that part of the world, it would
be preferable if his wife and son
were not with him. So, he has
brought them to Barbados.
Tomorrow he leaves for Wash-
ington en route to Homg Kong.
His family, he told Carib expect to
be here for about six months.

Sisters
HE Alcoa Pennant due from
Montserrat this morning has
on board Mrs. Paul Hollender
whose husband is a Montserrat
planter. She is on a visit to her
sister Miss Ann Penchoen with
whom she will be staying at Kent
House.
Mrs. Hollender is accompanied
by her young daughter.

Post Graduate Course
Or to Chicago on Wednesday
by air goes Dr. George Em-
tage. There, he will do a_ post
graduate course at one of the
Chicago hospitals. Carib under-
stands that he will be away for
about six weeks, :
Bertie’s Choice
R. CARL BERTIE,
Leasehold’s assistant ac-
eountant in Port-of-Spain, has
chosen Speightstown as _ head-
quarters for his Barbados holiday
which began yesterday. He is
staying with Mr, Gordon Jordon
who lives in Speightstown.

Home for Holidays
R. AND MRS. D. H. Q
WARD were at Seawell yes—
terday to meet their young daugh-
ter Heather who goes to school in
Trinidad. She is home for the
Easter holidays.
Agricultural Discussions
ROF, C. G. BEASLEY, Eco-
nomic Adviser to C.D. and W
took time out from his duties s
here to go to St. Lucia yesterday
to pay discussions with Mr.
A. de K. Frampton, C.D. and W’s
Agricultural Adviser, at present
in St. Lucia, Prof. Hardy, soil
Thelwall, au-

Shell

the island for the past two weeks
looking into the possibility of
agricultural development with
respect to cotton, cocoa, arrowroot
and possibly sugar expansion.

Prof. Beasley will bein St.
Lucia for one week.



den,” Culloden

At left is Mr. C. E. Gansden of Montreal, at right is

Staying with Parents

ROM England to Barbados via
Canada by air is a long tiring

journey for
Wilkinsons

anyone,
who

th
the

and
completed

journey yesterday were no excep-

tion, Except perhaps for -their

baby son who spent most of the

time in his portable cradle.

Mr. and Mrs. Wilkinson and
their son Charles have come to
spend a month’s holiday in
Barbados, which Mrs. Wilkinson,
the former Mary Manning left
over five years ago, They are
staying with her parents, Dr. and
Mrs. Gerald Manning at “Flod-

“oad,



SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



King’s Naval Aide

7 APTAIN Cc. S. B. Swinley.
DS.O., D.S.C., Captain-in
Charge and

King Harbour-
master at Portland Naval Base
since October 1949, has been
appointed naval aide-de-camp to
the King in succession to Captain
W. W. P. Shirley-Rollison, R.N.
Relieving Capt. Swinley at Port-
lang will be Captain S. J. S.
Boord, at present in command of
the frigate Sparrow on the
American W1. Station.

Capt, Swinley was at one time
A.D.C.,- to Sir Charles C’Brien,
when Sir Charles was Governor
of Barbados,

Canadian Army

APTAIN DARRAGH Dz.
PHELAN, Canadian Army
Officer who was in Barbados just

about a month ago is here again.

He came in trom Toronto yester-
day morning by T.C.A.
The Answer

THE QUESTION: Are you

a government official? Percy

Krolik, who is on his way to
England after a trip to Trinidad
and B.G., replied that some

private individusls from the U.K.
were still able to travel. He was
one of them. He continues his
journey tomorrow by B.W.LA,
for Jamaica en route to the U.K

For Sen’s Graduation
R AND MRS. CUTHBERT
GIBBS will see their son
Harold graduate in May at Mac-
Donald College. Harold will
receive his B.Se. degree. They
were among the seventeen pas-
sengers for Montreal by T.C.A.
yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs,
home in June.

Hello and Good-bye

ESTERDAY at Seawell, Mr.

Archie Douglas, Divisional
Manager of Cable and Wireless
(W.1.) Ltd., saiq goodbye to Mr.
Arthur Soper of the staff depart-
ment of Cable and Wireless’ head
office, and hello to Mr, Howard
Reynolds, Chief Officer of the
Cable Ship Electra,

Mr, Soper was en route to the
U.K. via Canada by T.C.A. and
Mr. Reynolds came in from St.
Lucia by B.W.LA

Gibbs will

be

MR. AND MRS. KENNETH INCE

Mother and Daughter

ITA McMAHON liked Barba-
dos so much the last time
she was here that this year she
has brought along her mother, to
show her that all of the tales that
she told her mother about Bar-
bados were true.
They came on T.C.A.’s, flight
yesterday and plan to spend three

‘weeks in Barbados.

Rita is with T.C.A.’s Reserva-
tion Department in Montreal.
Her mother’s name is Laura.

First Ever

‘RANS-CANADA AIRLINES
Assistant Secretary, Mr.
John Young told me yesterday
that this was the first West Indian
island he has ever visited. He
has brought his wife along t»
spend fourteen days’ holiday be-
fore duty recalls him to Montreal.
They were among the passengers

coming in by T.C.A. yesterday.

Bridgetown, N.S.
RNOLD B. MacKENZIE was
a manufacturer of soft
drinks before he retired. He and
his wife live in Bridgetown, Nova
Scotia, and have chosen Bridge-
town, Barbados | for a holiday.

looked very happy about the
whole thing when I saw them at
Seawell shortly after they stepped
off the plane which had brought
them from Bermuda. They spent
a week there en route.



Married Yesterday’

Ms THELMA SARJEANT
daughter of Mr. D. Lee
Sarjeant of “Juleville,’ Maxwells,
Christ Church was married yes-
terday afternoon at 5 o’clock at

St, Matthias Church to Mr. Ken-
neth Ince, son of Mr. Jack Ince
of Jemmotts Lane, St. Michael,

The ceremony which was fully

choral was performed by Rey.
Canon Barlee, assisted by Rev
Griffiths.

The Bride’s dress, ~ present from
her aunts in New York, was of
ivory slipper satin with a close
fitting bodice. Pearl-studded
blonde lace trimmed the gown.
The skirt was cut on princess
lines with a flowing train. Her
headdress was a seed pearl tiara
which held in place a full length
nylon illusion veil. Her bouquet
was a cascade of white orchids
and stephanotis.

Her only attendant, Miss Diana
Johnson wore a full skirted off-
the-shoulder blue and _ silver
georgette gown. She carried a
bouquet of snap-dragons, rose
buds, gerberas and forget-me-nots
and wore a headdress to match,

Bestman was Mr. George Mac-

Lean. The ushers were Mr.
Michael Phillips and Mr. Norman
Archer.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Mayville”, St. Law-
rence. The honeymoon is spent at
the Edgewater Hotel, Bathsheba.



ADVENTURES OF PIPA



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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



Gardening Hints For Amateurs FARM AND

The Garden In April

Tips about Anthuriums. Sug-

gestions for a Garden Book
Avecada Pear.
Here are two tips about

Anthuriums gleaned during the
week.

The first one is that Anthuriums
bear far more flowers when they
are not allowed to go too much to
leaf. The fewer leaves, the more
flowers.

Tip number two is that Anthu-
riums also flower better when
they are not planted too deep,
and after they have grown up
with the rootlets above the sur-
face of the mould,

Although the Anthurium Lily
may not be everyone’s idea of a
beautiful flower, yet the plants
are such standbys in the garden
and give so little trouble, and the
flowers last so long when picked
for the house, that it is well
worth stieking them in odd corn-
ers or tubs wherever there is 2
shady spot. They do not do well
in open sunshine, but love the
dappled sunshine generally found
under trees. Remember too that
they must have a very rich soil,
almost half and half manure and
mould, and, they require lots of
water. The rather hard bright
pink Anthuriums are the hardiest,
and most commonly seen, but
other shades such as the deep red,
the pale pinks and the pure white,
erow fairly easily, and are much
prettier. The pure white is es-
pecially lovely and it seems a pity
that it is comparatively rare.

Here is another tip but this
time about Ground Orchids.
These plants do not respond well
to V.G.M. (Vegetable Garden
Manure). When this manure is
applied their leaves are apt to
turn yellow, and the plants begin
to look very seedy. In preparing
the bed, it is best to use old well
rotted pen-manure (never fresh
pen-manure) and after the bulbs
have been planted keep the beds

¢ well watered, Do not bury the
bulbs completely. :

It is difficult always to remem-
ber the various garden. tips we
hear from time to time, but if
a Garden Book is kept and these
lips are written down as we hear
them it will be found invaluable
as a reference Book, So often
knowing some small tip about a
particular plant will mean just
that difference between success

“and failure, It is quite a good
idea too to write down the dates
when seeds are sown, when they

esspring, and when the seedlings
are planted out.



Cookery Corner

THIS week I thought we could
have a cold-menu for a change.

’ Summer Meat Mould

% pt. any diced cooked meat

1 pt. aspic jelly

Â¥y% pt. tinned garden peas

Â¥% pt. cooked diced carrots

1 tomato

a few lettuce leaves

Make the jelly ac-
cording to the instruc-
tions given with the
crystals and pour a
very little in the bot-
tom of a 5—6 inch
cake tin. Arrange in
it a few peas and a
little carrot, leave to
set.

When set, fill the tin
with alternate layers
of meat and vege-
tables until full, If

necessary, melt the rest of the

jelly until just liquid. Pour it

over the meat and vegetables,

keeping back a little jelly for de-
coration. Pour this on to a plate,

Leave overnight until set. Dip
cake tin in hot water and turn

out the, mould on to a dish.

Garnish with sliced tomato, lettuce





BI





FREAN

TO - DAY.

GARDEN

By AGRICOLA

FRUIT TREES
The Avocado Pear
While the Avocado Pear cannot
be classed among the smaller gar-
den fruit trees, yet it is sometimes
grown in gardens combining ‘the
role of an attractive shade tree
and fruit tree.

Food Production

WE began this series of notes—
eight in number so far—with the
: general statement that agriculture

= “2 fa aay jas “A is the host which spreads the dally
start that this Pear-tree will grow table of mankind. We promised
into a fairly large tree—it makes to keep this theme as a main

quite a mie. adeien re ot thread and gradually develop the
en providing a 3
shade imdernesth where Asthure pattern for the benefit of general
ums can be grown. The Avocado readers ‘and, ‘in particular, oi
Pear is not a yery quick growing prospective farmers and garden-
tree, and no fruit ean be expected ers_al) of whom it was pointed
from it for two or three year out would derive both pleasure
But, it has the advantage of being anq profit in more activities around

evergreen, amd so never goes the hi h ‘
through the ugly stage of those netp and asa aid ta character

trees that drop all their leaves. building for the younger genera.
tion,

ARTIE'S HEADLINE

Accordingly, it seemed advisable
at the star? te givé an outline of
seme Of the main principles under-
lying plant culture and soil man-
agement, the reasons for and value
of the principal operations in-
volved so that a consciousness of
the relationship between soil, plant
and cultivator would gradually
unfold itself in the general picture
of greater productivity. There
must be an awareness, after all,
that plants haye as their primary
object in life, like all living things,
survival; and, by providing the
means to this end in full measure
so the greater the benefits which
will accrue to the husbandman in
the increased production of those
plant parts equally useful to him
end to the plant itself, even though
from a different angle. In other
words, we have in plants wonder-
ful servants which can be put to
work in our interest, with results

It is not worth while vlanting in proportion to the care and
this fruit-tree from seed, as there treatment bestowed; this connotes,
is no certainty that it will come 4s a first step, efficient soil man-
‘true’. Also when planted from agement, a feature we have en-
seed it is four or six years before deavoured to stress in the relation-
the tree bears fruit, then it bears ship—soil, plant, man.
only sparsely, or may not even . S
bear at all. During the war, we in the West

It is far better therefore to get Indies became painfully aware,
a Budded or grafted pear-tree of perhaps for the first time in
some well known species from the history, of the grave dangers of
Codrington Experimental Station. depending to a large and ever

This tree, whose fruit ripens be- increasing extent on imported
tween July and December is best foodstuffs. A world organisation
planted in a sheltered and if pos- was set up to study the whole
sible a damp position, The fruit question of world supplies and
can be used in: several ways, it some of the revelations were in-
makes a nice addition to a green qeed startling both from the pro-
salad, it is delicious eaten with quction and nutritional points of
some soups, or as a fruit with view These showed up. un-
Guava Jelly, or for those who M f >
hw ‘ » t tooth, with th equivocally the further need for

waite ee hea Has © increased production, war or no

addition of a little salt, war, Lord Boyd-Orr, an expert
in this field, who was appointed
head of the world organisation, at
one early conference made this
statement, inter alia: ‘at present
75 per cent. of the world’s popula-
tion suffers either from hunger or
leaves and cho jelly from the malnutrition, a big proportion
plate. rte from sheer hunger.” Another
Serve with ato salade. authority stated: “to feed the
Choco é whole United States population
1 tin evaporated milk adequately and on a free choice
1 tablespoonful powdered basis, production would have to be
gelatine increased by the following per-
1 tablespoonful cocoa centages: butter 15, milk 20, eggs
1 tablespoonful sugar 33, tomatoes and citrus fruits 70
milk to mix nuts, and green leafy vegetables 100.”
Chill the tin of Sionificantly, a German authority
Rete Share has given his _opinion that the
making the souffle, Sreat psychological upset in Ger-
Mix the gelatine, cocoa â„¢an and European youth during
and sugar to a thick post World War I years was due
cream with a little to lack of fats. So perhaps there
milk, Heat gently un- is some truth in the view that the
til gelatine is dissolved. fat man laughs more readily
Allow to cool. Open than the thin. Agrin, in the
the tin of milk. Whip’ Advocate of a few days ago (April
until it is thick. Add g) , cabled report from Rome
the chocolate mixture ¢jotes Lord Boyd-Orr as saving:
hae ot once me “More than half the world’s
a glass bowl or soufflé ; ture death
j i population dies a prematur
dish. Decorate with nuts. yor lact of adequate food.

Serve very cold.

In the West Indies to-day the
price of imported foodstuffs is
showing aq steady rise from an
already high level. What are we
going to do about it?



BUY.

SCUITS








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

WICKSTEED'S
PRIVATE FESTIVAL

is taking readers on a tour of the
things which will not be officially

escorted tour—is a. .. trip
to @ much-in-demand family.

4,{ — If father
doesn’t get shot
—the rest bob up

BRAMDEAN, Hants.



ex iggerated,” he answered. “We

In my opinion no Festival of are soeiable, of course, and fond |

Britain would be complete with- of children, but why should that
out a British rabbit in it some- make us a music-hall joke?”
where. When I am abroad and “Some human scientist claimed

wish to dream about home I sim- once that in favourable cireum-/
pleyejose my eyes and think about stances a single pair of rabbits)
rabbits.

would have 13,718,000 descendants

in thre P
Out they come hopping across bree years,

the turf on some commen at . °
dusk, bolting for the safety of a ihe ee ‘ vith hand
beechwood or lying by their bur- .|* /S#40 oan Shit t poet
rows among the elders enjoying o_o and rabbit at two
the late afternoon sun. ;

You try it sometime when “As a matter of fact, I’ve been
you're an exile and see how the wondering if a rabbit wouldn't do
pictures of home come rolling petter in the Empire, We hear
out with the cavalcade of imag- Australia is a promising coun $:y
inary rabbits. for raising a family: Some of our

So for Easter let's go to a wood relatives emigrated there and did
or a warren somewhere and intel pather well.”
view a British rabbit. a‘

Climb A Tree .

none Me ree a conditions in this country, A uni-
from the cradle with rabbits. versity scientist at Bangor recent-

Before you can speals you are LY Went into the matter and found
given a toy one to euddle and Vhat whatever the Shporetical
confide in, and everyone knows possibilities, the average nue
from his ‘earliest reading that 0! Young weaned by a wild
rabbits furnish their underground Tabbit in Caernarvonshire was no
homes with pots and pans like â„¢ore than eight in a season.
ours and speak to each other in . “People say we de £50.000,000
perfect English Worth of damage @ year to crops

The best way of meeting wild and trees in this country,” the
rabbits, I find, is to climb a tree rabbit went on. “But they forget
on the edge of a Wood and wait that we provide your wives with
for them to come out in the fur coats that would otherwjse
evening. have to be imported. Then we

So if you’re game we'll shin up supply Americans with hats, and
this oak on Bramdean Common so earn you dollars.”
where it runs up to Old Park “With hats?”

Wood.

Quiet, now. Here comes an old ‘Yes, didn’t you know ? British
buck through a hole in the hedge, Tabbit skins make the best felt
You know he’s a buek beeaus@a for hats in the world. Without
the first ones out always are, The the British rabbit Americans
others follow, when they see that Would have to go bareheaded, and
father hasn’t been shot at or that wouldn’t help — Anglo-
eaten Ameriean friendship, would it?’

See how his nose is twitching ?
It’s a form of sniffing designed to
divert air to the part of the nose
that smells. Somebody timed a
rabbit's nose once and found jt told us was that young rabbits
twitched 120 times in a minute. have to be taught to hop. They

; move each hind foot separately
Blind Spot
Ordinary running

and have to learn to use them
both together.

A funny thing about rabbits is tires a rabbit after 70 yards. q
that although they have good Rabbits can keep warm in cold
eyesight they've a blind spot in weather more easily than they
front of their nose, and ean’t see can keep cool in hot weather.
what they are eating. That’s why They use their ears as radiators
sniffing is so important to them. 1h ting rid of excess heat—

“Excuse us, rabbit-’ we say, bUvit isn’t a perfect system.
getting out our notebooks and _ When not speaking English, as
pencils, “Can you tell us some- in children’s books, adult rabbits
thing about your Britisn have a language of low grunts.
ancestry ?” A man who studied this managed

, to get tne accent right, but he

“Certainly,” said the rabbit. didnt know the works, so when
“We are rather proud of it. It he sat in a tree and grunted the
is generally reckoned we came rabbits below ran round in
over with William the Conqueror astonishment at the strange
There were rabbits in Britain things that were being said,
before that, but we cleared out Grunt, grunt) which means, in
during the Ice Age. We went to the rabbit language: “Bye-bye
Spain and the Riviera, you for new.”
know.”

Tgnoring the Roman and Saxon
invasions they returned from the
Continent on the bandwagon of
the Normans,

“Tell us something about your
home-life. rabbit. What do you
do in your burrows all day?
Aren’t you overcrowded? We a passenger who was_ inj

Dollar Getters
Our rabbit was right about

Grunt, Grunt

—LE.S,



IT’S A HABIT
MIDDLESBROUGH, England,

hear stories about the size of your when alighting from a train at the
destination, said he was
A thumping on the ground amazed “by the passionate anony-
y displayed by stations in this

families. ...,.. y wrong

showed the rabbit was annoyed mf
“The stories are grossly island.”—-CP)

- 1 ———_———





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PAGE THREE







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—_





Clean Up Campaign

A Clean Kitchen i# a6 important

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Tt is easy to have @ clean
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PAGE FOUR





; SUNDAY

WHAT OF THE FOOTBALL









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CRISIS?

‘Harrison College Team For Trinidad
BY O. S. COPPIN

OFFER no apology for writing again this week
the football crisis that if at present obtaining”







ments, not entirely come eted, were made to |
.





remember
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the season at Queen’s Park, since the
Football Association’s letter, in whith the latter
gested a third set of nee under which
ball could be played at Kensington, stated that th
f they had already submitted to the B.A.F.A, and wh
had been turned down. ‘ :

UT some football enthusiasts got busy during the week and found
| another set of terms, to which, they gave the assurance, the Pick—
wick Cricket Club would consent.

} The sponsors of the motion stated that they had had the assur=

| The motion was carried in the face of bitter debate and it w.

| agreed that if the reply from Pickwick was forthcoming as . ial

| by the ambassadors, then the season would commence on Monday,

| A new snag has been created since Empire cricket and football
club has withdrawn in protest against the B.A.F.A’s setting new terms

, after two proposals had not been accepted by Pickwick

} again to decide what teams should compete in the three divisions #
the circumstances and another week will be lost.

‘i B.A.F.A. HAVE INVITED JAMAICANS ’

I ston Cricket Club of Jamaica football team here during the

They agreed to staging this tour on the assumption that the
grounds at Pickwick would still be available this season,

My own views on the matter are that the time has come when

| be reviewed.
| ABANDON $1951 SEASON
FT HERE is hardly any time left for playing football now before the

1951 cricket season commences and in fairness to everyone the
in 1952 under conditions in which there will be no scope given for
mud slinging,

It has been suggested that since Pickwick hes undertaken the
of opinion that the B.A.F.A. have shirked this responsibility and
can find no competent people to offer in the place of those who now
perform the function.

A LIBEL

officers who have identified themselves with its affairs in the past.

But this is not the case as suggested in a strange letter in the
Press last week,
pences and giving the correct change nor can the pumping of a ball
or the locking of the gate to a cage be comparable with the industry
in discovering a new theory on relativity,
rWHE ANSWER is that Pickwick in the past have held out no hope

to the B.A.F.A. for renting the grounds and running the foot=
ball themselves.
concession or be labelled the Pickwick F.A. to which the B.A.F.A.
must affiliate, ‘

KENSINGTON OVAL

NE CONSIDERS Kensington Oval as a centre where organised
isation that is staging them, for the benefit of the particular sport
that is being played and for the benefit of the public who are share-

| holders by virtue of the money they pay to see the games and by
| Joan to cover the cost of the best accommodation at Kensington,

It follows therefore that it should be settled once and for all,
whether Pickwick has the right to ony. Associations the right to
administration and charge a percentage for doing so.

If the Associations in question agree that they cannot find as Pick-
wick can, honest people to make change, to lock and unlock the gates,
should be given every chance to bring their specialist machinery
in this connection to bear and to charge whatever they feel they
should, on the strength of a monopoly in that connection.
their commitments and are willing to rent the grounds, then there
would be a good reason why Pickwick should insist on supplying
their own squad of experts.

Te issue is one that should result in some principle being estab-
lished. There is no other place at present where organised
games can be played and the public pay to see them in cOmfort with-

This is not war. Barbados has an area of 166 square miles. Let
sportsmen and the sporting public be assured that the only available
spot for the promotion of sport, goodwill and what you will, is made

{impediments being put in their way which, if they cannot surmount,
| will make them lose their sense of dignity and respect in the eyes of
| honest citizens,
| Stage the tournament with Kingston Cricket Glub football team of
Jamacia. It will be interesting to see the results of this applica-
tion all’ through.

Games Master, Mr. Stanton Gittens, will leave the island this
morning for Trinidad by the motor vessel Blue Star to play a series of
games against Queen’s Royal College,

Club, in their last letter to the Bai
could not consent to any terms other than those which
support for a motion that the B.A.F.A, at this late hour submit
anee that Pickwick would agree to such terms,
| April 9.
' This means that the Council of the B.A.F.A, will have to si
E B.A.F.A. is also faced with a commitment to entertain a King-
last two weeks in May.
|
| toe whole matter of playing organised games at Kensington should
season should be abandoned and arrangements made to play football
administration of football games at Kensington, that it is the concensus
HIS is not only a libel on the B.A.F.A., but it indicts all the
There is no specialist requirement for collecting pennies and six-
NO HOPE
The time has now come when the B.A.F.A. must ask for this
games should be played for the benefit of the particular organ.
| virtue of the fact that the Governmeht has advanced a considerable
stage games at Kensington except ey themselves look after the
| to see that the grass is cut and a field is laid out, then. Pickwick
But if, on the other hand, sporting organisations face up | to
AN ISSUE ON PRINCIPLE
out prejudice to the progress and finances of the game.
available to the widest possible range of organised sports without
| The B.A.F.A, are offering to rent the Pickwick grounds to
TEAM from Harrison College, along with their manager and
Mr. Gittens, in an interview with the Advocate yesterday, said

Bee tee et

5 Bee
Ee,

|

Q.R.C., but when it comes to football and athletics they will have
to keep their fingers crossed,

James Williams, Captain of the team, Cammie Smith, opening
batsman and slow spinner, Simmons and Dash are the only mem.
bers of the team that will take part in every item on the programme.
Williams has already proved himself to be a brilliant left winger and
represented the island against Grenada recently.

The outstanding cricketers of the team are : Williams, Smith and
wicket-keeper Harrison while the football stalwarts are : Williams,
Smith, Simmons, Morrison, Forde and Griffith,

Those taking part in football are : Williams, J. Corbin, Smith,
E. H. T. Hope, E. L. Roach, H. M. Simmons, G. McD. Medford,
= C. Dash, G. M, Foster, K. H. C. Griffith, C. T. Tudor and J. D.
‘ord.

The cricket team is as follows : Williams, Smith, C, N. Blackman,
Corbin, Hope, Roach, Harrison, Simmons, Medford, Dash, Foster,
Griffith, and Tudor.

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ADVOCATE





“NICKEL COIN” WINS

GRAND NATIONAL

AINTREE, LIVERPOOL, April 7
Forty to one chance Nickel Coin, one of the three mares

in the race won the Grand National steeplechase, the great-


_—

@ From Page 1.

Indies so that our joint interest
can be served and so that the
British West Indies can take up
their rightful and honourable
place in the Commonwealth
and the world.”

Sir Hugh Foot and family were
welcomed with the traditional
ceremony, met at Victoria Market
Pier, Kingston, by the heads_of
state and Chureh and by a repre-
sentative gathering of the peuple
of Jamaica including Bustamante

sand Manley at King’s House.

Oaths of office were adminis-
tered by the Acting Chief Justice
Mr; J. E. D. Carberry. Speaking
of Jamaica’s political difficulties,
he asked for violence te be ban-
ished from the island’s political
life and in this respect said “I am
convinced the people of Jamaica
are fully determined to preserve
their liberties, to build and main-
tain free institutions and make a
success of Parliamentary Govern-
ment.

God -being willing, we shall
show we can work a system of
free Government and we in this
small island will help show the
world that free institutions and
representative Government do not
preserve the privileges of a few
great nations. We shall help
show the world that democracy
knows no frontiers of race, creed
or colour.”



Pilgrim, Lenagan
Win Ladies Doubles

The results of yesterday's Savannah
Club Tennis Tournament were as
follow:—

LADIES DOUBLES FINALS
Mrs. R, S._ Bancroft and Miss D.

Wood lost to Miss G. Pilgrim and Miss
Lenagan 4—6; 6—8.
MIXED DOUBLES HANDICAP
Miss J. Wood and J. D. Trimingham

—-'240 lost to Mr. and Mrs. F
Barnes—%430 4—6; 6—1; 1—6.
MONDAY’S FIXTURES
MIXED DOUBLES
Mrs. P. MeG. Patterson and R. S.
Bancroft vs. Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H.
Manning.
MIXED DOUBLES HANDICAP
Miss H, Challenor and R. Chailenor
vs. Miss Eileen Bowen and J. W.
McKinstry.



Rosemarie Wits

Reform Handicap
Union Park Races End

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 7
The last day of the Union Park
races took place to-day in fine
weather with big forecasts.
Results follow:
PRINCESS TOWN HANDICAP
Suntan (Mohamed)
Bluebell (Hardwidge)
Ginger (J. Lutehman).

1.
2.
3.



Forecast $3,610.48, Ist, $36.78, Place
$6.58, 2nd. $1.23.
FYZABAD HANDICAP
1. Hibabu (J. Lutehman)
2. Flame Flower (S. Singh).
3. Miniature (S. Joseph). ‘s
Forecast: $20.48. Ist. $3.36; 2nd. $1.72

" POINTE-A-PIERRE HANDICAP

Brumine (J. Lutchman).

2, Landscape (S. Singh).

3. Bright Boy ET as
recast: .24. Ist $2.42.

rf REFORM HANDICAP

Rosemarie _(M, Lutchman).

Buddha (Cali).

Sungiee (Hardwidge).

2.

i.
2.
3.

Forecast: $87.17; 1st $5.60; 2nd $2.42;
1 $4.84,
mes GASPARILLO HANDICAP

1. Cowboy (S. Joseph).

2. Ceres (Belle).

3. The Phantom (S. Singh). é

Forecast: $330.35, Ist $33.24; 2nd $8.72,
rd $3.60,
um CREOLE HANDICAP

1. Brucelowe (Belle).

2. Princess Rafsiyya (Yvonet).

3. Gold Pin (A, Joseph)

Ist $13; 2nd $2.24; 3rd $1.84.

PALOSECCO HANDICAP
1. * White Company (Wilder).
2. Delhi (A, Joseph).

est test of horse and rider here to-day.

Leading for most of the way, Nickel Coin, who changed
“shands for £50 as a yearling,
® four and a half miles course with 30 formidable jumps, to
~ win his owner Mr. J. Royle first prize of £8,480.

yan gamely over the gruelling

In one of the most remarkable
Grand Nationals in history,
Nickel Coin beat the Irish chal-
lenger, Mrs. Moya Keogh’s Reyal
Tan a 22—1 shot, by six lengths,
A long way behind was the 66—}
outsider Mr. P. Digney’s Derrins-
town also from Ireland who had
fallen and was remounted to
finish third.

The first two horses raced neck
and neck for most of the second
circuit. They were out on their
own, and at the last fence Royal
Tan blundered and almost came
down. This probably cost him the
Trace,

Fell by xe Wayside

With six fences to £0, ont,
Nickel Coin and Royal Tan were
still standing. The remainder had
fallen by the wayside, a large
number of them in the usual
“cavalry charge” to the first fence.

The American-owned Artic
Gold, eight to one favourite,
crashed at the canal turn the first
time round, after jumping only
seven fences and Freebooter who
was attempting to win for the
second year in succession was
hadly left at the start and later
fell.

Nickel Coin owned by the Sur-
rey farmer J. Royle was the sec-
ond mare to win in four years
Sheilas Cottage won in 1948.

Trained on a_ supplementary
diet of stout and eggs, Nickel Coin
who is nine years old, displayed
great stamina to win in 9 minutes
47% seconds on her first appear-
ance over the course,

She was ridden by a former
paratrooper, John Cullock, and
trained by James O’Donoghue
Whose first success this was.

Mr. Royle gave 50 guineas for
Nickel Coin, as a yearling. He
sold her for 300 guineas as
three-year-old and two
later bought her back. Before
training as a steeplechaser, she
won five open jumping competi-
tions in the show ring —Reuter.

Empire Club
Elects Officers

The annual General Meeting of
the Empire Club was held at their
club room, Bank Hall, on Friday,
April 6, The following were
i officers for the year 1951—
Mr. C, A. Brathwaite, J.P., was
named as President, Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker, M.C.P., Vice-President,
Secretary, Mr. L. Wiltshire and
Assistant Secretary, Mr. O. M.
Robinson.

Mr. E. Barker will be the Audi-
tor, The first eleven cricket
captain will again be Mr. C.
Alleyne and first eleven football
captain Mr. S. I. Smith.

Mr. E. Amory who was cricket
captain for the second eleven last
year is now captain of the Inter-
mediate Division, while Mr. S.
Beckles will take over the respon-
sibilities of the second eleven.

The Second Eleven football cap-
taincy went to Mr. A. Jordan.
Messrs A. Symmonds, E. A. V.
Williams and S. P. G. Beckles
were elected with the officers to
Piph the Committee of Manage-
ment.

a

years







Shooting Results

Major J. E. Grifith and Mr. M, A,
Tucker each scored 98 points, the high-
est number of points out of a possibla
hundred, at the Barbados Rifle Associa-
tion's ange yesterday. Members shot
from the 200, 500 and 600 yards ranges,

Practice started under unusually hot
weather though as the practice went on
conditions were good.

The eight best scores were:






Major J. E, Griffith .......... 98
Mr. M. A. Tucker ,......... 98
Mr. G. E, Martin ........,. 97
Lt, Col. J. Connell seecees 8
Capt. S. Weatherhead ...... 96
Major T. A. S. Warren 96

Capt. C. R. E. Warner...... 96
R.S.M. H. B. G, Marshall 95
There will be a practice of the small
bore at the Drill Hall on Wednesday
night at 8 p.m.

year, will be the outstanding athlete in the flat races while the
High and Long Jumps will be left to Morrison and Hurdles to

Williams.
mons and Dash.

The programme is as follows :

Q.R.C., April 11, 12 and 13th.

Also taking part in the athletics will be Harrison, Sim.

Tuesday, April 10, Athletics at

Cricket at the Oval, Saturday, April

14, Football at Q.R.C., April 16, 17, and 18 Cricket at the Oval and

Thursday, April 19 Football at Q.

RG,

Mr. R. E. Wilson, an acting master at the College, and six other

A. A. C. “Tom” Glarke, Victor Ludorum at the College this boys are also accompanying the team,
stilt lcinlesninbcaaereis anenteninsiiantesbiisinsbchssnicsiaipieabonnadinaianenpdioiapponigeaaiiaialiencinpniianaamaaite



B.W.1.A., BRIDGETCWN















SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

UNION OVER

Trial Stakes and Keen Races
Among Importeds Coming Up |
BY BOOKIE

HE news that neither Devon Market nor Footmark
would be running on the last day at Union Park
must have detracted from the final day’s racing. ion
heless it afforded me an opportunity to begin my notes
with the form of these two horses at Union instead of.
having to wait untjl the last race had been run. ae
At last I. received word giving some sort of —- ri
tion for Footmark’s series of defeats and at once I must =. at
the rumours about bone have been scotched. The explana nas I
heard is ‘that Footmark was suffering from a nail prick sometime
before the meeting began and consequently, his preparation _was
considerably held up. By the time the races arrived 7. pa a
Jonger limping but he was racing with a pad. On top o eo Fa
stumbled very badly in the first race just after he had ente ; e
home stretch, and, as my informant described it, it was more 0 .
fall than a mere stumble, berauee, he oa the horse looked as i
i on his knees for a moment,
ot SS i not erga ther@fore that Devon Market was able to
establish a lead of ten lengths in the last furlong. aay as I —_
tained in my notes two Sundays ago, 1s the only possible explana—
tion of how one horse could gain such an advantage over another in
the short space of a furlong. The stumble, of course, does not explain
Footmark’s defeat entirely, nor does the absence of work before the

i , exonerate him from his subsequent defeats. But
Tromat nae, his micfortunes started. Now we still have. te

learn exactly what sort of character Footmark really is and whether
a temporary lay off of this nature would. upset him so much where-—
as others might have aes Fai the continued racing and come
i ourse of the meeting.

ae Stneldentally 1 forgot t6 mention that he also had a fall between
the actual days of racing when his jockey was, unseated and he went
down into a ditch. This must now be added to his series of mis-
fortunes and when we have pieced them together, turned them aver
in the mind, and listened to further evidence, we might be able to
decide exactly why Footmark was so roundly beaten at Union Park .
in 1951, I. for one, am satisfied that he was not fit and that it-was
not his true form.

EVON MARKET meanwhile is certainly the horse of the new
year. I can find no past event, er series of events, to compare
with it in the history of West Indian racing. Come-backs we have
certainly had. We have seen Quick Step return at the ripe old age
of nine or ten to begin a fresh career altogether. Buccaneer disap~
peared after his three-year-old season to come back when he was’
five. Going further back still we find the stories of Silky and Adam
to mention only two. But in nearly every case these come-backs«
have followed periods of complete rest while the horses in question
nursed bad legs. Even when they returned it took them some time;
into their stride. > oc ais
i Seer Market’s case is nothing like this. In the first place it is,
not a comeback in the strict sense of the word, since, in fact, Devon,
Market has not had a lengthy lay off. He was racing in Port—of—
Spain last June and July and again at Arima only last September be-
fore he tackled the Christmas meeting. At neither of the first two did
he have any success. Then the Christmas fixture was nearly over
before he won one handicap race on the last day with very light
weight. It was therefore more a loss of form which Devon Market.
seemed to be suffering, although it was not surprising if the stories
we heard about bis ditferent kidney and liver attacks were true. T
can remember at least three occasions on which he was a hot favour-
ite for A class races when he was suddenly seized with an attack
of some kind: ‘

Therefore after a period of two years or more of intermittent
illnesses it would be very interesting to know what Devon Market's
secret is to enable him to win with such consummate ease and clock-.
work regularity. It is nothing short of a complete rejuvenation. It
is also a story for a trainer’s text book.

S The Jester Il was also withdrawn from his engagement yester~
' day there is little I can add to what I said about him last Sunday.
Nevertheless he leaves the Union Park meeting a favourite for the.
Trinidad Trial Stakes next June, I would also keep an eye on Paris
who although he did nothing at Union was far too promising at Christ-
mas to be discarded after this temporary set back. I look forward to a
gathering of these classic colts next June which will allow us to see
them in their full splendour, If there is not too much rain it should
be one of the best races of the year.

HE Union Park meeting also saw the outstanding success of the

C class mare Sunny Game, Hailing from British Guiana this
mare has been racing in the latter colony for some time now although
I am not very conversant with her form, Yet Union Park appears.
to have suited her down to the ground and for the first time for a long
while, a horse owned and trained in B.G, has met with a fair measure
of Success. Like Just Fair, she is by Fair Play. (out of Sum Parade)
and I expect that this will not be-tHe last time we hear from her, Even
with 140 lbs, she still managed a third place in a particularly fast run
race won by Brumine. % i ;

Speaking of Brumine she is another who won twice at Union Park
and what is very interesting about it is that she started a raging
favourite for the Maiden Stakes on the first day, only to lose this
race easily to La Victoire II. After missing the second day’s racing
she then came back to win on the third day and followed this up yes-
terday by taking the Point-a-Pierre Handicap over a mile, In as
much as she carried the top weight of 126 lbs. in this distance event it
is clear that she must have been coming on as the meeting progressed.
I noticed that her dam, Francine, already has one winner to her name
in England, although of a very small amount, ;

I also see in the success of Brumine and La Victoire II further
evidence that 1951 will see a lot of new names prominent in racing
circles out here as the old brigade gave way to the new, Already at
the Barbados Marc meeting this new talent was making its presence
felt in no uncertaifZ. manner, It seems certain that by next Christmas
there will be a complete reorganisation among the ranks of the import-
ed classes,

ELL the last race at Union just finished in time for me to include

it in these notes. There were only six horses left in of the origin-
al twelve entered and the withdrawal of Devon Market and Footmark,
as Dr. Steve Bennett said, left a lot of questions unanswered, Never-
theless the race was not robbed of any excitement, It was won by
White Company in a close finish with both Delhi and Sunny Game who
came second and third respectively, and while the time was not as
good as the C class on the third day it sounded as if Wilder on White
Company gave this colt a bit of a breather in the back stretch and
therefore slowed down the pace.

This was White Company's first victory:in the West Indies. A
big upstanding chesnut colt I have already described him to readers
when I saw him in Trinidad last Christmas and I am not surprised td
see him winning out here at his second meeting, In fact if he had not:
‘won I would have been surprised, Nevertheless I cannot say that he’
strikes me as any particular champion in the making unless he is still
a bit below his best form and still in the process of acclimatising.'
What impresses me most about him is that he is not a stayer by any
means, Perhaps if there had been a five furlong sprint for A class
at Union, or if the old six chute was still in use, we would have heard
his name called at the head of the list before now, 4

AST, but not least we must say thanks to Dr. Steve Bennett for his!
broadcast, Like horses short of work, he improved as the meet.

ing went on and one could follow easily the positions of the horses
as the race progressed, Good work Steve! But I missed the trimmings
yesterday.



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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

MacArthur the

GREAT?

John Gunther Strikes Clay...O¢ is it the General's Boots ?
Hy George Maleolm Thomson

THE RIDDLE OF MACARTHUR.
_ By JOHN GUNTHER,
6a, 219.
pages.

Inside Burgpe Inside U.S.A.
But no MacArthur. Gim-
ther stands outside the colossus,
fespectful - but hat in
hand and eyes squinting furtively
towards the feet. Can that be
giey, or is it only the generals

iy s?
Gunflier présefits ‘to his =
ing publi¢é 4 book which a:
facts and evades judgments. Like
a beaver, he gathers the sticks and
the twigs of_ evidence, but they
don’t amount to a dam,

y amount to an unsatisfac-
tory book containing a great deal
of interesting information.

First thing to note about Mac-
Arthur is that he has not set foot
in the United States since May
1937. First complaint against Gun-
ther is that he puts forward seven
redsons for this abstinence with-
out committing himself to one of
them,

Like Roosevelt, MacArthur was
a “mother’s darling.” His wife
ehosen for him by his mother, is
19 years his junior; calls him
“General” with all the formal
courtesy in Tennessee.

' ‘Dugout Doug’

Their son Arthur is 12, has
never been in America or at
school. He has an lish govVer-
ness and a¢éént,
watches over him With in
frotective cafe. When the boy
broke an arm skating, skating was

as on the man himself, Gunther
is notably eautious. “I do Pa
says the American officer in
Tokyo, “the Japanese would have
more fer the way
we're reforming ~

“Tt is hard a ae aa an
en tion is in a conspiracy
to “Aevette Us,” Muses Gunthet,
as he looks at the street signs in
Japan: “ limits — Venereal
disease — Weleome foreign trad-

ers,” or listefis to thé Osaka busi=
van, “* and see the
magnificent damage you did to

our unworthy docks,” but doubts
keep snéaking in.

Says a Japanese reporter:
“Even I can’t know when my com=
patriots are telling the_ truth.”
Says a British official: “The Jap-
anese pray that the United States
will cease to be their overlord, but
continue to be their underwriter.”

On the short term, MacArthur is
superbly justified. The Korean
war left him with an occupying
foree of 5,000 after the most savage
of wars. Most Japanese were even
friendlier than before.

But the appeal court of history
has still to be heard. Japan is in
a state of confusion, not evolutjon.
Country people bow down when
the Emperor passes: sophisticated
Japanese say, “It is a bore to have
as Empetor a man whose hobby is
marine biology.” MacArthur says
of the Emperor, “His function is
about that of thé Union Jack in

e genéral England

FavVourité eXpression in Japan:
appelagerra — apres la guerre —

forbiddéh in fiituré to little seneral loosenitig of morals. A poll
Arthur, asked siganese students: Which
MacArthur hag a prodigious Kind of love do you support —

memory. He talks as well as he
writes badly. He was by
his GIs who unjustly called him
“Dugout Doug,” disliked still
more by fhe United States navy;
is adored by his staff officers, none
of whom, so it is said, “can risk
being first-rate.”

He likes Wisennower (it is
mutual) for whom, however, his
staff cherish a_ blind, almost
feminine, jealousy. He is ¢om-
pletely without fear and, to make
matters more confiising, poses
like an heroic figure in a bad
movie. Everybody knows that all
real se are hea unassum-
ing a apparently overcome
with timidity. Or ate they? Nelson,
putting on all his decorations to
Swagger about the Vietory’s
quarterdeck?

The Pope And I

He is an Episcopalian who
works all Sunday, leaving the
@hurch-going to his wife. He
thinks of himself and the Pope
is the leading contemporary
hristians. He concedes to the
Pope a certain primacy on the
spiritual front. ‘
He has sensitive hands which
shake slightly; and he has not

n off one day ill in 30 years.
ie has friends

among the
eral , reac-
tion,

thirsty jackeél 0’
all Street,”
Thight cons! a
few facts about
his administra-
tion in Japan.
The _ health
Side of it, for
example. Every
individual (say GUNTHER
80 millions) in coun on ene i
iy an has been vaccinated twice.
.C.G. (anti-tuberculosis immun-
iser has beén given t6 every, Jap-
anese under 35, resulting in 40 per
eent reduction in deaths. Thirty-
four against cholera — no cases
since millions have been immun-
ised Deeember 1946. Aim of Mac-
Arthu?’s social security plans?
“Well-being gf the entire nation
ftom cfadle to grave.” Just
where have we héard that phrase
before?



So Friendly

Will MacArthur’s _ oecupation

policy prove successful? On this, »



THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

platonie, realistic or appelagerra?
“Realistie” won handsomely .

avourite film in Japan—Hamlet.

“The most potentially useful and
usable people in "are as
enigmatic as their ruler, the vain,
touchy, small—minded, emotional
but quite remarkable man whom
Gunther finds it so hard to fit into
his categories.

*JOHN GUNTHER, born
Chicago, 1901; is married and
has a son; now lives in Nev
York.

MOULDED IN EARTH,
By Richard Vaughan. 9s. 6d.
288 pages

THE last time I saw the theme
of this novel, John Gielgud was
playing it in tights. But do not
blame Richard Vaughan for bor-
rowing the story of Romeo and
Juliet. Shakespeare borrowed it,
too, It is gq good story with
centuries of life in it stil, Trans-
planted (as here) to the Welsh
hills, it sprouts inte a fiery grow ‘th
of Cymric passion, poétry, Hwyl,
hate, hot blood, bad ditte.

On the Brecon borders, 50 years
ago, dwell and feud, the farming
families of Peele and Ellis. What
the feud is about need trouble us
no more than it troubles Justin
Peele and Jeff Ellis, famous fight-
ing men, especially with a quart
or so of liquor under their belts.

For Edwin, Justin’s brother, all
is changed from the moment his
eye falls on Grett Ellis. First thing
the families know of this romance
is when the banns are read out in
church. Will they, bury the
hatchet? Peeles and Ellisés know
only one home for a hatchet.

The wedding celebrations pass
with many an awkward incident
but no actual bloodshed, The end
comes soon after, abruptly, melo+
dramatically, with immense force
and fury, when Justin and Jeff
challenge one another To a fight
with a mad bull. The bull wins
both bouts. Romeo and Juliet live
happily ever after.

To this turbulent, first novel
Vaughan brings — and passes on
—complete conviction, Blood
transfusion for the anaemic British
novel!

**RICHARD VAUGHAN: born

in Wales; now teaching at a

London grammar school, as

an assistant English master;

aged 46: married.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.






Yes!—Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes

better, sleep more
seteairass

, energy. Next
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
get tonic benefit too!



American

Selling papers gives them good
incomes and business training!

Freckle-faced Jack Reamy, a
14-year-old American schoolboy,
puts an alarm clock on a table by
his bed each night. It rings at
5.30 o’clock every morning.
except Sundays. On Sundays, it
rings at 3.30 o'clock.

When the alarm clock goes off,
Jack Reamy gets out of bed,
dresses quickly and quietly so as
hot to awaken the rest of the
penis, and tiptoes out of the

ouse. He gets on his bicycle,

ls to a corner a few hioecks
rom his own home, and there
finds a large bundle of news-
papers with his name on it. He
opens the bundle, tosses the folded
apers in a basket on the/back of
is bicycle, and sets out to delivér
them to 55 deersteps. The door-
Steps are those of the regular
customers on his newspaper route,
He delivers the papers before his
customers wake up and is home
again in time te have breakfast
and get ready for school,

Qn Sundays — when many
American newspapers are larse
and bulky—he starts the day 2
hours earlier. He mas an extra
job tnat ay. He goes to a
branch office of the newspaper,
helps tie the peeers up in bundles,
and helps drop them off a delivery
truck at his own corner and at
the corners where other news-
paper boys pick up papers for
their customers. Even on Sun-

days, the papers are at every
doorstep when the families wake
up, and Jack is home in time to

have breakfast with his
at 8 o'clock.

Young Jack Reamy is one of
500,000 American boys between
the ages of 12 and 18 who earn
spending money and_ the begin-
nings of a business education by
selling newspapers. They deliver
to customers’ doorsteps or sell on
busy street corners a total of
50,000,000 copies of newspapers
every day. The remaining copies
of the Nation’s newspapers are
distributed by mail, by stores,
and by adult news vendors who
sell on the streets of large cities
early in the day and late at night
when school-age boys are not
permitted to work.

The tradition of the American
newspaper boy is such that Jack
Reamy and the other 500,000 boys
selling papers look on it as a
proud calling.

Hundreas of suvcessful Ameri-
eans started their careers as
newspaper boys and make fre-
quent reference to that fact. The
list includes such famous men as
Benjamin Frankt.a, early Ameri-
can author and statesman; Henry
Ford, pioneer in the automoblie
industry; Thomas A, Edison, who
developed the electric _ light;
General Dwight D. Eisenhower,
who led Allied troops to victory
against the Axis in Europe;
Former President of the United
States Herbert Hoover, and Gov-
ernor Thomas E, Dewey of New
York, candidate for President in
the 1944 and 1948 elections,

In récent years, special honour
has been heaped on newspaper
boys by their customers and the
newspapers for which they work.
One day each year——usually in
October—is_ set aside; as News-
paper Boy Day. It comes as a
climax to National Newspaper
Week, It is a day on which
Americans say “thank you” to the
boy who leaves the newspaper on
their doorstep every day, or who
sells the papers after school
hours on busy street corners.
Some customers leave a_ present
or a note of gratitude outside the
door. Newspaper publishers and
civie organizations often hold
parades and banquets, with the
newspaper boys as guests of
honour. Usually mayors and gov-
ernors issue formal proclama-
tions in recognition of the news-
paper boys’ services.

Today’s newspaper boy must be
at least 12 years old if he delivers
papers to subscribers’ homes, at
least 14,years old if he sells on
the street, and at least 16 if he
sells papers at night. In all
cases, he works under the super-
vision of a district manager—
usually a man who has had pre-
vious experience with boys as a
camp counsellor or teacher, or
who has boys of his Own at
newspaper boy age. Before the
district manager hires a boy, he
asks for his parents’ permission
and their co-operation in seeing
that the job does not interfere
with his health or studies. If
a boy fails to progress in schoo),
he is not allowed to continue in
the job. 4}

Today’s néwspaper boy is a
junior businessman, who buys

family

An

Lik

yr

ee
dbus

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





JAOK REAMY, 14-year-old schoolboy of Brentwood, in the State of
Maryland, folds newspapers before piling them in his bicycle for
delivery to stbscribers’ homes. Jack is one of 500,000 American boys
who earn extra money and get the beginnings of a business education

by delivering newspapers.

papers at a low wholesale price
from the publisher and sells them
at a slightly higher retail price
to the customer. In a month,
Jack Reatny’s profits will just
about buy him a suit of clothes;
in a month and 4 half, a bicycle.
Jack’s first purchase out of his
earnings was a bicycle, A
majority of newspaper boys save
their earni for higher educa-
tion. Jack Reamy, with his extra
2-hour job on Sunday morning,
will be able to saVe enough in 4
years to pay for his board and
room and incidental expenses for
two years at a tuitfon-fee State
university, if he wants to go to
college.

The job of the newspaper boy
on a home-delivery route requires
approximately one hour a day
every day. He spends an addi-
tional two or three hours a week
in getting new custOmers to
replace old ones who have moved
away or discontinued the paper,
and he must spend after-school
hours for approximately a week
each month in collecting pay-
ments for the papers delivered,
Jack Reamy, for example, will
have to knock om 55 doors one
week out of every month and say
to each of his 55 customers: “I’m
collecting for the paper.” Because
many of his customers will not
be at home when he calls and
because some will not have his
money ready that day, he may
find this.the hardest part of hia
job.

Once a newspaper bey accepts
a route, however, thé newspaper
does many things to make thé
work interesting and pleasant,
The paper notifies him of forth-
coming articles that will interest
possible customers, It shows him
how to record his sales

money receipts. The paper holds dren, \ , I _ fo
contests in which the boys Who papers in California distributed

gain a certain number of hew
subscribers aré awarded prizes, br
receive free trips to baseball
games, circuses, or resorts,

The job of néwspaper boy
requires habits of thrift, profnpt-
ness, courtesy, and careful book-
keeping. For this reason, the
newspaper boy has an excellent
opportungty to prepare himself
for entrance info adult working
world. Matty employers welcome

an applicant who has “newspaper Government to raise money for

boy” on his record,

Newspaper boys have a reputa- canvassing,
tion, too, for resourcéfulness and newspaper boys sold a
leadership in times of émergency, about
in April stamps.

PEOPLE ...... by JON HOPE

Paper Holds Up Churchill

Late one afternoon

PAPER shortage will restrict
the first printing of The Hings of
Fate—the fourth volume of Win-
ston Churchill’s war memoirs, It
will need a second edition to
bring the number of copies up to
300,000—the figure topped by each
of the first three volumes.

Since American publication of
The Hinge of Fate, Mr, Churchill
has been revising, correcting,
adding new material. Up to last
week he was still working on the
proofs.

Latest volume is also longest so
far. It covers the war in 1942
and first five months of 1943.

te

Rich playwright - novelist

“ Beauty, you lifted

up ty sleeping eyes, 4
d filled my heart
- with longing with a look.””

JOHN MASEFIELD



My

e a happy memory, the haunting

fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings
» the English countryside to Barbados

iginally made by Potter & Moore

in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-
dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to
Beauty the World over.

RUTCAAM LAVER
eee b pe

LAVENDER WATER
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_Newspaper Boys |

ONE OF THEM

1943, a tornado ri through 4
little tewn in the te of Oklah-
oma, It injured hundreds of per-
sons, razed more than 500 homes,
destroyed the power plant, and
left the business distfict a sham-
bles. Soldiers from a nearby Army
post arrived to aid in rescue work
but their unfamiliarity with the
town was a serious handicap as
darkness came on. It was a 14
year-old newspaper boy, who had
been delivering papers up and
down the streets for many
months, who volunteered to guide
the rescue workers. He stayed
with the soldiers from early eve-
ning until late the next morning
calling on his exact knowledge of
the streets and out-of-the-way
dwelling places to find trapped
citizens. Townspeople credit the
boy with saving many lives.

A California newspaper boy
happened to walk into a custo-
mer’s home to make a collection
just ag a’ Christmas tree caught
fire. When the owner of the tree
ran into the street im panic, the
newspaper boy dashed to the
kitchen, filled a pail of water, and
poured if over the fire, The blaze
was under control before firernen
arrived, ‘

In another city, 4 newspaper

boy heard cries for help ag he
threw a paper on a_ customer's
porch, He discovered that the

housewife had fractured her hip
and could not move to the tele-
phone to call for aid, The news-
paper boy called a_ doctor,
covered the woman with blankets,
and stayed until the doctor came.

As a group, newspaper boys
have consistently exhibited com-
munity spirit,

Three the

years ago during

newspaper boys for 49

|

| Last Week
|

|

Oe

APRIL 8 —
The Topic
of

NO. 166



Well Joe and Robert waited
To see what would take place
If children before supper
Would fail to “say the gracé.”
* . .

But boys it wisely happened
Just one dissenting voice
Felt in the Legistaturé
You shouldn't Pray nor rejoice,
‘ .

Well praying for some people
Is simply “parrot-talk”
While prayers for other people
Have made the palsied walk.
. *

Joe start tile “pray discussion'’

Lou said “EL must speck bola’

The man who “cut out’ Praying

Must first “cut out” his soul,
. .

A superb pen!

.
For even in the Lodge Roo: | l
Prayers is first on the Nis 11S new
Those boys feel without praying *
The atmosphere lacks bliss. PA KER
In Nelson Steet last Sunday R

This is what “Godfrey” said
While dressed-up in his long robe oe ”
“Let's now pray for the dead.”
. ‘ °
Yes boys all the dead people
Are not “lying in state”
And it’s those veny people
Controlling our death-rate
. * .

T'was “cost-of-living last year
And now that is $6 high
It_ seems to Joe and Robert
The “cost-o-dying” nigh
. ‘

Lou said to Joe and Robert
Boys you must “pull your belt”
But Joe said shut-up woman
Our ants is flesh not felt.
. .

We started off thie pulling
It's fully twelve years clear
If we continue pulling
Well soon rest “over there.”
. . *

——_—___—--—

A voice was heard last Wednesday
T'was in the dead of night

And this was what it echoed
Boys pull with all your might.




iS

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For people in St. Andrew
Depend most on their land

Of course in a few cases
Some of them find tar-sand

We heard of deeds of kindned#
And many spared no pains
To tell St. Andrew people
Good things about “Josh Haynés''. LOOK INSIOR
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We left up thefe past mid-night SILVERY ORSATH
As far as we can see

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Well what is in the future
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ted countries, In other States,
newspaper boys have helped in
many fund-raising efforts — for
the Red Cross, for victims of

and the blenders of

Garher Of = worlds most wanted pore
J&R RUM 3



|

}

The people of St, Andrew
Spoke with sincerity

poliomyelitis, and for other Distributors for Barbados ;

worthy causes, A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) Ltd.
During World War Il, they P.O. Box 403

participated in the sale of Defense Bridgeto

Savings Stamps, offered by the wetown,

the war effort. By door-to-door
more than 300,000
total of

$180,000,000 worth o

Daphne du Maurier ha

another novel, calls it My Cousin

Rachel. Publisher Gollancz be-

lievés it Will rival in popularity

even Rebecca—one of the best-

sellers of our time.
*

written

” * .
Novel likely to create a stir next
month is Arthur Koestler’s The
Age of Longing. Across the At-
lanti¢ if is already near the top
of best-séller list. The Americans
are doing well by Koéstler. His
play on Broadway, Darkhess At
Noon, is a winner. My informa-
tion is that the author would like
to become an American.

Worto Copyricnt Reseaven

—LES.



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proficiency in the :
cricket then playing in swat
partments would have té be abandoned

MRA Ee LSE

PAGE SIX





ARBADOS &9 ADVOGAT

feaea ee SS fase

the Advocate Co.,

Sunday, April 8, 1951

FIRST

STEP

JT IS perhaps natural that in an island
where the pretence of Democracy is so

sedulously fostered that the s

pstance of

democratic. government is so»steadfastly
neglected. Those responsible for the Bushe
experiment of party rule in Barbados might

have been skilled in the twists_and.turn-._.

ings of British Constitutional

Law, but

they were totally ignorant of the first prin-
ciple that makes the British Parliamentary
system work. The first. step towards demio-

eracy has never been taken in

takenly praised as “party pol

Barbados.

That first step of course was to ensure
that having embarked on the expensive
class-hating system of Government mis-

ities”, the

only safeguard was applied that could

ensure democratic inspection of what the

parties were doing or saying.
This is done in the United

Kingdom

where Hansard is laid on the breakfast

table of every politician the mo

rning after

the day on Which he spoke. This, is done
also in Ottawa where a Hansard based on
the English system is also available on the
following morning. Why has the Barbados

House of Assembly not got its

sard? The answer was stated above. Be- «

own Han-

cause there is nothing but a pretence of
democratic government in’ Barbados. The

trappings, the pomp, the paid m
these are there but the one thing

embers, all
that would

make the House of Assembly truly demo-
cratic—the reporting of what members
said immediately they said it is lacking:

Why is this permitted? The government
of Barbados according to the estimates for
1951-52 spends $9,240 on reperting and
printing debates of both Houses of the Leg-

islature. It spends $5,040 on the salaries ..

of three reporters and $4,200 on printing,

By comparison with this low e

xpenditure

on reporting what members of two Houses
of the Legislature say, the Government
spends $30,450 per year on paying mem-

bers of the House of Assembly

to speak.

How could there be a greater travesty

of the démocratic form of

government?

For the expenditure of less than one year’s’
payment of members; the Government of

Barbados could’ obtain? a - loca

1 Hansard

organisation which would ensure that.a
copy of the local Hansard was’ available
for each member to read the morning of
the week after he spoke and_ possibly

sooner. *

oe Oe

The staff required Would be thre

ers and three. typists, and the

see wed

equipment

necessary would’ be three dictaphones,

three typewriters and a simple «

luplicating

machine. An editor would be necessary. If

the salaries paid to reporters
were doubled, an editor paid
annum, three typists paid $3,600

at present
$3,840 per
and $5,000

per year. be allotted for routine mainte-
nance. and equipment replacements,. the
cost would still be some” $8,000 less per
year than the cost of paying members of

the House of Assembly. And
would be enough to buy.more
dictating machines and more

this $8,000
than three
than one

duplicating machine, and three typewrit-

ers.

A Government which can afford to pay
members of the House of Assembly $30,450
of the taxpayers’ money for meeting once
a week when the House is in session, can
afford to produce a local Hansard which is
the only justification for having members

speak at all.

AT LAST

BARBADOS is



now paying for the

stupid tennis policy pursued through the

years. Time and again it has been pointed _

out ithe Press that Lawn Ten
longer a social game and that i

nis was no
f the stan-

dard of tennis in this island was to be im-

and op.n tournaments adopted,

But, although the Advocate h
ward this point of view, time
since 1925 yet nothing was ever

as put for-
and again,
done about

it, and there are siill many piayers in the
leading clubs who openly resent any sug-
gestion of island wide open tournaments.
Their narrow and selfish attitude has now

brought the island to the verge
An island of 200,000

nis players capable of facing a
Jamaica for the Brandon Cup w

of ridicule.

team from
jithout fear

of their lack of skill causing them to be the

laughing stock of the spectators.

However

unpalatable the statement may be it is
nevertheless true that there are only two

men.players in: Barbados

who even

approach the standard of tennis as played
in Trinidad, Jamaica, and British Guiana,
and.of those two, one was unable to.make

the trip to play in the Brandon
in Trinidad this month,

As no adequate substitute
found in the island
rather than the Barbad
make a ridiculous exhibition of

allow

the tour should be called off. But the man-

Cup fixture

could be

it was decided that

team to
themselves

os

Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.





*e report-

proved and the island was to attain similar - +».
game as it had done in
tight com-

inhabitants now |
finds itself unable to produce two lawn ten-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



agement of -the tour. had already. sold } |
season tickets for nine days’ play and if the

Barbados team did not enter then three
days’ season tickets.would have to be can-
celled. Faced with a dilemma the Local
association telephoned Trinidad to ask if
there would be any objection to Barbados
including two Barbadians living in Trini-
dad in the Barbados team. Actually there
was no necessity to ask for permission,
which was readily granted, as a birth
qualification over-rides all others. But it
was rather humbling to the island that it
was found necessary to get Barbadians
resident abroad to lielp us to field a tennis
team.

If, however, the lesson is takén to heart
then the inclusion of Mr. Legall and Mr.
Carter in the Barbados team will have
done more for tennis in this island
than any other single event in the
past twenty-five years. The presence of
outstanding individual players like the
Challenors, the Austins and the Masons
helped to fix the stupid idea that a small
clique could continue to produce outstand-
ing players capable of representing Bar-
»ados. When age and death claimed those
outstanding players the clique was widen-
ed, but even this widening has not been ie
sufficient to produce tennis talent. war ang

Now it is necessary to build from the Apal Budget, April rain
fuundation, and the foundations are the ee ee the eke
schools. If hard courts—less expensive to you gain
upkeep—are put down at the secondary Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo.
schools, and tennis is encouraged by getting
some of the enthusiasts to visit the schools
regularly, Barbados will be in a position in
1954, when the Brandon Cup is listed to be
played for here, to field a team of which
no colony ‘need be ashamed.

THE HOSPITAL

THE General Hospital appears to be in
its habitual state of chaos. In April 1941
Dr. Donohue, a then Resident Surgeon,
was detailed to act as Medical Superin-
tendent. Dr, Donohue terminated his act-
ing appointment when he left the island
in May 1950. The Hospital was still with-
out a permanent Medical Superintendent
and Mr. Leacock, the Surgeon Specialist,
much against his better judgment, was pre-
vailed upon to fill a temporary appoint-
ment as Acting Medical Superintendent.
A year has passed and the permanent post
—still remains vacant. Mr. Leacock has
decided to terminate his Acting appoint-
ment on the 15th of the month, :

The Hospital is once again faced with Selig’ 8 ae mn, oe bog
the problem. of finding someone to act in Jarms are flung round his neck,





taxes are fore-
in the next Budget.

be eased in the spring.”—
From the news.

E who live in cuckoo-land
wide conniee spring
ms Meas on
the

We who live in cuckoo-land
Gladly greet the sun
Light and warmth no longer
banned
Now the Winter’s Done
Now you need no fire bright
Fires are your due
Throw on the coals, switch on
the light
Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo,
* > *



We who live in cuckoo-land
On an April day

Walk on Sunday, hand in hand
Watch the lambs at play

Not for us the roasted meat
Not for us the stew

We subsidise what we can’t

eat

Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo.

Home is the Soldier

A woman writing to a news—
paper psychiatrist says: ‘Men
of 50 and over are in their
prime and need love and
passion even more than young
men. Their middle-aged wives
can make them happy if they
want to.”

T is evening in Bide-A-Wee.
The middle-aged English

wife has read the above, The
middle aged English husband has

: ‘ ‘ Darling.
the capacity of Medical Superintendent. abil, ‘wheteves’” Shetducn
The Advocate understands that it is pro-] doing?























Postal Speed

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I think our businessmen

and the entire community would
be benefited if stamps and mail-
ing of letters be allowed at the
Post Office Branch on the Wharf:
Also stores should facilitate mail-
ing, as walking to a Post Office is
;no joke and wasting a whole morn~
ing to get a letter mailed, is just
a set back.

Let us have a speedier set up
for mails as an aid to business
and co-operation with those Over-
seas. Also Phone Booths are
needed and mail boxes,

Barbados is on the map. Let us
get ahead!

Yours truly,

NON-BACKSLIDER

The Blind

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly allow me to make

a few remarks concerning the

Resident Surgeons in this capacity.
supposed to be six but only four-of the
THERE are two ends to a stick”
Surgeons are required at the Hospital to | portance of carrying the right end
S apparent to the expert. The
one of the Residents when already there
Caribbean during the past twelve
selected Resident that he, a junior, should |&xperts at all and have all got hold
of the West Indies has been created
Leacock and other seniors from whom he
ideas encouraged in the minds of
Hospital cannot get permanent staff? |toqay ang truth is falsehood. The
, ~ J eliminated,
has been a shortage of doctors but if other’ |° +a
today, not as it exists ir the minds
dos is scomng* peculiar policy. The Gen-
as it actually appears to the Com-
is paid to whole-time Residents. qualified to judge. Barbados is: a
‘who could act as Medical Superintendent? |heavily colonised by immigrants
the island who are directly de-
Officer, act as Medical Superintendent at
as in any way different from or
MAIDEN SPEECH _[finticsiave ‘been in the habit
f . . of educating their children at
; v of Oxford and Cambridge have
lay and Distaeli agree that it is the House
education of hundreds of Barba-
the world.” So pity the new Member who
into Barbadian history, the modern
maiden effort: “I brought out two or three |¢an discover that long before the
tion, and could see nothing but the Speak-
then sank back on my seat and never
Addison, the famous essayist, failed, and
. painfully neryous and could only stammer
Gladstone made a few remarks which
preparing to run for election to the House
5.4.51.
They will not even be able to hear them-

posed to utilise ‘the services of one of the
Is it a wise degision?) | f° + & '
In the first place “the Resident Staff is
posts have been filled. It seems strange i € ) (
oa " ‘ : . and if the stick is a walking stick
if it has been decided that six Resident | With a crooked handle the im-
. : : ‘ in your hand is at once a rent
give adequate service to the public that it oy dike celnaneit ee oe Bat gm *
should even be contemplated to remove
experts have almost to a man
are two- vacancies. been wrong about the British
Secondly it seems hardly fair to the |years because they have been no
‘ ; hid of the wrong end of the stick. As
be suddenly. pitchforked into a position | result Paty dantastin picture
when he will be called upon to direct Mr.
in a minds of the Common
; Englishman and the most deludin
is at present taking directions. 5
know why the {the Common West Indian man,
The public would like to, kn y White is black in the West Indies
Is it, a question of salary? Is it a |cart has not been put before the
question of conditions of service? There horse. The horse has been
colonies can fill vacancies, why not Barba- | ne truc picture of Harbados
dos. If it is a matter of salary then Barba-
of the Common English man or
eral Hospital has been paying part-time | voit‘: silane: by the experts, Sirs
casualty men more in proportion than |mon man of the Area who is most
F small island not much bigger than
Is there no retired Senior Medical man |the Isle of Wight, It has been
Or failing that, could not the Director of |f0m {he United eer ate of
Medical Services or the Senior Medical
( scendeq from these tnaigraties
| * i" ; sel
. the General Hospital until such time as the aaen Revie. repneney Seaver
post is filled permanently? less English than the Englishman
or woman born in the United
families have been in the habit
WHAT is the most critical and frighten- |Eton, Harrow and Rugby oie
ing addience in the world? «Both» Macau- |senerations and the Universities
tt always been considered as the
of Commons, the latter calling it “the most |natural goals for the University
chilling and soul destroying audience in | 4:3, families.
has to make his maiden speech enorme wo far back
Lord North’s’son gave this account of his [English Common man or woman
: . English be to think of slavery
sentences, when a mist seemed to raise | as aan Sesheaian slave owners
before my eyes,,. I then lost my ‘recollec-
er's wig, which swelled and swelled and
swelled till it covered the whole House. I
attempted another speech, but quickly
accepted the Chiltern Hundreds.”
made but one attempt to speak. Steele was
howled down by the Tories. Parnell was
out a few Sentences. Mr. Gladstone’s
maiden speech was reported thus: “Mr.
were not audible in the Gallery.”
In Barbados, those new men who are
this year can take heart, When they make
their maiden speeches, nobody will know.
selves.
. ical





“Watch out for another futile attempt by the Tory
Press to blacken the Government.”
London Express Service

SITTING ON THE FENCE

shadowed
Fuei restrictions are expected to

By NATHANIEL GueBINS

Darling. I love you. I love you.

For heaven's sake, Mabel.
You're strangling me.
All day I’ve waited for this
moment, my precious, my own.
You're not intoxicated, are
you, Mabel?
Yes. I am. Intoxicated with
passion. How handsome you look
in your bowler, worn like a

helmet, holding your umbrella like
a sword. My soldier home from
the City wars.

‘Now you've knocked my
glasses off. Really, Mabel, I
think you ought to lie down and
take things quictly.

First I shall sit. But not quietly.
I shall sit on your knee. Come my
hero,

No, Mabel, not on my knee.
Please. You know I have sciatica.

Sit there, my warrior.

After all, your slimming diet
hasn’t made a lot of difference,
Mabel.

The soldier, weary from the hard
battle needs soft embraces and the
solace of a woman’s arms, There.

Ow. My stomach, Mabel

You're sitting on my stomach.

How soft and silvery are the
grey hairs fringing the high head,
as bare and austere as a noble
mountain, How grim and soldierly
the rough, grey moustache. I
think I shall bite your ear.

Oh, no, Mabel, Not that. Let
me get up, please. I must phone
the doctor.

The doctor? Is my warrior hurt
then? 5

Tul say he is. But I don’t want
to see the doctor. I want him to
see you,

Purity Drive

CCORDING an Indian
newspaper, The Current
more than 600 persons, “including
millionaires and multi-million-
aires” belonging to the Marwari
community, supported a_ purity

to

THINKING ALOUD |

By The Common Man

had been freeing slaves and there
was emerging throughout the West
Indies and in Barbados a new
race of free coloured people who
by their industry and ability were
able to found businesses, enter the
professions and even become land-
owners. When slavery was abolish-
ed the numbers of coloured people
given the opportunity of becoming
responsible citizens was swollen
far beyond the capacity of a small
island left to its own industry and
resources to support.

Yet in spite of this crippling dis-
advantage, in spite of the vagaries
of world markets, the presence in
Barbados of substantia] numbers of
men and women of English, Irish,
and Scotch stock’ and the
bolstering of this stock by
growing numbers of energetic
and enterprising families of
mixed unions, resulted in the
terrific achievement which Barba-
bados has to show today. This
terrific achievement—namely the
maintenance of a standard of Living
which if compared say to India
or even Egypt, where famine and
death by starvation is as natural
as the annual “hurricane” season
in Barbados—has been due and due
only to the capacity for work and
application to work which thous-
ands of thrifty Barbadian men and
women have always regarded as
essential to the health of the body,
as religion is essential to the soul.

But not only have Barbadians
of all shades and colours built up
the relatively high standard of
living which all of us enjoy today
(and which we can raise yet higher
by pulling together: imstead of
apart), they have—and it will sbe
chalked up in their favour have
no doubt—led the world in show-
ing how people of all shades and
colours can live together in so
small an island. Yet it is this
terrific achievement, this tolerance
among people of different tradi—
tions, different racial. origins- and
different standards of life, which
the new Englishman, the Social—
istic English snob par excellence,
whose enly contribution to living



OUR READERS SAY:

formation of the training centre
for the blind, which appeared in
your issue ofthe 5th inst,

It was with miich satisfaction
that I read that something is at
last being done for the blind of
this Island. It has been long
overdue, but the Association is
to be commended for being better
late than never, and I wish them
every success.

It is with deep regret, however,
that I failed to observe the
coupling of Braille with handi-—
craft, as among the subjects to
be. taught.. U.N.E.S,.C.O. re-
cently concluded .a busy> sess'on
for the co-ordination of a Braille
system to serve the peoples of the

East, and this would indicate
how interested the world is in
bringing the blessings of good
reading to these people. Large

sums .of money..are being spent
everywhere for the education of

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951

EVERYONE

PENCILS FOR

Also PENCILS FOR MARKING GLASS
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE)

EASY ON THE EYE

A BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF

LAMP SHADES

IN BLUE, ROSE, AMBER, APRICOT, PINK
PEACH, GREEN




drive in April 1950 by taking a
selemp oath not to adulterate
food, Counterfeit currency, obtain
false ration cards, fesse signa-
tures, accept bribes, travel witn-
out tickets, or commit suicide.

As the oath was taken for a
year only some of the boys may
return next month to the old
carefree days of forgery and
bribery; the rest will report to a
committee of public morals to
give an. account of their be-
fiaviour during the past twelve
months and be invited to renew
the oath.

You say you have not forged a
signature for a whole year?

Well, just one. Only one little
signature, %

One little signature ona big
cheque?

Yes, but only one little forgery.

This is not according to your
oath.

Before the oath I forged signa-
tures every day. Look how I have
improved.

How about counterfeit currency?
In a whole year I have made
only one little note. Just one.

A big denomination?

The biggest. But only one note.
Before the oath I made them day
and night. How wicked I was
then.

Any false ration ecards?

Just one for myself. Before the
oath I used to get one for my wife.
But not now. I am reformed. ob

Have you travelled anywhere] ¢
without a ticket?

Only on the longest journeys.
Before the oath I travelled with-
out tickets everywhere.
Bribes?

Just one.

Big?

Enormous, but only one.

Would you like to renew your
oath?

Only one part of it. Otherwise
IT am ruined.

.. Which part? .

I swear a most solemn oath I
will not commit suicide,

—L.E.S.









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with the Common man is to make
him as Uncommon as themselves
denies.

It is these’ English men and
women mostly drawn from a small
circle of English life and in many
cases less acquainted with the real
England than hundreds of the
Barbadians they despise, who
come to Barbados and to the West
Indies generally with the pre-
conceived and supercilious race-
eonscious attitude that only the
Fabian Society can pontificate with
any exactness what is the true
condition of things in Barbados










Choose from a wide

ee: Their cry is for morc
eaders and all they have succeeded j j
in doing is to make the wicket TAD of fitting, single me

easier for the demagoue. Tey are
too colour blind to know a leader
when they see one.

‘double breasted.

The true Fabian record in the Style in fine Grade

West Indies is the emergence tc

political power of Eric Gairy, WORSTEDS and GAB-
Uriah Butler, Bradshaw the

“Booer” of Governors, Bird of ERDINES.

Antigua (a loss to the Salvation
Army) and George MacIntosh the
member of the St. Vincent Legis-
lative Council, who distributes
British Communist propaganda on
the verandah of the Marine Hotel,
when in Barbados.

The truth of this article is self
evident in the fact that it is in
Barbados, and in Barbados alone
of the British West Indian islands
that the leader of the left-wing
socialist doctrinaire trade union
party can be that charming old
Harrisonian, the winner of the
Barbados scholarship, an Oxford
undergraduate, and a cricketer of
no mean talent, Grantley Adams.

GRANTLEY ADAMS is the best
vindication of the lie that Barba-
dos has exploited the black man,
Only in Barbados of all the British
West Indian territories could
Grantley Adams have received that
toleration and support which can
only come from a country where
there is a large responsible middle
class electorate. And in that large
responsible middle class electorate
the direet-and the mixed descend:
ants of the original settles of
Barbados fill an honourable and a
lofty position in the opinion of e
Common man like myself.

A big assortment to

select from - - - ei

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

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mix

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GOuD BRAID RUM







the sighted, and Barbados is nc
exception. No..stone is lef
unturned in the continental coun-
tries and Trinidad, to make the
blind’ as literate as their sightec
brothers, and Barbados should be
no. exception in this either,

While it is true that handicraft
would enable these unfortunate:
to help themselves a little, it 1s
but .fair that they should be
allowed to embrace the blessing:
to be derived from reading. good
books, which I understand i:
available to them abroad. 7
remember reading that the blind
teacher in charge of this scheme
taught illiterates successfully ir
Trinidad, and I think we should
use him with equal success here

GOLD BRAID
in
COCKTAILS
IS DELIGHTFUL

Yours truly,
FRANK JONES.
Kellman’s Land,
St. Michael, 8,


SPR MAE tae

PM

>.

LN

¢

SENDAY, APREL &, 1951



Jamaican Painter In London

NOW showing at the Galerie
Apollinaire, London, is a joint ex-
hibition of paintings and drawings
by Jamaican-born Karl’ Parboo
Singh, nephew of the. distinguished
obstetrician, Dr. Ivan Parris, and
his American wife, Phoebe. Many
critics regard Karl as one ot the
most promising of coloiifed artists.

Trained at the Institute Nation-
ale de Panama, the School of Art
Studies in New York and at the
Centre d’Art a
direction of Ferdinand Leger, the
famous painter, his work ¢x-
presses intimacy, variety and self-
expression, He has humour, Even
his grim picture — “Head of a
Negro Woman’—while suggestive
of the frustrations of coloured
people since the days of slavery,
cannot avoid an element of merri-
ment,

That picture, however, is in
strong contrast to “Native Son”
(the paintifig version of Richard
Wright’s book). Karl here suc-
ceeds in putting over a clear
message—that the Negro of today
has power but faces the dilemma
of how to use his power.

Karl's imagination wanders in
grooves other than the political.
His excellent portrayal of “Cock—
fighting in Mexico” is an example.
It radiates, paradoxically if you
like, the’ dim undertones of a
wondering, appreciative and ex-
pectant crowd. There is a quality
of happily illusion that gives to
the picture all the fantasy of an
enormous circus.

“What will become of us” is
another,picture emphasising Karl's
imaginative qualities, The artist’s
foreboding about present-day
world conditions provides a ghastly
future of dilapidated tombstones,
half-clothed women obviously
suffering from _ malnutrition;

Sacre under the

By E.B. TIMOTHY



MR. AND MRS. KARL PARBOO SINGH

THE PICTURE in the background is “native Son”, depicting the

dilemma of the Negro to-day.

destruction, ruin and gloorm every-
where, What can be imagined as
a complimentary work to “What
will become of us” is a picture
Kar! entitles “Scenes from the Life
of Christ.” In it he presents
Christ showing his pierced hands
to mankind and exclaiming, in re-
proving tones, “Look at the state
of the world today!”

Happier mood prevails in other
works, such as “French Peasant
Woman” “Folk-dancing in
Panama”, “A Silversmith at Work
in Trinidad,” and “Fishermen”.
They make us forget the storm-
clouds, suggest the Welfare State
is, indeed, here before one’s eyes.

Phoebe, Karl’s wife, is a
graduate in Art of the Laurel
School, Cleveland, U.S.A. and
Sorbonne University, Paris. Her
drawings, I feel, show higher
qualities of technique and _ effi-

Is Trinidad Really
So Very Rotten

By Tan Gale

Trinidad — Who, What,
By L. S. SMITH

Why?
($2.50)

opinion on every
aspect of life in a country is
seldom of any value, and
Mr. Smith’s Trinidad-Who,. What,
Why is no exception. It is a pity
that he did not stick to facts alone
in this book, which professes to
be a guide to public life, people,

One man’s

business and sport in Trinidad,
though he even gets his facts
wrong,

He begins the book by saying
that Trinidad sis the most im-
portant” island” ‘in»the British
Caribbean, and then goes on to
comment on the population pro-
blem. “The population is just over
600,000, being on the increase at
the rate of fifteen to twenty
fhousand human beings annually
for the past eight years.” he says,
and then comes an amazing
sentence, “a situation for whicn
the establishment of_ American
bases in the Colony is largely
fesponsible,” But, in justice to
Mr. Smith, I do not think he
means what he says. I think he
means that the presence of Ameri-
can bases in Trinidad attracted
labourers to the island, and not
that the Americans | produced
children at the rate of twenty
thousand a year!

It is interesting to read through
Mr. Smith’s grumbles about Trini-
dad, and his destructive criticisms,
Of politicians, he says for in-

stance,” In Trinidad. there are
three brands of politicians: Capi-
talist, Working Class and

Opportunist.”

The King and Trinidad

Of © Trinidad and Imperial
Honours he says “The King can
do no wrong. New Year and
King’s birthday honours for pub-
Tie and other services are entirely
His Majesty’s prerogative......
But the consistent manner in
which Trinidad has been over-
looked especially regarding the
higher awards has not escaped
notice both here and overseas.”

The Press and the Church
come in for particularly vitriolic
criticism. “One section of our
Gaily press” he says, “though
founded on capitalistic principles,
shows intermittent. changes in
policy, and inconstant as the wind,
occasionally sits on the platform
whereby its circulation and adver.
tising revenue remains protected.
Fitting in perfectly with the
present trend of events, its policy
is mundated with the sensational,
generally leading somewhere in
the region of nothing at all.”

[JERR



I can't thank

you enough...

“. . . for telling me
about Tampax. - ?
I never im ed
anything could be

so comfortable”,

Thousands of women

bless the day a friend
persuaded them to try
Tampax.
protection ‘is worn internally.
barrassment.

“The Church like the Press is
also losing its influence of years,
and indications do not point to
the immediate’ possibility of

another favourable change from

the present order of things”. He
then goes on to say that the

Colony has more than its share of
inhabitants who worship the age
of speed and care nothing for the

virtues of later life and later
years. In his opinion the young
people. both male and female

are degenerating, living to an
artificial standard of manners with
low morals and apparently ‘‘be-
coming a nation of hero worship-
pers instead of God wor-
shippers.”

Slough of Despond

Of Trinidad society he says
“Ts our society rotten, its morals
lax and without decent principles
and standards? Does it drink
too much? Is it a_ collection
of more or less brainless, effete
pleasure seekers? There is sub-
stance in these charges....Home
life is disintegrating, A contin-
uous life of pleasure of any and
every kind exists. Music: art liter-
uture anti other things of the
kind have given way to other
sordid and disgraceful attributes
too numerous to mention, and
no attempt is being made to lift
ithe home and social life of this
country from the slough of des-
pond to which it has in very
recent years, so badly fallen,”

After reading Mr. Smith’s com-
ments on life in general I turned
to the section dealing with people.
Here at least, I thought I would
find facts’ alone. But no, Mr.
Smith has edited it so that it Teads
rather like a classified Ad. section.
People are described as ‘‘promin-
ent young businessman”, “has a
great future before him” “success
has been unqualified” ete. Who in
the world cares what Mr, Smitn
thinks? If he were selling second
band cars he would be justified
in making statements like “has a
great future before it;” but nov
when he is selling men.

Now I would like to ask Mr.
Smith ‘fome questions. First
WHO is he that he can write so
confidently and _ misleadingly
about every subject? WHAT is
the point of writing a one sided
grumble book and, calling it a
Directory? WHY was it ever
written? And lastly, since he
wrote it; why did it not occur to
him to include a WHERE section
so that the reader could find his
way about the book?

A btt os




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re

neeeneedt

ciency than do her pa‘ntings.
There is a clear-cut indepehdence
of mind in the paintings, but’ her
drawings are engagingly interest-
ing; draughtsmanship—simple but
exuberant.

Karl -and his wife. have «held
two successful exhibitions in New
York and two in Paris. This is
their first exhibition in London.
Despite their success, Karl is wor-
ried. He wants to’ return to
Jamaica and paint but fears the
financial prospects’ and what he
believes to be the lack of en-
couragement accorded to artists
there.

“My people”, complains Karl,
“do not like me being g painter—
they prefer law or medecine, but
I passionately love painting.

“Nevertheless, I will’ try my
best to get to Jamaica one day”,
he added.

“JUST JUNK

By George Dawson

The London financier whose
deals are said to have made
millions talks to Reporter—

SAM WHITE

oes PARIS,

George Dawson sat back in an
armchair in his favourite Paris
bar and reflected on the wicked-
ness of a world which had made
him a multi-millionaire.

Dawson had just read a Wash-
ington report of Congressional al-
legations that he had made £35
million profit from resale to the
United States army in Europe of
war surpluses he had bought from
them just before the Korean war.

Dawson is a 42-year-old Cock-
ney who once ran a second-hand
ear business in Clapham. Since
the war he has lived mainly in
Paris operating war surplus, ma-

terial, of which there still seems
to be an almost inexhaustible
supply.

The long years ot residence in
the Continent’s best hotels have
had little effect on Dawson. He
looks like a rosy-cheeked farmer's
boy. This despite the fact that he
aflects the standard dress of the
more enterprising type of Conti-
nental business man—a “well-
built” double-breastet dark blue
suit, white silk shirt, silk tie,
broadly spread white handker-
chief and a little “personal jewel-
lery” in the shape of a gold brace-
let and gold wrist watch.

We were faced with pint glasses
of champagne and stout mixed—
black velvet—Dawson’s favourite
drink.

“Sam, that’s just plain politics
what's zoing on in Washington
about me,” he said. “It’s Demo-
crats trying to get at them others.

‘Dodgers’

“I bought this junk in February
last year. Nobody else would look
at it—25,000 vehicles and 10,000
tons of spare parts. I paid for it
in hard currency, not German
marks, like they say, Cost me
only £1,200,000. Nobody else
would look at it, Sam.

“Then came Korea. Some of it
was requisitioned straight out.
Some of it.I sold back to the
Yanks. Now they say I made all
this money out of it. How could
I, when I haven’t even sent them
my bill yet? What they are try-
ing to do is dodge out of paying
the bill before they've even got

More black velvet and a cease-
less stream of telephone calls from
Rome, Geneva, Brussels, Frank-
furt. To all Dawson replies reas-
suringly: “Don’t worry; it’s just
politics.”

We then talked about other
deals.

The sums mentioned were 6, 9
or even 12 figures, depending on
the currency in which Dawson
was talking. ro.

Wortp Copyricut RESERVED
London Express Service

‘countries during July and

SUNDAY

Scouts And
The Festivai
Of Britain
By F. Haydn Dimmonck

Editor of “The Scout”
London

THIS year is going to bia very ‘

busy oné for the Boy
.the United Kingdom, for,”
from their normal cam
other outdoor activities,
be playing an important
the Festival of Britain 1958 ,One
of their most pleasurable duties
will be to entertain Scouts of
many nationalities who have
made plans to visit the. Festival.





‘These yisitors irom overseas
will be particularly interested in

the Pavilion of Youth which is to '

be a feature of the South Bank
Exhibition in London.. The hosts
will share with cther youth ors

.Zanisations a programme of dis-
music, §

national
and

plays,
plays

dances,

demonstrations of

ADVOCATE

Admiral Cunningham Discloses War
Secret No One ‘-Dared to Mention’

Plot To Assassinate's
Winston Churchill sPOULTRY CHOWS

By W. A. CRUMLEY

MR.«-.€HURCHILL . was. in

Tripoli in 1943 seeing the gleam

of vittory on the helmets of the

th Army when MI5 discov-

a plot to assassinate him as

a reprisal for the killing of Ad-
miral» Darlan. .

physical training and gymnastics, |)
which will be given in the Pavil |

ion.

Many of the visiting S souts will
enjoy a week's holidty in the
homes of London's Scouts. During
that time they will receive the
hospitality of) a cross-section of
people—bank managers, civil ser-
vants, bus drivers, policemen and
professional men. ‘Thus they will
have a glimpse into the British
way of life which they could
never have otherwise.

The visitors will come from 19
countries of the Commonwealth,
including Australia, Pitcairn
Island (that lonely island peopled

by the descendants of H.M.S
Bourty), Sudan, Sierra Leone; }
Zanzibar, Bermuda and Fiji;

Scouts from other parts of the
world will include those from
Belgium. Iceland, Syria, U.S.A.,
Haiti, Holland, Denmark and 14
other countries.

Exhibition Camp

Because camping holidays are
becoming more popular in every
country it has been decided to lay
out an exhibition camp in the
Exhibition grounds, For seven
weeks patrols of Scouts will live
in the camp and while there will
carry out minor duties in connec-
tion with the Festival

The famous ship DiscoVery in
which Captain Scott journeyed to
the Antarctic, is moored in the
Thames almost opposite the South
Bank Exhibition. The ship is now
used for the training of Sea
Scouts and is owned by the Boy
Scouts’ Association, During Fes-
tival year an exhibition of the
relics of Scott’s and éther expe-
ditions to the Antarctic will
arranged on board. Sea Scouts
will be coming from many parts
of Britain to take turns in man-
ning the ship.

Scouts the word over are
familiar with the name Gilwe!ll
Park, which is a centre for Scout
training, in Epping Forest nes:
London. They know that. the
founder of Scouting took the
name Gilwell when he was raised
to the peerage. becoming Lord
Baden-Powell of Gilwell. Many

hundreds of Scouters. from th
Commonwealth and Co) gee
received training at G ]

Scouts from almost every country
of the world have camped there
Gilwell is the one place every
Scout wants to see. Realising this
the Scouts of London have invited
40 countries to send a Patrol to
Gilwell for an International Camp
from August 22 to September 1.
London Scout Patrols will act as
hosts. They will take the visitors
sightseeing, including a visit to
the South Bank Exhibition.

No Lack of Volunteers

A floating exhibition is to be
part of the Festival of Britain;
this will be staged on board the
Campania, which is to visit ten
British ports. Sea Scouts at these
ports of call have been asked to
give help on board the ship—and
there will be no lack of volun-
teers.

Many towns and_ villages: in
Britain will be holding special
functions to celebrate the Festi-
val. Local Festival Committees
have been set up and Scout
Groups are co-operating to make:
these events a success.

The Boy Scouts’ Association will
stage the now famous pageant
play “Boy Scout” in the Albert
Hall, London, as a special Festi-
val attraction. The cast of 1,000
Scouts will give daily perform-
ances from June 11 to June 16.
The play shows the progress of a
Scout from Tenderfoot to King's
Scout.

By a lucky coincidence the Sev-
enth World Jamboree will be held
in 1951. The site of the camp is
at Salzkammergut, Austria. Con-
tingents will be coming from
every part of the world and those
who can have been invited . to
travel to or from the Jamboree
by way of Britain so that they
may have an opportunity of sée
ing Britain in Festival Year.

It is very certain that London
will be full of Scouts from many
after
the close of the Jamboree in the
middle of August, and these visi-
tors may rest assured that the
Scouts of Britain will give them
a very warm welcome and will be
proud to show them Britain.



CHURCHILL
Everybody believed the attempt

made, except Mr.
Churchill. Nobody who saw the
wrath and contempt of Mr.
Churchill has dared to mention it
again—until recently®.

Admiral of the Fleet Lord Cun
ningham, who too has a mettle-~
some temper, breaks that top-
brass secret of one crazy day
eight years ago.

“We at Geneyal Eisenhower's
headquarters in Algiers were
electrified on being informed that
the Prime Minister was coming
on from Tripoli.

“In vain the War Office in Lon-
don told him that it would be
extremely dangerous to come,
and that there was a plot to
assassinate him. Eisenhower was
also strongly opposed to the visit
—all of which made Mr. Church-
ill the more determined,

“He arrived by air early ‘the
next forenoon (February 5, 1943).
Elaborate precautions were taken.

“We all met him. at the ir-
field and the official procession
with Eisenhower set out for
Algiers by the direct route.

would be

“The Prime Minister and I em-
barked .in . Eisenhower's... special
car, a heavily armoured vehicle
with ~ bullet-proof windows
Escorted by a couple ,of Jeeps,
we drove into Algiers and to my
villa ‘bY a most circuitous route,
Mr. Churchill -grumbling and
most impatient at the length of

the drive, :
he Gun.

“We lunched at Eisenhower's
villa—Giraud,, de*Gaulle, Nogues,
end all the Senior. Frenchmen
being present.. The Prime Minis-
ter was supposéd to take off
again on. his way home after
lunch, but decided to remain
until after dinner.

“As a bluff, a cavaleade of cars f

was formed up outside the vill:
during lunch as though Mr
Churchill’s departure were im
minent.

“We were still at the luncheon
table when some
was caused by a sudden burst of
machine-gun fire ;

“It was only Major Lee, Fisen-
hower's A.D.C., who had left
the table to see that everything
was ready. While examining the
gun in one of the Jeeps. he in
advertently fired a burst into the
wall of the villa.

“Some days later I asked Lee
what the Supreme Commander
had said to him, ‘That's the worst
of it, admiral,’ he replied. ‘He
hasn't said-a darned thing—yet.’

“The dummy procession went
to the airfield, and a plane duly
left for Gibraltar. Near midnigh!
we took the Prime Minister to the
airfield; but his aircraft would no*
function.

“So we brought the great mar
back to my house about 2.30 a.m
he not in the best of tempers. We
got him away next day.”

Supremos. .

Admiral Cunningham, a_ Scot
who resents being prodded, has a
word for Supreme Commanders—
“Unnecessary.”

“I have never been a great _be-
liever in Supreme Commanders,
Among allies they may be a ne
cessity and in the case of General
Eisenhower the organisation was
an outstanding success. But I ar
quite sure that with our three
fighting services working together

much better results will be ob
tained.”
* A Sailor's Odyssey, by Ad-

miral of the Fleet Viscount Cun-
ningham of Hyndhope (Hutchin-
son 21s.) was published on the
tenth anniversary of Matapan,
when his ships blew three Italian
heavy cruisers and two destroyers
out of the water, all at night. The
Italian Battle Fleet never fought
again, Only British casualty: One
naval plane,
L. E.'S.

Sir William Goes To.
Live In Washington

by JAMES STUART

AMERICAN
Washington's

service chiefs in
Pentagon building
will soon be getting to know a
tall, slim, fair-haired Scotsman.

If on first acquaintance they
look at his classical features and
slender, sensitive hands, and mis-
take him for scholar or an artist
they can be excused,

For Air Marshal Sir William
Elliot, who next month succeeds
Lord Tedder as chairman of the
British Joint Services Mission in
the United States, is something of
both,

But it will not take the United
States army, navy and air force
chiefs long to discover that “Bill”
Elliot is one of Britain’s greatest
experts on defence.

He has just made a flying return
visit to Washington to “get things
organised” before taking over from
Lord Tedder. Elliot returned to
London yesterday and is having
a short spell of leave before going
to Washington again,

Lord Tedder, now 60, went to
Washington after having been
Chief of the Air Staff. Many
high-ranking RAF officers believe
that Elliot, who is 54, is in the
running to become CAS in the
future,

Few families—if any—can boast
of producing two assistant secre-
taries to the Imperial Defence
Committee. But Elliot was one
from 1937-41, and so was his
father-in-law, Sir John Chancel-
lor, back in 1904.

Sir William has been in the Air
Force since early in 1918 when,
aged 21, he transferred from the
Army to the Royal Flying Corps.

In the years when Hitler and
Goering were building up the
German Air Force, Elliot was as-
sistant secretary (air) to the Im-
perial Defence Committee. And
when the Luftwaffe’s attack was

launched he held the same job
with the War Cabinet.

As the German air attack,
beaten in daylight, mounted ‘in
intensity at night, “Bill” Elliot

pleaded to be given an operational

job. He was given command of a
Fighter Command Sector with an
accent on night fighter defence
Shortly afterwards, as an Air
Commodore, he went to Fighter
Command headquarters, again to
specialise in beating the enemy at
night.

Later he commanded the Bal-
kans Air Force and planned the
combined air and seaborne assault
on Greece in October 1944,

In October ‘1947, Elliot became
Air Officer Commanding-in-Chief



2 LADY ELLIOT
Fighter Command. He had. a
difficult task building up the

efficiency of Fighter Command at
a time when the whole RAF was
suffering acutely from the after-
war “run down.”
_ Off duty Elliot reads the clas:
sies. Chekhov ‘is one of hi:
favourite authors, Or else * he
studies paintings,
_ Sir William is going to Wash-
ington ene, but Lady Elliot apd
their tWo children, Louise, who is
14, and Simon, aged 10, are. fol-
lowing later.

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«
PAGE EIGHT '“



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF GEORGE BERNARD SHAW






















SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951 ~

y * * ~ * * ’ n *
Z > — SEVEN RESTLESS MEN | f
and farnenl an The frtaecctof ts a 9 JAMES LEASOR Wite-Coniniatider Roy Langlois. ,
° ured i i ew
Aonden the feacho other al being forever ; verry © | or > catehes up with them fo find fie. to freedom. Afterwards, his 4 * asits
Out what they ate doing With reatest friend in the camp, Tom | Ht *
tcunrle 210 baesibed ov mermes as euilrwecoes Riki ke aie eee theamnicbe
y’ © es , *
| € teanto-vie Se heact : restless men who valued on hia friend widow and “ATH AND TOILET SOAPS
eee eT gs, Mae Satnnte ent dee ee name delibensecy’ eed wis anons oie marries. te *
Londen Ezpress Service. e} ony .
Onrewnera uke, Gack Eden, as Foreign Secretary, later in R.A.F. sails for 4
Aa CompB. Jk ‘ called "a, cold-blooded act, of th evt ¥ * ek te ee et
| uty oalied rt . utchery” are today adding e%
4 0 ») PR R d F T d 9: ee seven yours’ freedom. - f These pure, subtly scented soaps
\ sever wére a group © fi
aa Cun Neasos lars Cras ea y or oO ay S 76 who tunnelled their way out take the a8 gemng cate
P, — of Stalag Luft III, in March 1944. of your skin
C S e : but three were recaptured.
RB . ~seven were as a re-
. ensus Surprises sv. 225
9 . shoot the lot.
; W Ry Er Chisholm Thomson The fantastic story of their
Sha Ww S u ll A nd nest is ‘ es od of tunnelling, the sonmae of
It ever the family spirit per- dential form to any resident who is hundreds of maps and passes, the
vades a Whole nation I think it loathe to disélose personal matters Making of compasses and ¢ivilian
a will be on the night of April 8 in to the head of the household. No Suits, is told by one of them, Aus-
e p e the United Rinoden. ae the one iM = ; ewe - and tralian by ph wy in his book
date when the hea every house- vagrants on r are ly. a
' hold, hotel, hostel or institution, “enumerated” by ‘Se glties and . What have the years between bel &..% feat thes deen a
will be required by law to fill up crews and passengers on t to these men? Denmark in 1940 as a tail gunner
Hy Fred Doerflinger. the Census form with particulars ships are looked after by Customs — eey night thid week a light —"hat happened to him?
Lara Ra aN ss Consus Boo” esta eee me ftw termun cai
‘ . No a ear-
nace Fae Show, jetter. said, that, his out in the cold; ever; one is to be When the 16% sation” forms Peasend's London-read. By it. business at Chichester, hopes for
George Bernard Shaw's extra- output would have been impossi- coufited a member of the national ha nk St. John Travis, a dapper busy Easter, ....
i ordinary will calling for the ble had it not been drafted in aie 7? been med in, the results Rhodesian, works out the quarter- For Major Johnny Dodge, -a
' establishment of a new English Pitman’s 40 letter phonography. 20%. 4. 56 of family, no one Seieuniing to the Jatest ly aecounts of his estate agency. distant kinsman of Churchill and
alphabet of at least 40 letters was Although he did not start writing ot nows. The usual ten-yearly th lating machines. thin “He was wes chief an American by birth, who served
: no surprise to those who knew plays until he wag aa ew had C y “not taken in. 194! three months the size of Britaih’s eseape en i S with the British Army in
, him. at. the time of the spelling reform [Onsus. was h ‘> “family” will be known to within from kitbags to pump fiesh air to world wars, five years “in the
x bill written 17 more plays than when the air blitz had turned so a few thousands, a on€- per the tunnellets; a printing press

For at least 40 years before
his death last November,
had been talking about the alpha-
bet, his favourite brain-child.
Over the years he approached

Shaw Sh

akespeare, ‘

Shaw’s last big protext on spel-
ling followed soon after the use
of the first atomie bomb, whicn

many folk out of their homes, and
many of the present population
were not even living at the last
Census in 1931, To add to the sur-
prises we may expect this time,

the full story will
not unravelled for several years.

county,

from a bit of blanket wra
found a roller; a saw from an old
gramophone spring.

He said last night: “I. gu it

bag,” plus five escapes, have given
a new philosophy.

“We fiever had a cross word in
there, We learfied r for
human natute and for the individ-

By BOURJOIS

FACE POWDER - ROWGR : PERFUME - LIPSTICK: TALC - COLD CREAM

i i was just ignorance that us ual.” rc + BAU-DF-COLOONE © BRILLIANTINE * HAIR CREAM

many people ahd some institu- he pointed out how much time there will be some extra inform- On the ect. of censuses P ual, VANISHING CRBAM * BAU-DP-COLOGNE. » BRILLIANTI

cut futhd'te OA a apace. Ving ty wre Uae word mat eee an een omer ee hag just tha wouldnt have thought of making The Candidata *
ut failed nd a sponsor, me they wro ¢ thetn y ne is

_ It was not merely an academic “bomb,” with its conventional were approved by Parliament be- be called @ census of the land. It shops and bose teal toattieaan whe Dedaer”.— to coos he a A ac ves
tas wae made _ berabe spelling, rather than “bom fore being authorised by an or was in January 1801 that the first just did our best.” ; name—swam the Hellespont and|®
6 \ ae 8 DOW alDRase; Re i made by Hig Majesty in Council. British Ordnance map was i , ,

was convinced it was a way to Not Likely Altogether it promises to be published in a ar. Mp of Peace of Mind (he Gives} remuht) wes, stapied 96 ATTENTION if

world peace, through making
English an easy, inter-national
language,

Shaw’s last bid to promote a
new alphabet emphasized another
reason for its introduction, the
tirne-saving element.

Statistics

His instructions were: “To in-
stitute and finance a series of in-
quiries to ascertain or estimate

It is not likely that Shaw ie‘t
a format of his proposea alp'i.-
bet as he always intended ‘o
leave its creation to an expert.
Miss Blanche Patch, who was
Shaw’s private secretary and the
only person who could decipher
his Pitman 40-letter shorthand
notes, said she had never seen any
format,

“I think the idea of the alpha-

previously. The new questions

such an unusually interesting Cen-
sus that I decided to turn the
tables and put questions of my Own
to the Census officials at London’s
200 years old Somerset House,
where the Registrar-General and
his staff are recruiting an “army”
of 50,000 enumerators to deliver,
collect and collate the millions of
schedules,

Of Importance To Everybody

150th anniversary of it t

the County of Kent. Now the whole
of the United Kingdom, except for
a few wild tracts, is mapped. on a
seale of 25 inches to the mile, an
achievement which puts this
country in the forefront of World
cartography. No other coufitry has
attempted to map the whole of its
territory on so large a seale.
Improving on this, the Ordnance
Survey is now embarking on a teri-

One hufidred miles west from
him, oh the rim of Salisbury Plain,
a craggy-faced man of 52 is feed-
ing a pig. He is ‘ing-Com-
ieee Harry Day, one, on th
leading esca; eras . “Wings”
Day esca ie times pintels,
on the ninth he reached the lines
in Italy just ten hours before the
Italian armistice.

What has freedom given him?

Tory candidate for Gillingham.
His first task on his return: to | §
try to win the seat at the 1945
election, He lost by 1,856 votes.
Now he divides his time between
the City — where he is a partrier
nh a_ stockbroking firm — his
nightsbridge flat, and his 18-ton
yacht at Littlehampton.
Says The Dodger: “I learned a
tolerance behind the wire I never
used to have,





GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE

I think we're all| % Ranging from %” upwards

bet was that there should be one ; “Well, I'mi-doing nothing really, pri in ofie w: th
as far as possible the following Somerset House, with its classic Year plan for doubling the scale ‘ + prisoners ay or another.
statistics: io jo ee te ei scon facade fronting the North Bank of Over populated areas. Of special areas es fie — en es - i jobs, by MILD STEEL
“a, Thenumber of extant per- the Thames, almost opposite the interest to architects and town peace our families, by health, and con-

fons who speak the English lan-
fuage and write it by the estab-
lished afd” official alphabet of
26-letters hereinafter calleq Dr.
Johnson’s alphabet) ;

“b. H6W much time could be
saved per individual scribe by the

trouble,” said Miss Patch.

Tt will be the duty of the pub-
lic trustee to find some one to
take on the exhaustive work of
research and reform ordered by
Shaw in his will.

Said the trustee, F. Wyndam

substitution for the said alphabet Hirst:

of an alphabet containing at
least 40 letters (hereinafter call-
@d the Préposed British Alpha-
het) enabling the said language
to be written without indicating
Single sounds by groups of letters
Gr by diacritical Anarks instead
@f by one symbol for @ach sound;
(diacritical -- marking a differ~
ence; distinguishing or distinc-
tive).

“e. To add where possible to
the estimates of time lost or saved
by the difference between Dr.
Johnson's Alphabet and Pro-
posed British Alphabet,
of the loss of ineéme ~
and American currency.”

Shaw ordered that the inquiry
“be confined strictly to thé statis-
tical and Mathematical problems
to be solved without regard to
the views of professional and
a@mateur phoneticians, etymolo-
‘ists, spelling reformers” and the
fike “or any of the itrecon-
cilables whose wranglings have
overlooked and confused the sin-
gle issue of labouf-saving and
Made change impossible during
the last 100 years.”
The Basis

Shaw’s mention of Dr, John-
Son’s alphabet appears to refer {6
the dictionary whieh Johnson
gompleted in 1755 and whieh is
used as the basis of modern Eng-
lish spelling.

In a letter to the London Times
in December, 1946, Shaw said
that the educational authorities
dared not interfere with Dr. John-
son’s monumental misspelling,
“which is now much more sacred
than the creed and the cate-
chism.”

Saw’s main object in wishing
to have the alphabet revised was
undoubtedly to save time. Simpli-
fied spelling, he asserted, would
Save two month’s working days
ber “scribe” per year, He issued

manifesto to the House of Par-
Tenet on this, and supported a
private bill for simplification
However, spelling to-day is
considerably simpler than that
given in Dr. Johnson’s dictionary.

“Shaw could not have visual-
ized the high rate of death duties
because I do not suppose he
would have any idea of the exact
value of his estate.”

The matter coricerfiing the re+
search on the alphabet, he said,
had to be considered as secondary
to dealing with the private part
of the will, He said that death

had “eaten into the estate
very badly,”

‘Humour ‘
A flash of Saavian humout

mates.pierced the legal phraseology of,
fe Beitisn toe 24-page wil when Snaw said:

“Tf desire my trustee to, bear in
mind that the Proposed British
Alphabet does not pretend to be
exhaustive as it contains only six-
teen vowels whereas by infin-
itestimal movements of the ton-
gue countless different vowels
can be produced all of them in
use among speakers of English
who utter the same vowels no
oftener than they make the same

rints

fi "

“Nevertheless they can under-
stand one another's speech and
writing stfficiently to converse
and correspond; for instance, a
graduate of Trinity College, Dub-
lin, has no difficulty in under-
standing an Oxford graduate
when one says that ‘the sun rohz’
and the other ‘the sun raheoze’
and that neither of them is puzzl
when a peasant calls his child-
hood his ‘chawldid’. For a uni-
versity graduate calls my native
country ‘Awlind’ ”.

Shaw directéd that a phonetic
expert be employed to “‘transliter+
ate my play entitled ‘Androcls
and The Lion’ into the Proposed
British Alphabet assuming the
pronunciation to resemble that
recorded by His Majesty our Late
King George V and sometimes des.
eribed as Northern English.”

Shaw also ordered the public
trustee “to advertise and publish
the transliteration with the
original Dr. Johnson’s lettering
Opposite the transliteration page
by page and a_ glossary of the
two alphabets at the end and to

Festival of Britain South Bank
exhibition, is a treasury of hurnan
material. It contains, besides re-
cords of evety birth, sarrioge and
death in England and Wales, a
register of wills and testaments
going back to 1382, including those
of Shakespeare, Nelson and
Wellington which one can look
at for a shilling each.

Having neither tite nor shil-
Ning?, however, for these fascin-
ating peeps into the past, I went
straight to the Census departriierit
where the kindly officials answered
my Questions with an alaerity
whieh we may hope all house-
holders Will display on April 8.

It was news to me that the first
census on modern lines was that
tdken in Quebeé 4s long ago as
1665, Britain did not begin the
present ten-yearly séries until
1801; fifty years gatlier thé idea
jhad been hdoted out of Parliarnent
at the instigatior’ of a Mr, Thorn-
ton, member for York, who reviled
it as “totally subversive of the last
remains of English liberty”!

_& century-and-a-half of census-
taking has sincé proved that Mr,
Thornton was outrageously wrong.
The Census, while supplying facts
invaluable to the well-being of the
community; makes no encreach-
ment whatever ofi pérsonal liberty
or privacy. As regards individuals
it is seeret (names become mere
numbers on machine cards)
though the over-all results are
opén to evérybody’s inspection.

Most of the questions—birth-
place, nationality, age, sex and
oceupation—have been asked in
previous censuses but I was told
of several new ones. Whether
people have piped water supply
and fixed baths, whether they
share a coo stove with a lodger
or mother-in-law, are among the
new domestic queries, and there
are questions on marriage and the
numiber of children and their edu-
cation which should remove many
statistical headaches. I learnt that
the figures in the Census reports
are used not only by Government
departments and local authorities,
but by sales managers, insurance
offi¢es, manufacturers, doctors and
architects. The findings are of im-
portance to everybody. They help
in the planning of better transport
for those travelling distances to
work, better roads, the placing of
schools and shopping centres, and
the planning of public services
like gas, water and electricity.

planners, the new 50-inch Survey
imvolves plans rather than maps,
the difference béing that plans
show every detail to scale, in-
cluding the actual width of roads,
the size of houses and their eab-
bage patches. In fact, these “maps”
are more like pictutes from the
air and you ean almost see the
people!

Treasure Isle
Saves Tanks

YDNEY.

Ss 4 ,
A world-wide search for a vital]

war metal has end

400 square miles of la
Tie $,000,000 tons.of the ore which

tungsten — used to
toughen steel—jet engines, armour
for tafiks, and machine tools
cannot be made.

The Chinese Conimunist cut
off half the world’s peace-time
ou from the West,

@ war in. Korea
another source, That left
as a chief suppl

0 ILES 300

‘losed
jurma
ier. But her out-















London Express Service

put of tungsten has fallén from
7,000 tons a year to only 450,

Ae
This, ahd some ftom Portu-

gal and Bolivia was all that
to the West—until

oe a King Island, on
Prospecting has shown its
scheelite ore can be worked by
opencast mining fo produce tung-

sten,
Britain and America have

agteed to take the whole output

at a price that has rocketed the |%

operating company’s sharég from
5s, to 36s.
The figure is around £1,600 4

ton, against £2,000 elsewhere, For }%

prices soared when supplies were

on an
island 60 miles from 8.
There, behéath ine telat

ore Which





















of mind in that camp, Now I’m
enjoying it.” oe

Th men only of the 76
esvaped back to peed after the
break from Stala t Il, Two
os ay abi , oe a

iond Norwegian giant called Ss
Muller, flies here today. a

He is a captain in the Scandina-
vian Airlines Serviee. Said a
friend last night: “You'll never
keep Jens eut of the sky.”

Still Fivine
last man out of the tunnel

SSS":

mouth on that day in 1944 was

ventiohs.

“In the ‘bag’ we had a Wel-
fare State — equality and secur-
ity, food and beds provided, and
no worries, But we longed for
freedom to live er die in our own
way. I think there’s a moral
there somewhere, ....

_ “You'll find my new philosophy
in Psalm 84, verses five and six.”
This says: “Blessed is the man
. who going through the vale of
misery use it for a well.”



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Speaking in support of the present copies to public libraries Acting as a sort of “guardian K ? . spelling reform bil a few ves ee the Se a be ea angel”, eS oer an a waid An a ray ehine eI :
, Conservative member mmonwea erican a group of households, leay @ factory and pes : Be f i
Berliament Tneag Pitan quoted States, Norin ina South and t schedule, a few days before the And experts ade “ta vou Make your money go farther by building, remodeling and
& letter he ARs ogame wae ‘ne vice ent able to the Allies as an _en tp.
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SETS ENN ES MAI EED SOI EON OO ee tion


Fla

E bonnet is the

of the year, After

head-hugging

flower-stitched with

doesn’t want to

gayest,
prettiest, most feminine buy
long winter
months of berets which won’t

caps of feathers or
mimosa,

grow her hair.
Sometimes it is made of loops of
ribbon or it may be a single, full-
blown cabbage rose or a cluster

SUNDAY, APRH. 8, 1951





-ers, r7IbONS and feathers trim these Paris spring modeis.

----But The Spring Hats Say YES

By EILEEN ASCROFT

the crown. He also imtroduces a

a split brim and an attractive new
of moss roses. To accommodate shade called farmhouse butter.

the chignon hairstyle models Wholesale hat collections in-
have 'a cut-out V at the back. clude most of the’new hat fash-
Many of the smaller hats have ions*from Paris and London, Fine

blow off and sensible plain felts g narrow effect with curled straws are most popular, such as
that don’t mind the rain, the brims and a fore-and-aft line, sisal, pedal, baku and Jleghorn,
spring hat suddenly appears in emphasised with a posy back and A pretty Easter titbit fer the
bright colours, flimsy ~materials, front, The popular beret has girl with a small budget is the
trimmed with the first spring developed an eyeshade brim, coolie bonnet, in” glossy straw and
flowers. : . made of transparent horsehair, a big range of colours, for 21s,
There is a forward trend to straw or flowers, Pearl Tricks
many models; others are worn It is a season of material hats, EARLS are back as top-—
perfectly straight. on the head. alpaca, ribbon, satin velvet,” fashion jewellry, but no
But there are’still plenty. of tiny hessian, and chiffon and the 1851 ——

longer the old conventional sin-
gle string.
Among

revival straw crinoline,

vers ar i all sprin . y
Flowers appear in pring women with ideas

apple blossom or violets. collections with gay profusion, . ne as
Ribbon, : Vernier makes,an eyeshade brim and Wetee kahoian "‘ineake
The chignon hat is®am Gttrac- of a fan of lilies of the valley; pon teyn venh wears ner water
tive fashion for the ~ girl who Aage Thaarup trims q Straw _ 3

choker back to front and makes a
feature of the big jewelled clasp;
Dagmar Wynter, the Rhodesian
actress, who came to a party last
week — end wearing a chatelaine

sailor with a single double-peony
used chignon—wise; Jeff adds
height to q forward — tilted sailor
in ice — cream pink straw by



Aly Khan was touring Africa,
hunting lions and dining with po-
tentates’such*as the Emperor of
Abyssinia, But his wife, film-star
Rita Hayworth, was not at his
side for the whole of the trip.

She left the expedition because
“I cannot bear to be away from
my children.”

Has Rita’s perfectly natural
maternal mood caused the ‘sepgra-
tion, or. are the gossips right “this
time? ‘They are saying that the
Great Headline Romance of less
than three years ago has finally
faded, *

A ‘Fable’

Only two people can_answer the
question. But the story of Rita
and Alyis something more than an
over-publicised romance,

From, the start it has been like
a twentieth century fable, the
tale of two people from different
worlds. ; ies

Could the dancing girl from
New York, who was born Mar-
gharita Carmen Cansino, success-
fully become the wife of the heir
to the spiritual head of 5,000,000
Ismaeli Moslems?

If love was all that mattered the
affair got off to a fine start. It
was the summer of 1948. Rita had
left her second husband, Orson
Welles.

At Dinner

From a Paris
hospital she went
to Cannes, and
their society col-
umnist Elsa
Maxwell sat her



THIS The Break In
The Big Romanee?

Hy PETER DACRE

of pearls on a plain black frock;
and the new Spanish Ambassa-—
dor’s wife, the Duchess of Primo
de Rivera, who wears a single

Our Children

Orson Welles checked into suite
5la aboard the liner Britannic. In
53a was Aly,

The Pretence

It was the stert of. a fantastic,
hole-in-the-corner trip across four
countries, with Rita and Aly pre-
tending they were not together.

“I’m fond of Aly,” said Rita.

“That is very nice,” replied Aly.

“T never miss any of her films.”

There were cries of “Scandal!”
from horrified women’s. organisq-
tions in the U.S, as Rita, Aly, and
Rebecca travelled from London to
Paris and on to Switzerland,
bathed in publicity.

They finally turned up at the
hotel where Aly’s wife, the former
Mrs, Loel Guinness, had _ been
stopping until the previous day.

Loads of It

Soon Aly was pacing the green
and yellow drawing-room of his
Cannes villa, the Chateau de
l’Horizon, and saying he would
marry Rita when he was free.

The wedding -in May was a
splendid affair,,complete with five
lorry-loads of champagne and two
crates of caviar, “I can’t get
used to being called princess,”
Rita said. Os ‘ eo ene

Officially’ she ‘ts not a princess, ”
The style of prince assumed by
the Aly Khan is a courtesy title
not officially re-
cognised in Brit-
ain.

Shortly after
their daughter
Yasmin was born
came the first

@. 4



next to Aly at rumours, By last
dinner. After June they were
that they saw both denying
quite a lot of . “preposterous
each other. rs ary
; , ik
h » a ass Split, ‘Mee Stick-em-up-Bang! This little boy

Hollywood, To-
gether they tour-
ed Spain, flying
back to Biarritz
in Aly'’s private

has just discovered an old game.
But he can't say Bang yet—just
Bam.

The “Sunday Advocate” wants to
know what your child is doing. Send

“We have al-
ways been vic-
tims of vicious-
tongued people

* who tried to find

every pretext to ™8 your favourite photograph—
eeu = bined aon this Print and negatiye—and write on
Sees ay’ ee wonderful, nor. the back of the print: your name

white bungalow
with a Spanish
tiled roof across
the street from

Rita’s Hollywood

home.
Riches

In Hollywood people said= Aly
had a genius for making a woman
think she was the most important
person in the world. He had
“swept Rita off her feet.”

But they also said that £60,000-
a-year Rita was as rich as Aly
and would put films before ro-
mance any time.

Events seemed to prove them
wrong. For not returning at her
studio’s bidding Rita was sus-
pended; When Aly had to ‘urn
to Europe she went with hiry.

For months they had both
denied any romancg. Rita had
trotted out the usual: “We're just
good friends.” But now she took
her four-year-old daughter Re—
becca, and in the name of Mrs.

~



MA

iP ey
1x
7





JUST two years ago...
dancing in Paris,

4
FOSS9S9SS9 99999996049 S593I00: < oa

Bright young things

A lg aiee “Theyre just a few drops of

and address, the child’s name and

mal and health
f age and a short description of what

refationship be-

tween me and hes doing,
Rita,” complain- For each picture published in the
ed Aly. “Sunday Advocate” $2.50 will be

ae paid. Pictures should be addressed
Rita, insisted that the marriage to the Art Editor, Advocate Co. Ltd.
was happy — “or would I want to City, and should reach him not later
spend so much time with my hus- than Wednesday every week,

and?

But a little later she admitted
she was thinking of going back to
Hollywood, At Cannes she *can- VICTORIA, B.C.,
celled several parties, and did not Harry Kirby, 57, ho lost an
go to one of the Aga Khan’s. When arm in a train accifent in 1920
they left for a four months’ Afri- has’ been driving a taxicab ever
can tour Rita sighed: “I am a bit since. Now he’s covered more than
frightened at the idea of lion a million miles — and never had
pe an accident.—(CP)

ill the story have many more
happy chapters? Or is the word INDIAN SUGAR
‘Finis” being written? ‘ LUCKNOW, India,

There are rumours in France The executive of the sugar cane
that Rita will soon return to Hol- committee has completed plans for
lywood, a central institute for research in

To make a film. sugar technology to be built near

With Orson Welles, Lucknow at a cost of $1,000,000.

—L.E.S. (CP)

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SUNDAY -ADVOCATE



At The Cinema:

‘Christopher Columbus

By G. HW.

CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS, which opened Friday
night at the Empire and Roxy Theatres, needs no introduc-
tion to Barbadian audiences, since many of the new world
scenes were shot on and around these islands, while the
Nina and the Santa Marm were built here in Barbados.
Unfortunately, | was unable to see the film, but I sincerely
’ hope that the majority of the scenes taken throughout the
, » West Indies have not been relegated to the floor of the ‘’Cut-

ting Room.”

From what I have read and
d@ard, the consensus of opinion
©f American and English critics
is that the film is’ disappoirting®
that too much action is crammed

*






tims. Though he has never been
seen by the police, they are able,
by this method to compose ‘a
nearly perfect picture of the
man's, features.

; Mito a short space of time: that Starring in this film is Richard

her throat tied there is no cohesio » plo. Basehart, a handsome young

ina big knot.” Ang 5 there 18 ine that the cane is aa Seis American actor and winner of
television artist Joan Heal who anq intrigue, rather than on the the N.Y. Drama Critics Award
winds “an outsize string” twit®* historical adventuré itself. | am {0% his. performance’ in “The
tightly round her throat and lets: yo; in a position to say yea ot nay Hasty Heart", who should go

the third loop hang loose to the

far. He gives an expert charac
waist

to these criticisms, but according

; ‘ * terization of one of the most
New Ideas ihiieiae erieoune Sune remorselega eres. Wires. 8
YLON tricot underwear in given to The “research underlying p siepionag Raga 3 A Sele ot
pink ang blue for boys and the exquisite beauty of costume céloulation, Siipaias tnd aden
girls, ideal for holiday wear be— @Md setting.” Of the characteriza- at every turn, and in the scene
cause. it. dries in a couple of tion of Columbus by Frederick where he operates on himself to
hours and needs no .irening. March, they say ~~ “Columbus, remove a police ‘bullet from his
A waistbelt made from your the man, with his courage. stomach, his acting is particularly
own material, guaranteed to aivength and vision is a hero who forceful and dramatic

wash or clean, made for 3s. 6d.
in seven days. tion. As played by Frederick

Summer slippers in every March, he is warmly and be-
shade of utility slub cotton with»ligyably human,” and they go on
draw-string tops to keep them,.to say “The colour camera seems
snug-fitting,. and handbags . to. tay, cateh the old world back-
match. e SFounds as the renaissance artist

Nail polish remover which Painted them. Columbus’ three
actually Das an attractive scent, Shibs are reproduced in exact

A hairspray that imparts high- @eleil and direction sets a stan-
lights to curls and waves in a da from which there are no
few seconds. lapses. *The music, played by the

Royal Philharmonic Orchestra is
WORLD. COPYWRIGHT a fine composite of medieval
RESERVED melodies played, in many. in-
—L.E.S. stances, on instruments of the

period.” It is obviously a film of
pietorial splendour and pageantry,
and whether or not the critics {
have quoted are correct in their

commands our deepest admira- — Various parts of the city of Los
Angelos provide authentic back-
ground for the film; and the cli-
max takes place actually in the
storm drains under the city.
Music, or rather the lack of it in
certain scenes «gives an almost
spine-tingling effect and the light-
ing and special effects all
enyphasize the dramatic values.

If you enjoy the “Crime Does
Not Pay” type of picture, see this
one. It is not a pleasant enter-
tainment, but it is exciting and
the acting-throughout is good.

PIRATES OF CAPRI
This week-end, the Plaza
Bridgetown, is showing PIRATES
OF CAPRI, an historical romance,

DARTWORDS

Starring Louis Hayward, with
erent will be up to the public Binnie Barnes and an almost
oO decide : entirely Italian cast. Filmed in
HE WALKED BY NIGHT Italy, With authentic settings of

Playing at the Globe Theatre, Italian castles and gardens, it is
HE WALKED BY NIGHT is a full of adventure, intrigue, dam
gemi-documentary drama of §S¢!S in_ distress and ‘swordplay

homicide, taken from the files of Louis Hayward plays the double



the Los Angeles Police Depart- ‘ele of Captain Sirocco, head of

ment. Set out factually, as it wm. _ patriot move.

actually happened, it is the story Pawerin and Count Amalfi,

of, a cold-blooded killer, whose oie sect of | the Queen, but

cabolical cleverness, cunning and initen ne bs ame aoe ee

ae ee bitied the police pi iesecihivrind tal teaal buectate

ree of 2 » ‘oas tro-

blis ap das tae a However, Rudolph Serato. is a

Mhally. a6 he as the ae striking and sadistic villain who,

work of storm. afhing Manders foush perhaps. a: tfifie melo-

: : : & eLiths aer- dri oatie j . : rer Se
This week you really have to Meath the city, ook ek ee

did good work in his first Ameri-
can Film and will undoubtedly
be seen in the future.

find a néedle in a haystack. Start-
ing with SAMUEL and working
to NEEDLE you have to arrange
the 50 words in the circle so that
the relationship between any word
and the next is governed by one
of the six rules,

The outstanding features of the
film are the skilful means used
by the police for the detection of
criminals; the. police laboratory
in operation, and, most fascinating
of all, the building up, by com
posite method-of the face of the

Midweek, this theatre is show-
ing THE COURTNEY'S OF
CURZON STREET, starring Anna

‘s ak s © Neagle and Michael Wilding, It

1. The word may be. an aie from accurate descrip- jis the story of three generations
anagram “of the word that "0s given by his hold-up vic~ of the Courtney family, eom-
precedes. it. a. —_.... mencing with the marrage o



2. It may be a synonym of the

Sir Edwe
West: tad: eredahan ae ir Edward at the beginning oj

STAMP OF THE

D : WEEK this century to his mother’s maid
3. It may be achieved by Disapproval of family and society
adding one letter to, subtracting This reindee* one costs a lot breaks up the marriage, and it is
one letter from, or changing one FOR excite- not until the first World War that
letter in, the preceding word. ment and good Sir Edward and his lady are re-
4. It may be associated with valu@ you should r>++----------, united and father and son meet
the preceding word in a saying: concgphrate | .on for the first time, The rest of the
Metaphor, or association of Newfpundland film comprises events in the lives
ideas, ' stamps, They of these three and closes on New
5. It may form with the show wild ani-

Year's Eve 1945, A pleasant film,

preceding word a name of a mals and adven-



' sy but not very stimulating. Anna
psp allt dae or place in MT hens etannipa Neagle and Michael Wilding make

6. It may be associated with are ne _ longer dad and ea tae aa oe
the preceding word in the title Printed because hénoure s there are = to Glad .
or action of a book, play or , Newfoundland Yo as Mr “wilding's ana,
other composition. * is now part of Rear Co th ey “This is Mist

A typical succession of words Canada. Th a t n Youn ’s "aset' aheeh a ei r ne
might be: Anthens — Hasten —. ™akes them more valuable, The — nA ab ator tanab ta aay nt
Wistén “ah Becure -. Resctie -- thes 5 cents purple picturing a rein- anc ler performance s well-

deer sqid cheaply in 1932, when it balanced, dignified and convine-
was issued. To-day it is cata~ ing, It is to be hoped that the
logued’ at 13s. 6d., unused, and B.B.C., over which she is famous
1s. 6d. for a used stamp.—J. A, A, for her characterizations will not
L.E.S. . claim all her time in future.

a the

—Easy — Winking.
(Solution Tomorrow)

PEN PALS

LLOYD BERNARD, Pundit
Street, San Juan, Trinidad.
Wants girl pen pals. Hobbies are
writing, reading, dancing and
eycling. Would also like pen pals
who are interested in the cinema.
(Age 24).





Ice-flower—2






PAGE. _NINI













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Bay P.O., Jamaica. Favourite
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lecting and- photography. (Age Ouiside his cottage Rupert finds
21). 4 that.a hard frost has followed a

Esmond Barath, 2 Sackville silver thaw-and walking is very
Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. diffieult. He is barely off the

Age 18, hobbies stamp collecting
and outdoor games. Wants Pen
Pal (boys and girls) between the
ages of 14 and 20.

arden path when his feet slip and
Fe has to clutch the gate to save
himself from falling.
he gets used to it,

After a while
In places the

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I ress
PAGE TEN



“dims muctdle ? Bal
Gy be@er Kaun lhe
sAipmenG * Ond
n (eff fooled bool fo ,,
KE Crimean War --

M Meal? Bul you're
much. batter off than
Ke children of /srael

tn Ke atlderness...1 % the American colonies ---

Goud Heawens, alive I

«a beer admins Galion
fan Elkelrea fhe
Unreacdy had .-

Mes

reundnuk » bamina /
Alia betler colomual
Petey than George M's

it

aE

”

Government Is Very Interested
In Civil Servants’ Welfare
—_ Sir Alfred Savage since then I have endeavoured,

in a variety of ways to establish
and maintain a close contact with
the Service,
The Governor Sir Alfred Savage told members of the Civil _ _Prejudiced
Service Association at their Annual General Meeting at , This has te eeneees at
Harrison College yesterday afternoon that he wished all ¢ther duties ond Vemnonsibslities,
the employees of the Government, especially those in the and I realise I do owe the Civil
-manual, technical and manipulative grades to know that Service an apology. There are
the Government is deeply interested in taeit welfare. many maser ae te
He said that every worker, how- indicate how, but ‘one of the han woe * nado dees a” vn
ever humble, had a part to play causes contributed to difficul- raniiee hy aa the Y times ‘feels
in the service which the Govern- ties of living amongst the Civil agerievad at the delays in reach.
ment rendered to the community.“ Service, was the rising cost of rent ing conclusions on such matters
Mr. C. A. Coppin, President of and the difficulty of getting houses. y¢ promotions to the new Execu-
the Association, welcomed the He hoped that the housing pro- tive Grade and to other grades
Governor and then gave a resumé position which the Legislature had and the training of Civil Servants.
of the work of the Association for intimated their willingness to
the past year agree.to, by passing an Address to
After the Governor's Address, a the Governor, would see the light:
vote of thanks was moved by Mr. of day shortly. He felt that it
R. P_ Parris, Secretary of the would contribute to the cost of

May I say at once I recognise you
have a reasonable cause for com-
piaint and I deeply regret the
delays on my part which have
occurred owing to the abnormal

Association. In doing so he in- living which was with them. They pressure of work at a time when
timated the great load of uncer- ¢oul not however blame it on vacancies, owing to transfers and
tainty which the Governor had any one, world conditions and leave absences, were at a peak.

removed from the Service by his
disclosure of the far-reaching pro-
posals for training in the service.

But I trust I have your continued
confidence and goodwill, and !
assure you that the several mat-

affairs being what they were, but
he hoped to see the housing project
on its way.

Mr. Coppin, sfid that a little over
a year ago, they welcomed the
Governor for the first time to a
meeting of the Association, The
Governor hag made a very in-
Spiring address and had also made
a number of promises to them. He
was happy to say that the Gov-
ermor as far as his capabilities
permitted, had fulfilled many of
those promises, and no doubt, he
Would tell them the circumstances
* under which he was hot able to
fulfill all of them.
- He aSsured the Governor that
the Civil Servants were all con-
scious of the vast amount of work
he had done for the service in the
relatively short time that he was
in the island. On'behalf of the
Association, he wanted to record
his appreciation for those services
rendered.

To undertake the re-organisation
of the services and carry them to
the Legislature, was a stupendous
task in any colony. That task
he said, was accomplished in Bar-
bados, perhaps, not as fully as it
could have been, but may be in
what might be considered a record
time.

The implementation of the task
still remained to be fulfilled, but
hé was,quite certain that the over-
all picture would be one of
general satisfaction, and progress
in the efficiency and welfare of
the services.

Mr. Coppin said that he did not
propose to review everything that
had been done during the year.

*



ters, to which I now propose to
refer, will be completed at an
early date. :

The proposal for an examina-
tion in relation to the new Execu-
tive Grade was greeted, as I ex-
pected, with, botn cheers and
groans. Frankly, it was an experi-
ment, adopted after a series of
discussions” with many Civil
servants and others, but I am
satisfied that the results have
justified the time taken and the
work involved. I wish to pay a
tribute to the examiners, Judge
Chenery, Mr. Douglas-Smith and
Mr. Reed, who spent a large part
of their free time in Janugry
and February in marking the
papers. I have now examined
their report, Roughly 150 persons
sat all or some of the examination
papers, of which 50 candidates
may be said to have passed the
tests. Of these 50, roughly 24 have
been placed by the examiners in
an order of merit, and so the next
task is to arrange for the Special
Promotions Board to consider the
examination results of these
officers together with their con-
fidential reports and to interview
the best of them together with a
selection of officers over the age
of 35 years who did not sit the
ee cia I enticipate the
Board will have to interview at
least 40 candidates, and I hope to
begin selection at the latest the
week after next. As I anticipated,
there is no reason to go outside
of Barbados to fill these Executive
posts.

Special Training

Mr. Coppin briefly referred to
the question of training of Civil
Servants to meet higher categories
in the service and added that the
question of leave and staff condi-
tions, must await the setting up ol
the Public Service Commission, a
matter which had been mooted
for a long time, but which oe
Wednesday, reached finality as’far
as the Whitley Counell was cqn-
cerned, : }

He hoped to see that an active,
independent and responsible Pub-
lic Service Commission take over
the advisory functions of the
Services as far as the recruitment,
promotions, leave and miscel-
laneous function of the Public
Service Commission would under-
take. Those were roughly the big
points whieh they hoped to see
tackled this year.

It required effort and energy
and he régretted that the burden
had fallen on so few of them. It
was perhaps a compliment to ap-
point an Executive and then forget
them, leaving them to carry on
the affairs of the Association. It
was too much a burden for them
and he hoped that in the coming
year, they would get help from
the body of the Service rather
than leave the affairs in the hands
of a few to carry on the Associa-
tion.

Mr. Coppin then asked the Gov-
ernor to address them as he had
a special message for the Service,

Governor’s Address

The Governor said:—

Your President recently enquir-
ed whether [ would be present
at your Annual General Meeting
today and I replied that I should
feel aggrieved if during my term
cf office as Governor I did not
receive an annual invitation, This
meeting does give me an oppor-
tunity to meet the Association as

His function was to indicate what

they were hoping to accomplish,
He would be retiring shortly as
President of the Association as he
had already retired from the Ser-
viee, though he had not yet relin«
quished the position in which he
served. There were still, however,
one or two things whieh he would
like to see accomplished.
Cost Of Living

Seniors Despondent

I am told that there is some
alarm and despondency on the
part of the more senior officers
who fear that sufficient weight
will not be given to seniority,
experience and long service, and
that their prospects of promotion
are less favourable now than be-

¢ fore the new Executive Grade was

One of the outstanding problems *4 body and to comment on the introduced, For the present, I
today was that arising through the ,”! urrent events affecting the Civil can only repeat “the assurance
; . Service,

given in the Secretariat Circular
that senior officers will not be
prejudiced by not having sat the
examination. However, you must
be patient and give the Promo-
tions Board—of which I hope to
be Chairman—time to interview,
say, forty persons, which, at half
an hour apiece, will take up a
considerable part of the Board
members’ spare time over a period
of a fortnight.

I hope at the same time to
announce some promotions and
appointments to the more senior
vacant posts.

Next, I wish to refer to the pro-
posal for a_ balanced Training
Scheme for the Civil Service. I

@ on page 13

‘spiralling cost of living. They

regretted that in the lower brackets

of the Service, the cost of livingg-?*** ’

. f Civil Service and in the staff
s 2 ar » felt : , we

was being more and more fe stof the Colonial Secretariat in par-

Only a short while ago, they hadg:y.
negotiated a cost of living allow-saticular ‘odheut hee ng

ance for the Service, and it seemed
: ? Sea Turner, who alread as shown
a shorter wnile ago, ete they had# iis deep and sveoatistic interest
consolidated those salaries. — nd understanding. in personnel
~ He said that they were consc.ous & nattors. and I anf certain that. the
from the budget presented t» tht mproved relations between Civil
service, that few of the manual geryants and the Administration,
workers or subordinate staff could which I would venture to note
survive or hope to exist under ag an important factor of the last
present conditions. Eventually, twelve months, will be further
they would have to re-awaken the developed by him in the future.
‘issue to meet the rising cost of | When I spoke to you last year,
living. I admit I felt rather like a new
He did not propose that day to boy entering a new school, but

Since your last meeting there
have been many changes in the



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Faiths
Barbadians
Live By—7

By J.B. Brathwaite
The Pilgrim Holiness Church

THE Pilgrim Holiness Church
in Barbados has qa big following.
Headquarters of this church here
is in Whitepark Road, St. Michael,
but its branches are spread out
over the island.

This denomination is very strict
concerning the carrying out by the
members of its interpretation ot
the holy scriptures. Holiness is
the key word, Regular and fer-
vent prayer meetings are a week-

DIES AFTER Guider Off To
ACCIDENT — England he te

FeIGBTeeN- YES OLD DeVere Miss Marjorie Pemberton, Cap- tions thet hove eattahe ‘ue tnt
Boyce of Mou View, St. tain of 7B Guides, St. Michael’s last hundred years — not forget-
Lucy. died at the General Hospital Girls’ School, sailed by S.S, Gas- ting some of an earlier period—
on Friday evening shortly after ogme for training in England. the Pilgrim Holiness Church had
he was admitted. This has been made possible hy the its birth in a revival meeti ;
Boyce, a pedestrian, was in- British Council and the Girl It was a: $ a
volved in an aceident along Spring Guides’ Association, is extremel

*** ANP $Y ON - TO THE EXD OF TINE

London Express Service

way back in 1897 that

Y a great revival “awaken s
Hall Road, St. Lucy with motor grateful to them, Miss Pemberton 2, 8r0at rey Raikes
lorry L-61, owned by Spring Hall will train at Nethered, Scotland, °*Perienced under the ministry of

Ltd.. and driven by Milton Ev Rev.’ Martin Wells Knapp of Cin-

elyn at Waddow Hall in Lancashire and
of Half Moon Fort, St. Luey.

at Foxlease, Hampshire. The As- “imnati, Ohio, in the United
séciation is delightéd that, through States. This revival spread until
HE MOBILE CINEMA wil! the generosity of the British Coun- Such points as Greensboro, North
cease operations for a short cil, Miss Pemberton has had such Carolina and Owosso, Michigan,
period, beginning from to-mortow, a wonderful opportunity to train also experienced a like awaken-
during which time it will, b* at 3 of the big Training centres in ing. Missionaries were sent out
undergoing repairs. Great Britain. Miss Pemberton has to ie lands, Bible Schools
s : ; given so willingly of her services and Colleges were organised and

EASANTS of the Lakes and t9 guiding and has within the last publishing plants established.
Corbins area of St. Andrew few years trained the majority of The ministry of Reverend

are suffering a great deal-of in- the ne iders i rbados tha
Sdnuantence’ Hedduns oe te Ait. the new Guiders in Barbados t Knapp seemed to be four fold,

c 5 ‘ we are glad that she has been thus the eradication of carnality and
CUNY oe Hele canes rewarded, infilling of the Holy Spirit, the
techorien he PER a: tO Hike pre-millenial return of the Lord,
ui rr a ae, On Thursday, 8th March, 13 the healing of the Body and the
waen the temporary brid - |. Rangers from St. Michael’s Girls’ evangelization of the world.
Lakes was erected the people ; ; . . 5

cana 4 ‘ ai School with Miss A. Gollup, Miss This revival effort was so mark-
were reaping their canes but on UH : Miss G. Walcott ed <
Sunday last this bridge was U. Howard and Miss G. Walco of God that many other,promi-

hiked at Pax Hill. They prepared nent ministers joined in the
A few could be seen, during the and cooked their lunch and tea in labours. Among them was Rev-
week loading their canes on small the afternoon and spent « very erend Seth Cook Reese who later

carts and conveying them to the @MJoyable day at Guide Head- became the General Superin-
then @uarters,

washed away.

river. The canes were tendent of this work.

headed over the river ° by Enrolment Later on other groups of a

labourers. Mrs. J. A, Skinner, District like faith joined, and there was
Commissioner, visited 5th Guides organized Pilgrim Holiness

A TEMPORARY stand pipe has (Codrington High School) ov Church.

been erected near Walkers Wednesday, 28th March and en-- [y 1902 Reverend C. O. Moul-
Bridge, St. Andrew and this has rolled 5 guides. She also visited ton arrived in the West Indies
proved a great assistance fo resi- the Brownie Pack and tested and found a hungry field. About

dents of Walkers area. Before Brownie Elizabeth Simpson who the same time Ja:
this pipe was installed people won jher wings (1st Class). another sinetloat "inher ie
had to travel to Rock Hall to get Brownies Dorothy Dowding and gljeq through the West Indies
water. Rosalind Fraser both obtained e

and South America. God honour.
Mrs ed the ministry, of these men in
(st. 3 marked way and they organ-

“ ized what was then known as the

their wings earlier this term.

HE COMPETITION was very On Wednesday, 4th April,
keen at the focal Talent Skinner visited 25th Guides
Show at the Globe Theatre on Margaret’s School) were she en- (4. 5
Friday night. The judges’ de- rolled 14 guides. 2 guides from wai’? ox Love Missions . They
cision was a draw between Sam 22nd Company . (St. Elizabeth's as fi meetings in St. Kitts, Nevis,
Gordon. who sang “If 1 Love You" Village) were also enrolled, These 4tigua, Montserrat, Trinidad and
and Holman Rayside, with Ten- guides with the Brownies had British Guiana. This work was
nessee Waltz.” walked from St. Elizabeth's Vil- a¢cepted by the Pilgrim Holiness
They had to sing again and they lage, They all played games and Chureh in 1922 and became q part
both sang “My Foolish Heart”. sang songs. The Commissioner was °f this organization. In Barba-

The judges again decided on u very pleased that some of the dos the church was established
draw and the first prize was parents of the children were pres- about 1909 by Rev. Moulton.
divided. Second prize went to ent on this occasion. _The denomination now has mis-
Count Deperaa 92 sang “I Wish Camp scaerie a. ASE. the tpilligs
I Didn’t Love You So.’ , " pines Islands. exico, u
The Guides of 23rqd-,Company : a
(Bethel) with Miss Marjorie 4™€tica and the West Indies.





Miss Barbados is at present the

5 central field of the West Indies,
and the former District Super-
intendent, Reverend L, L. Miller,
has been; placed over it.
field comprises the islands of the
West Indies with British Guiana
and Dutch Guiana. here are
now over 100 churches and 4,700
members with 37 ordained minis-,
ters.

Blackman as Commandant,
A, Gollup, Quartermuster and Mr:
Callendar camped in the building
at Pax Hill over the Easter week-
end, The children thoroughly
enjoyed this experience and it is
hoped that next year, when ‘they
camp, it will be under cdnvas.

Electricity
Surcharge
Increased
By Cost Of Fuel

The increased

The Giri wuiees Fair
Plans tor the Fair, which is to
be held at the Drill Hall on Sat--
urday, and June, are well advanc-



surcharge now

oo rece en

This .

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951








Luse Palmolive Brilliantine
to condition and groom
my hair!

A daily massage with Palmolive Brillian-
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dandruff . . . keeps your hair soft, lust-
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EEC.
KETTLES

payable by users of electricity to eq Any Guider who has _ not My

the Barbados Electric Corp. Ltd., received the Admission Tickets Destroyer, Airplane

ease ae. sora es of may obtain them from Miss A. GC e Vi. it 4 mg

fuel, anag o e Com- Frank, the Guide Department, arrier Bi

pay, sole the Agvecate panteteay. Messrs. Cave, Shepherd Ltd. Books ve? rar Dy
2 Cc cost of fuel g0eS snd magazines are needed for the id

down the surcharge is reduced as Book Stall and these may be tent Trin ad

well, he said. This took plaice in
November 1945
January 1947,
He said that in December
the surcharge was 7 per cent,
this went up in August of

to Miss N, Burton, or phone her
and she will collect them, Mrs.
1949 D. H. L. Ward will be responsible
but for any articles for the Household
1944 Stall and Miss Betty Williams for
by 11 per cent due to the in- ay contributions to the Guide
creased cost of fuel. and Gift Stall, Miss Hazell

As the result of the decrease Clarke, lst Brownie Pack will
in the cost of fuel in 1945 us he gratefully welcome any articles for
had said, there was a 5 per cen: the Brownie Dips, Plants in tins
reduction in the surcharge and and pots are also needed for the
this was repeated in 1947. Plant Stall and Mrs. E. B. Wil-

liams will be responsible for
In September of that year the shine: : e

fuel price again went up and the
surcharge was pushed up 4134 per
cent. There was another 7'y per
cent increase in April 1949 but
this was due to increased Inbour
costs,

and. again in PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 7.
Over 1,000 officers and men of
the Royal Canadian Navy arrived
in Trinidad on Friday morning
on the light aeroplane carrier

Magnificent and the destroyer
Mimac ij

The two units, making their
first postwar summer cruisg, left
Halifax on March 19 yisiting Ber-
muda where they spent one week.

Their itinerary includes three
days in Trinidad and visits to
Barbados and Boston before re-
turning to Halifax on April 28.°

On the way from Bermuda the



Rates of Exchange

(Flee Z April 7, 1951,
r wie . CANADA
The surcharge was then 20 per (including Newfoundland

cent and it has now gone to 27 93.7% pr. ches on

er fe) oy © » eal ¢ ankers
per cent. The Manager said that Deniand traits
a further increase was probable Sight Drafts
if Labour Union demands now ‘83 Cable
being made had to be granted.

500-ton Dominican Republic ship
Gilbert Jr. which was drifting two
days without fuel. The ship with
16 passengers and a crew of 12
was on the way from Cuidad
Trujillo to Curacao.

She was towed to Wilhelmstad
by the Mimae.—(C.P.)

61.7% pr.
61,55°% pr.
61.4% pr,

60.2% pr.
59.5% pr.

7% pr.
2% pr. Currency
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SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951
ee

aoe







SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

H-MM! REGULAR AS ) |{"_o |
CLOCKWORK ! & “A
: 4






























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SY WHOONT J ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED
TURN TO 2 yr .. @
\ witFkeD! Tweedside Road St. Michael
Phone 4629 & 4371
‘ a th i Sasi ita s 1 ; ; ay :
j : \ PELL PLEA PEELE LL LAPSE LEAL LPL LEE ELIE LE IPI IN IR FIIRI PIII IIIT DD ITT IBID I DPI EI IT x
A 4 §
re yy 4 x
~ | »
et APs TO-NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT | 3
is | x
nn -—— , « . y a <
WHAT ABOUT JOE SEVEN? 7LETS a 7 TS A CA, ) t What will you be doing? Probably you will be in bed, but | x
| YOU MEAN YOU'D ¥~SO BLUNTLY, DARLING WILFRED} 4 ‘ rit moped
HOW CAN T TRUST YOU ?_) I CAN GET YOU OFF THIS| | DOUBLE-CROSS HiM ? )..\E1 ust SAY tM ae ae : will you be sleeping, or are you the victim of that curse of | %
ee OAT |i AF YOULL SPLIT | Poy a A BUSINESS mankind—nsomnia ? Do you relive the worries and %
: ,
O75. cares of everyday when you should be sound asleep? %
} y \ »
‘} | If so it is a sure sign that your nerves are tired and %
gh % CONTAINS 10mg VITAMIN OY x
». a, overstrained, and that you need something to tone , Pen oe %
a eak x them up and help you regain your calm and confi- %
x dence. In short you need NUTROPHOS—a combi- x
x nation of Thiamine Chloride and Phosphorus %
x >
8 that is a really first class nerve tonic. It does g
1 Rieg 7 mie, We . 5 %
Ur vm =. ss ' 3 a thorough iob of rebuilding your frayed nerve ¥
+t. fy y
THE PHANTOM nan tage , % ends and helping you to throw off sleepless- 3
; tilt ( Wen YOU GET THOSE. TRAVEL FACT AND LIGHT. 2 ness, irritability, lack of concentration, and | 3
J++ ore aH. ’ ;
j LEN MAP = WILL YOU eee 8 nervous disorders of all kinds. >
10 IN THER Te 3

nC Mil LION GMACKE - Lg :
or WAITIN FOR %
| { N % : h ‘ ‘es 5

; = | 3 Remember, you EAT WELL, SLEEP WELL, and FEEL WELL when you ta
BUT IF YOU WONT NEED x >
ME-ANDYOUWONTLET) | & :
ME GO*+THAT MEANS 1% %
YOULLRILL MEP | 8 s
‘ 8
'
| & $
| @ y
| % x
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| tts» STOKES & BYNOE LID=Agents. 45634165654565606090 0099 OOO OOS ODOIIIE! ©

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PAGE TWELVE





Gna 12 gem per ayute Une On SuNddye,







SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951
CLASSIFIED ADS. | fumes. secs! WANTED | 208, BENT. GOVERNMENT Oe









































v6 cents Sundays 24 words

— over 24













96 cents Sundays 24 words — over %#&











lich Germs




















Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
TELEPHON 2508 mnmum charge $1.54 on week-du, ord, Dy words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a | : ices . : .

$ . and $1.80 on aeedaye . a wail tela. @ word week—4 cents @| org Sundays. {and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1951, No. 5 which will be “is 6

; . ' published in the Official Gazette of Monday 9th April, 1951.

‘ =

Tate’ SUS. te. Spnamnoemente. of FOR SALE : _ REAL ESTATE \ MISCELLANEOUS HOUSES 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mag- illed in inufes

st e . BUNG. —Nav: arder 3 ae hae zea BAY VIEW A small cottage in St.| nesia” is as follows :—

. as aot wal siaee gee - Minimum charge week %2 cents and a oe “Mevy Gardeng, 3 fed ge Lawrence Gap Fully Tiroleed 3 bed: | eae ' Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams
$0 on ree re eG 7 $6 conte Bandays 34 , goes Oe — every convenience § ineluding ‘ beg ry Shen eye, a tee: Tops, eléctric light. ‘Water Available E M IM pnd Sores where ge hide and cause ter-
lor any mul r 0 2 ga . water supply. As new, £3,000, ; 'ery, 0 na, silver an his > . * 5 | ~ 5 AX ling,

©. 3 cents per word on wesk-days and | WOrds 3 cents @ word week—4 Cents @| Diag aang, new, 300. | none 4429 oF call at GORRINGES, bd-| "mediately, Apply’ next door to Mrs. ITEM UNIT OF SAL UM RETAIL PRICE | ible bE eer ee

*. 4 eents per word on Sundays for each word Sundays. : joining Royal Yacht Club 0384—-T.N Nn. Liynch, 8.4,51—1n M ghe os _ ay a a ee eae ee > ae Pimples, Foot Ttch a

.) additional word. BUILDING LOTS at Dover, Christ "oa 3 ae rt Oe ye ee ge org a Sle OZ. . treatments give

% AUTOMOTIVE Church. Lots near the sea, and lots} —tymmEpiATE C . 2 pees ce pin acat ant Meee —- _ a Seber penance Oe? © GS

For Births, Marriage or Engagement » ———————______ —— } on and near Maxwell Main Road. Apply MEDI. ASH for broken Jewel- oy Th bed h wih, 7th April, 1951 8.4.51.—I1n. othe arms in) meinutes and ts

- amnouncements in Carib Calling the AUTO CYCLE—One New Hudson| Mrs. T. A. Herbert, Dover. Phone 813i | ‘¢Ty> S/d nuggets, coins, 7 GORINGES, runnin ter. ing room. aree | : a nbae gi yous ie
charge {s $8.00 for any number of words} Auto-cycle, ly painted and in good] or agaé ee, woe ‘|old BWI Stamps. - GES,| running water. Dining room. Large guacnntens & ve you a soft, dear, .

+ 0 ana 6 cents per word for each | working n. Any reasonable}. 64.515”. | Antique Shep. Dial = . pitting room, Garage. oe are see | ve, wae si in oe or money

it ‘word. Terms cash, Fhone 2508] offer will be carefully considered: Dial] CG Others for High Priced Properties iietin, ppdem conveniences one — jerm from ir che

o 8.30 and 4 psn. 3118 for Death | 2766. % 8.4.31. | and C Me for Low Priced enoncaiie aod cca ae —, ©. ©. Clarke 1.4.51.—2n PART ONE ORDERS guaranteed Nixod tetas andre:

ee eee ater Sp AUTOGYCLE: One Norman Autocyels. | Some Bargoins ' U ‘can Buy Properties | rover give of sell cheaply & ing | BUNGALOW: Furnished Bungalow and ae ! move the resi

% A-l on, Owner buying larger Bike. | hr Me for Much Less than U caa| table for use at Barbados @.P.C.A.} Plat at Coral Sands, Worthing, Silvet Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.BE., E.D. ==

g Gnly 2.000 miles. Apply: J G. Qutram, ve DP 6 id Up? — Don’t — until! Animal Clinic. Phone 3077, @nd Linen. Further particulars. Dial 8134. Commanding; r
THANKS Lancaster, St. James. 7451-291 5 Go- Gene Ur whe waver “wirvates 1.4.51—1n. | Alma Lashley. 7451—t.fn. | The Barbados Regiment:
- Jan testines , . r $s] -—_______-_______,__ J. -——_-__— -. __.-_ -__-__--- —_-- b : th April, 1951
$$$ pAVTOMOBLE: vauxhall 14/6, E-151 aoe dust denne are ae SRILLED SHIRT MAKERS Reliance BUNGALOW -Modern Bungalow sit- 56... . or ADVERTISE
rfect running order excellent mileage , a . — °) Shir actory. metto Street. wal at Brighton, Black Rock, all con-|1, PARADES—TRAINING IN THE
we ° Bedroom Bu jw (American Desi;

ENE caine to Ain an those | £1200-00 Courtesy Garage, Prone | Pacing Sea, Hight of Way to. Bea, Ggod T4gsi—to. | Yentences. ‘Dial iss,“ “S45i—ttn. |" ‘There will bea Heute March for ALLL personnel of the Regiment on Thursday vocats
who attended the funeral, sent wreaths | — neptarslipeaindiiogs a —— | Location and Sea Bathing, Near City, WANTED TO REN DRY GOODS STORE-Are you in- aM a in: _ 1700 hours. WEEKLY AD ATE
and i¢tters of sympathy in our recent} ALMOST NEW 12 H.P. Bedford Van. ee ete Soreeree: a SMALL UNFURNISHED C AGE or | terested in a Dry Goods Store with Stock March off: 1718 5. SSS z SS

i bereavement occasioned the death of | Guarantee if required. Extra Masonite ul clo: 3 on. ade P. sted or) BUNGALOW in the country, WANTED | in Trade Furniture eic. In Swan Street? Dress: pue soeyjng y1OUS ‘s}oog ‘s}OYS ‘SHINS

S Miss Ulie Clarke on 30th Mareh, 1051. E ooraeel . Upset | Under yd . A 2 Bedroom Cottage|/ by English couple. Essential require-| Veny good spot, available finmediately. Hosetops, Berets.

Tf Perey Clarke and famil $.4,.51—In. —— oe 125 Ore ene y re a, Sees ae maps eee oe bedrooms, modern Write for particulars to Swan Street BAND tue Wa eae ga ae Ot
ena * urtesy g rane a * | sani ion, iv and in rooms, | Store. C/o. vocate, and Practices wi held on Monday 9, ednesday 11, am ursday NS ur Suit

FOSTER—The undersigned gratefully [= | pee ne ney Desi al te 3 bedroom Cottage at Thorn-| garage, electric light, telephone, and 6.4,51—3n. April, 1951. and Hat to look like SEW.
turn thanks to all who attended the} CAR: 1930 Mercury. In perfect con-[buny Hill, Main + Modern Conven-| moderate rent for lo: lease, Reply: 2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING hi a
funeral, sent wreaths or in any other gies Apply: EB. D. Hinkson,” Maselh sonese, Very a Gondiven, Ys Hox No. 83, Advocate Co. En casa particular eon su play ay{ io tees as . we eae ee i >

’ sed sympathy with them Paes, He. Senn. .4.61--8n. |} Enclosed, Going for Under : 3.4.51—6n.] @randes jardines habitacion grande erly Officer eut. E. R. Goddard y Street,
on iaaien or the "passing of » ene sere erroer ene reel ete Large Stonewall Business & Residence in joble eon bsno y tambien dos dhvies, Orderly Serjeant 409 LAS Reid, N. E. opposite
William A. Foster, late of “Ebenezer” CARS— One Vauxhall 18, six cylinder | Tudor St., Large Garage or Workshop, luena co! y servicio ado, B¢ Next for oe

Codrington Hill, St. Michael.









387 low (8 mT Orderly Serjeant i i a are re. S ete
"Beatrice widow), Byron, Ezra, Allan| condition. Phone 8767. New 2 Bedroom Bungalow (Stone wall: large double room with bath also 3 es bs “ /$ Robinson, V.
. {sons) 8.4.51—In 8.4.51—In a bevel ~—s Bee oeteens two "Gngles in Sixptoriable private L. A. CHASE, Major,
’ peooensin ngaic ae me on sea. Spacious grounds, good Acting ju *
f KiIRTON—The undersigned gratefully CAR—1947 Morris 8 car in A I congi-| (4) at Hastings Main Rd., A-1 Condi- ing beach, yay meals. Tel. The Barbados Regiment.
\ aeknowledge with deepest appreciation | tion, Goodyear Tyres. H. C, Boyce.| tion, Going for Under £2,350. Stone- LOST F 4.4.51—3n. PART 0 ORDERS
© the many and various expréssions of | Bulkeley Lid. Garage. 2975. wall Bungalows (2 and 3 Bedroom) in . THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 12
sym thi si 8.4.51—1n. | and near Navy Gardens, Going for Under EVANT Situated at Top Rock; 6TH APRIL, 1951 SHEET NO. 1.
han ee ner Ms Edward K. - —. | £2,000, £2,500 ard £3,000. Seaside faving sal ms; 2 tailets and | -———-—— The Barbados S.P.C.A.
irton (deceased 4th April 1951). CAR—One Dodge Deluxe Fluid drive in | bungalows and other Residences. An] faq: Large Light Brown Leather, Slawers. Dining-room. Lounge. All 1 ATTESTATION—STRENGTH INCREASE Annual General Meeting will
Hollis, Murrell (sons), Mrs. Grace White | perfect condition. Apply Cyril Staite | Ideal Stonewall Residence suitable for’) .4\. shoulder Strap Bag of distinctive ern conveniences, available immed- 584 Drmr. Hurdle, Ss. } Attested and taken on strength wef be held at Wakefield, White
Mrs, Vera Morris (daughters) 4569 or S, MH Kinch 2861. . any purpose, Re-Sale Values Assure. Brazihan design, probably, in Garrigan ‘ te pe he Apply -> Ralph 4 = Worrell, C. Band 16 Mar 51. Park, by kind permission of
8.4,51-—1p £.4,51—8n Finger 3111 and Be Convinced, Call at}, Suitable reware for return ito s on 3. or 8569 ia a > or | the British ‘Council’ Repres
— —— 1 "Bant_y, = Olive Bough", Hastings. Hastings Police Post or Dial 3817. 4.4.51—3n ‘ moe 3. a feat ma Attested and taken on strength, wef . > who fee
-( MAXWELL — We acknowledge with ‘AR—Vauxhall 18, almost new ne ae ea a : gac1—th. "an une see - 5 om jorpe, V. A” Coy 5 Apr. 51. sentative on ursday, Apri
’ thanks the cards, wreaths and other { Only 6,000 miles. Apply Cyril Stoute 4609 HOUSE- newly built chattel house, 3 nfurnishe Se f-contained. 5 » Heyne, L. { 26th at 8.15 p.m
© tokens of sympathy sent us on jhe| or 5S, H. Kinch 2861. 8 4.51—3n, | Gouble roofed, 20 x 11 with shed attached | —— = Ramsgate, Bay Street. Dial 9065. 590 =, += Carter, H. | HQ. Coy Do. Do. : anes
-. o@@easion of the death of Evert maeeer art al brooke fC la pono ‘Sociiaia eee’ Comsedin FC ARMA LIMON SINT Aiea | 4.451—6n.|/2 STRENGTH DECREASE-—Dismissals Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.,
@ vans Maxwell who d st i , ~179). y to yne, it ae ,
oe res Maxwell who on Tyres in geod condition, can be seen on! Hill. Telephone No. 4871 or Da Costa's GOVERNMENT NOTICE HOME. On St. James Coast from Au- oi Pte. pokten, mh a: tot toy eet Ses ae amen for Chairman
.) Reginald Maxwell (father), _Leotta application. Phone 2311. H. Newsam. Stevedoring Dept., Wharf. en t Devpher 1951. Write George 350C~S Nicholls, N. L.. i AP Gey non-attendance at parades. 21.4.451—1 n.
$ Maxwell (mother) Sanjooim. yee 5,4.51—2n. 8,4.51—I1n, VACANT POSTS unte, C/o. ivocaie Co. Nc 3 LEAVE PRIVILEGE rg oon .
4S (brother), tosalene emen’ (grand- eerie eee /Cpl. Belgrave, J. S. ) “B" Coy Granted 2 weeks P/Leave wef 6 Apr
* mother), V . Cle: t (aunt), CAR—One (1) 1947 Plymouth Delux LAND—-“% of an acre of ‘and at - ap mpm 577 Pte. Mi s, JN,
Se ehandier taunt). g4.51—In.|in ample working order. Dial 2420. Derricks Bay. St. James, on the Sea- |Executive Engineers, Works and) poom & BOARD for Bachelors. g DY ee, Sayers, GaN. | f fom permission to leave the
=a ee re 7.4.51—2n.! Side, % of an acre of land at Fitz Hydraulics Department, American Style. On ie Reasonable L. A. CHASE, Major,
*: ! a ee * Village, St. James Phone 3 Fites for permanents, 1 interested - A. E, .
< IN ' MEMORIAM CAR—One (1) Standard 12 H,P. Price j} |p 8.4.51—1n. Trinidad and Tobago, please write Box C.C. C/o Advocate. Acting Adjutant,

a
*» AGARD—In loving memory of our dear

car, One Austin Eight, both in good | Busy Area, Going for Under £2,300, A











$200. Dial 2037. 74.51—3n,

LAND—1124 sq. ft.











of land at Bed-





LOST & FOUND







Applications are invited by the

bla Espanol. Telefone Orderly eer











8.4.51- yin The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE



























































b Cn e Phy ee rere ee There will be no Warrant Officers and Serjeants M Meeti: 14th April

“* mother and grandmother (Mabel] CAR —Hillman Sports, engine recently | ford Lane, Bridgetown, together with} Government of Trinidad and To-| yjcTorAa. On the seaside, fully furn- seni? the hot and Serjeants Mess Meeting on pril,

# Agard), who was called to rest om overhauled. Price $400.00, Dial 2078. | dwelling house thereon, n. m.|bage for two posts of Executive] sghed from isth April, with Telephone, aig eet) Cee ee Ser cee eee ME amneee? 8 Samo © iste en

= Apri . .4.51—3n.] _ Inspection on application to Miss E. i as ' . adio. $100 th, Dial aa arate

Bt sleep in God's beautiful gardey ue : Downie. at Corner of Roebuck street} &ngineer, Works and Hydraulics Bat Sa ee Ne An,

% from’ afl sortow and palin LORRIES—Two (2) Chevrolet 1939 and end Bedford Lane, Department. : I annie labia ah acne

ot Some day when life’s journey ‘s] 4949 | models, Recently working at, The above will be offered for sale by} The posts are pensionable and|~ winsLOW — Cattlewash — For the

3 ended - Andrews Factory. Can be seen jat| public competition at our office, James} the salary will be in the scale of | months of May, June, October, Novem-| ~—— —-——

3 wa mS ae ne ogg you ee 51—1n, | Fisherpond_ Plantation, St. Thomas, and ea on Friday 13th April gol a! $3,120—120—$3,840 —240—$5,760 er. December. Anply Mrs. W. T. Good-

. Ss.

Ti Negitiet dt Ben? “caeke nutciowon & Banda. | bet annum. “A Commencing salary |M¥ Sone Hove *temes , 5,1 ROYAL NETHERLANDS |}

Bp en bc ee : —12n. | above the minimum may be pa —_].—$—$— The M.V. CARIBBEE will acce
pales elaine teat = ; - . 20 M.V. pt

ae 7! 1 ELECTRICAL ‘PERTY —- taint jing | tO the candidates selected if their fe STEAMSHIP co, Cag) aha Pane %

~ GOVERNMENT NOTICES PROPERTY — Containing walins |e perience: qualifications. or war| & OMAC NOTICES 8, Byneunie fe Denes

house with three bedrooms (Partly wall), SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM









. FULL-TIME SECRETARY-
-- TREASURER, HARRISON
COLLEGE AND

¢ QUEEN’S COLLEGE

pital

ONE (1) five H.P. three phase totally | standing on one rood, 14% perches of | service warrant it.
+ land situated at Forde’s Gap,
2% | Hin,
centrifugal Hutchinson

enclosed induction motor.
Switch board fully __ fitted.
inch delivery (Lee Howell)
pump Ail in condition “as 00d as
new.” Price two_ thirds (2/3) Ling
market price Reply Box /o
Advocate. 84.5 in

One (1)
One

at































——_———
PROPERTY—A wall property situated



Apply to: C. M_ Greenidge or
& Banfield, James Street.
8.4.5)—6n



Cave Hill, St. Michusel, standing on





Appointments

Britton’s | will be on probation for two years
in the first instance.
spects the appointments will be
subject to
tions and the local Civil Service
Regulations and Instructions.

In other re-

the Colonial Regula-

ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis and
St, Kitts. Sailing Friday 20th inst.

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
cecept Cargo and. Passengers _for
Pihramaribo. Sailing Wednesday
1'th inst.

“Cottica” 6th April, 1951.

. “Willemstad” 12th April, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH &
AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Oranjestad” 19th April, 1951,
SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO

& GEORGETOWN








cents per agate line on week-days | 8
@nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on weck-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.












NOTIC

THE BARBADOS













\ inves + i i 8.S. “Justinian” 1st April, 1951.
half acre of land. Apply to Benjamin L , E MUTUAL LIPE ASSURANCE SOCIFTY i" a: Q
“ ONAN—Lighting Plant, 12-15 volts, The duties attaching to the post| OkKDINARY GENERAL MEETING M.S. “Hersilia”’ 6th April, 1951.
% ‘The Governors of Harrison Col-] 30 amps, 400 watts, with, lamps snd Fayne, Cognit ee Deo wharf,” | of Executive Engineer are as fol- | NOTICE is hereby given that the One| 5-5: “Cottica’’ 23rd April, 1954. B.W.I. SCHOONER
$ . . - 5 m rly , J,
lege and Queen’s College invite |*P*T’™ “ Barnes 183.51—t.f.n. 04 st—in. | lows, To take charge of all works |Muicred and Tenth Yearly Ordinary | SAILING BO LA GUAIRA, CURACAO OWNERS ASSOC, INC.
- applications for the full-time post ae \ROOr an Ue 18 Tt Boardea ana} 97 Maintenance and construction | Society will be held at the Society's| M-S. “Oranjestad’ 25th April, 1951,
“REFRIGHN N Rulligeator’ jshingled gubie Root” Apply to Manager J 2f buildings, roads and bridges of | Office. Beckwith Place, Bridgetown, on 4 Tele. 4047,
of SPERETARY-TREASUBRE 9 perfect Seeing Bre Ring 262, [Henley Plantation, St. John, an important territorial district | Friday, 20th April, 19M, at 2 o'clock By Pe URE ROY. Ep BGs :
, the Governing Bodies of these c 8.4,51—1n S20] and to be responsible for ue cial mw) poh eng eg the ‘Directors their —
‘ ‘ as lla ie eon technical, administrative, financia : 4 : a
| two sehools. The chief duties of SHOP—One board and shingle shop st 1 Report on thé transactions of the ° 2
; aT NITURE Y | ichact | and disciplinary control of the Society for the year ended dist t teams
) the sucessful applicant wit in| ___ FURNEEUD atuated “at Csarinaton, it. Se Mcheen P| listrict Drcanbes 198 “(Cana atlo )
' clude: — FURNITURE: are shal ot good Hill. Telephone “a7 ot Da Costa's Candidates should possess one of | ‘ ee akiee e” an Auditor | gouTHRBOUND
; tenet . | Secondhan urniture, sO Fis =| Stev 2 arf. ‘ mort ifie o ent year, Sai! Sail
{ (a) the ceceiving of school feeS;] tom chairs at $3.75 each with arms Stevedoring: ep 8.4.51—1n the following professional qualif Cc. K, BROWNE, sontreal Rotts Boston S
' (b) preparation of Staffs’ Pay | $4,590 each, and 00, each. : ——— E cations: Corporate Membership of Secretary. | CAN, CHALLENGER... — 2 Apr. Oy 12 Apr. ‘Apr.
; 7 oy at Bi iph ‘Beaia's + Hardw AUCTION the Tnetitation of Eon Enginesss, 5.4.51—4n. | LADY RODNEY 7 -_ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. # . i .
' eets monthly; “ey on or a ploma or Degree exempt- “— | LADY NELSON 7 May 10 May 12 May finy
} ; me
' 2 BL, | en |S : me ,
* (ce) keeping of all school ac- By instructions received from the Com. | ing from Sections A and P of the 4 NOTICE ae ee . o fybe § June " He woe 4 quae
| ‘ CHAIRS—Two (2) Invalid Wheel! missioner of Police I will sell at Central | Associate Membership Examina- |- oo PARISH OF ST. PHILIP LADY Aaa og pine oe ; od i uly i ped
. counts, Chairs, can be seen at Fogarty's. One| Station on Moorea: Next the ai Weary tion of the ‘Institution of Civil rae Se eee eee ac ore aes a uly ug. . ug. .
. i - cli mm, followin ema, — ‘ . i , = 4
| G8) correspondence; A Sealunst™ "™ Crended 19 8 INEK | Ge dt Huminge Beysig frome. one in Bognesrs, with at lease ty.) jibe, pecans of the ead, Seuchers | ed “a
; e) attending meetings of Gov- . Fountain Pen; one (1) Gold tie pin, sew- N : : : use af the St. Philip's Boye School. ,
‘ : in eties concerned; | LIVESTOCK eral doees tins of Polish, and several } major civil engineering works, The Hee is of fort and shingle and | “O®™ ae. Barblite iene anim Montross
erning > 4 other item. of interest In the case of an overseas officer, | {1 Lae tee reeset Epnennee to Mr.| LADY NELSON ..12 April 14 April 23 Apr. - 24 Apr. Abr.
{ and Petia arte aro er ee ar D'ARCY A. SCOTT, | the conditions of employment in- y bm oreone » the | LADY RODNEY ..10 May 12May 21 May _ 22 May 26 May
DUCKS—Pure Bred Crosses Kahki Govt, Auctioneer All Tenders will be received by the; pany NELS 4 97

| : ‘ r iovt, Jude: A “ SON ..3June 5 June 14 June - 16 June 19 June

(f) such other duties as the, Campbell Pekin. Flock of nine, Five | 7 451~9n ¢ ve undersigned not Jater than the 14th April| Tapy RODNEY 3 Jul $ Jul 14 July an as 19 July
i ‘ odi de- | ducks, 4 drakes. Archie Clarke, Beach- | J . (a) Provision of furnished } 1951. LADY NELSON 27 Suny 29 gure 7 re yo 16 July 12 Aug.
H Governing Bodies may court Avenue, Hastings. 8.4.51—3n, uarters for which a rental Successful purchaser must be prepared y ey Ug. 2 Aug, pi
t q § i : LADY RODNEY ..26 Aug. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 1) Sept.
; termine ie eae hand Ada naer| UNDER THE SILVER of 10% of salary subject to! © semeve Dullding from the spoy 18 tye a
} . HEIFER—One Holstein an sia heifer bee bs weeks’ time after sale,

2. The post is non-pensionable
and carries a fixed salary of

$2,160 per annum.

3. Applications by letter stat-

ing age, qualifications and ex-

{ perience, together with two re-

cent testimonials must reach the

' Director of Education, not later

‘ than 4 p.m. on Thursday, 12th
April, 1951.

4. The successful applicant will
be expected to assume duties on
'° the Ist May, 1951, or as soon
afterwards as is practicable.

' 29.3.57—5n.

- POLICE NOTICE

INSPECTION OF
‘. PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES

AND
Hi) RENEWAL OF LICENSES.

* ‘Regulation 16 (6) of-the Regula-
« tions made unaer pechion / Of Uk
“ Wietor Vehicles and Road Tratt
Act, 1937—16, requires that own
‘ ers intending to renew thei.
- licenses in respect of public
“ service vehicles, goods vehicles 0)
trailers shall before the 30th da)
of April, make application to th:
+. Commissioner of Police who shal
‘) appoint a time and place for the
‘examination of the same.
‘| 2, Application should be sub-
' mitted before the 28th day ol
|) April, 1951. a
‘3. Forms will be supplied on
', application to the Prana. Sec
tion of Department of Highways
and Transport; but will not be
sent through the t,
4. Inspection of these vehicles
+) will commence on Monday, 16th
{, April, 1951.
} 5. Owners of vehicles are here-
‘| by reminded that vehicles which
) ave not passed as road-worthy by
') the 30th June, 1951, will not be
'. permitted to operate after that
“\ date. :
q (Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
i Commissioner of Police.
| Police Headquarters, ;
eh, sas
12th March, ‘
4 : ‘ 23.4.51—3n.

| ORIENTAL
CURIOS,
JEWELS



SOUVENIRS,
New Shipment opened

THANTS

FOR RENT

FOUR ACE
FLATS

Two completely new De Luxe
fully furnished flats at Four Aces
St. Lawrence Gap. Frem June
oWwards to approved tenants.
This building was specially built
10. house flats. It isnot a_re-
converted residence Apply Mrs
L. Hassell, phone 4003

8.4.51—I1n.



about to calf on of about 21st April out

of 40 point parentage two teeth. Apply

bk A. Babb “Mizpah” Barbarees Hill.
8.4.51—]n.







we will sell on TUESDA

HAMMER

By recommendations of Liowds Agents
YÂ¥, the 10th at

PUPPIES—Pure Bred Alsatian Pupr.| our Mar}, High Street.

2 Dogs, Mrs, C. H. St. John. Phone 4144,















7 Carténs Corn Flakes, 48 pkgs. Quaker



a maximum of $50 per
month is payable or in lieu
of quarters, payment of a
house allowance equivalent
to the difference between
rental paid for privately



an Oats, 20 Tins Paint, 28 Coalpots, 10 Danish z
eASI—O | Bain 30 Noto ein, sheet Asari, | Owed house and. 10% of
16 Thermog Flasks, 4 Suit Cases, 1 Lot cer’s Mo y salary plus
MECHANICAL Plate Gabo um 5/12% of estimated value of
Sale 12.9 o'clock. Terms cash. furniture, subject to a maxi-
CARRIER BIKES and Bicycles by TMA i 4
Hercules, Silver King, A BARNES & | SRANKER, TRO ee. mum of $50 per month for
co, LTD. 20.3.51—t.£.n, ui Sica a married officer, and $20
= Seer per mM or an mar-
NATIONAL | CASH REGISTER in ea oleae) ene
excellent condition a eard's * y
Show Rooms; Hardwood ‘ARey, Phone (b) Free first class passages on
4683 ‘ 4.4,51—8n. wee — i appointment for the
ME officer and his family not
POULTRY a al exceeding five persons in
it meetirengnaienematiemnmemciinttipae SALES IN APRIL all. fe
POULTRY—Barred Plymouth Rocks. | Tuesday 10th: Sale by order Lioyds, Oe aeons Aare es
Young laying hens $6.00 eath. Pullets Rooms 17 High Street — é xt as a per-
6 to 12 weeks old $2.00 to $3.00 accord- Tuesday 17th; Mrs, E, M. Watson's Sale, manent right of the officer,
ing to age. John Alleyne, Ebworth, The Canteen, Garrison. free passage on leave after
St. Peter. Phone 91—20. 34.5110, Tuesday 24th: Mr O. G, Deane’s Sale. a preseribed minimum tour
= Thursday Muth. Mr. Shoewik's Sale. not exceeding the cost of
3 Flat Corner of Tweedside and normal sea passages to the
MISCELLANEOUS Welches Roads. United Kingdom for the
ANTIQUE SIDEBOARD in Cordea Tuesday May lst: Miss Hobson's Sale. officer, his wife and children
and Mahogany. Inspection by appoint- Bush Hill, Garrison. subject to a maximum of
ment Telephone 2386 8,4.51—1n. BRANKER TROTMAN & CO., on . “
ie Auctioneers. three adult fares;
8.4,51—In (c) Payment of outfit allow-

erat ae =, Pf snide eet cies tiadiiaeladnsialmrenee!
Som ce ae UNDER THE SILVER

‘raphs ete, at Gorringes Antique Shor
djoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.00—t.f.n

BEAUCAIRE—The Superb D:
removes grease, ofl, and s!
Woollens; Tropicals; Cottons,



Cleaner
















25 Ib lots at 30c. per Ib., smaller quan-]| US solve your construction problems
ROLD

injur ‘delicate fabrics, Bridge Street. 12,30] where in the Colony at the Gov- | made on the official form available from Footwear
DESPAIR “sUST USE BEAUCAIRE.” o'clock. " ernor’s discretion. the Headmaster's Secretary, and must be
‘ 4.4.51—4n. 57 bags D.C. Sugar DaCosta's Iron Applications 1 \ returned to the Headmaster, accompanied .
is | Building Pierbend = 12.45 o'clock: pplications should be submit} by a Birth/Baptismal Certificate and a
BATHS — In Porcelain Enamel, tr] Terms C F ted to the Colonial Secretary, Red | Certificate of Good Conduct from the
White, Green, Primrose with matching BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,’ | House, Port of Spain, to reach him oer eae ne iene forms
mits to complete colour ee Tor RNC T not later than 30th April, 1951. oy bog irned completed before 31st e e.e
made. A. BARNES & Co, st at" | Certified copies and not originals! If unsuccessful application. was made
= rep tnd FOR SALE’ of ee should be sub- }in 8 Seeelote Year & new. fobm for 161
BIODYNAMIN Elixir, for Conva- mitted. must be returned, y
: ae The minimum age for entry is 8 yenrs | &
lescence, Neurasthenia and general de-} ———-—___—. er big RB: fai’
ba da appetizer, (Laborgtcires OBES: MISCELLANEOUS J, O'CONNOR} Guardians will be notified later of the |%
feteraANCE: * Obtainable at leading Se ne Acting Colonial Secretary date and times of the examination, which | .
Druggists or Dial 2766. ¢.4.51—an.| TYPEWRITER RIBBONS & CARON - 8.4.51—2n, ! wit be during July. 8.4.51-3n | % We beg to thank our friends, customers and the
CLOCKS U-day striking clocks (1) day| your requirements at T. Geddes, Cram | 44,4 Gettetetettotp oop GODOOO DBO SOOO P ODDO OP DODO OPIN, % general public for the ready response to our invi-
Alarm Clocks 1, M. Clarke, No. 12 James | Ltd, cece |S $|X tation to attend the first week of our Grand Foot-
Street. Phone 9757, §451—1!| ‘VENETIAN BLINDS, Kirsch Sun-aire | % : ¥{& wear Exhibition
En EE |e ae. SMITH’ ENGINEERING WORKS sizes delivery weeks. a! a a
Oy aye Kinech, Dill ave A | A. BARNES & Co,Ltd. |) |i , x ; It has been a thorough success, and it is grati-
SARNES & CO. LTD. 13.2,51—t.t.n 8,148.1. 1 %1% fying to note the praise and expressions of satisfac-
ck oro Roebuck Street (Next Co . wy: Pp
CALM-ASMINE— Why suffer the agon-) | ae MAC TE tar % treet ( $ Cen Dial 4947 z % tion expressed by the ladies,
ising pains of suffocation cause y a a er 1S 21S
-~ASM Saws, Planers, Jointers etc, Shipment Jy, ey
ASTHMA, CALM-ABMINE bie coal [Swann itr grage-Noarsinauint: |S NOW that Inspection ‘Time ‘s approaching, we are ina ¥{® , Customers who attended last week's show
instant! solicit a . +LQ- as ’ a a .
rere eer cee aan PRANCED. AGENCIES, Marhill Street, §.4,.61—In x position to REPAIR TRUCKS ond VANS, Adjusting Brakes, * benefited,
Obtainable at leading Druggists, jo—eese RARE proctitis s Body Repai d Ge i ‘ s ‘ ‘ ;
= WS and DOORS precision built y Repairs an neval Engineering at your Convenience.
$.2.51—-Sn.] WINDOWS snd DOORS oreciston Ta it * .. And now we assure you that this week’s show
savings in cost and time, when you let] «@ will be just as good or better. since S$ CONSIGN-
BSCHALOT—Best Quality Eschalot € ¢ g ;
36c, Ib, HA Lie
PROVERBS & CO. LTD. High Street. City. 31.3.51—6n | &
| SSS

SS
MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory
at $3.00 per ton. 6.4.51—6n.

ORMOPHYSE sugar coated tabloids
“H” for Males, “F" for Females, a all
casts of sexual weaknesses, premature
ageing, physical and intellectual depres-
sion: We guarantee the pleasant to take
“ORMOPHYSE” (Laboratoires CHARLES
ROUX—FRANCE). Obtainable at leading
Druggists. 25,3.51--3n,

et
ROLL-UP DAYLITE MOVIE SCREEN
i» case, good order, Fitt, City Pharmacy.
$.3.51—tf.n.







Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, $120,090
each Stansicid Scott & Co., Ltd, Broa
St. 74.51.10.

SESS



MAPLE MANOR

GUEST HOUSE

OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS
I, BOURNE,
Manageress.

)
Tel. 3021,



from | on WEDNESDAY the lith as follows:
Toes not 14 bags D.C. Sugar S. P. Musson Son
Me & Co, Warehouse,



Phone 2791. L. &. H. Miller, Reed St









HAMMER

By instructions received we will sel





SECOND ANNUAL
BENEFITSHOW & DANCE






8
y
DRILL HALL (GARRISON) e
On 8
FRIDAY MAY 4TH, 1991 ¥

at 8.30 p.m,
In aid of the Christ Church Baby x
Welfare League Clinic .
MADAME IFILL Presents x
THE “STAR BUDS" of 1951 x
Patrons; .
Honourable V. C. Gale, M.L.C,, s
Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P. |}
By kind permission of Colonel ¢
Michelin and under the Direction | %
of Captain C. BE. Raison, A.R.C.M., i %
M.B.E. the Police Band will supply R
the rusic >
ADMISSION: :—: $1.00 x
Dancing after show Bar and 1%
Retreshments 1%
Evening Dress Optional )? °



ance of $288.90 to officers
from noyg-tropical countries
on first appointment.

The successful candidates. will
be required to pass a medical ex-
amination.

They may also be re-

quired to serve and reside any-

Se Satisfaction Guaranteed !

LLL AAA
SOEDSSS PSOE SOO S OOP I FOOD

ANEROID BAROMETERS

To be forewarned of a Hurricane is to be forearmed !

Genuine ship’s Brass Case ANEROID BAROMETERS
Al Accuracy compensated for temperature, reading to

Also large assortment available in
Mahogany case with Thermometer.

.02 of an inch.



ROBERTS & CO. = Dial 3301

Se :
POOP O SSO SO SOOO SSS

O04

f
4

8 OCOPOOODVEE EE

SPOS SSS

N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vessels fitted witn cold storage cnam-
bers. Passenger Fares and freigit rates on application toay—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

The Vestry does not bind itself to sel
to the bignest or any tender,
P. S. W. SCOTT,
Clerk, to the Vestry,
St, Philip.
3.3.51—Tn



CLOSING NOTICE

FERS SSON'S DRUG STORE
We beg to notify our friends,
customers and the general public that
our business will be ciosed from Wednes-
day lith April to Monday 2%rd April
inelusive. 7A5S\—3n



BRC FABRIC
EXPANDED METAL
TEMPERED HARD BOARD
OIL STOVES & OVENS





NOTICE
PARISH OF §T. JOHN
As from the 9th to the 2ist April,

ae
|
/





the care oh Parecht,] Treasurer,

St. John, wi be open on Saturday,

l4th and 2ist April only. Phone T HERBERT Ltd. Phone
R. 8. FRASER, ’ 4267

| Parochial Treasurer, } 4306 " # ¥



St. John.
74 51—3








1u & 11 Roebuck St., & Magazine Lane.

NOTICE
PARISH OF ST, JOSEPH
The Parochia: Treasurer's Office has
been removed to Bathsheba until further
notice,

OP POOSESOVOP EGOS

56.

SEO EPOEP SPSS PFOA OPPS

Signed A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer.
St. Joseph.
10.4.51—an



NOTICE
HARRISON COLLEGE ENTRY 1951
There will be a limited number of
vacancies in September, 1951, in the
Preparatory Department and in the Main
School. Applications for Entry must be



MENTS from America and THREE from Canada

LLL AEE

which were late for inclusion then, will be ineluded
in this week’s exhibition, and we look forward
now to seeing all the Ladies of the island at the
Headquarters for Ladies’ Shoes.....

N. E. WILSON & Co.,

z
8
%
%
%
: The Ultra Modern
:
:

*.
2
or

POSOPOIOD

s,





e
Store for New Goods,
Genuine Goods and Low

Prices -—-«*

Dial: 3676
31, Swan St.

PLL

0m

Â¥
Â¥

BEGCEOS or",
PREPS CE ELL COPL SPOLETO 2

ODS OO SS SOS SSOP,









































































BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Representative :
GERALD WOOD












FOR SALE

“TOBRUK” — Caitlewash, St.
Joseph. A_ picturesque holiday
home situated right on the beach
with approx. %4 acre of land The
conn is of timber raised







! on ne pillars with shingle roof-
ing and is of sound conditjoa
throughout. There are 3 bedrooms

(with basins), lounge, wide roofed
gal overlooking the ocean,
bating? Sivies and ei oray a.
athing cubicles garage space,
Offers invited.

“BAGATELLE Boyar. —_ §t.
Thomas. A_ spacio we-eurey
country hou with a
acres plus nal 31/2 acres
» 2

5
Kite Pane
itchen, pantry, servant's rooms,

bat
2 Sarouse al various outside
buildings is property is weil
elevated and commands excellent
views of the St. James coastline,





“INCH MARLOW”—On approx.
2 acres coastland .near Silver
Sands. A solidly constructed stone
house with shingle roof and pine
flooring. 4 reception, 3 bedrooms,

verandah; 2 bathrooms and
toilets; 2 kitchens, 2 servant's
rooms, 2 garages. Now in 2
apartments but easy to reconvert.

“CASARELLA"—Navy Gardens.
Well positioned 3 bedroomed
bungalow Verandah not over-
looked from main roadway by
neighbouring houses. Well re-
commended at £3,000,

“WINSLOW” — Bathsheba, St.
Joseph. A comfortable holiday
bungalow constructed of timber
situated in one of the most
popular holiday resorts in Barba-
dos. Splendid sea-bathing and de-
Hightout scenery, Verandah on 3
sides, 3 bedrooms, kitchen ete.
Standing on over 1 acre of lagd.

FOR SALE OR LEASE

“STRATHMORE”, Culloden Rd.
Handsome 2-storey stone property
with shingle roof and pine floors,
Contains 2 reception, dining room,
5 bedrooms, 3 baths and toilets.
Enténsively remodelled, grounds
of about 15,000 square feet.
Pleasant town residence suitable
as Doctor's Home or Guest House.

BATCHELOR HALL—S«c. James
—Nearly 7 acres of this desirable
property is offered for sale at a
very reasonable figure for this
select area. Included ir the land
is a handsome avenue of casyarinas
and the sea frontage is approx. 360
fect long. Excetlent proposition
tor a Private Residence or Build-
ing Development.

WORTHY DOWN, Graeme Hall
Terrace—A modern bungalow of
stone construction with parapet
roof. This property has the ad-
vantage of a corner site and a very
fine view seawards. There ar? 3
geod bedrooms with built in ward-
robes. Large lounge/living room
with 2 verandahs leading from it.
The kitchen is well supplied with
fitted cupboards. There is a 2 car
Sarage, 2 servants’ rooms and
laundry.



ca ct antennas leer atl ti t,t eri



THE BUNGALOW, Paynes Bay
(lately termed St. John the Biptist
Vicarage)—a 2-storey house with 3
becrooms, upstairs lounge, gal-
leries, dining room, kitchen and
usual ces. Very fine sandy
Leach and safe bathing.

4
This interesting property” is now
ie y is now
offered for sale be the dwner is
leaving the Colony. The house
is of the Estate Type with 2?
storeys, solidly built of stone with
Parapeted roof. is a dining
room, large lounge with frenct
windows leading into covered ver-
andahs from which there is an
unobstructed view of the sea a
short distance away. The 3 bed-
rooms are large and airy, one has
its own bathroom with tub bath
‘and hot water. There is ample
scope for inexpensive improve-
ments and modernization to be
carried out without the property
losing its World" atmosphere.
The gro fre approx. 2%4 acr?s
in extent well planted with trees
and flowering shrubs of all varie-
ties. There are two carriagewavs
and there is a right of way over
the beach with excellent bathing.

FOR RENT

“WINDY WILLOWS”—Prospect,
St James, Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah overlooking seat etc.
Immediate possession.



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
*Phone 4640






ee

SUNDAY, APRIL 8, 1951



SUNDAY, APRIL. 8, 1951



is Interested

10

@ from vege
had hoped during the eight weeks

I gave last year to ti ‘part-
mental Reorganisation Comments
to examine also the require-
ments of the Civil Service in
relation to the training of its
officers, This did not prove
possible and so, finally, an in.
formal Committee was appointed

who submitted recommendations

to me. I regret I have not been
able to give the problem the

priority it deserves, but, as many

of you are aware, ad hoc arrange
ments have been made in respect
of the officers of some depart-
ments. However, within the last
fortnight, the Development and
Welfare Organisation have in.
formed me that in addition to the
balance of approximately $30,000
which is available for Barbados
under the Empire Scholarship
Scheme up to the end of 1956, a
rovisional allocation of about
10,000 has been made to Barba-
dos for this year in respect of
courses, ete, under the West
Indies Training Scheme. These
amounts, together with the Bar-
bados budget allocation of
$25,000 will enable me to give
final consideration to the recom-
mendations of the Training Com-
mittee to which I have referred.
Outline Proposals

I see no objection to making
public the outline proposals of
the Training Committee, to whicn
I have added certain suggestions.

In relation to the scientific and

technical grades, it is proposed‘
that one full degree scholarship |
should be made available, and not)

less than three annual awards for
Jéss advanced ” studies in these
fields.

In the field of nursing, it is pro-
posed that three of the best can-

didates in the final local examina- |
tion should be sent annually for |

further training overseas.

For teachers, at least two
degree courses are recommended
for annual award to the best teach-
ers taking their final diplomas at
Erdiston.

Six travelling exhibitions are
proposed, to be open to members
of all departments for specialized
studies and refresher course work.

Study leave courses are propos-
ed for a number of departments.
In addition, where it is no less
efficient. but more economical, it
is hoped to bring experts to Bar-
bados to train local officers.

A series of correspondence
courses are proposed, particularly
for accounting and_ statistical
officers, from the results of which
it should also be possible to select
outstanding officers for further
advanced training — as may be
necessary overseas.

Finally, the Committee has
recommended the introduction of
departmental courses of training
and the extension of the extra-
mural facilities of the University
College and of the work of the
Evening Institute.

It is. indeed, a bold programme
of training proposals which will
give an opportunity to represen-
tatives of practically every de-
partment in the Service, and if I
find on final analysis that the
funds presently available are in-
adequate, I would hope that the
Legislature would be willing to
provide any necessary supple-
mentary funds.

I now pass to th@ proposal for
the establishment of a Public
Service Board. It is a matter in
which the Service are naturally
vitally interested. and I am glad
to be able to tell you that, sub-
ject to final consideration of cer-
tain outstanding points, the neces-
sary Bill will be submitted to the
Legislature in the near future.

I have not covered all the out-
standing matters of service repre-
sentations. There is a wide field
regarding terms and conditions of

Barbados Elementary
School Teachers Association
ted a motion by Mr. Barrow,

tary School yesterday at the
Church House and wili write the
Director of Education, telling him
that the ills of the educational set
up in Barbados cannot be attri-
buted solely to the system of age-
grouping. It can be attributed
more to the lack of adequate
staffing, equipment and compul-
sory education,

Another motion by Mr, A. G.
Dovglas—since they had not been
given the necessary things for the
successful working of the system,
it should go—was defeated by 11
votes. Mr, Barrow’s motion gain-
ed 35 votes.

Mr. Barrow said that the sys-
tem of agé-grouping has many

advantages over ems and
is therefore a eatrat system. |a
The position as regards education |

will not materially improve in the
absence of compulsory attendance
and adequate staffing.

_ One teacher against age-group-
ing was the headmaster of St.
Giles, Mr. C. W. Cumberbatch.
He said that it should never have
been introduced in Barbados, The
children who had been educated
under the system, speaking, he
said, from practical experience,
were duller than those who were
educated under the old system,
Mr, Cuffley, headmaster of Bay
St. Boys’, said that until they were
given the tools they would not be
in a position to know whether one
system was better than the other.

There should be compulsory edu+
cation and more teachers.

Another thing which, he said,
had contributed to the deteriora-

tion of late years in the education
in elementary schools was the
circumstance that certain senior
teachers had been made juniors

overnight. It had a psychological

effect upon them, There was
definitely discontent among the
senior teachers of the island.

If, he said, the colony could not

afford to pay more teachers, the

age-grouping system should go,
Yet, in any cast there was a need
for more teachers and more satis-
factory conditions.

Another teacher suggested that
it should be recommended that

cient teachers for the junior part
of the school. No primer teacher
should havé more than 24 chil-
dren to teach, he said.





Appointed Officers
Of Civil Service

Association

Mr. C. A. Coppin was re-
| elected President of the Barbados
Civil Service Association at their
Annual General Meeting which
was held at Harrison College
yesterday afternoon.

Other Officers appointed were:
Mr. Justice H. A. Vaughan (Vice-
President); Mr. C. D. Gittens
(Treasurer) and Mr. C, W. Cum-
berbatch (Assistant Secretary).

Messrs, L. A. Hali and R. P.4
Parris were proposed for Secre-
tary, whilst the following were
nominated to serve on the Coun-
cil: Messrs. J. C. King, H. Coul-
ston, C. R. C. Springer, A. E.
Lewis, F, H. Barker, A. G. Jordan,
A. H. Johnson, N. D. Osborne,
E. C. M. Theobalds, F. G. Downes,
L. T. Gay, B. D. Morris, G. Hamp-
den, L. E. Smith, F. King, C. E.
Smith, A. F. C, Matthews and
Miss M. Blackman,

A poll will be taken at another
meeting to elect five of these
members to the Council as welt

‘Ss
8 a.m, Holy Communion; 9 4.1. Chora! |

Sermon; 3 pm. Sunday School; 7)
= Evensong “a Sermon fi ‘| ia a.m. Week-end Sports Report;

'

|

’

RO! $
Bullen; 7 + Rev, B. Crosby

Tp.m Mr. D. Culpeppe: | Magazine; 8.00 a.m. Calling All
p.m. Mr. W. St Hill

: Programme Parade:
DUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m Mr. S. Weekes. | [1.20 a.m. Interlude; 11.30 a.m. Sunday
JAMES STREET: 11 am. Rev. R. Me

Callender; 7 p.m, Mr. G. Bascombe.
PROVIDENC:

Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. E. Science Programme,
Browne. : MOND. , April 9,
VAUXHALL: 9 am. Rev, M A. E. 6.30 a.m.—12.15 p.m — 19 @ m
Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. I.
Blackman. |
ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 p m. Evensong and Sermon; Preacher
BRINGING CHRIST TO THE NATIONS
B GING TION: . lusi¢
St. John's Lutheran Hour: Fairfield oes en. ee all 8.45}
eae Biach, Rock, 11 am. and 7 pâ„¢.| am, The Debate Continues; 9.00 a.m. |
ie @ Sermon
O'Denohue, 3 p.m. Sunday School.
COLLYMORE ROCK AME, CHURCH | am. Pro
11 am_ Exposition Genesis XLIX. 30
p.m. Sunddy School. 7.15 p.m. Evangel-
istic Service. Minister:— Mev E, A. | 12,10 Bae News Analysis; 12.15 p.m.)
Gilkes. a | :
AM.E. DELEGATES NAMED FOR | 4.15—6.00 p.m, — 19.76) m

Delegates to the African Methodist |
Episco)

Chicago next year were named durjng | F'"
sessions of the PRC Wine ere Ts- | t
lands Conference at etropolitan ee “am
AME. Church, Woodford Street, Port- | &°—7!5 p.m, — 98 6#
of-Spain, on the 29th March.

Presiding was Bishop W. R Wilkes of
U.S A. who had the Rev. Dr, Primm of
New Orleans, with him, The Rev, D« | »
Talbott, of British Guiana, also attendéd. | sis; 7.15 p.m,

For the Geacest Conference in U.S.A. | p.m, The Mark of Greatness.
next year, the Rev, Dr
and the Rev. T. J. Hercules have been | 7.45—11.00 p.m.—31.32 M, 48.43 M



=

Programmes *

SUNDAY, April 8, 1951
ist and Address; 11 a.m. Matin; | 9? 4.3! —12.15 p.m. — 19.60 m

SUNDAY, April, 8th 1951.
iGLICAN
ST_ LEONARD

}



| a.m... Sandy Macpherson at (ec
Thestre Organ; 7.00 a.m. The News:
7.10 a.m. News Ana 1S am

MORAVIAN CHURCH SERVICES

uCcK lysis: 7 ‘|
; Brom the. Editorials; 7.25 a.m, O
eTamme ; . 7.30. am.

Mam. Rev. J.
1] a.m. Mr, C. Green




r.

21 am. Mr. W. Hayn®s; 7 | $.00 a.m 3
. |News from Britain; 9.15
7 pm, Mr. Phillip; | Down; 1115 aac.

METHODIST | Service; 12.00 (noon) The News; |





E: 11 asm Rev, M. A, E Christian. Science 4.30 p.m. Christian

AY Pp 1951



630 am. The Billy Cotton Bandi
Show; 7.00 a.m, The News; 7.10 aan
News Analysis; 7.15 a.m. From: the
Editorials; 7.25 a.m, Programme
Parade; 7.30 am, The Mark of Great-




by the Rev. W. F./| the News: 9.10 a.m. Home News fro» |
Britain; 9.15 a.m. Close Down; 1! 15
gramme Parede; 11.25 am
Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, Commo
wealth Survey; 12.00 (noon) The News. |

|



Close ‘8

$$$

ys Rees 4.15 p.m. BBC Symphony Orchestr: |

5.00 pm. Composer of the Week; 5.15)

The Storyteller; 5.35 p.m. Inter- |

tude; 5.45 p.m Pen * the Piano: |
is at the Opera

6.00 p.m. Nigh Te he,

pal Church General Conference in





—_—$__— er

“8 43m

a
6.45 m. Programme Parade; 7 “)
m ‘The News; 7.10 p.m. News Ans'y

Sorrell and Son; 7 4



5

W. H. Mayhow

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T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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IN BLUE; GREEN; PINK

| JOHNSON'S STATIONERY



delegated, +
Alternatives are the Rev. E. A. Giikes
and the Rev F, Lewis, Lay delegates
are Mr, B, Thompson and Mrs. A. Smith.
Alternatives are Mrs. G. Mayhew and

May Coll | ‘s Mission-
they should at least provide suffi. | Miss ‘ay Collymore omen's ission

ery Society delegate is Miss B. Stoute.
All ministers in the Circuit have been
re-appointed to their respective Churches.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST,
BRIDGETOWN, UPPER BAY STREET.
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.

8.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
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tice Makes Perfect;
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11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m. | nee
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WELLING’ STREET

TON
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting; 3 pm.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation
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11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.

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CHECKER HALA

11 am. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
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THE SALVATION ARMY ,

IDGETO" CEN’ British Guiana. , a
a rape | She is expected to begin to dis- |
Her agents are the Schooner Own-
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service, but I regret that, except {| @s to elect the Secretary.

for items of high priority, they
must be deferred until the Per.
sonnel Branch of the Secretariat
is at full strength which will occur
when the new Financial Secretary
takes up his appointment.
To Manual Workers

I wish all the employees of the
Government, especially those in
the manual, technical and manipw-



"ATHELBROOK" TAKES
AWAY. ASSES

The 286-ton molasses tanker
Athelbrook left here yesterday
morning with a load vacuum
pan molasses for Trinidad.

St. Michael, was detained at the
General Hospital yesterday morn-
ing, suffering from an incised
wound, Also a patient at the
Hospital jis her husband Allan
Blunt, a 25-year-old mechanic,
who carries a wound in his chest.
These two pee were taken to
the Hospital by P.C. 338 Agard
after investigating a report that

there had been a stabbing affray

Thousands are
taking real ad-
vantage of gen-































lative grades to know that the| The Athelbrook arrived here | at the Bay Land.

Government is deeply interested | on Friday evening from Trinidad.} Enquiries enerey Bev eeied
in their welfare, Every worker, | She is tonsignee to Meéssrs. H.j| that the condition of neither is J
however humble, has a part to! Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. considered serious.

play in the service which the Gov-
ernment renders to the commun-
ity. Heads of Departments know




uine Reductions
in



Ladies Dress

4 POO A DEGLODSSOSSOY
{ SOOO A LEFTY,



that they must see that the policy
of examining and discussing
grievances is carried out; and the
services of the Labour Department
are available to the workers of
Government no less than to those
of private concerns. The workers
of Government, like other work-
ers, should combine in organisa-
tions or unions, and this Civil
Service Association is an excellent
example of such a combination,

It haS come to my notice that
there is some dissatisfaction on
the part of certain subordinate
staff as regards their representa-
tion through the Association, and
I understand it is a matter receiv-
ing your present attention. I hope
you will be able to remove their
doubts, because it is vitally im-
portant that there should not. be
a group of Government employees
who nurse a grievance of inade-
quate representation,

In conclusion, may I say 1
noted in the report of your Coun-
cil the comment that the past
year has been one of steady, rather
than spectacular progress. I~ be-
lieve that in the year ahead, from
the threads of closer contacts
between the Service and the
Administration, of promotions, of
training schemes, of a Public
Service Board, there will be
apparent a pattern of development
of the Civil Service which will
give satisfaction to Barbadians of
all classés and that at this time
next year, you will record a period

of accelerated progress and ~

achievement.

TOLLET

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Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net, Capt
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M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt
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an <: ree. 100 tons net, Capt

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PAGE FOURTEEN

10. MERRY BANDIT

ra ASKED LIGHT

tp Yan” Siow FAIRGIRL (ont) ie
ht ale” “

he ry

FLOWER BUST =(/00-7)

The Free World Meets
Communism’s Chailenge

The publication of a new book
by the br Iliant British economist
Rarbara Ward, is bound to arous®

By HAROLD C, HINTON

From THE COMMONWEAL



the interest of tho W ot hee $n) duek new. dsoow’ Bahasa wate

oF Bad ss Searels e aa cecuik ry eau brilliant British eronomist, offers a
analysis of the economic, political, formula for survival to the peopies of
and spiritual crisis through which the free world who-unlike the Cojn
the free world is passing. munists—etill may “freely choose and

Miss Ward’s latest bovk, “Policy {eely act.”
for the West” (published by

W. W. Norton, New York City), expresses fear that the demands

repeats her reasoned affirmation 9+ j¢armament may throw that given a revival of its Chris~ Buropean Recovery Programme
tian faith, a continuation of out of joint and confront the West
intelligent and sympathetic Amer- with the menace of inflation, To

ican aid, and genuine progress meet this menace she recommends
toward the achievement of politi- an application of the theories ot
cal and economic co-operation, the late Lord Keynes, tile famous
Western Europe can surmount its British economist. Keynes held
present difficulties and survive the that the cycle of prosperity and
challenge of communism. Both depression, which has plagued
books are tracts of the h ghest capitalist economies, is caused, or
order for the times. The first, at least accentuated, by the
published in 1948, devotes a great tendency of consumer demand
deal of space to matters of his- and capital investment to fluctu-
torical background—for example, ate with the periodic replacement
to the stabilizing role of Great of capital equipment. Heavy
Britain in the international machinery tends to wear out, and
economy of the nineteenth cen— to require capital investment for
tury, to Karl Marx’s critique of its replacement, about once every
that economy, and to the causes ten years. This tendency, if
of the economic depression of the unregulated, leads to periodic
1930’s—but centers its attention on overproduction—or rather produc—
the European Recovery Pro- tion in excess of what the market
gramme to strengthen the free is capable at the time in question
world, which was in its infaney of absorbing—and to resulting
at the time the book came out. slumps.

; The remedy, according to
Policy Keynes, lies ih regulatory action
“Pclicy tor tne West,” for its on the part of the government
part, cleaciy reflects the extent to concerned, which by variations in
which internationa relations have the intevest rate and other fiscal
deteriorated recently; the strategy manoeuvers can help to maintain
of. armed defense against com— capital investment at a reasonably
munism is now one of Miss Ward’s constant level and thus prevent
main concerns. The Communist the occurrence of violent ups and
nations, she argues with convine- downs in the trade cycle, Thus,
ing logic, are implacably hostile the inflationary dangers inherent

both to the capitalist world and in a vast armament programme

te the so-called Third Force, and with the inevitable diversion of
are determined to subjugate them capital and consumer goods from
both sooner or later, Nevertheless, the civilian market to military
since Communists believe that uses, can be counteracted by
history is working for them and restrictions on credit, increased
that capitalism ultimately will taxation, and private investment
collapse through its own inherent in government bonds as well a
contradictions, they are not eager by wage and price controls. How—
to risk a general war, and a policy ever, Miss Ward neglects to point
of “containment”, or “building out that although much of
situations of strength,’ may dis- Keynes’ analys's of the trade
courage them from committng cycle is still generally accepted,
further acts of aggression. The it has been widely assailed in
area in which such a policy of recent years as an over-simplifi—-
containment is most feasible, and cation of what is in reality a very
also most necessary, is Western complex process. Many econo-
Europe, the region which has mists believe that Keynes treats as
given birth to many of the forces virtually unitary certain factors,

which sustain and afflict the such as national income, which
modern world — nationalism, actually are highly diverse.
science, industrialism, totalitarian-

ism. Best Parts

Fortunately, Western Europe One of the best
and the United States already pook js the brief chapter in
have begun to take a number Of which M’ss Ward demonstrates
promising steps toward the crea~ the insufficiency of mere nation—
tion of es tuations of strength’ ~ alism, unless reinforced by admin-
mainly in the formulation of the jstrative efficiency and a reason—
European Recovery Programme able hope of foreign aid and
and its military equivalent, the economic prosperity, as a bulwark
Atlantic Pact, Much still remains agains} the spread of communism
to be done, however; the nations jn the Far East, Few governments
of the West (as Miss Ward char~ have been more nationalistic, ¢:
acterizes the non-Communist at least more anti-foreign than
world) must abandon, or modify that of Chiang Kai-shek, but its
drastically, their political and failure to give serious attention to
economic particularism, expressed China’s desperate social and
in divergent foreign policies, economic ills eventually led to its
tar-ffs, import quotas, and restric— decline. Chiang’s real adversary
tions on immigration, if they are was the Communist, Mao Tse-
to create a center of power able tung, who was able to build him—
to stand on its own fect and with- self up as a political and military
stand the dual threat of attack power even within the bulwarks
and subversion, of a nationalist state. Other non—

parts of the

Communist governments of the

Hopeful Far East may well profit by

Miss Ward is reasonably hopeful studying the method of Chiang’s
displacement.

that these essential steps will be





taken in time, although she Unfortunately, Miss Ward seems
if over-optimistic on several counts,

. She neglects entirely the vital

. question of whether, even if the

Traffic Don t Soviet Army were not a threat,
No. 21 Western Europe can hope to sup.

vort its present population at a

e cecent level without mass emigra-

tion. Also, her refutation of
Marxism does not include a
VEHICLE NEAR A BUS eritique: of Lenin’s uncomfortable
STOPPING PLACE thesis that the Western capitalist
e world has become dependent for
its raw materials and markets on
the colonial regions of Asia, and
needs them for survival,

DO NOT LEAVE YOUR

Space made available by
CANADA DRY

fer Motori ease

ete cee Criticism

From a_ short-term





viewpoint,



They'll Do It Every Time .



44 US. Potent OMe




—Bieoome — / THERE'LL BE NO %
WOULDN'T GIVE { CUTTING OF PRICE G










HIS MOTHER \ JUST TO MAKE A SALE HORNS IN ON
A DISCOUNT WHILE I’M RUNNING ONE OF HIS
TO MAKE A THIS ORGANIZATION! MEN WHO'S

SALEOR SO \ YOU CALL YOURSELVES
| HE TELLS HIS \ SALESMEN 2 WE'RE NOT
COMPETING IN ANY
PRICE WAR» WE'RE IN
BUSINESS FOR PROFIT=+
UNNERSTAND?

A DEAL +»




GOPR_ 3950



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4 | HIM WHEN HE

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ae



ee

Typing Exams

THERE were 50 successes at the
last Typewriting Examination
held at the Modern High School
under the supervision of Mr. C. B.
Rock, F.1I.P.S., the Society’s
Representative. There were 5 dis-
tinctions, 7 first class and 6 see-
ond class certificates. Eight can.-|
didates failed. The next exam.

end of this |

perhaps the most serious criticism
of Miss Ward's book lies ‘n het
analysis of the problem of Western
defense, She refers to “the supe-
riority of three to one which, for
safety, a potential aggressor must
command,” and permits the read-
er to draw the inference that if
the West builds up its armaments
to a slightly better than one-to-
three ratio in relation to those of | Elementary: Isla Layne, (Dis.);
the Soviet bloc all will be well, A. Graham, I. Graham, Jean}
since Western strategy is defen- Howard, E, Stuart, P. Barrow,
sive, not aggressive This implica- E. Gay, J. Graham, E. Brath-

takes place at the
month.
Results follow:

MOUNT TABOR (B.E.L)

tion is frighteningly reminiscent Waite, G. Adamson, W. Haynes
of the days of 1939—1940 when Esther Adamson.

the French General Staff decided * ;

that its best hope of victory over Intermediate: Dorothy Holder,

(2nd. Class).
MISS M. HOWELL

Germany lay in huddling behind
the Maginot Line. In the early
spring of 1940 French generals Advanced: Kay T. Austin (Dis.),
were congratulating themselves Elsie Francis (Dis.), Elsie King,
on the fact that, at least on the (ist Class), '
ground the Germans were far from Intermediate: Joyce Broome
possessing a three-to-one supe- (Ist Class), Beverly King (ist
riority. But development of the Class), Nadine Gibbs (2nd Class),
plane, the tank and self-propelled Doruthy Foster.
artillery had restcred the superi Elementary:

ority of the offensive, and in these Joan Petersen.

weapons the Germans enjoyed a
SPEIGHTSTOWN (B.E.1.)

marked preponderance. In ap-—
proximately six weeks’ time ag Elementary: W. Cadogan (Dis.),
M. Waithe, E. Yearwood, Ina

German divisions crushed
British, French and Belgian divi- Cadogan, E. Green, M. Gibbons
M. Leacock, H,. Griffith.

rions with a flank attack through
MISS M. LYNTON

the Low Countries and a brilliant
Elementary: Joyce Bovell (Dis.),

ly executed main effort through
the Ardennes Forest. This cam-

Glenda Jemmott, Cynthia Head-
ley, Cardenia ‘Lovell.

paign should ave disposed forever
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

Marjorie Gittens,

of the three-to—one myth

Defects

All these are relatively smail

defects in an otherwise magnificent ome Eldra Jones (2nd.
book. Miss Ward's last chapter, eo : 7h
“Faith for Freedom,” is superb. ntermediate: Thelma Smith

(ist Class).

In it she calls upon the peoples of Elementcy: R. Gibbs
wy: R. Gibbs.

the free world to counteract the
dynamic pseudo-religious appeal MR. L: F. NURSE

of communism by reviving and

strengthening the classical and, Elementary: Evelyn Jones, Jean
above all, the Judaeo-—Christian Gittens, Patricia Mannning.
elements in our civilization. “. . . ST. JOHN (B.E.1.)

every Marshal] Plan (now known Elementary; Deborah Gill, M.
as the European Recovery Pro. Codrington,

gramme),” she says, “every ex-
’ MISS I. WEEKES

tension of economic aid to back-
Pe a ey Advanced: Sylvia Boyce (2nd.

ward areas, every increase in _,

. Class); Intermediate: Joe
social economic opportunity, ever ; ’ , ' oan
ocial economic opportunity, y Hinkson, (ist. Class),

act of justice and reconciliation
ALSO PASSED

breaks with the Communists’ fun
damental gospel—the fatality of

history-—-and restores, triumphant Adv: N. Worrell (ist Class);
ly and creatively, the freedom of Inter: Elsie Byer (2nd. Class); V.
the West. We are not bound by Collymore (2nd, Class); Element-
collective selfishness. No iron law ary: Leon Gilkes (Mr, J. M,
of economics holds us down, The Crick), Patricia Branch (Mr. f
Western world is a world of free- I. Bell); Hortense Ashby (Miss Y,
dom and in it, the Western Powers Rawlins),

can freely choose and freely act”

POPPPPOED o GOS,
This article appeared in the January | aia ee
26, 1951, issue of The Commonweal, a | (Ss ‘
Catholic weekly, published in the Unite! | 4 e .

States. The writer is a professor of | % e ir

political sctence at Georgetown University | k ul es

in Washington, DC., and one of the) \

authors of the U.S, Army's officia: 1%

history of the Korean Occupation. &

| 3s
a
| e ° x
Assize Diary x





>
MONDAY R
Rex vs. Me Donald Bishop & Fits % Under the Distinguished

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Bex. vs brag os Fe td > she Governor and
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os SATURDAY, 2nd
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SESS LOCO

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The Weather

TO-DAY
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Moon (First Quarter):
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Temperature (Min, ): 69,5° F.

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)
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PAGE 1

r vcii: si\ HMlW \DVO| VII SCSI) VY. APRIL *. 1911 BARBADOS alp ADYOGITE t. 1—* f.-_...i Pnntrd br the Advoc.w Ca Lid. Broad St.. BtMniown Sunday. April X IM FlilSI Mll T IS i i ; .:. island lemocrfar*. is so sedulously • %  'he .uestance of uYiii"ciatic gVnWMDt Is v 'Steadfastly i led. Those respon.Mble (or the BUssN experiment oi" party rule in Barbados might have been skillet! in liic twists ami turn* — iBgt of British CoMtitaUootl Law, but th'> w.ic (oially i.;nuiaiu of the first principle that makes the Lii iUafc Pai li.inu'iitary system woik. The first step towards darrtocracy has never been taken in Barbados. That fint step of 60UM was to ensure that ha vim; I'tuhaiked OQ the expensive Class-hat in i; system of Government mistakenly praised as 'party politics", the only safeguard was applied that could ensure democratic Inspection of what the parties were doing or saying. This is done in the United Kingdom where Hansard is laid on the breakfast table of eve: (he rooming after the aay on which be •poke. This is dOM also in Ottawa where a Hansard bawd on the Kngllsh system is also available on the following morning. Why has the Barliados 11 ibly not ti* its own Hansard? The answer was stated above. Because there 1.1 nothing but a pietence of democratic government in Barbados. The trappings, the pomp, the paid members, all these are there but the one thing that would make the House of Assembly truly democratic—the reportinf* of what members said immediately they said it is lacking. Why ithis permitted? The government of Barbados acco rdi ng to the estimates for 19") 1-52 spends $9,240 on reporting and printing debates uf both Houses of the Legislature. It spends $">,040 on tha salaries of three reporters and $4,200 on printing. By comparison with Tins low expenditure on reporting what members of two Houses of the Le i the Government spends $30,450 per yar on paying members of the House of Assembly to speak. How could there be a greater travesty of the dentooratlo fonnof government? For the expenditure nf less than one yeai \ payment of members, the Government of Bail i btain a loenl Hansard organisation which would ensure that a copy of the local Hansard was avatlalfle for each member to read the morning of the week after ho spoke and possibly SOOUei all rf><+fiirM to I • %  three reporters and three typist; and the equipment necessary would lx> three dictaphones, three typewrlten and a simple duplicating machine. An editor would bo necessary II the salaries paid to reporters at present were doubled, an editor paid $3,840 per annum, three typists paid $3,b00 and $5,000 per yearbe allotted for routine maintenance and equipment replacements, the cost would still he some $8,000 l.ss per year than the COat of paying members of the House of Assembly. And this $8,000 would be enough to buy more than three dictating machines and more than one duplicating machine, and three typewriters. A Government which can afford to pay members of the House of Assembly $30,450 of the taxpayers' money for meeting once a week when the House la in session, can afford to produce o lical Han:^.rd which is the only justification for having members speak at all. AT LAST BARBADOS is now paying for the stupid tennis policy pursued through the years. Time and again it has been pointed out iif the Press that Lawn Tennis was no longer a social game and that if the standard of tennis in this island was to be Improved and the island was to attain similar proficiency in that game as it had done in cricket then playing in 1 wate/-tight compartments would have to tor abandoned and op n tournaments adopted. Bui. although the Advocate has put forward tins point of view, lime and again, since 1925 yet nothing was ever done about it, and there are still many players in the leading clubs who openly resent any suggestion of island wide open tournaments. Their narrow and aalfiab attitude has now bfoughl the Island to the verge ef ridicule. An island of -OU.O00 inhabitants now finds itself unable to produce two lawn tennis players capable of facing a team from Jamaica for the Brandon Cup without fear of their lack of skill causing them to be the laughing stock of the spectators. However unpalatable the statement* may be it is nevertheless true that there arc only two men players in Barbados who even approach the standard of tennis as played in Trinidad, Jamaica, and British Guiana, and "no was unable to make the t n the Brandon Press to blacken the (foitfrnment." London express 8m SITTING ON THE FENCE w "II i|hfr taxes arcfon shadowed in the next Budget Fuel restrictions are expected, '." eased in the spring."— From the news. who live in cuckoo-land Hall the coining spring Blossoms blight un Muter hand Loud the Urds will .trig April Budget, April rain Higher taxes due The more you earn the less you gain Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo. We who live in cuckoo-land Gladly greet the sun Light and warmth no longer banned Now the Winter's Done Now you need no lire bright Fires arc your due Throw on tho coals, switch '*i the light Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo. By NATHANIH. cuaairo Darling. I lav rive in April ***-S oath lood, i %  -,...!, 1950 by taking not to adulterate •" %  icit currency, obtain false ration caras, <— %  &ignntares, accept bribes, travel wlmOUl defeats, M omimit suicide. As the oath was taken for %  i only some of the boys may toxtcatfd, anreturn next month to the old carefree days ot forgery and I am. Intoxicated with bribery, ihe rest will report to How hhndaome you look committee ot public morals fou. 1 love you sake. Mabel You're stranolir if me. AH day I've waited for thi ii.urn til. my pre<;ou, my own yoii. Mabel Yes pass* ... your bowler, worn liK.; helmet, holding i"ur umbrella like a sword. My so! lier home from the City wars. .Voir you've knocked mj/ J ive* an account of then beaviour during the past twelve months and be invited to renew Ut oath. You say you have not forged i 1:. s 111 Qtasses off. Really. Mabel. I .signature for I whole year? think you QUOIK to lie g**m MM W*% JOS) OS*. Only one lillle Mfcf )hinf qmrtlV. riunalure. First I shall sit. But not quietly. One lillle signature on a big I shall sit on your knee Come my cheque? nero Yes, but only one Itllle forger]/ So, Mabel, not on my knee. This is not according to your Please. You knot. 1 haite seiatiea. oath. Sit there, my warrior. Be/ore the oath I forged signaAfter oil. your slimming diet tares ewery day. Look hou I hai'f Jiasn't made a M of difference, tmprored. Mabel. How about counterfeit currency? The soldier, weary from the hard ;,, , „.j„>le year f hare made battle needs soft embraces and the only one little note. Jiul one. solace of a woman'* arms. There A big denomination? Ou>. My aloiioeh. Mabel Tlte biygest. But oniy one note. You're titling on my stomach. Before the oatli I made ,hcm day How soft and silvery are tho and niitnU Hutv ,,-Jclced I was grey hairs fringin* the high head, ihen. as bare and austere as a noble Any false ration cards? mountain. How grim and soldierly J utt one for myself. Before the Ihe rough, grey mousimhe. I oath I used to get one for my wif> paper psychiatrist says: "Men think I shall bite your ear. Bhtf not now. I am reformed. of 50 and over are in their Oh, no, Mabel. Not that Let ll.iv. you travelled iinywlicrc prime and need love and me get up, please I must phonewithout a ticket? passion even more than young the doctor. Only on the longest journeys men. Their middle-aged wiv.s The doctor? Is my warrior hurt Before UH oatH / (rncelled u'ifhcan make them happy if they then? out tfrkefs eueryu'here. want to." I'll say he ij. ftul I don't want Bribes? to see the doctor I want fiim to Just one. 1 T Is evening in Bide-A-Wee. tte you. Bif? The mlddle-ajted English Enormous, but only one. Ife has read the above The Purity Drive Would you like to renew you middle aged English husband hoath? arrived home from the City. As A CCORD1NG lo an Indian only one part of it OthcruHsr lie stands in the hall powerful XV newspaper. The Current / am mined. inns are flung round his neck. more than 600 persons, "including .Which part? Darling. millionaires nnd multi-million/ gwear a most solemn oath I Mabel, irhaterer are you anes" belonging to Ihe Marwari u-ill not commir suicide, doing? (ommunlty, supported a purity —L.E.S We who live in tuck !" On an April day Walk on Sunday, hand in hand Watch ihe lambs at play Not for us the roasted meat Not for us the Mew We subsidise what we can't eat Cuckoo, cuckoo, cuckoo. Home is the Soldier A woman writing lo new v IIIIMvlNt. AIO! I By The Common Man EASY ON THE EYE A BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF LAMP SHADES m BLUE, ROSE, AMBER, APRICOT, PINK PEACH, GREEN of various designs to suit reading and standard Lamps. They will provide both beauty and comfort in your tfaaaM WILKINSON HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES : 4412, 4U7, !51, 4*13. BENDIX WASHING MACHINES FULLY AUTOMATIC WASHES NINE POUNDS CLOTHES. I l Through Six Complete Stages in j 45 minutes (without any manual labour) the final stage the Clothes are just damp, suitable (or ironing. OMA A FEW 'Mi H IM.s LEFT UNSOLD. • %  Bat-O.STA & COLTD. ELECTRICAL DEPT. ^ %  *.*.:*.*s.s.;*,*,*s.+&,~.:> .*-*-*-*-*.*-*-*.*.*.*,*,-'*-*,*.*.*.*,*,'..*..*.*.'-.*.* with the Common man is to mak* him ns Uncommon as thSfflNhrSi It is thSM English women mostly drawn from a small rit.-U' nf F.niriish life and in man) easn less acquainted with the real England than hundredx of the Barbadians they despise, who come to Barbados and to the W> M %lll\ MTU II WHAT is the most critical and frightening audience in the world? Both Macaulay and ptsraL-U agree that it is the House of Commons, the latter calling it "the most chilling and soul destroying audience in the world." So pity the new Member who has to make his maiden speech. Lord North's son pave this account of his maiden effort: "I brought out two or three sentences, when a mist seemed to raise before my eyes. I then lost my recollection, and couUl see nothing but the Speaker's wig, which swelled and swelled and swelled till it covered the whole House. I then sank back on my seat and never attempted another speech, but quickly accepted the Chiltern Hundreds." Addison, the famous essayist, failed, and made but one attempt to speak. Steele was howled down by the Tories. Parnell was • painfully nervous and could only stammer out a few sentences. Mr. Gladstone's maiden speech was reported thus: "Mr. Gladstone made a few remarks which were not audible in the Gallery." In Barbados, those new men who are preparing to run for election to the House this year can take heart. When '.hey make then maiden speeches, nobody will know. They will not even be able to hear themselves. THERE are two ends to a slick" and if the stick is a walking -tick with a crooked handle the imhad been freeing slaves and tht portance o( carrying the right end was emerging throughout tha We It in your hand in at once apparent lndiet and in Barbados a new to the common man. But it is not race of free coloured people who apparent to the expert. The b y their industry and abilin were experts have almost to a man „bie to found businesses, enter th been wrong about the British professions and even become landCaribbean during the past twelve owners. When slavery was abolishESSyears because they have been no C A the numbers or coloured people ,ndl !" ff 0 *^ w,th ,. ,no prtv experts at .11 .nd have all got hold Jv^h^pportw^ ^SSS. kmude^l^lv""uK. of the wrong end of the stick. As responsible Citizens was swollen SMSHSOCS vr nimintef£ a result the most fantastic picture ar beyond the capacity of a small L exactness whaT Ls XT tSt of the West indies hasten created i5land lcfl to itl 0Wll m(lu try .-,„<, !" lu t Z T \hlr£ in BnrbaSi the minds of the Common rorourcc, to support. today. Their crv is for mori Englishman and the most dcl.KHng „iDDli M ah lcad "* an • %  * hfl *e 'ecded ideas encouraged in the minds of Yet in spite of Uiut crippling ds, , • . . the Common W3 Indian man advantage, in sp.t e of the vacuncs ^.i^fi iVte^oV Th^*?e White U black in the We Indies ' world markets, the presence in ^ co|Qur fj ^^ • today and truth is falsehood. The Barbados of substantial numbers of when h m onc carl has not been put before ihe men and women of English, [ram, hone. The horse has been "*nd Scotch stock and tho The true Fabian record in llw cllmioalcd, bolstering of this stock by West Indies is the emergence tt „ growing numbers of energetic political power of Eric Galry So let a common man try to arK i enterprising families ol Uriah Butler, Brndshaw the pain.Vhc true picture of Barbados mixed unions, resulted n the "Booer" of Governors, Bird ot lodaj. not as It exists ir the minds terrific achievement which BarbaAntigua ta loss to the Salvation of the Common English man or bados has to show today. This Army) and George Macintosh the woman, milled by the experts, but terrific achievement -namely the member of the St. Vincent 1-egi: aa it actually api^ars to ihe Commaintenance ot a standard of living lative Council who diftrftHrtai mon man ot the Area who is most which if compared say to India British Communist propaganda or qualiiled to Judge. Barbados is a or even Egypt, where famine and the verandah of the Marine Hotel %  mall island not much bigger than death by starvation is aa natural when In Barbados, the Isle of Wight. It has been B s the annual "hurricane" season The truth of this article is self heavily colonised by Imnigrant' in Barbados—has been due and due evident in the tact that it is In from the United Kingdom ever only to the capacity for work ana Barbados, and in Barbados alon< since 1627 and the inhabitants of application to work which thous the British West Indian island* the Island who are directly dea nds of thrifty Barbadian men and l ot !" leader or the leftscended from these Immigrants women have always regarded M -* < **' a J 1!t „ d, f tnnil |T £ ra ', um ?f have never regarded thenue.ves essential to the health of ,he bodv. ffn^tan^thS VTnVT of SS as 1„ any way different from or „ religion Is essential to the soul. KhsSia^eholaieWefS Oxfonl Um English than the £*£* But not only have Barbadians ^^du.^'an^a' cHckSer o! or woman born in the Un to l ^ a „ had e* and colours built up no mean tak nt GranUc v Adams. Kingdom. indeed Barbadi.in | ne relatively high standard of families have been in the habit hying which all of us enjoy today GRANTL£Y ADAMS is the best of educating their children at -,,,formation of the training centre the righted, and Barbados is n. iwraf apifB for the blind, which app.Mi.-d m exceptn-n No stone ta lef To The Editor. The Adrocatf— your Issue of the >'.i unturned in the coniinent.il counSIR.—I think our businessmen ,. ... ... „.,-, -— iv_ ,r < d Trinidad, to make th and ihe enliie COrARlVnttj would '' wa ""£ """' "" ^ b,ind JS Iterate as their s'ghte, read, that something is at brothers, and Barbados should b. a eptton in this* eiihc Wli^rf. hould facilitate mailbe benefited if stamps and ..,..,,^ d f h bImd n ing "f letters be %  Mowed aine ^^ u ^ u „. n ,,„„, Post Ofllce Branch on the Wlutrf. ovoriUu (,„, ttM > Association is Also stores should facilitate mm ^ commtuded for being hrtter Ing, as walking to a Post Ofnce is 1||t( lhan nevcr Hlld w)sll u c:r no joke and wasting a whole mornailed, is lust every success. ing to get a letter a set back. I: .with deep regret, however I*t us have a speedier set up ma t r failed lo observe the for malls as an aid to business coup i m g of Braille with hargjl and co-operation with those Overera t%. as among the subjects to be taught U.N.E.S.C O iv eently concluded a busy sess'on for the coordination of:. Braille fWnlded, nm t think we system to cn-e the psee m Of tha u ,. him with equal neas Also Phone Booths needed and mail boxes. Barbados is on the map. l*t i gel ahead! Your^ truly, and would indica't While it is true that handicnif I would enable these unfortunate | to help themselves a little, it but fair that they should r. allowed to embrace the blessing* I to be derived from reading good! books, which I understand available to them abroad. remember reading that the blind teacher in charge of this scheme | taught illiterates successfully v :hould I hei ft.4.51. NON-BACKSLIDEIt how toltr


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%  -' ND.tV. Al'kll. K. IK] HENRY SUNDAY AliMK Ml IMI.I MINIS BY CARL ANDERSON H-MM! REGL'LAS Ai CLOCKWORK : MICKEY MOUSE HI jfOMB' TV.O: xSAVff -7/7/— RIONDIE. %  BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER %  i^HBLH BACRE IS TKAT TBR COMiSG FROM? t COULD TtLL YOU 1 PtMrMMR T7UE ONE RCMXNG ABOUT IT IN TM€ Ou gjL STRAklGe THAT'S THE ONE QoV I TM '.1 |MT HAP NO U^iE PCX? "E-r-LL. IWV '>-£ QPTtaMI CKJAB*> u RIP KIRBY V BY ALEX RAYMOND WILFRED, VCu'RE IN D£SRA7ETRCURE! WHETHER *XI TEU. KHERE THE MONEY IS, 0 >JCT, J0£ SE^NMU KIlLVOU.'r—^J KNOW.. ' %  MlP+* •" '' %  %  '• "' mUn£ J-' WHAT CAN I DO? WHO CAN I ; / P X TURN TO ? VOu'RE tftKT %  OF THE vl6ANG L / ~ HXJ 5AYVCUlL ) DONYBEA CHILD, ^^ HeiPME...BUr/WILFREO!ySUNEE0A' ISLAND IF YOUU.SFUT ^Tlt*TOCt) 000 v THE PHANTOM A WHAT ABOUT JOE SEVEN?AET5 NOT PUT IT VOU MEAN YOU'D y SO BiUNTLy BUS. NS D0UB.E-CR05S HIM?/... LETS JUST SAY IM ** %  VVCMAIl! mm Urns IT'SACWL,") EDI '. DOOR rr FIB BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Royal Baking Powder. I lb tinsSardines, tinsUSUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Table Butter. 1 lb tins 92 • M Dried Plums, 21b pkgs. 76 M -62 -16 2 tins lor M Shredded Wheat, pkgs. 40 :i Rinso. pkgs (small -15 U D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street the Gi I. IHMilki. m M M km, ..„,. \| Gordons Stands SuptetKO. JVOW OJ\ SHOW TURNER 'YEOMAN' 40 H.P. HEAVY DUTY WHEEL TRACTOR ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Twcedside Road St. Michael Phone 4629 & 4371 •.•Sf',:'.;;;;;;;;* TO-NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT What will you be doing 0 Probably you will be in bed, but will you be sleeping, or arc you the victim of that <%  %  < I mankind— Jjisomnia ? Do you relive .he worries and cares of everyday when you should be sound asleep? If so it ii a sure sign that your nerves are tired and overstrained, and that you need something to tone j them up and help you regain your calm and conlidence. In short you need NUTROPHOS—a combination of Thiamine Chloride and Phosphorus that is a really lirst class nerve tunic. It dues a thorough job of rebuilding your frayed neve ends und helping you to throw off sleepless' ness, irritability, lack of concentration, and nervous disorders of all kinds. Remember, you EAT WELL, SLEEP WELL, and FEEL WELL when you take I NUTROP STOKES & 8YNOE IT0-Amn OUMMHWMWNMmMO'



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unto]* At> too rate '| t ESTABLISHED 11195 BARBADUK APW PRICE MX SUGAR RATIONING IN U.K. CAN END "If Conditions 1 W arrant, I Am Going To Strike Again" Gairy Tel In Worker* (From Our Own Corre*|>ondVnl> GRENADA, April 7. "IF CONDITIONS in Grenada warrant a strike. by gosh, I am going to strike again," Gairy told workers in one of the biggest Market Square meetings yet, celebrating what lie described as "a complete victory over the employers". At the sounding of this victory nOU B!slH CUM to the microphone to call tor three ehom After rWKHng th. 1 terms of the agreement. Clairy anpealed f NT fairness and a resolw not to let the Union down by inharmonious or indiftarenl work, though he said, he was strongly tempted to "tad up" certain employers for what they said of him. •M„UJIW1 >W| linv: t.. reco^ntseil mid !he TUC *!...• %  nd down bonus arrangement was the cauw of „lt eoalUBten, new romplelelv wipe.) oil llii:nnp HI .VI I i Foreign Deputies Stiit Far From Agreed Agenda PARIS, April 7. The Big Four Foreign Minister. Deputies (ailed to come nny c)o*ei today to an agreed agenda for the Foreign Ministers' meeting Today's discussions, tha 25th in the current series followed the %  MM lines as yesterday's, a western spokesman said. The la|k> were again confined to whether the armaments question should l" limited to the "Big Four." apO whether (lie level of armaments should be discussed before their reduction. Krnest Davies, the British Deputy, referred to the questio.i put by Andrei Gromyko yesterday, whether the Western powers really wanted to discuss disarmament. The answer was yes. The Western Powers believed that the level of armaments of eerlaln powers was the cause of ten sion and the threat to peace, Davies sakf. Britain had no desire to spend mf.noy on arms Instead of improving the social Mid economic conditions of her people. The British Government's action since the c"' of the war proved this. Gromyko knew perfectly well why Britain had been forced to increase her defences. Russii actions since the end of the war hud left doubts as to what the Soviet aims are —Renter U.S. Senators Want To Know About Arms For KOTO* WASHINGTON. April 7. Two American Republican Senators. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire and William Know. land of Cilifomia, dimnndcd today to know whether arms were being diverted from Korea to Europe. Thev said that military official: would be asked to explain to the Appropriations and Armed Services Committee why sufficient equipment was not available to arm OWf lOO.OOO South Korean; Who MUM be pressed in the light. MR, Their demands followed the Press report of General Mac Arthur saying that the release of 120.000 South Korean reserves last month, "involves Pa tlO political decisions beyond my control. Reporters in Korea said thrt the South Koreans were released be.. %  Kongo) Government lacked clothing and equipment for them. —Krulcr. he Mitchell Union still %  lit "3 percent of Hie stevedores. 'ut the MMWi; would draw them 'w 10(1110 strong, aimed ,(! |v,000 by July and 30.000 bv the end <>f tinIt would aim call In civil MM vaDta, teachers and clerks because Mr recourse for them. BACKPAY DAY BMk-pay Day was April 27 and April 29 would see a monster [ration at St George's at vhich he asked all members to wear the letter 'V". EUsBrdini domestics. the Union's minimum demand was $10.50 with board and lodging. Glrlfl who already experiened an earning above this, mu*t Kei n 50 percent boost as well as all i %  ldi Incxpcrenccd servants ma\ settle at eight or nine tioll.irs with the Union airanalna the terms -;.pealed for %  attitude towards the Labor: Officer, though his warning retained that he did not lean to the ile of employers. but this apparently was excusable as Admlnlatrator Green was his boss I He said Green's continuing In office only brought hardship to Grenada. In the course of an hour! and a half speech Gairy Interspersing "I heard, I understand, MtMbody told me. it is understood", referred to incidents of looting, of people helping themselves to the cocoa and nutmegs liberally ami even dividing up land with boundary' contentions. En lac %  iid ha undento id Mai some were disappointed for call ing off the .strike because of plans laid. The I'nion however intended to play fair and did Mat hold itself responsible for renewed miscon. duet. l:> i' closing singes Gairy called the names of several probable candidates for the capital constituency to test the reactions of the crowd. Scores of laden buses left the Square, fares singing"We Drill never let the leader fall.". iMCTURE by John French shows Miss Pat doddard. "elected bv reader* M tbf London Duly Barrets si Mils year's No. 1 fashion nodal of Great Britain. Rebeh Begin Israel Hopes For War Of Attrition Against French %  Peacetul >sttiement ADAMS APPEALS TO BRITISH BAR Talk On Mac-Arthur Affects U.\. Cause NEW YORK, April 7. The political and diplomat!.. storm around General MacArthui was reaching the point where h was beginning to affect the Unite*, i BUM in Korea, the New Verk Time* >'iid in its editoria. also affecting the solidar I Atlatitie Alliance. II add I'll* aj m r in a dllfi | the 1 .. rong in some o' %  jm .ally h vhich he has pre• e." i • lp tal lag his raw nblb over the heads of the i the order? of his own superiors. —Renter. Plane Missing 4}AN FRANCISCO. April 7 The Southwest Air' i. Thursdiv nlsht with 23 persons aboard is f *red down in the area of G.iviota Pass about midway between Santii Maria and Santa Barbara ..ne was list heard fn-m two minutes after it cleared Finta i ixirt for Santa Barbara It had 300 gallon* of gasoline or enough for just over a three hour*; flight — U.N. Has Confidence In MacArthur TOKYO. April 7. Officials at General Mae Art bur's Tbfcy i aMadquartara said to-da> that the;were certain that he retained the contldence of the United Nations including Britain, as the Supreme MiliUiy Commander in Korea. Tiu* officials, who declined to be named, were commenting on the motion of no confidence in General Mur Arthur tabled in tha BffiUaD House of Commons yesvrrt iv by %  %  n Will Nally. 1 that -incident* men M UM which do tito Commtin%  nod than an] at minor victories in the Held. —Reuler SAIGON, April 7, Tlie Vietminh rebel Commander-m-Chief. Nguyen Giap. anMMIMad III a broadcast from Noithern Tongking neard here last night, that the rebels have i ... War attrition" again.*'. French Indo-China. Giap. according to French reports said that his forces would make nq attempt to take Hanoi Tending. Haiphong or other Dialn French strongholds In another reported radio sfatcim'n:. the rabci laadar Ho Chi Mmh -said that the rebels had found UMt a war of | was not the best way of IxriUng the French and Vietnam intended to return to gue araifar*, Some French observers here considered these statements nn i of a serious set-back in the November offensive IMlfUl h posts in the Tengkini, delta bridgehead begun last week. Vielmmh guerillas unsuccessfully attacked two French posts about 47 miles south east ol Hanoi, according la %  Prancfe army communique lu-night. —Reut*.-. U.S. MINISTERS SIGN "FINAL ACT" WASHINGTON. April 7 The 21 A ncriuii, Foreign Mu> aiara tooay signi i lha "Final : i dying £V resolutions ano declarations adopted during their two weeks meeting here. The Conference artkld with to-day's ceremony al the HanAmerican Union was called tc pave the way for co-oper.>t>< i. bl tween the states of the hemisphere in defi-m < %  •' %  • .i .was to ease the teOMM iKely to result from the defence programme. Mexico's Acting Foreign Hlnll '.<-r. Bam i Kania Talle Oral aftai lot had > 11 determine the %  Of Frontier Conflict TEL AVIV. April 7. Israel has .floured envoys ol Britain, the United Htule.s an.l France of her peaceful intentions in the frontier dispute With Syria, usually reliable source* said here today. The three tnveyj wr told of Israel's bo| e %  foi needy and peuceful solution of the conBict yes*rday, when they called an Dr. Walter Eytan. Director General ol the lewlah State*' Foreign Office, these sources said. Offlti.il rei it. ml. y aid tl al all win nine* mail Uider area where Ifirael air droppc I fortiflcatloni on for I) %  killing of kwen 1 :*'li p ifaV i n • by Syrlai i i V/adM %  das India Aks About : %  '... HoinbiitgMaiU'huria WASHINaTCaN, April 7 India asked (he L'ulto. lUtl today whether Gen. WucArlhui had been given authority to bomb Chinese bases In Manchuria "under 1 An Indian Embnssy official also sought information at the Slate Department about speaker Sam Hay bum'a. statement to the House of Representatives that Commu nut forces were massing In Man churla and that they were not all i i, in' iAmerican reaction was not hn mediately made known here President Truman today also discussed the "world situation" with Secretary of Defett Marshall and Gen. Bradley. Chair man Ol the Joint Chiefs -f Staff — ReuUv. E. Gorman Police JSurrondor To Wost HLKLIN, April 7 Ten Cast German People's police Liding two Con Inspectors/ iurn IMKd t.. W-stern sector police station! durng the past 24 hours, tha West Berlin police headquait't an r.auticcd today. Last month, ii? Baatern potloe*m io| men, moatly batahf en :a and 2* of age. -.ought r e foiaa m w< .'. lute Six hundred people crowded m Itvrlin compared to 'into the hall as he put his name tol average of 40 per month, the do"umenl. .—Renter. I Renter. II I I HOI SI mil i lered the denulitarised iuna on Thursday nigh: .i"i houses winch 'h,1 i spokesman laid were l>elng use % %  lievea. la the IT.K'* eornpltl Iwo way price structure willi one • rice to houeewlvM In grocers' •hops and aneth.-, to jam manii' a Hirers He MSMMb that Webb's "more '•leoretical advisers" might think 0U|a method of maintaining %  two way structure at tin Mm Increasing the ration Tha ml) Miggestion l-yle himself has had ho write*. Is the adoption of J petrol device and a means of denUfyinj] all sugar going lu :• %  111* %  %  till 11, x 11". t redl" I • IIIII.I 1, t V %  %  • Jliiy 7 laliawing Robert A4MM. up nis prou .t enl „ Necrelr> • %  SUIe fur U.r 1'olonln. sent a request to Hie -01 irlai s | Mir HrUifii Bar t'ouncil ,11 |. % %  %  *, M AAar ...in,, ui.,,1 i„fl • Uintu to Ue Ih. .irium .Ull..-. Irjilln, up to the preirnl .liu-Uinn hr limll%  mkrd the liar (nuni ll in auiieot Ui the law aaanati of (hr Crewm thai j (...11mission he BOBl % % %  Hi n 11 fiuiana to lasfaattiala the letai naaaatlaet] li at the 1'iilirr l>r p.ii tmrnl. Tuesday Is Budget Day For Britain ih. In. Har I %  ., I held Humnmnrd a Hpeelal fur lodav. hut tln> In ranters. M.i.vn.ir Maurice % %  will give a iaaeriM in an appllrallpn hv Adams and (•ravr*aiide for sunini""*"u:..in-t police f>ffl.fr ttr \IK. 111 and II.(I, MI mi Wed in .1 1 %  MMf L.S. Ask Russia To lUturn 670 Ships WASHINCiTON. April 7 The United S:.iU-. St.ite I>epari incut announced today that a ate %  d 1 oil I ad bean sent to Russia -iskinx for the return of lha 07i n.rich.nit -rhlps shr ratatwad from the United Stale? under wartime I-ease-lend agiee merit The Soviet reply to the first \ri. ilean note in PatM to consider the return of the ships. The latest United Btatf I ll Ihe Si.. .return the ships in nd agreement %  % %  % %  the Soviet will %  on April 18. %  ente r. U.N. TROOPS PURSUE COMMUNISTS TOKYU. April 7. A d troopa puihed wanly on Salurdny Uimu^h minehelds and booby trapfl D pursuit of Communists ietreaUng deeper into North Korea. Tha United Nations adv.ince w.is over central and western baUlefn;nts, pockmarked with ludden deatii mines, IxKiny trapped mortar shells ami (jonoeafed ptta da Umd to catch tank. Red) ent 4n Rnulan-made %  110 let) II.VIIIK over n..itri-wi-t Korea near llie Manchurtar iH.rder Ti.e.. ware Jumped bv N UMF 84 Thunder-Mt. ,r, | Wild dog nghi abon SiiMiiiu Amarj can ptloti elalmad two ware datnaajad one of Uiemprafa abb royed AM n returned sufcly to their IMKOS. U N around 1 1 %  north .f the 3tii parallel excap at 1 M poiiu In ttw centra thei ni.nn prob le m nru conaplidattni gains won with n. oppoa tt lon oUier than lra|K almost all aero* the front. The lulls had beei. Jaarad H Red Cblai 1 and North Canadian IroOfal wen poMBd 011th of the 38lh parallel m t u west central sector, while olhei i "•lementa of the 27th Common Waallfj IlriRade fought north of the old bound.nv Australians mid other memhei • rf the beigada moved 1 nto North Korea. Canadians met l"l. I, isljfK'e in their pu-i thr ugh ruff 1 '(Pi Governor Fool Champions It. W.I. Federation KINGSTON. Jamatea KIN(;STON. Jamaica, %  by the fact that the irfTicinl aru %  1 • il Sn Hugh Macl British Doefar$ Warned Against Communists IUHSTOI., April 7 Arthui ... ritral See11 i.i,) Trandix.it i (l.uei.il Workern' Union rnrnad Mritmh dockers toCommunlat trouble In BrttWi ports wi'i r ilpa load* I inner from New Zealand dockers have been the past :.ix ween, A:IS speaking At the legal • 1 hi tro Ibta is similar lo the < anadlu %  Mman'i uutpul W \Minii produced nothing but mis. e>v tn those concerned, to t —Kruler. LONDON. April 7 favourite guessing ;ame *hat is nolng to*be in th> Kidget, lacks Its usual < ear. F nancial experts admit hey are st Id M .1 i>o1d man who vould deduce .Muhdently whethidgt u> '. Whites the Financial Iwindaaal Ttane> The ahapo 04 the laei— 11 mdifci I* more than usually calculate says the Poat in a %  Why .ill the hedging: One reason may bo that Britain'' planners have not beer iw the country's frail llnances will be affected by re More gun* mean fewag pon nd pans and that means Inflation, but r ml ui! prices may cut down porsonal ip e ndl n g, > Britain's business lMigc editors, nsu.ill heir furei-asts of bud getary things to come, are not making many predictions about Men will be unfolded in he House of Common.' mi midge: UU/, next T Caution have reason lo be nutious. A while ajo UV living the budget would surely irmg certain charges (or national icalth service such a<, a shilling for prescriptions. The Service now 11 free in the sense that p.ilients 0*0 DOt p..s .1 pennj t<> uatr doetan ir foilOSptta] lieatnient Hut it COgU the 1 ••tint 1 s t4IMi.UIHI.liii mead through indirect laaauon on such things as MaUor of %  %  1 nets pay (M rwanna1 %  M alaraUoti level ,s alread %  1 In the %  iiintiy which claims Its MapOfl •re the world's highest.—(CP> ^..riiuiuy Will Slash Fill if n a Imports PARIS, April 7. igned today 10 slash 1'-. Milmiit her futuie impon proenuniaa fur inspection tn the in gamsatlon for Kuropean %  eonontk Co-operation and ln%  avoid a earie aj i ruuuwlal crisis Mi' ; %  '.1 tOdaj ." II..' 18-natlon Council ol Ministers of < 1; I 1 tha only International 1 ouncil %  Qei uny Is a lull nun, in 1 lii.i'ni' necessary hen Qai'inany threatened to In* rope in serious (Inanrial by iiverspreadlng her Kruter TII.I, HIE ADVOCATE THE NEWS DIAL 3113 DAY OK NIGHT mm RALEIGH THIS 1* what happenad at Seawall yesterday In the saull outgoing section of the terminal building when igsrs from two fl.W I A. flights and one T.C A. flight converged in this section at tfcv same Una. ALGIER HISS LIBEL SUIT 1 HROWN OUT IRE, Mnrvlnnd. April 7. A $75,000 libel and stand* .1 V/hittaker I I %  courier in the (ll dismissed h> ra to day. by Algler Ulag, Depar'i'ii ho is nc -yaar iinsoo MI 1 ehane of Iv'ng to Federal Grand .1 %  -em papers to Cl —Renter. h. 1 ne> do pronoun ap|i4auded 1 M d on 1 -h We-t li die After t.iklnjr the oaths Of oflke. tin Oovemor made u spsern 1 S'l 111 he mentii.Tie 1 Mei I . i.tstandmg 111 rtanca I betleva UM tl %  w. : [1 dii with thaol milar history and origin, |iar\' •ive and valuable contn make. 1 am sunthe, fan never make their full contn lie the Weal li main separate and loolati led exclusively with their own local affairs, my earnest hope as I the hope of you ill, that In the yearg ahead of us %  adllUJ par* %  1 a> On rage < TH6 ALU-STEEL BICYCLE IM'I I a i A slock o( modeU always on display and ready lor fO i to lake away. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. SOU DISTRIBUTORS 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET.



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IVi.I lUIIU -I M>\V AllVOl Ml -I SUM \HHII. S. IK.'.I CLASSIFIED ADS. mVMOMI IMS .1 B*rlh.. Uuttmmr, ladjsvtenta. and In lot any -uB.r J ItnU M ..Wilt") I4W> a-aenher ol wnrde u to M. ana 1 nnU per word fit weab-daya and 4 *nU Per Wort on Sundeye lor each J word : %  Par Bin hi. Marriage I l > |o M ana • cenla )•*word fWr MM JiTMOMl eaatrd Term, ee.h J-|n MtWi l.ndpm. 31 il for a Netleaa only aftn4 pn 3.VU I ihw |M r* thl. medium to WlI* nr dad Ihe funeral. nt M.o irtie..-( % %  i-ah, m our recent : 1'aarv (-i.trk. and i.mil y. Mll-W i SSnS i %  AUTOWOHIIX v-u.i .11 H fl B-lll Perfect running, order eiieOfni miieaui. ALMOST NEW 11 M.P Bedford Van. i required E.tia Maaonlte i Ap*l> fuuri'i* Gerae* oho at* runer-l. arm wrcatlti or k a-ir ..thai day .xpj.w*Q -MTipait" 4rh them %  > K ocriuaon o( the pu.lns oi Item A. Fortet lale ol E1HI..'.I C*drvr*nu.. Hill. W_Ml''- B,ron. Ear*. Altai •431 In ,:..,.... KMk*M—The undet.liinea acknowledge with ueepr.t the n any and vartou. * %  ympilhv tendered !-> of uietr late W4SWBL.I. — We Mi I'-. K April IKIi m a % % %  wiut "SEE < m : Al>aUty -i I of If* drain eon Evai.. M..*l) art : %  *! P.d.i I.I Maxwell (j KaBarell irnollwri, M.ii • healMr'. RnaalrruCe" ii-afha". Veen*** C'lr Mr* Chandler iaunli HMrwafl %  era ndAOTomrmn M'TIM M'l f (>,Al i-urall Ownrr UMW larger Bi.r n.K laaa^iiaa A,.,.I. J a oui.au. • SI ;' i CAB: IJ Mar. i ..turn Agplt E, 1 Kreart. St. Jerm CABS-On* Va :ar. On* AuitUi eeeaaiuon PitaKX ,w CAB 1MT MO-TI• . tin. (..-..I.r,, TlBiilfc.lry Ud Oaralr. (AT. -ird Milal B. Tourim tX-IW Trreai In a.iod .nndllion. can ba aaan o .pplKalkMi. Pbon* 2SI1 H. Nawtam. M-H-* IN MEMOUAM W£5 •300 Dial Mai. Aaali an Ex: Ood %  baauliful KarAVp V how lo mrd <*u .e.m. '.' Ti* Aiard'> famll* •**!— in GOVERNMENT NOIHLS PI III II SAtXS .•fa •' '< • law nwiiit iir. cKaro waak Tl rwnlt i i.M k i M wotfla — '"* i iftb J uwr* uaafe 4 cat, i on iu;\ i BLAIa FS1AU ai DajM UM ara. and tot I Main Boad. Apply Dovrr I* a 4 si i C Olhan /... Hi.n ind C Mio> !-• %  An UP> Barf, ina V n %  %  rWfil lliifH-rtlr* !" "l*'' "d ii 1. F %  MISCiXLANEOUS IMMEDIATE CASH lo* dlairv.-td Ir tar), old China. >lltar ai.d H>fBa1d I'liu. I'lcnt 443S or rail at IiiHRIKUUi. a.1 l^lnirj B<.T1 Yacht Club HillTEN M\hii.\Mi:.\r MHIIIS Altrntion is drawn lo the D^f*nc* (Control of Drug and Pl*nt nr| Proprietary Mcriirin* Price*) Order. 11. No. 5 which will be Hi trw Official Oazetle of Monday 9th April. 1951. i.i thinuximum rclail wiling prke of "Mag. %  Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes IMMEDIATE CASH nil :.-.*urat :*0* r.omitsciE!< Thru Buiw n V fa i i< U C I) r da AbrrOa> %  firllri Panr iti.r* M li .n-u> .Amrrkran Ur>la>| f € BM. RUM •* War lo aVa. Uawal ..... ard Sao Il.lhn %  T1 .11 Modern Conat.Wnra. Plill' Enrloard. Yard Mada Up. Go.nf for IndaF I.la A I Bamoiii Ciia> I oMi by rOnUawllr Moda'i. r...,>;> aa, 0*liu| for Um* I.IIO A var< UiULblt 1 Brxlr-n. fU|i "I Tl.un,. Hill. Main Hd Mo-tom Co-.y.n:M. Vary Qoa-1 Condition. Vai-1 loaad. rlotnf for llnd>r *• A fa Stonewall Bumnew. a> Ra-ld*ria ba Tudor M.. latria Oara or W .fc-h. P Puiy Arao. Ool'.l for Und-r C1.300 A Nfw 1 Badiooun unaUt .ftlona wall. Nrar RocHlry. Going for I'ndai £l.l*e. A Bu'Hali.w Type 1 Badroom ipoaalbla (41 .\ II...II>K> Main Rd.. A-l Condilion, Gotiuj lor t'ndcr £1J40. Slon**aU Bunjalowa U and 1 Brdroonn m and naar Navy Gardana. Ootni lor Urtdrr CI.WD. <1J40 ard lira) Siaald* l.i.nfa-ivt and oihat Raatotncra An Ideal Hlonaw^ll RMbftriirv -nllt>l f^t %  aQ purpnaa. Rp-Sab> Valnaa A-> trad flur-r JIN "d II* (onviicod. C-ll ai %  Ollv* Bih %  Ilaalli.a %  Mi lor uar. 1 ,; %  ;.: WIHT MAKKHa, Kril..*|\| MIH) ."TTAOE ..i llUNGAUtW Ii. IhP (•MintTT. WANTED by Ci,HUM ronpto Eaa.1,11.1 rrq.ir iKMtu ara two good badroom*. modern II-IIIJT und dlnlnn IIMM. -->'• %  > elrcliic llliiili .hatiel 'loua>!.roolrd. JO II With died iitlarhrd ndah 1 >ldaa. iiiiga kilchrn. I %  Mil apply to Benjamin Payne. Codrln^tn. THrphonr No 4aTI or Da CM%  rO-Ming Depl Wbarf I4M la I \sl> of an acre of nd at DerrlrKu Bay. St J.mn. on Ida Sea. Bid*. *. ol an acre of land at Ei'i Village. Bl Jama* PHone SIM mglne reeanlly i paj :'-n C 4 SI :c. I 1 14.51-11 1X)RRIE Two 111 Chevrc NO modela. Recenllt Andrrwa Factor* Can bi Plahorpond Planlallon. SI 1 be orTeied lor aal* on April IP-I al I p.m. LAND—11M act ft. ol land at I ford I—i.e. Bridgetown, lofathe* d.euir.g houaa iharaan. li..|itiloii on uftilicalMHi to Miaa I Downie at Cornel ol RoebucH Btreat ,,nd Bedford Lana. The above will ba orleted lor aala by %  mbhr competition al our onVa. Ja Street, on Friday ISilt A|>rU JBdl ELECTRICAL Fl^LL-TlMK SKCHETARYTRKASI'RKR. HARRISON ( i ii.i.i (.: AND QUEEN'S COLLLGi: The Governors o( Ildniaon College and Queen's College Invite npfriicalions lor the full-time i>ogl ol SECRETARY TREASURER lo the Governing Ilodlex of these t'vo M'hools. The chief duties of the suci-t's;.ful applicant will Include— ( %  ) the receiving of school lc*i; ll>I preparation of StaftV Py Sheets monthly; (c> keeping of all school accounts; (d) correspondence; (n attending meeting-, of Governing Bodies concern*!; and (f such other duliea aa the Governing Bodies may determine. Th* post Is n-^-penaionablB carries n fixed salary ot S2.160 per annum. 3. Applications by letter staling age. qualifications and experience, together with two rerent testimonials must reach the Director of Education, not later than 4 p.m. on Thursday. 12th April. 1931. 4. The successful applicant will be expected to assume dutlts on •he 1st May. 1951. or a* soon afterwards as is practicable. 29.S.57—5n. ONE III five H.P Hired p"at* totally netoMsl jgattirtkm motor One *H l-llil. bonid fully ruled On* J'I nch delivery il-ae ltnw*ll> rentofugtl ramp A I to condition "at good >• taw Ptw* IWO Ihlida <3 I. Mnlina fttarkrt 0>i< Reply BoXYZ u Advocate • I N I ON AN-LiffhUnd Plant, IIU v SO ampe 440 VSSta, with lawtpa and H>-r* A Barnre A Ca. Ltd. REnilGrMATOR Surge H KNITURE HutrMnaon A I'KOI-EIITV land Htuated Hill AppK Hutchlnao %  M dwelhn i .I'artly wall' O %  ga>dMa M e rood. 14'. percn* I Fide Gup. But i M i;ieer.idgi BanMM. Jainea Blia-4 a 4 11 In .. I-..:.^ r. • Dlnlns-rn.it: I: mud"!) mn.anlen.'i nvallabla invn-M lllr'y. unfu-nUhed Aiv^v — Ralph %  or^r-arTT,*--•*—' - . „ fc II, .1 S17 I m .i ii KUBMTUIti:1-rge •tuck ol good miure. Alao i.i.h bolHTS CMANtS 'I %  lid Wheel Chalri. ca (hair can b* >|i.>n1l-ln. I.IVKNTtK'K Pin Bred Crew. K-hkl 1 Flock of nine Flv Ar.-hie Clark*. Beach %  ; Hailing. 14 • %  —4rl 2. and mop 1. A POLICE NOTICE INSPECTION OF rvnUV SERVUK VFHMXES AND RENEWAL OF MCENHES. Rcbuiation 16 (6l of the Regula. lions niauv unoer aeciion i irlwior Venicles and Road TnOh Act, 193 i— io. requim mat own era intending to renew H''" iuviucs ID re* IN* I Ot PUOl Mrvmvehicles, goods vehicles oi trailers shull before the 30th daj uf Apul, make application to tin • Cnimissioner of IHilice who nhai. .-ippomt a time and place lor UM examination Of Uw Mine. 2. Application should be suo• milted prfon Iho 28th day oi April. 195). 3 Korms will l:e supplied or. application to the Tiausport Se. lion of Departinmit of Hlghwayt mid Transport; but uill not be "i through the post. 4 hikpecllon of these vrhicU-. v. ill tominei n Monday. lth ; April. 1951. ,i Owners of vohli Ug are hero i > ...n.iwteii ih.ii vehleui wWg not pasavd as road-worthy by | 3(Hh June. 1951. will not be pciTOltud lo operate aTter thai (Sgd i R T. M1CHRL1N. Commissioner of Police. pnlice Hcadquartars. Brulget..*i: I2th March, 1951. 25.4.51—3" Holatrin mid Aala heller ar awuul 7U' AP'tl •"•' 1 40 |-iii.i Mlenl'ge lus Uelh Appl> %  Habb Miip-i' • Batbaie*. Hm %  451 la Bred Alaalla MECHANICAL CAIIRIF.R BIKKN NATIONAL l SI,..Hi-. I| Btoyclea b> IIAIISE-H A. HJAl-tXa alph lliaid Allay Phone 4 II POULTRY aygjOf>SaHTY %  II propci smiatnl Hll 8t llll.ael. E BH MM .l land. I>. . lavpe. CnaUTlaaTton Hill J>hvc* 4>T| oi %  S|*Vfdrti.g l).,' Wharf. -I ,i in HOOF 1 14 ft 11 It Boarded .-K Ilmlet t i... Baa A„ P lI %  .;. aa 1 John fsMl st. SHOP "ii* bo..rv lualad ..t Codrlngt.. Apply Benjamin Pa Telephone 4*TT1 adoriiig Depl. Whi nd .hiugle ih"i Hill. l Micharl i ai %  •* % %  i AUCTION Slat on HarrSa) N-'l "' "1 negin,lng at 1 pnt. lit* following item. n mbei bi-yrle i.am*. on* il lountoin P*n ; nnm !• Gdld tl* pin. •** %  eral dorei, lint ol Pullal., .*d aav.r.i ..Ihr. itr^ .* Inlercat D'ARCV A "•TOTT. Oovt Auctlonft :IM Is GOVERNMENT NOTICE VACANT POSTS FxrcMlive Engineers. Works and Hydraulics Department. Trinidad and Tabaio. Applications are invited by the Government of Trinidad and Tobagu for two posts of Executive Engineer. Works and Hydraulics Department. The posts are pensionable and the salary will 1st tb) $3,120—120— J3.840 240—$5,760 par annum. A commencing salary alxive the minimum may he paid to the candidates selected If their experience, qualification^ or war service warrant IT Apj-iintments vvill be on probation for two yi In the first instance. In other jpgjcU the appointment.* will be iiibic in the Colonial Refulaion* and the local Civil Sarvica Regul.itions and instructions. Th, duties attaching to the post Df Executive Engineer are as follows; To take charge of ull works on maintenance and construction if buildings, roads and bridges of in important territorial district ind to be responsible for the full technical, administrative, financial and disciplinary control of the ciistrn i C';iniild.tles should possess one of %  .he following professional qualiQ-,-ition*: Corporate Membership of the Institution of Civil Engineers, or a Diploma or Degree exempting from Sections A and P Of the ( .: i i %  Oop BurningUon <>f the Institution of Civil A'lth .it least two (2) yofiri (*'> uraduata e a peri r nee on major civil etiginerinR works In tht case of an overseas officer, abut t.aa nearly U mil **b rne. BIBgwor —. fimpl-a. Foot ._-. — p OidSMiry trewmenia gl aanrr r*U*f b* nanataad to JVa yo* a *wtl. ataor gfnv frr*. eaaoolh akin l* one >e*A. or rnowey ba-k 00 return of rmpty pa-ae u*| %  uaraolred NIIMI'OI from your hemlat mxMerm =SSS rmr sir la rraaiui trouMe. Apwmrut i,y Tin; U//A/.I sWYOCAT*: Th Barbados S P CA. Annual General Meeting will be held at Wakcfleld. White Park, by kind permission of the British Council Ht> or nil i -I... < %  mini .1 iv -triklng rtiickm I. M Clark*. No I! i jro. s CURTAIN FITTINCB-ror emart wut sw alvllnf. light eontrol. Valance, an' tr.pe.la> Rv Kl.arb. Dial _aM IARNM CO, LTD. SALia IN lau 11 Room. I'High St.. Tueaday lllh Mr> IT M Wataon The Cnnlaon. Oar.toon. Tuaeday S4th Mr O. O Dean* neon* Hollow, M I hu.aday Xh: Mr. Btioewlh'a Sal*. I ,.( t %  i Welch*. Road.. T..e-dnv Mat 1.1 MIH llaBaca' I.I > > mi Gat. I I I '.II M I tho uda ndltl< i of I nployment InUNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Warehouaa. Budge HI root. II DC Sua-r DaCoata'e li Building" Pwrbcad II 48 • clock. TOO" *'AMI BRANKFM rmirmN a co.. I Oil SALE; MISCELLANEOUS TVITWBITFB IIIBBONB A CAI 'AI'lUt l>'li "'k .. reetuhemrnl. at T Oedde.i ; VENETIAN BLINDS. Kl'h ell melal Del.ua* V*n*Un bl.nda fliat deliver. I wreke A HAHNES A Co. LM" Provision of furnished quarters for which a rental of 10% of salary subject to a maximum of $50 per month is poyable or in lieu of quarters, payment of house allowance equivalent | lo the difference N-tween rental paid for privately owned house and 10* of officer's monthly salary plus 5/12% of estimated value of furniture, subiecl to ;i maximum of $50 per month for i married .iftlcer. and $20 per month for an unm ried ofheer; 0) Ftci 1M class passages first appointmiiil foi officer .ii..i i %  imilv not exceedinE five persons in all. Subject to review at any time and not as a pat m.incnt right of the ofBcat ir.e passage on leave after a prcscribe-d minimum torn not exctedtng the cost of normal sea passages la '.he Ulliti-I Kiniiii i i the .illlci his wlf. .ind children Mihjoii to a maximum of three adult fa. (c) Payment of outfit allowance of $28$ '1) to officers from noQ-tropical lountriM on first appointment. The %  uccaaafuJ candidates will be required to pass a medical e*imlnation. They m.i> ;il-n be ri quired to serve and reside anywhere in the Colony at the GovITDOT'l discretion Applications should be submit ted lo the Colonial Secretary. Red House. Port of Spain, to reach him not later than 30th April. 1951 CartlBaal ropies and noi originals ..f ti tjnwinials should IKsubittcd. J. O'CONNOR. Acting Colonial Secretary 8.4.51—2r t ','/,W.V.V.V,' SALE .^--'-'-'e''e'*'-^V.'-*e*e*e-,*,-,*-'e*-'e'e'--e'e'eVe*e*SMITHS ENfilNFIRING WORKS RoelMiiU Street (\e\t Ctirnlwrinrre). Dial IM1 NOW that Inspection Time h RFFAIR TR1 ( Ks Bi'dy Itep.lr. and Oenr*-al Engii approaching. W$ >d VANS. Adjiutini Rrskr .eerln* al your CoMvenlriii' ( %  uarunleeil Wilson's Footwear Exhibition ***'-'-*-'**•*-*'*-**"•'.*.*.*-**'**".*,*.-.'.'•, **,*e*e'>***e*e*-'.*e*.*-*-'-* %  '.','**.*% %  ANEROID BAROMETERS To he i..i, u ,i ii. .1 of a llurrienne is lo be forearmeil Uenuine ship's Brass Case ANEBOID UAKOMKTIKS Al Accuracy compens^iti <\ I r tsmperalurc. reariinn to 02 of an inch. Also large assortment available in Mahocany case with Thermometer. We bejf to thank our friend*, customers and the general public for tho ready response to our invitation to Rttcnd the first week of our Crnnd Footwear Exhibition. It has been a thorough success, and it is gruti;. Cytng t<> note the praise and expressions of satisfm\ lion expressed by the ladies. *; Customers who attended last week's show ^ benefited. And now we assure von that this week's show I* will he just as good or better, since SIX CONSIGN£ MKNTS from America and THREE from Canada S nrhtefa were late for inclusion then, will be included ;. in this week's exhibition, and we look forward •* now to seeing all the Ladies of the Island at the ^ Headquarter* for Ladies* Shoes N. E. WILSON & Co Tho Ultra Modern Store for New Goods, Genuine Goods and Low ROBERTS & CO. Dial 3301 Dial: 3676 31, Swan St. ///////.'/V/V/'/.V,'/,V,'/,W/V/.V,',V/.V'y l..nd The tlmbei leWed tith ahinsie loofof •ound Pbere a.e 1 bulrooin. tinai. SNiuja. wide roofed overlooking th* ocaan. ..,.n room*, outatdt rubklea and gaiagr apajr* ivlled. RAOATII 1.1 HOI %  %  — St houae with aporoa %  -.JuiiiuniL 1 I I .nn rd Th.r, .... I badliflmiei. dlnlnf room. I rue luted calUriee. I bathiocgn* M NAlLOn toaaUand .near 84ivar Sand* A solidly conaUuctad alooa ho.tr with .hIngle roof and plna flooilng 4 reveplion. 3 Itedroonu. 1 balhrooma and Ii. t kilrheiu. S aervant t la. I garacn. Now In 1 apaiinienU but •• %  > lo raconvarL "CASAREI LA" -Navv (Jirden ; Well poaltloned 3 b*droo;ed bungalow Verandah not nvw looked from rtiain roadway b %  nipnboi,niig houaet Well r*•nded a I £3.000. MINSLOK Bathti.el.. Bl J*t**ph A roniforUbW holldav hunalow ci.trMct*d of Umber all II. led In one of th* mo.1 popular holtdav return in Barbddoa Splendid tea-bathlng and dr. llghUul aceiitrv. Verandah on 1 •Idea. I bodri Standing on over I acre of l.^.l FOB SALE OB LAAIE MEiTiranw-. c.ili*den nd Ilandaoni* l-.loreitone piorarriy wllh ehingl* roof and pin* floor. Conlalna 1 recepOon. dining > lemodelled. ground. of about IS.000 aquare fe*l Pleaianl town reddeaiee aullabte M Doctor a Home or Guetl House. BATt'HELOB BALL—Be Jgnte.%ea.lv 1 arm al thia dn'ralite l>r..|>eil I. oflneil lor aaia at a teiy rraaonnblr figure fft( Ifilt Inffluitd fc. the land la a I amla-'ni* avan i* of raui|iin and ihe *ea fronUa* la apprm. 300 fett long. Em*'lent propbtitiin %  or a Private B'.ld'ncor B-ilJlns Betflo pnte nt. MOITII DOWN. Oman nan T.ii.n A iinhle.n Inini i ol t me roailnictMtn with pa'in-' real Thia properly hot th* .'Itjntage of fr. view eeoward. There or' 3 sood badroome wiut built In wardil ei lairs* Ujunf*living roo-e tilth 1 verandah, leading l.om II Tht kiKlten I* well •upolled wllh fitted cupboard. There la a t car S>raa*. I aarvanli' room* arid laundry. Ill BI'NOAIAW. Pavne. Bay I. rnied SI John Ihe Uipli.i I 7 .luier houae with 1 Peter iafe ballUng %  WEST FltLB 1 Thia mimeMing pioparty It now orTrred for aala ai Irt* i*n*. i. Imvlng th* Colon). The houae I. of lh*> Fatal* Type mth 1 •lorry., aolldl)built of atone with parapeted roof. There le a dining room. Urge lounge with firm a ndah* from Which there I* ar ui .on* true led view of the era a •hurl dtalance a*** The 1 bedrooma are large mil airy, o-ie baa Ha own bathroom with tub balk and hot water There la ample acop* for inoipen'.. merrti and modemtaat ion to bo carried out wlUun.l Ihe property lnng it. -OM irprld'' *Ur."'pl.r<* Thgr,i.>nde are approi 2', ad -• In *at*nt well planted with Iree. and flowering .hi.ib. of all varleHee There are lo ra.rlagewao and there la a right of way over the beach wilh dclleM h.lhlng FOR RENT WINDY WILLOWS"—Proap St Jaanea Unfornlahed houae cnaat. with 3 bedrnons. loui verandah OllggiglakaU m>X Immediate poaaeaalon RtAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER PLANTATIONS BCILDING Phone 4840



PAGE 1

I* Yl.l II \ SL'MiW ADVOCATE si N'DAY, APRIL ft, 1951 SH-i* IP M OW II H uttra ol tni* church ncrc U in WimepwH Road, St. Michael, on its branches we spread out over the island. This denomination is very strict rnmg the carrying out by thr LUCKY NOTHING Government Is Very Interested 1 >,KS AFTER GuiderOf/To Fn rivil Sprvfltite' Welfare AlXIIJhNl England •-. :u/,r _, ,li Bo,cc ol M.^. V,e. SI Uta of 7 B Go.de,. St. MldM.1* u. \,^,'JJ?"i„? !" ", P fij£ —Sir Alfred Savage y of ways to csiabh-l. < -,, Friday cveninic shortly litei cogs* for training in England. £ "* ££L, H 5in~[ 7h„M h,i in a close contact with he was admitted This has been made possjb'g to U, h ,' f !" ITSX* !" ML\, L r.rp B —Ho,.r.„„ ... ... H.UI.1, r*~, .!.-. r., r.,,i "•' in a revival meeting then In a* variety and mainta' the Service Prejudiced nas been projudiced --—e pOL_. Boycc. a pedestrian, was i:iBritish Council *nd the Oh volvcd in an accident along Spring C.utdcs* Association, is extremely to Hall Konrt, St. Liny with mo< %  grateful to them. Miss FembtrtOfl It was ieetlna 187 that %  wehcajm revlv. The Governor Sir Alfred Savage told members of ihe Civil Service Association at their Annual General Meeting at Harrison College yesterday afternoon that he wished all on £ duties "and respe^sibuities' ttd.' and driven by Mll&i "fvi'.^n at Waddow Hall in 1-ancashirr an I the employees of the Government, especially those in the and I realise I do owe the Civil of Half Moon ton, Si Luff. at Foxlenw. Hampshire. The As""" %  "• J* 11 *,n tn united oology Thetc an „„.„ M „ —-J socUtlon is delighted that, through State*. !" s revival spread 'T'Hfc MOBILE CINEMA kvlll iho generosity of the British Coun"i"^ points as Greensboro. North some extent by the pressure of my lorry Mil. owned by Spring H-H will (rain al Ncthercd. Scotland, i^? it-Sh. w!n *L* t r,,?' —--'low Hall in Lam I MartinWelis Knapp of Cinmanual. technical and manipulative grades to know that Service the Government is deeply interested in tneir welfare. man Y rnr Uc ', %  ffecttn^th. public He said that every worker ho,.. indicate how, but Ouj of the ever humble. h.-id a part U> pl-iy causes contributed |o lh. dlfl m tlir same* which the Governlies of living amongst tli* Civil ment rendered lo the comjintmtv Service, was the rising cost <>r rent Mr. C. A. (oppin President ,( and the dlfnculiv of gelling h.iis*-. the Aaaoclation. welcome* the He hoped thai the housing proGovcmor and then gave a i sume position which the l^glslatiiii had Of Ihe work of Ihe Assoctetl .n for intlntalud theii wllkigni^ < % %  th pnst year After the Qovsnatar*! Addrcs vote of thanks was moved by Mi R. P Parris. Secretary of it Association. l n doing so he inJiving which was with them They pressure of work at a lime who iimaTcd the great load of unotrcould not however blame it on vacancies, owing to Iran %  Uinty which the Governor had iny onr wor | d conditions and leave absence!-, were at a peak MOMLE (IMM\ ;,,. m A |.,,., ,,... |o|(S (,mf cease operations I i l : ,i. Mlsj Psmbsnon has had such Carolina and Owosso. Michigan, lave be-*n un willirulv of her services and Colleges were organised and iggrieved ..i the delays ing conclusions on tuch matters as promotions to the nc. I %  %  Q ads and to other grsdi l and the training of Civil bV May I say at once I recognise you agree to. by passing alt Address to have a reasonable cause for COnV the Governor, would Bee Ihe light p l.,nl and I deeply regret the of day shortly Ho fell that it delays on my part which I 1V *J] would contribute to the cost of occurred owing to the abnormal 1 uscPdlmolivcBrillianlinc to condition ;iiiil groom my hair! A dsily massage lihP4lni.>li.nrilliin tine tdlvtci dr>ncsi, rtmuui %  -•-• danarug . Leaps your hair toll, httt* rous, he1thy-1ookinfi ula\vt MM01IVJ M ii ASANT8 of the I.;ikes nd Corbins area nf St Andnw to guiding and hm withii T"' 7T !" ,p *' ovprno '' n a any one. world condlllons and leave absence*, were at a pea*. "~r-J .-— removed from the Service by his arnit „ ^^ whal lhty wttf bul But I trust I have your continued ***, When the leinj" i. In id %  I erected the pi of>l Iplng their canes but or Sunday last this bridge wai ihe laal publishing plants established. few years trained lh.majority Ol The ministry of Reverend "'•" %  .a. saSftiw.Tfu: On Thursday, 8th March. 13 the healing of the Body and the Hangers from St. Michael's Gills' evangelization of the world. School with Mis* A. Gollup. Miss This revival effort was ao mark* U Howard and Miss G Walcott -d of God that many other promlhiked at Pax Hill. They prepared nent ministers joined in the ould he seen, during the :| "'' fo^ed their lunch and tea in labours Among them was Revthc afternoon and -pent n very e rend Seth Cook Reese who later enjoyable day at Guide Headbecame the General Supe quarters. tendent of this work Knrolment Later on other groups < Mrs. J. A. Skinner, District uke faith Joined, and there wa< Commissioner, visited 5th Gu.dtrf organized tru Pilgrim Holiness (Codrlngton High Schi>i i on Church. .— been creeled nenr W. :ken Wednesday, 28th Maich and eni,, ion? Reverend r O Mi another American minister travelled through lh> Weil A few i ling then canes carts and conveying them to ihe river. The cane* were ibei headed over the river b> labourers ItMPORARV stand p.|>disclosure of the far-reaching pro. he hopedlo'see Ihe housing pr"ict metier which had been mc*o*Bd d,cusslons with many Civil these promises, m n,\ no doubt, I i '5 lo ," lirD *: D u w i,,,; ft 1 ervanU and others, bul 1 am would tell them the circumstance* Wedneadej, reached HnaUly a* lai samfied that thc resulU have under which lie w..s | Whitlcs Council was cqn,„stified the time taken and the fulfill all of them cerncd. w „rk involved. I wish to pay a He hoped lo ate lhat an active tribute l,, the examiners. Judge independent and responsible HubCheneiy. Mr Douglns-Smith and Ik Service Commission lake ovei Mr. Reed, who spent a large part #l*or) function* of the „f their free time in January %  en i .i.ii aa n recruitment, and February hi milking the prOtnoUoJU, leave and miscalpSMra, I have now examined and llolnian Rayside, laoeona function of the Public their leptil, Roughly 150 persons nssM Waltz." Service Commission would undersat all or some of the examination They li-d to sing again and tl i %  take. Those were roughW the big papers, of vfekfc 50 cendldatea both sang "My Foolish Rei points which they hoped li> c ma y bo said to have passed the The judges again decided oi tackled tola yeai mats. Of these 50. roughly 24 have draw and the frsl prill It required effort and energj been placed by the examiners in divided to cnt on this occasion olonv Thai tatk i,n< he regretted thai the burdfn an order of merit, and so the next Count Davoniah who sang "I Wish I'smn s accomplished In Marhad fallen on so few of them l! task U to arrange for ihe Special I nidn't I.r>— He assured the Governor that the Civil Servant* agate nil co SCious of thc vast .mount ol WO he had done for the servicr in l relatively short lime that he w in the island On behalf „f t Association, he wanted his appreciation for those scrvk rendered To undertake ihe re-organisation of the services and carry them the Legislature, was m stupendous task In he said, dents of Walker* ana this pipe was retailed poople won her wings (1st had to travel to Rock flail U get BrownhM IJorothy Dowdmj: water Rosalind Fraser both obb wings earlier thl, term, T ill: COMPVrfllOM Sftl > On Wednesday. 4th April, keen at the Tornl T>ent Skinner visited 25th Guides M. Show at the Globe Fndny night. The judges' decision was a draw between S in Gordonwho sang "if I l-ove Yai" .-HI, T %  bados, perhaps, not as full, . <• w ,s l*rhaps a compliment to ;ipPromotions Board to considci U* could have been, but may be in P inl %  Executive and then forget examination results of these what might be considered a record l hem. leaving them to carry on officer* together with their conHme. the affairs of the Association It ildt-niia' rep-Tts and to interview The implementation of the task ** %  *oo much a burden for them the best ol them together with n still remained lo be fulfilled, bul and he hoped that In Hie comtog seJecUni of officers over the age he was quite certain that the il Meetlog P ; 'ft of Ihe nn>re senior officers %  i,l 1 replied ih.it I -build WlW fear that sufficient weight ed if during mv term will not be riven u> seruority, i r ottic. cost Oovernoi i dl no) nperlenee and long service, and SovenitH M9 -nnual Invltailott. This lhat then prospecta of pramoUon Jai atrj IMT, Ive mi' an oppoTlire leas lanrourabia now i 1 binlty tu meet the AsaootnUoH a-i ( %  re tig m Bxeeutlva Grade was One of o-,, Lt-'..mt l .,,',,r,„.i. in' "".ond to cornment on in Introduced, For the present, 1 today wa ih.d arising through the '"""" events affecting the Civil can nnlj repeat t spiralling cost Ol living Thej %  "'"" given in the Secretari.it Circular regretted (bat In the lower bracketta Sl1,1 '' >" L ,,! meetlni tin-re that senior officers will of the Service, the coal ol Uvlngf^ ', '" ' %  %  '>• ehnuges m th. iie„.diced by noi havtnj wai being more and more UHr*'"' 1 £""*' lre nnd ,n ' contributions to the creased cost of fuel. and ("iilt Stall, y. H. .ill POltT-OF-SPAlN. April 7 Over 1.000 officers and men ol the Itoyai Canadian Navy arrived Trinidad on Friday morning Guide I'l M?i' ''* ht aer P l n* carrier MagBlhce-l and tho destroyer MIN1.U-. I and HAIR DRYERS i ITY I. \lfi\l.f; I II \IM\f. 4 .. 1.1,1. VICIORIA STBFfT Only a abort while ago. ihey h.-idj negotiated a cost of Awn I iiru % %  U ithe Si-rvm-. and it si, niedM a shorter wiulc ago. thai lhc\ hadH consolidate*! thu e SII.H n! He said thai they werec H from the budget presented t tii.tj ?ZS* Xhai &i^.HS! servants and the Administration workers or subordlnalH h w0l(W venlurc lo nnIc survive or hope to SXlol undei M nn ,mportnit factor of the last present conditions. Kveniually, twelve months, will be rurthai they would have to re-awaken the devei ( -ped by him lo the pjtui : Sepignber of that yaai die -HI However, you must be patient and give the Promotions Hoard—of which 1 hops 10 be Chairman—time to interview. I soy, forty persons, which. ;il half fu< price again went Up' an hour apiece, will take up a Mnvharge WSJ pushed up I considerable pan of the i'.oar; cent Tlur. %  nbera* apes* time over a period eent Increase in April mi'i but fortnight. this was dt labour As the result of the detreise Clarke, 1st Bruwnio Pack will In the cos. ol fuel in I94S %  %  '•' HtggM any articles for -J? 0 **. F Un !" T*"'"?,,. w, had ,i. there was %  • l-' cent the Brownie Dips. Ptanta in tins „lrZ,?^f[Z*' reduction in the ^rcharje ond and pota ere al o rieeded roi the "•*\ f ^ March ig visiting Berthis was repeated In IWT. Plan. Stall and Mrs. F II W.l"•" a where ihey spent one week. Hams will be responsible for ^neir itinerary includes three these. 2. av hi Trirridad and visits to Barbados and Boston before re% %  ' turning to Halifax on April 28. B — m nm „f g g—.-1. — —*On the way from Bermuda thl all'S Ol hXrllllllp' Mlmae ent to.the rweue of thej ruts i Issue to meet the t lab living. He did not propose that day I •n 1 spoke to you last year, posal for I admit I (elt rather like a new Scheme fo hoy entering a new school, but gt 1 hope at the same time lo eosls. "me promotions and ''"•'e surcharge was then 20 per appointments to the more senior eent and it has now gene to -V vacant posts. per cent The Managci sal, Next, I wish to refer to the pro:i further buaeaM was probable ( I .q,,.. Bsshfcfi Demand nmjfttke !" a'FIVE STAITCAB Mow. for the lirst time, thc world meei\ 'I ivc-Star' Motoring — and here n one of thc Hap great cars that have hrillianll) achieved this long-awmtcd ideal. The Consul, like its s,stcr-model. ihe Vephyi Si\". is a combination of all the linest features in modern automobile design, comi'uciion. performance, al thc most economical cost. 'Five-Star' Motoring is. here — for row .' THE 'STAR' FEATURES OF THE CONSUL INCLUDE: VaW-m-nead Enf.nc (47 b.h p ) Sup*r.ro|. fet,-fnurii| AII-$tMl Wvklsd lnt|nl tody Cor,; ruction Cf ntre-ilung sestlnf reitfgl. rrloing. Co.:-tprunj Indipsndeni Front Wheel Suspension; built-in tfOub'e-eciing ihock absorbcrt. lnant-ttKn. smooth-sioppm| Hydraulic Brskts. THE 'FIVE-STAR' 2EPHVR • IX AND CONSUL 1 MAOI %  > fOftO Of 0C(NH4> I II \l!l I •MC KNKARNEV ft CO.. LTD. IT.CHINC INFLAMED SKIN P! Relent tew itcbatg--ssplei anj opes Meet unli cbeiked 1 WUMDII of ikio MiSerer* hare pro>d lhat (here fa mxhing more HIT* IS muKs tbsn D.D.D. PrcKtipuoo. Thu U %  %  ., Inpad beater ivi pcnetrai* Ibe con -ed akin n ia taes, aiiadr (he letiennf jermi >ad dnveoastbcnifecUaa. Vaaterer forai of 1U.1 (rouble n ginng fou pain an i diairea* fcCZEMA, PSORIASIS. BOILS, ERUPTIONS, rftlCKI.Y HEAT, MAL.NRIA SORF S or RINOWOHM %  tuti a fee sppbtstioaa f aroatOerful O I) D. Prcacrip(l00-tOn Dominican Republic ship faibcrt Jr. which was drifting twi days without fuel. Tho ship will ifi pussersgers and a crew of 12 was on the way from Culdad Trujillo to Curacao. She was towed to Wilhelmstad by thc Mimac.—(C.P., ////////^V/^/^^^/^OVM^MV//^ 1 ^i):> % i'. % %  ^\ WATCHES!! WATCHES!! ^ See our stock before you buy elsewhere I § Over 150 watches from which to choose COMPETITIVE I'lIK I S I lOllS tu UAYLEY I BOLTOV LANE A It'POS AQUATIC CLfB S Sole Rrps. Far — Kin I v. UATCI1 CO.. — Swltrrrlind. %  OTAL (ROWS DFRRV PORCF.LAIN Co.. Ltd.. England .'.-.*///,<. w,w,*,w/, %  -J II Commodilie^ an* on the Upsurge WE HAVE In Stork :,l Ihi momrnl : JCDCiE HRAND RNAMF.LWARE. (N'ou 0|M*nini:) ALCM1NCM WARE ELCCTROPLATKII WARE GALVANISED PAILS uml TCBS | THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM ? (lrntr.il foundry Ltd.—l'roprirtur.s.) Corner of Broad & Tudor Street* 1 Phone 4200. t * /AV///*///.V.V.V.V.V//,V/.-.W.W.'/.-/.V.



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PAGK TWO SI'SIlW AllMIl \ll -I Mi\\ AI'llll. X. IS3I llnder Ihr I'-iironnap of Ills IJOUOIV TUT GOVERNS!! LAtlY SAVAGB Now Shotting at I'-il'liil and RIM Manner and Mrtl Skews I 1h* GREATEST FRKDRIC MARCH THKISTOPHKI! I COU'MBl S Colo, by TECHNICOLOR IIOYAI 1 %  rt I. lit I itn -I,.,,. 4 30 A -.::" p m Unrvoraal Double . Jonn HALL & iftarta MONTF.Z in **| urn; &4I if,7 AM I. \DV" with %  MASON & Margaret LOCKWOOD Mond.it A TurstUv 4 30 A K 10 p m //// OF UfffFUOU in\in,\ O FF TO CntU yesW-rday T.CA. on Mrs .n.itiou Mofjtr or visit went Dr ddard Their Robert rVming 1M. vtstfati s Lucli ..nd Si -. da>. fiuwfwr their haJMlv fW| ( was over and by today lh .„ probably back m Toronto *,her. Mr. Fleming is a civil onflfa Also on T.C A's northAl'SDEN are Just two ol hound flight wn Mr and Mr* the many Canadian* who have Percy Youlton who have beer ONBOOtoij ID love with here tmce March 14lh Barbados. If they return next yeai home is in Timmin, Ontario Mr And So They Go... M R. AND MRS. CLAUD QA CcUiib Ctdtinq II be their fllth visit. Y ester day they packed up trap* .md I* fore mid-day today th*y aftbld In th-ir home In Montreal re Mr. Oiiuadfu is :m iBSiu %  hiolMtr Al*n cha.h,„, .. it were Col .md Mi> Gtorgv Uobertaon. The Colonr ho la in the Canadian An roarvo force agent. YcuHon u a travel off US. And Canada. ftaTRS. FRED GODDAKDT father. Mi William II J--H' frequent i IHJ. fc ,„. his way bark (o Syr an. • York via Bermuda. Dr and Mn with Chris Spooner have taken insurance thwn to Toronto fl ovel ^^ lion of picture* taken in Bat ..Northbound during their two and a half week 1 holiday Their son Charles acompanied them It was a .!•*• EIDRIDGE %  SULLIVAN TMWFS-mN,fiS) I.MI'IKI: run is-Hi it. HH 36 Ml....4B Bom n. Chlldrrii I'll II IIOIUM16 Balr.il, . ROXV l-f ii. %  :—rtl 16. Hour 39 Balcon, 0. Bom M. < hildrri, : I'll 12. Hour 16. Balcony M. • in ii si: HI MACULA OLYMPIC i .i .1 ,. A in 4.10 A S 15 pm. Fin,.] IBM. RODUbUc .S-n.il Richard WEBB & Aline TOWNE IIIF. iwisimr MO\SIFM" Along with the Picture ~THE VAAtP'M GHOST' Starring John ABBOTT iind Charles CiciPiK)N PLAZVl TH9mtr*-.Bridg*tvwn (DiAL 2310) nt. eSLL S *£££ T ' mr w a . m ••• WHITES mi f I /•##/" Dh 1 .. IIAVWAHD. Bh.ilr BARNES. KXTHA Tilt: MIII'MHA SH(1 ..„H Wtitl.rvd.. NIAOI %  WIU)|N ..Min-m. Charge and King-. Harbourmaster at Portland Nav-tl Base October 1949. has bo-n appointed naval aide-de-camp to the King in S UC C— IOI W P Sr n ..v Holhson, RN. 2 Capt. Swinley at Portland wil be Captain S .1 I I ent in command ut %  tb Spjrraw on tho American WJ. Station Capt. SwinU-y was at one time \ D.C to Sh Charles CBnen. .^llen Sir Charles waj Governor of Barbados Canadian Army C APTAIN DAHRAGH D. PHFLAN, Canadian Army Officer who was in Barbados just %  month af" ' nere again. He came in liom TorODU ; i day morning bv TC.A The Answer '-pO THE OUESTION: Are you X a government offlcial? Percy Krolik. who Is on hts way to England after a trip to Trinidad and B G replied that some private rrotn DM U K were still able to travel He wan one of them 1 to %  tourney tomorrow by u.w i A. • %  <>, the V K Kor Son's Graduation M R AND MRS CUTHBERT OIBBfl will at* Ha ,, Harold graduate in May at MarDonald College. Harold will %  :. his B Se. degree. Tbty %  II .>mong the seventeen pn-*%  4taagri for Montreal by T.CA. vesterday. Mrs. Glbbs wilt be h<>me in June. r Hello and Good-bye •NOPVTESTERDAY at Seawoll. Ill their J Archie Douglas, Divisional who spent most of the Manager of Cable and Wlrelesa (W.I ) Ltd., said goodbye to Mr. itaff departSteying with Parents *N WFIUI In *.ITriN(. PRETTY" An BKO B.wl Piftu.f IS i t0 it Tith % THE CHRISTOPHER DAILY COLUMBUS iWV////iVi4WW//V/,' 4V L o n i-: To-tan SINRNUOS HE man LOADED GUH AT THE HEART OFA GREAT CITY! holiday. Yesterday the "Young evacuation" was completed, when Mr ind Mm James Young, their 'on-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mr*. William Wooda climbed on b'>;ird the TC.A. plane bound for 1 Mr. Young Is Vice-President of e Hamilton Cotton Co.. Ltd. C ii forfeit id i; w i A US Vice Consul, Hong Kong MVff HOWARD L. BOOR MAN. Vic*Consul in Kong Kong wa>. advised that due to the unsettled itatc of affairs in that part of the world. It would be preferable if his wife and so-i were not with him. So, he hai brought them to Barbados. Tomorrow he leaves for Washington en route to HOng Kong family, he told Carib expect "o bo here for about six months. Sisters HE Alcoa Pennant due from Montserrat this morning has board Mrs. Paul BollSBads ji whose husband is a Montserrat planter. She is on a visit to Wr %  tgtav HfcB Ann Pcnehoeii with whom she will be staying at Kcni Rouga Mrs. Hollender is accompanied by her young daughter. Post Graduate Course O FF t.i Chicago on Wednesday by air goes Dr. George Railage. There, he will do a p*>->. graduate course at one of the aUeagO hospital!". Carib understands that he wdl be away lor about six weeks. Berttc'r Choice M R. CARL BERTIE. Shell Leasehold's assistant accountant in Port-of-Spain, has chosen Spelghtstown as headquarters for his Barbados holiday which began yesterday. He is staying; with Mr. Gordon Jordon who lives in Spelghtstown. Home for Holidays M R AND MRS. D. H. L WARD were at Seawell yesMR. AND MRS. KENNETH INCE Mother and Daughter Vi ITA .lcMAHON hked Barbi %  -V dos so much the last time rh* was here that this year she has brought along her mother, to ..how her that all of the tales thai ihe told her mother about Barbados were true. They came on T C A.'s. flight yesterday and plan to spend three weeks in Barbados Hit Is with T C.A.'s Reservation Department in Montreal. Her moth--'* name is Laura Married Yesterday M ISS THELMA SARJFANT d a lighter of Mr. D Lee Serjeant of "Juleville." Maxwells. Christ Church was married yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock at St. Matthias Church to Mr Kenneth Ince, son of Mr. Jack EDeS of Jemmotts Lane. St Michael The ceremony which was fully choral was performed by Rev. Canon Bariee. assisted by" Rev. Griffiths. Fir&t Ever The Bride's dress, %  • present from her aunts in New York, was of T A NS .CANADA A.RUNE.S S f "f ^SjujSS X ASEISUM Secretary. Mr. John Young told mo yesterday bio The BCHJWD BASEHART SC0T7 'CANON CITY" BMDY .-aaaMa MatMMtMf*" -naiB fm**t,mC' ih.ii.Md> J* EAGU LION HIM %  ajMI*TCraMa •naOanMo RUB PnseiWc" orsMfK rzD.Ys&Srii ///* MaMasrurni PLUS THE ALL GIRL ALL STAR TALENT SHOW BEDSTEADS MAHOGANY COLOUR—From $27.72 each COIL SPRINGS from PM each MATTRESSES from $13.40 each CHECK i>ur Prices on These it i who goes to school Trinidad She Is home for the Easter holidays. Agricultural Discussions P ROF C G. BEASLEY. Economic Adviser to CD. and W look time out from his duties here to go to St. Lucia yesterday to have discussions with Mr. A. ue K. Frampton. CD. and W's Agricultural Adviser, at present IB St Lucia. Prof. Hardy, soil expert and Capt. Thclwall. authority on Innd tenure and survey. These three have been surveying the island for the past two weeks looking into the possibility of igricultural development with &f spoct to cotton, cocoa, arrowroot and posslhlv sugar expansion. Prof. Beasley will be In St Lucia for one week. e lace trimmed the tkirt was cut on prin to meet their young daughJ*| lhl w "A n *J m W< ^ 1 nd 'J n ,mo w h %  flowing train Her island he his ever visited. H has brought his wife along to spend fourteen days' holiday before duty recalls him to Montreal. They were among the passengrr: coming m by T.CA. yesterday. headdress was a loed pearl tini:i which held in place a full length nylon Illusion veil. Her bououct was a cascade of white orchid, and TtephanotK Bridgetown, N.S. A RNOLD B. MacKENZIE was Her only attendant, Miss Dian.i Johnson wore a full skirte.-l offthe-shoulder blue and silver mufaehirer of soft georgette gown. She carried a drinks before he retired. He and bouquet of snap-dragons, rose his wife live in Bridgetown. Nova buds, gerberas and forget-me-not* Scotia, and have chosen Bridgeand wore a headdress to match town. Barbados for a holiday. Whether by choice or by colncl Bestman was Mr. George Mardence I do not know, but they Lean. The ushers were Mr. looked very happv about the Michael Phillips and Mr. Norman whole thing when I saw them at Archer. Seawell shortly after they stepped After the ceremony a reception off the plane which had brotiglv. was held at "Mayvillc", St. Lawihem Trom Bermuda They spent rencc The honeymoon Is apent nt a week there en route. the Edgewater Hotel. Bnth'heba. Aim \ II ins or riiM &W f %  9 -THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. STRIPE PYJAMAS 36-46 $g.08 POLO SHIRTS 1-J8 Interlock in Cream, White. Grey. Fawn Men's AERTEX' Vests I Cellular in Sizes 36-44 I AERTEX' Ankle-lenjjlh DRAWftS! Cellular in sizes 32-44 $369_ EVMS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 I YOUR SHOF STORE DIAL 4210



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SIMIW. AI'KII. B, Wl (Government Is Interested # frees ~tr )• had hoped during th *i f t. t wwk 1 five la.i year to theDepartmental Reormnnation Committee tn i vamme also the teou.re, "TV? f ,h *. Civil Sfrv * '" irlaiion to the training of iu tracers. Thb did not prove possible and so. finally, an in. lormal Committee was appointed who submitted r*comm<-ii ( i..n u tik to mv I regret I have not been able to give the problem the priority it deserves, but, as many of you are aware, ad hoc arrange menta have been made m respect of the officers of some departments However, within the last fortnight, the Development and Welfare Organisation have in formed me that in addition to the balance of approximately $30,000 which i*. available for Barbados under the Empire Scholarship Scheme up to the end of I9S6. a I rovisional allocation of about 10.000 has been made to Barbados for this year in respect of courses, etc.. under the We*t haaUsl ftvlncBj Scheme. These amounts, together with the Barbados bud net H (location of $25,000 will enable ma to give dual consideration to the recommendations of the Train in* Committee to which I have referre-* Outline Proposals I see no objection to making public the outline proposals of the Training Committee, to whico I have added certain suggestions In relation to the scientific and technical grades, it hi proposed | that one full degree scholarship should be made available, and not less than three annual awards for le*> adv a nced studies in these fields. Tn the field of nursing, it is proposed that three of the best candidates In the final local examination should be sent annually for further training overseas. For teachers, at least two degree course?; are recommended for annual award to the best teachers taking their n-ial diplomas at Rrdiston. Six travelling exhibitions are proposed, to be open to members ; of all departments for specialiied itudJM Brad refresher course work. Study leave courses are proposed fr,r g number of departmenta. In addition, where it Is no less efficient, but more economical, it is hoped to bring experts to Barbados tu train local officers. A series of correspondence courses are proposed, particularly for accounting and statistical officers, from the results of which It should also be possible to select outstanding officers for further advanced training — as may be necessary overseas. Finally, the Committee has recommended the introduction of departmental courses of training and the extension of the extramural facilities of the University College and of the work of the Evening Institute. It Is. Indeed, a bold programme of training proposals which will give nn opportunity to representatives of practically every dcKartment in the Service, anil if I ml on ftii.il annlyii* thwl the funds presently available are inadequate. I would hope thnt the legislature would be willing to ptxmde any necessary supplementary funds. I now pass to thai proposal for the establishment of a Public Service Board. It is a matter In which the Service are nnturnllv vitally interested, and I am glad to be able to tell you that, subject to final consideration of certain outstanding points, the necessary Bill will be submilted to the Legislature In the near future. I have not covered all the outstanding matters of service representations. There is a wide field regarding terms and conditions of lervlce. but I regret that, except for ilems of high priority, they must be deferred until the Personnel Branch of the Secretariat Is at full strength which will occur when the new Financial Secretary takes up his appointment. To Manual Workers I wish all the employees of the Oovernment. especially those In the manual, technical and manipulative grade, to know that the Government is deeply Interested in their welfare. Every worker, however humble, has a part to play in the service which the Government renders to the community. Heads of Departments know that they must see that the policy of examining and discussing %  % % %  %  -. ] %  earned out; and the %  erVtCM of the Labour Department aie available to the workers of Government no less than to those of private concerns. The workers of Government, like other workers, should combine In organisations or unions, and this Civil Service Association is an excellent example of such a combination. It has come to my notice that there is some dissatisfaction on the port of certain subordinate staff as regards their representation through the Association, and I understand it is a matter reccivIng your present attention. I hope you will be able to remove their doubts, because it is vitally important that there should not be a group of Government employees who nurse a grievance of inadequate representation. In conclusion, may I say I noted In the report of your Council the comment that the past vear has been one of steady, rather than spectacular progress I believe that in the year ahead, from the threads of closer contacts between the Service and the Administration, of promotions of traininj; schemes, of a Public Service Board, there will be apparent a pattern of development of the Civil Service which will give satisfaction to Barbadians of all classes and that at this time next year, you will record a period i.l jccelernted progress and achievement. s| MIAY APRIL K, 1SSI PAGE TIIIKTI.rN Age Grouping Alone Ie Not To Blame The 3arbados Elementary | School Teachers Association accepted a motion by Mr Barrow, headmaster of St. Judes Elementnry School yesterday at the Church House and will write the Director of Education, telling him that the ills of the educational set up in Barbados cannot be attributed solely to the system of agegrouping It can be attributed more to the lack of adequate hlafhrm. equipment and compul%  Ory education. Another motion bv Mr. A O Douglas—since they had not been given the necessary things for the successful working of the system, it should go—was defeated by 11 votes. Mr. Barrow's motion gained 35 votes. Mr Barrow tald that the system of age-grouping has many advantages over past systems and is therefore a desirable system The position as regards education will not materially improve in the absence of compulsory" attendance and adequate staffing. One teacher against age-grouping was the headmaster of St. Giles, Mi C. W. Cumberbalch He said that it should never have been introduced In Barbados. The children who had been educated under the system, speaking, he 'aid. from practical experience, wrie duller than those who were educated under the old system Mr. Cuffley. headmaster of Bay St. Boys', said that until thov were given the tools they would not be n a position to know whether OM aystem was better than the other. There should be compulsory education and more teachers. Another thing which, he salr). had contributed to the deterioration of late years in the education In elementary schools was the circumstance that certain senior teachers had been made junior; overnight It had a psychological effect upon them. There was definitely discontent among the senior teachers of the island. If. he said, the colony could not afford to pay more teachers, the age-grouping system should go. Yet, in any case there was a need for more teachers and more satisfactory conditions. A .other teacher suggested that it should be recommended that they should at lasat provide sufficient teachers for the junior part of the school. No primer teacher should have more than 24 children to teach, he said CHURCH SERVICES S1-NT1AV April. IUI ISftl. ANGLICAN sT IJN*HDS %  am Holv Cwrvnunion %  r Ctim* ru.lu.UI and An S ra—, II am Malin> and geman; asm fwnesy School; p w Evanaona and "tarn-art WOIU'US (BIS* -rsvicrBOtBUCK BT BSSV T II a m * J B..11MI. T pm Brv B. CiO-d fill ACE HIIX II am Ml C Or-1 an. Mr D Cblprppcr. rUUBBCK: II am Mr W Mavn-. 1 p m M. V *> Hill UONTGOMrSSY !|iii Mr Phillip. DDNSCOMSSL 11 am M* W~*r MllHom-r JAMBS BTBS J.7 || .„. Re, M M. > :.... %  . [ J -, 11 PAVMSS SAY • .*> Mr W Hill: T p m Bav B McCulktufh g WHITOIMl. SMam Mr c; lUrr1 an Mr V St. Jo*-.., GB-1. MEMORIAL, lltin. -v J S Boulton *. 7 am Mr r Moor* UOLBJTOWK S iMn 1 >r* Mr D. SMI BA.NK HAJg. • SO am Mr fl M. AUlatar. 1pm Mr r* fTfM SPBUGHTSTVWN II a.m. Mi F Bannlrlrr t p m R\ r l.awmx* WKt-AH SSOam Rev f lirvr | T pm PM BETTSEXDA: Ham Bav F i*tr %  S1pm PM Umux. U*.m.a.v. Cia*v;7r % %  K. M A F Tl.-iT— hAIJCETTrt; • am. B-v ft Croat.*: I p m Mlaa M Johnaon. armada BSaLMONT: II a ni Mt r Brut*. p %  M. A 1 Mar-ra SOUTH DWTRICT S a m. Mr T ( .linear. 7 p.p. Mr G. Burombe ProVIDtNCE II am Brv M. A, I Ttioniaa. Il..lv ConunorUon; 1 p m. Mr F VAL'XHAU.: Sam. ft>v. MAI Thomai. IIMy Comnmnion 1 p in Mr 1 •tr ion NATIONAL %  APTMT 1pm. BvrnacTif and kinoi. Vrra.hr. * Rav. W Y )n.i".*of 1 pm. Auixla* Srhool (OI.IVMOSI. BOCK A.M K 111 ! %  11 a.m Expo-lion G—IdU XUX J.St ida> School T is p ni kVaasV* B.B.C. Radio Programmes %  3D a m W^h-ond tporU ft,-. • Ma s.ndv Macaharvto orsan j m as*, rtio >•* %  J IS a N Analvui T IS ajn rdlutrlak. 1 e n m Pinft.,r-V I St a.an I.flfsrr: ! % %  Calling Al Tha N... • IS a ryoaa. CIO.. amrnrn 1 IS i." Pr.-aj.rr.nw P-afc: list a • US >!• < %  IS M .noonTho No' pm IN rw AAOlyala. 1? IS p ft ll.HO IS-IM p M M T m IS p ni Muo Masaiiho. SS r w *."v Half ho. i Si* pm Comtnt %  • r U .. i IS r Cftafcro ISpin IMotSPiroiia Pta-i ll>p* R*< !* % • •a—ill ia-S m. si s* at u.u -.> %  4' pm pr .arammc Farad*, p m Tho How-. T If p m NowAn i I it tlS pm CpriaalMri Votroo I no p m Radio BJ ma ti III i Sundat Sorvtro IS p" Com*. •I the wooH M pm Ono o i War, 10.00 p oi Tho Naoi. 10 10 t I'om iho SeiMriaU 1 IS Im BT< n~n. id7s> p n laii.ii Poi aCk S A Ollfta. AMR DRSOATTJ NAMF'l FOf V S.A D* tau Dologatoi to tho Alrkan Methodlit F.piaropal Chmth Ganoral Confaromr In ChKago iiol >o#r % %  • iiamoil dur|n •*aa>ona of tho Churrli'* Windward li Unda Coonronco B1 Iho Mrlropullju.. A ME Churrh. Woidlord st.rai is.; i ol-ftooln. on Iho h Marth Ptr-tlni aa Bhop W II WllkOI 0( (•8 A who had Uw Ro% l>. Prlmm -.f Now oir.."> -mi hun The Rev n TaRMt'l. o' BriUah Guiana, alto allood'd FOr Iho Ooikl ConCoroi-ro in V A DM! VOW. Of ftov Di W II MrV,.i.d tho Rrv T J. Hwciilo. have b>'-< nrli0t..t0d. AH..allvoi -ro tho Bo* E A Ott&Oa .ni the Bov r. Lewll. I.— dH'salrare Mr, B Thompoon and Mra A. Si-.i'i. Sgaraauvei o Mr. o Marh11 OU pm Irono BOSTON loharror WRI'lH Mc WRf II tS M. WRl'X 11 IS Mr 3pm Loewn %  ChiHirtii Suonco * ' Slolfnoo Progtjmmr \fONMAV. Apr" • %  lOfll sat I--IM' an %  0 01 %  0 V a m Thl Rill. £**•* %  So."' i w i" 11 a m Pnim IB"r.tlU"UU 1 ProaTai-ioiTho Mor a ,.. G.-i of n 8 SO a m Praotic %  Mahoa -orfoc-t. 1" a ni Tho Dobai.t OU J r Thr Now*. S 10 < m Hoax Nowi Iron BtiuHi: HI Cl.iao Down; 11 l* Pansn lla m II 41 a n Thr Vr .. 11 10 p m Now. t is-a.ea p am. — I dlRLS HlltMHV | SOCIETY ANNUAL FETB | Under thf DtsH>aiitah#d Parrotiapr "J His Ir^cMeftrv %  !he Om'eenor and I-ndii Saraoi•Q he held :it THE HOSTEL. Country Rd. on SATURDAY. April ?Bth from 330 to 830 p.m. ; Thsre w;ll be the fflfllo* N inf Stall* Flowers mid 0 Variety, Neodlewo.i J Household. Hookv Cakennd 5 Ires .; F,jr the Children ttMrs | V \ill be Pony Rides %  and 3Lucky Dips. J By kind peiTnissien of C"I I \ Michelin. the Police Band N ronducted by Cast. Ralson J .ill play. ; ADMISSION — 6D. 1 1.4JI—Sn TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH HriMililul l..nii|i SIMIIIS TN ni IT OasKNi rt\K 10 Barb BT QVM -T\ \ MCIXH STAIN 1 JOHNSONS STATU'NKKV and HARDWARE A BAND CONCERT Haison > ill be lii-ld al HVMINOS ROCK"* III RSDA1 APItll 1 'Hi .n 8pm .n aid of A |of> dcaervlng cause VI>MI*M<>S 1 I'iinufortr I n mn REIITAI. MR HENRY WILSON Professor of the Ro>al Cotlefe of Music, London. uill give a Pianoforte Lecture-Recital TKI BRITISH COUNCIL Wnkeneld," WmtPaik iituy pril gth n a so |. tn rTVMjsssssaM aw IIU'lu.ll%  h C-ntury L>il<* Kr-Sl'HiHI Tin o%I Bin Century PLOCC Chromatic Fantasia and Fugue J. S. P.ACH p Bailor I'V i" N .1 HEETIIOVBN %  Jardlns Sous I-a PluRi —DEBUSSY rsd Tickets (SI 00 and gOe.) obUtnabls In advance from the British Council. SPECIAL PURCHASE ON SHIRTS AND afp\VESTS W% • If ii m BBC Svmpliiiny OrcKoili •. 00 pm. Conipoor. ol iho Wool.: f I I ., Tho SSorytollor. 1 2"" tudc 1 ~> p m Homprini •' < S 00 pm NiShu .-,. o_e .1 .i pm pies ta aawai fSsti H, i Tho Nowa. lll"> •** %  *' t li pm Sorro" and Bern, i Tho Mar* -f Oroatnoaa in. -M All < iol> .i. ii..i Woi la h i Iho c.,. Ml. B o*opnnlnli>4 to Ihoh roopor< i etm Appointed Officers Of Civil Service Association Mr. C A. Coppin was reelected President of the Barbados Civil Sen-ice Association at their Annual General Meeting which was held at Harrison College yesterday afternoon. Other Officers appointed were: Mr. Justice H. A Vaughan (Vicepresident); Mr. C. D. Gil tens (Treasurer) and Mr. C. W. Cum berbatch (Assistant Secretary). Messrs. I. A. Hall and R. P.( Parris were proposed for Secretary, whilst the following were. nominated to serve on the Council: Messrs. J. C. King. H Collision, C. RC. Springer. A. E. 1-ewis. F. H. Birker. A. C, Jordan. A. H. Johnson, N. D Osbome. E. C. M. Theobalds, F. G. Downes L. T. Gay, B. D. Morris, G, Hamp den. L. K Smith. F. King, C. E Smith. A. F. C. Matthews and Mi-. M. Blackman. A poll uill be taken at another meeting to elect ftve of these member< to the Council as wen rs to elect the Secretary. rnBISTtVN SCTBNCS rmsT cwuncn or CUBIST SOB-THST BfUDOBTOWK. t'P.T'SEB HAY STPF-ITT Bundaja II am. and 7 p m. %  kirn of Waooa.Straaan I'MUAt-ITV •Mn ISSSl Mallhrw 1 t BrStl % %  ••• Hal brineoUt nol forth oood MB n own down, and caM mil Iho Sir rBl .VAXVA1ION ASM* HBItKir-TOWN CFNTTIAl II in Holinoai Moolins; 3 pm Company MooAlnS: T pm Salv.tKi Marti.-a Peoachor Malor smith wraiiNr.T p-ff CompanF MooUnfl. 1 tm -., B* 1 ""*"' Mrrtml Proachot Captain Mooir rKSSTKFI' MAld. 11 am. Hoiinon Mootlnf. I pm Companv MooSlnS; 7 p m Sal.atio MootinM. Proachor Uoulon-nl Bold SXA VIEW ii am. HolloaHeaUng; 3 P.m Company Mootlnf: 7 p m. Saivotlo. M*Wtm. Pioorho.: UouUnant Hind. prjC COBNTR It am. Kollno Mootlnf: 1 pm Company Mootlnf: 7 p.m SfivattoMootlnf: Proachot: Sr Major Holllnfawotih Man And Wife In Ifospital "AtHCLtHOOK" TAKES AWAY MOMSSfS The 286-ton molasses tanker Athelhrook left here yesterday morning with a load of vacuum pan molasses for Trlnldld. The AUielbresk arrived here on Friday evening from Trinidad She Is consigned to Messrs. H Jason Jones & Co.. Ltd. Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay V, •todaoAold, Sen tllona Hoi Sen Adallna. Seh Maiaa h" Srh Homv D Wallaco. Yaoht ( Sin Laud-lpha, Sch Oardonia W O'Ortac. S.h Binolmo. Soft. IJ S. Sch Wondorful Conni*Ilr. Blueharoo, M V. T B Radar. M v Star. Sch. Harriot Whlttakor. Bch. prlao S Sch SuniMno H Sch 0o*, Sch. Cvrll E imlih. M v dlan Conatntctor ABBIVALS _S. Oolrulv. S.1S0 I 0,iruld. t n. ln v lot/ CAtn SWOBS TO MISS IT > Thousands are taking real advantage of genuine Reductions in Ladies Drew (Joints. OenlK Wear and Woollens and other Departments EVERYDAY %\hat about mm* II.WK YOI UNA I MM Itll M INC H1KKIC ll.TIIS TO SKt'l'HK mm SICKLES or (iARDEN RAKES If *o we hn\e ju-.l received Mime. N. II. HOW 111 I % % % %  IiI Ulltl II Hll'\ II. Dial :t:iOb' — llav Street Saofyt^ 600 TOWELLING SHIRTS Rtg 12.211 SLIGHT IBRKCai.AKS— Mcn'l Siifi. 11.75 200 INTERLOCK SHIRTS Rcstilnr While Only Men'. Sls SI.U 300 STRIPED POLO SHIRTS BOW & mm .. tias .J 250 BOYS POLO SHIRTS SBCOMba 2 for II.M 1000 GENTS VESTS SECONDS 2 lor 11.00 *#rr' M/ In .!*" on thru* /l.in;niii llvms THE BARGAIN HOUSE M Swim Street PHUNi: 2702 S. Al.TMAN—Prop. •yyxv&SA'.VA'.t-.'.'.'.'..!M%SK-;Ct ASTHMA Mucus Leosenei First Day Don't 1*1 eoua-Mi t aoooilnf. rhok> H| iliacka of TMor.'Sltlo or Aatkna lay or night artihout trying SENDACO. ThU iToai roodiofaalo aet > • T-i-.fca. ln)ortioM or ipra. but werka ihrouah tho blood, thus roarhlna^tha Tha an. lmmodl atolr I wars: 1 %  am tales etn.T ._ proT.ntofr*arbeoatBil__ %  MT* retrssblBS aioo* i. H.IM altovl Quk-k aaUaBtettoD or measr teak guirari'iaS Got WCNDaCfi tron. I.l M K\ T SOAPS IMPfSUL ItATSUB I IM1IN HlllSHIM %  Ltl rnaCTCTM is. MA ii HI 41% oi ni%us IIS iMI I tll%l SO\ll 4'llAMnRAVS—lii t'hecks A lUgsag I MHKonil ltl II ANO| \n fa Hhllr I'lnk. Lrmiin AIUJ LATFST PRINTS on UVH A I REPF PLAIN (Rll'l ROMAIN —In maiiv rolnitrs ALWAVt MltlM.IM. I.Ml V| MIVUIIIS IOK VOI It III AM R| IIIIOAIIW \\ mn ss SHOP ...new f its! it m ' Jfiit'ltif now al Y. De Lima & Co.. Ltd. "Yout Jewelers" 20 BROAD STREET FOODS SELECT THESE NOW I iiiarter ol a million n itci.-u ..ro insured with UM ItOVAL becsusfl M offers them the 'hr^e PSMHIIDIS Abwlule serurily: Kitiiitiiltle clairriH settlement; A real undcrslnnrlini'uf tha nteils cif the nii with A .MOTOR INN! KWCr: POI.H V lhat will plate HOVAI, r-ivrce at VOUK gervicr For informntion tnd ritts) i'pply to — DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS ANNOUNCEMENT We wish to announce that wr have arranged t<> represent in Harbarlos the Fong establishe


PAGE 1

SUNDAY. APRIL I. 1K1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE MacArthur the American Newspaper Boys GREAT? Selllns papers lh theaa ol trireme* and bunine**. train.m 1 Freckle-faced JacK Rearm 14-year-old American schoolboy. puts an alarm clock on a table by i — *. •! —i —; %  his bed each night It ring* a* John bunfncr Suites Cfav Or is it th*General'tBoots? sso o'clock wry morning except Sunday*. On Sundays. B %  • an m %  %  ,., rings at 3 30 o'clock. %  * MOrtft Malcolm lh*m%nil When the alarm clock goes off. Jack Reamv gets out of bed. !" "t %  %  %  ** '".I 11 "" 'I Jt " ••* Irum til. own horn,, and UTifinds a large bumllr uf Mwa. APRIL 8 NO. 166 The Topic of Last Week ISa, M. Sit MSN In tide Europe ••• % %  -" aw. !" *. .JI*C u.v.n. nturr -|ipf*lin#ll (1 ut not^Instde alacArtfrur GunteeVp T+farm4*a •hen. nee stands outside the colossus, "It is hard to believe that an leipectful but puzzled, hat in entire nation U in a conspiracy hand and eyes ^uinting furtively to deceive US," muses Gunthet. towards the feet. Can that be as he looks at the street signs 111 day. tr li H only the general's Japan: "Off limits — Venereal famous shiny boots? disease — welcome foreign tradCuntfier present* to his admlr•"." or listens to the Osaka busling public a book which assembles rwssman, "Come an4 see the facts and evades judgments. Like "wtpniftcrftf damage you did la a beaver, he gather* the slicks and P kr u"**'orth|/ dock*," but doubt* the twigs of evidence, but they M0, sneaking in. don't amount lo a dam. •*,„ a Japanese reporter: unsatisfac-Even I can't know when my cornpapers with his name on it. Ho opens the bundU\ tosses ihr.>kl.'d papers in a basket on the his bicycle, and aStS i.ut to deliver them to 55 doorsteps. The doorsteps are those of the regular customers on his newspaper route. He delivers the papers before his customers wake up and is home again In time to have breekf.i-*. anr> get ready for school. On Sundays — when They amount to A£,7! SKH *'*"" *. ~ ^ .* .T, U-^siaT. f T",n'?, r "*i.,"'Hr,oS *^ GaaR u n, d f'"" "" ce %  conllnuilo or Ihrtr uaoVi ,. ra aaa. aaar conllnurio 6r Iftrtr unovmnifr branch oince o( tho neanpaper. 1M7 F,m complaint agams, GunOn the >hort term. MacAnhur la h *j>l "I" * £fEL Up 1 '. XilSS; SL'„%r h h ,ri'=c^r,h-SMS fi-g HSs l^S-it^ £ %  *. -,,. o, ,„ r „ s r .^MV T ,.^ !" JJ l h f'up ^ p ,~[ 0 ; Like Roosevelt, MacArthur was fnendlicr than beforv t J h ir cu omrra Even on Sun g "mothers darling" His wife ,nenau r ,mm ^'"rc. ^^ ^ ^p^ „, |t „ e „ chosen for him by his mother, is But the appeal court of history doorstep when the families wake 19 years hii Junior; calls him has stlU to be heard. Japan is in up. and Jack is home in time to "General" with all the formal a state of confusion, not evolution, have breakfast with his family courtesy in Tennessee Country people bow down when ai 8 o'clock. the Emperor passes; sophisticated Young Jack Reamy H one of 'I )ii!;ou( Doug' Japanese say. -'It Is a bor*lo have 50O.000 American boys between or Emperor a man trhose hobby is th* ages of 12 nnd 18 who earn Their son Arthur is 12, has •nanne biology." MacArthur say* spending money and the begin. never been in America or at of the Emperor, "H|o function l nin 9 of a business education by school. He ha* an English gorabout that of the Union Jack in **l" n newspapers. Thr-y deliver ness and aeMnt. Th*gener.l England." to customers' doorsteps or sell on watches over him with intense busy street corners n total of protective cafe. When the boy favourite expression In Japan: 50.000.oiK) copies of newspaiiers broke an arm skating, skating was appclagerra apres la guerre _every day. The remaining copies forbidden In future to little general looaenlng of morals. A poll of the Nation's newspaper', are Arthur, asked Japanese students: Which distributed by mail, by stores, MacArthur has n prodigious ki,w! ' 've do you uppon — and by adult news vendors who memorv. He talks as well aa he P'n'onie. realistic or appetagcrra? sell on tho streets of large cWM writes badly He was disliked by "Ttealistlr" won handsomely, early in the day and late at night Ms Gr s who unjustly called him >"vourite him in Japan—Hamlet. when school-age boys are not "Dugout Doug," disliked still "The most potentially useful and permitted to work. more by the United States navy; "wole people in Ask,''—-arc aa The tradition of the American is adored by his staff ofneers. none 'nigmatic as their ruler, the vain, newspaper boy is such that Jack of whom, so it is said, "can risk touchy, small-minded, emotional Reamy and the other 500.000 boys being first-rate." b 1 . u11 remarkable man whom wiling papers look on It as a Gunther finds it so hard to fit into proud calling. He likes Kisennowor (it I* his categories, mutual) for whom, however, his VOHW GVHTHKR. born suff cherish a blind, almost Chicotfo. 1901; is married and lMt* a son; nnuHvei in Vrr York. JAOst SUSAMV. 1! ysar Sid schoolboy sf Brsntwood. in th* suu of Maryland, folds newspaper* L-fore piling them in hi* bicycle for delivery to snbscrtberv homes Jack :s on* of 800.000 American boys who earn extra money and get :he beiuuunga of a basins** sdacsUou by delivering newspapers. feminine, jealousy. He is completely without fear and, to make matters more confuting, poses like an heroic figure in a bad fnovie. Everybody knows that all reel heroes are modest, unassuming and apparently overcome with timidity. Or are they? Nelson, putting on all his decorations to swagger about the Victory** quarterdeck? The Pope Anal I MOULDED IN EARTH. By Richard Vaaghan 9s U 2*8 pages Kumlrtxw of successful Americans started their careers us •icwspai'er boys and make frcyuent reference to that fact. The list includes such famous men a* Benjamin Frank' i, enrly American author and statesman; Henry Ford, pioneer In the automobile Industry; Thomas A, Edison, who developed the electric light. THE last time I saw tho theme General Dwight D. Eisenhower, of this novel. John Gielgud was who led Allied troops to victory playing it In tights. But do not against the Axis in Europe; blame Richard Vaughan for butFormer President of the (mmd rowing the story of Romeo and States Herbert Hoover, and GvJuliet. Shakespeare borrowed it, ernor Thomas E. Dewey of New He Is an Episcopalian who too. It Is B good story with X^o^Wioia 0r i^J?" 1 sroiks all Sundav, Uving the centuries of life in it stilt. Transthe 1944 and 1948 elections. rturVh-lng to his wife He planted (as here) to the Wtlsn w I" recent years, special honour think? of hfmself and the Pope hills, it sproutinto a flery grow h ^U^AiS^UomcrnS^ as the leading contemporary of Cymric passion, poetry, hwyl. *SLSJSiTlS!^O^^S Rg^H-fff 38*? S hfll 'h ot b lood b d -"•• ^4a?a3 spirituiil front. On the Brecon borders, 60 year* October—Is set iislde; .is NewsHe has sensitive hand* which ago. dwell and feud, the farming PP" Boy Day li comes M a shake slightly; and he has not families of Pcelc and HHs. What ^lunax to National Ncwspiiper becn oft one day ill in 30 year*, the feud Is about need trouble uf w ** k %  • ^ OI, „ *"'?" no more than it trouble* Justin Americans say hank yo„ to the „.,, '. ,„i p,.., (.—n.^ -,,, bov who lejvos the newspaper on Peele and Jeff Ellis, famous flfht^ doorstep grtty day. or who ing men especially with *i quart „,„. UlQ ^ aflrr ^^ or so of liquor under their belt*. nouia on b Mrwt corn^g. For Edwin, Justin s brother, all Somi cufXomcrs |„ve a present is changed from the motnent his or m notM 0 f apa ||t u de outside tho eye falls on Grett Ellis. First thing door Newspaper publishers and the families know of this romance c i vic organizations often hold Is when the banns are read out in parades and banquets, with the church. Will they bury the newspaper boys a* guests of hatchet? Peetr-s and fusses know honour. Usually mayors and goronly one home for a hatchet. ernor-i issue formal proclamations in recognition of the news The wedding celebrations pass paper boys' services, with many an awkward incident Today's newspaper boy mue able to save enough in 4 years to pay for his board and room and incidental expenses for two years at a tuition-fee State university, if he wants lo go t" college. The Job of the newspaper boy on a home-delivery route requires approximately one hour a day every day. He spends an additional two or three hours a week in getting new customers to icplace old ones who have moved away or discontinued the paper, and he must spend after-school hours for approximately a week each month in collecting pay menu for the papers delivered •nek Reamy, for example, will have to knock on 55 doors one week out of every month and say to each of his SS customers: "I'm collecting for the paper." Because many of his customers will not be at hymc when he calls and because some will not have his money ready that day. he may find this the hardest part of hia Job, Once .i newspaper boy aceeptl a route, however, the newspaper does many things to make the work interesting and ple,i*ant. The paper notifies him of forthcoming articles that will interest possible customers. It shows him how to record his sales and money receipts. The paper hoW** baseball games, circuses, or resorts. The Job of newspaper |by requires habits of thrift, promptness, courtesy, and careful bookkeeping. For this reason, the newspaper boy has an excellent opportunity to prepare himself for entrance inlo adult working world. Many employer^ welcome gn .ipnlicant who has "nCWSpapei i.... %  • on hts record Newspaper boys have a reputation, too, for rcsourcefulne'.and lendershlp in times of emergency M afternoon in April I'UM'II 19*9, a tarnado riuped through little, town In the State of Cnuahcm*, li Injured hundreds of person*, raxed more than 500 horn destroyed the power plant, ai Igft the business district a ahai bit Soldiers from a nearby Army nvetl to .lid In re-scue work but iheir unfamlliarlty with the town was a serious handicap darkness came on. It was a 14 yenr-old newspaper boy, who had bc<-ii delivering papers up and down t h e streets for m my months, who volunteered to gidda the rescue workers He slaved with the soldiers from carlv evening until late the next morning (ailing on his exact knowledge <>l the streets and out-of-the *a) dwelling places to nnd trapped cltirens. Townspeople credit boy wllh saving many HUM A California newspaper !•> %  happened to walk into a cust'iir.<*r's home to make a eoitcctinr. just aa a' Christmas tree caught fir. When the owner of the tree no into the street in pank the newspaper boy dashed to the kitchen, filled a pall of water, and pourH |f over the fire. The Hate was under control before firemen arrived. In nnother city, a r boy heard cries for help ,i, he threw a paper on a custoinei': por.h. He discovered that the hon-<-.vitt> had fractured her hip and mi Id not move to the tile%  bone lo call for aid. The newsp.i[i boy railed a dotHT, covered the woman with blanket tnd %  iyenrtlcii*iled in the sale of Defense S.vingt Stamps, offered by the Government lo raise money for the war effort. By o\>or-to-door canvassing, more than 200,000 newspaper boys sold %  lotal of about $180,000,000 worth of stamp*. 7 IM .m\ HOPI-: %  % eft* I.LP. 'Stitiol.Ulk %  H>v* mete Thr ainiMphere lerhi Mi> In Helawn SUeel Met SHHIBV Thi n whai ii-iiii. *„t wniif m mmm -m M MI w>n* ran* Ye> IM>T. all the Srl propt, Af not Ivina In Itafet" And n. Ihoaa ver paeeie* rsjMMWg <*.r daalh.rale Twaa ra*(.ul-llvln| last ror And .. i tun i, *> hUTh n Mew % 'sj -HI II-.I.^T %  The to m mm "t*h l-oii uid lo jo lv d KAbrrl n* yn imw "pull roue l—h Bl Joe id ahut-up .ornan OMr • %  %  !• Seah not led Wt .1,-1,(art m* Ihle avllir.! It %  full/ tweltf )rm,, ,-lcm II SSS eontiiwe saHHtm -aa noauS Us Wad,., In "" dav'll 1 pal rnid-nlf"! %  AndrePaper Holds Up Churchill PAPER shortage will restrict Daphnt du Mr.urier has wntt-n "Well being el the entire nation from cradle to grave." Just where have we heard that phn before' ?o Friendly Will MacArlhur's occupation policy prove successful* On this. the ii-'i printing "of The Hinge of rgge the fourth volume of Wln%  ton ChurrhiU's war memoirs. It will need a second cditi'.n u> bring the number of copies up to 300,000the figure topped by each of the fir-it three volume* Since American publication of The Hinge of Fate. Mr. Churchill has been revising, correcting. Lidding new material. Up to last week he wm still working on the proofs. Latest volume Is also longest so fur. It covers the war In I9sl and first f