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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PHavbaros



ESTABLISHED 1895









OILIN THE
LORDS

In the House of Lords on
April 18, Lord Teviot called
attention to the grave posi-
tion of the British Union
Oil Company, Limited, in
Barbados, arising from pre
ferential treatment civen by
the Barbades Government
to a foreign company, and
asked the British Govern
ment for protection and ade-
quate compensation for the
confiscation of their proper
ty. He also meved for
papers.

..-He said this company, en-

a British, between 1919
and 1940 prospected for oj
cn the island, drilling re
wells and producing 137,000
barrels. In 1946 it was
stated that the Barbadoy
Government were to take
ever the underground rights
but would grant the com-
Pany a Prospecting licence
throughout the island.

Relying

4 on assurances
given, the company did not
Sppose the passine ef the

Petroleum Bill by the Bar
bados Government and gave

up its leases. Immediately
the Bill was passed the
company applied for the

licence, but learned that tne
Government had apparently
decided to grant a licence
to more than ene company
and offered this particular
company only 22 per cent
of the land, which was de
clined, An American organi-
zation accepted a similar
offer, which included land
already explored by the
British company.

The company’s rights had
been confiscated without
compensation, All it asked
for was justice and fair
dealing. In view of recent
happenings in Persia, it
should be remembered that
if a member of the Colonial
Empire was allowed to con
fiscate rights without com
pensation, such as in this
case, it would be extreme
Iv difficult for the Rritish
Government to obiect to
similar action a¢ai a Bri
tish cemnany by a foreign
Government.

..Lord Milverton said that
the action of the Barbados
Government was not 4
credit to it or to its reputa-
tien for fair dealing. One
word = of advice from
the British Government to
the Governor of Barbados,
through the Secretary of
State, would have the de-
sired effect, The present
transaction affected the
reputation the British
Government and made a
meckery of the principles
of British justice. The Bri-
tish Government were not
impotent, and should curb
such an unhealthy manifes-
tation of self-expression
‘The incident was a symp
tom of the lack of any reat
ecelonial policy The West
Indies were dreading lest
they be sacrificed to make
a Cuban holiday.

Lord Ogmore, Under-Sec-
retary, Commonwealth Re
lations, said that what the
Barbados Government had
done was to natienalize the
mineral oil rights on more
handsome and favourable



of

terms to the landowners
than the Act in this country
under the Conservatives.

The company had no legal
right to compensation under
the Barbados Petroleum Act
of 1950 for expropriation
of leases. They had a legal
right to compensation in
the case of two wells and,
under the Natura! G
peration Act, 1950.



in re-

spect of their pipeline
The company had been

hasty in breaking off nego.

tiations with the Govern.
ment and dilatory in press
ing their request for com.
pensation under the Petre-
leum Act and the Natural
Gas Corporation Act, They
started this manoeuvre with
the intention ef obtaining a
monopoly because they were
not satisfied with their ex
isting rights. The Colonial
Secretary made representa
tions to the Barbados Gov-
ernment to grant the com-
pany a prospecting licence
for the whole island, but
the Barbados Government
did not agree and granted
them enly 55 per cent. There
had been no preferential
treatment of a foreign com-
pany. Under constitutional
practice the Government
and the Legislature had
wide powers in internal
affairs. For the Colonial
Secretary to have enforced
his wishes; and overridden
the Executive Committee of
Barbados weuld have been
incompatible with modern
trends in colonial adminis
tration,

The comrany should
open negotiations with the
Rarbades Government for
ike grant of a prespectineg
Neence on the remainder of
the land. They should also
put in their claim for com
pensation. He was “ore the
Colonial Office would assist
them as far 9s it conld. The
company mieht receive more
Jiberal treatment than it
hoa

The motion wes



re-

negatived

Busta Fined

(From Our Own Correspondent

JAMAICA, April 23





Bustaman v today convict

e| He explained that it

“DO NOT F

Mass Unemployment |

Faces United Kingdom

LONDON, April 23.

[_ABOUR MINISTER Aneurin Bevan, who has’
caused a Government crisis by resigning his

Bevan said that Britain could not achieve her big
new re-armament programme’ without damaging
her economies and those of the whole world.

He urged Britain “not to follow behind the anarchy

of American capitalism’’.

Bevan said Americans propose
to provide their share of arms,
not out of reductions in civil con
sumption or economies, but out of
increased production.

Before very long, American
economy would be expanded for
arms production alone by a per-—
centage equal to the total British
consumption

When that happened demands
upon the world’s precious mate
rials would be such that the civ-
ilian economy of the Western
World outside America would be
undermined.

Unemployment
There would be mass unem-
ployment. Already many impor
tant parts of industry were
working short time. Men in many
important British
centres would be idle before the
middie of the year
thing could be done.

Bevan said it had always been
his position that the standard of
be
as

industrial

unless some-

life and social services must
maintained at the same time
the defence programme.

“Assuming that
gaged on an armament pro-
gramme inconsistent with those
considerations, I could no longer
remain « member of the Govern
ment” he said.

we have en-



| an tila oo SS
ANEURIN BEVAN

It was clear from the Budget
that the Chancellor of the Ex
jchequer had abandoned any hope
of restraining inflation.

The Budget, he said, had united
the City, satisfied Conservative
Opposition and _ disunited the
Labour Party.

3evan then made a_ personal
,attack on the Chancellor of the
Exchequer Hugh Gaitskell.- He
said the Treasury had too many
economists advising it, and the
added misfortune of having an
economist as Chancellor.

Bevan accused the Chancellor



“Shame”

There were cries of “shame” at

this but Bevan repeated his accu
|sation. Later he sweut a hand
| towards the Conservative benches
jand demanded. “What answer
have you when the vandals come
and sit here?”
Bevan ended: “I still say there
is only one hope tor mankind and
that is democratic Socialism.
There is only one Party in Great
Britain that can do it, and that
is the Labour Party.”

He appealed to the Labour
Party not to change direction now,
and show the rest of the world
it was not going to be diverted
from its path by the exigencies of
the immediate situation.

Britain should show she was
ready to do what was necessary
to defend herself not only by arms
but with the spiritual resources of
her people.

Bevan’s strong speech made a
sensation in the House which was
crowded with members. He sat
down amid a buzz of conversation
but there was no applause or any
| other demonstration for him.
| Conservative Sir Waldron
Smithers asked if it was not the
Government's

in



duty to announce
the date of a General Election.
; Ministers on the
| Bench gave no answer.
| —Reuter.
|

'

\

|

|

| of “stealing” £100,000,000 a year
jout of the National Insurance ,
{Fund out of contributions that
| workers have paid into it to fin

ance rearmament.

j WASHINGTON, April 23.

| W. Averill Harriman, special

| assistant to President Truman
declared that the administration
I no intention of sacrificing
the Far East for the sake of build-

up Europe’s defences



s seek-
ullenge of



mect the el

|
post, explained his position in the House of Com.
mons this afternoon.
|

{

|

Governmeni |

MacArthur
Did Not Know

NEW YORK, April 23

Major General Courtney Whit-
ney, personal adviser to General
Douglas MacArthur § said today
that the General never had been
told why he was dismissed,

“He has not the faintest idea”
said Whitney in an interview. He
added that President Truman’s
dismissal of his chief did not fol-
low a military precedent,

“General MacArthur had no
opportunity even to transfer his
command. He was dismissed the
moment he received the message
from the President. From that
moment he no longer exercised
authority, I think there is no
precedent in American history”.

—RKeuter.



Hungary Asked
To Free Briton

*, LONDON, April 23.

Britain has made four major
representations to Hungary in
the last six months for the re-
lease of Edgar Sanders, 46-year-
old British subject sentenced te
13° years’ imprisonment for es-;
pionage and economic sabotage
by the Budapest People’s Court
in February, 1950.

_ This was disclosed by a For-
—— Office spokesman “here (04
ay.

Sanders was sentenced at the
same time as the American busi-
ness man Robert Vogeler.

Hungarian authorities refused
to allow Sanders to receive a
letter from his sister





TUFSED

RY,





ae




THE PIPE BAND of the Ist
Battalion Royal Inniskiliyg
Fusiliers, home after serVi.g
overseas for 17 years, match
along the quay after their
arrival home on the troopship
Dilwara. The battalion has
served in Shanghai, Singa
pore, India, Burma, Hong
Kong, Malaya and the West
Indies. —Express



‘A KING’S STORY’—IN
HIS OWN WORDS

The Duke Says:
os) ; 7
Vd Do It Again
From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
The Duke of Windsor would
do it all over again—*it”
being the abdication, ar ois
matriage to Mrs. Wallis Simp-

son,
He said so today.

It was up on the fourth flodr
of New York’s Waldorf Astoria
and the Duke, tanned from golf

(‘if I break 90 I'm very happy’’),
was telling reporters about his

informing | memoirs, “A King's Story,” pub-

him of their father’s death, the] lished today

Spokesman added.
“Our efforts so far have been

entirely without results.” he said.} gollar

—Reuter.

STRIKERS GET
ULTIMATUM

MADRID, April 23
_ The Spanish Government today
issued an ultimatum to industrial
workers on strike in two major
cities of Northern Spain to return
to work immediately .

Those not returning were warn-
ed they may be dismissed and
“suffer other penalty”

A thousand are on strike in
Bilbao and Sebastian in protest
against the cost of living under
the Franco Regime .—Reuter,





Appointed To The
US. Senate

LANSING, Michigan,
April 23.
President Truman’s majority tin
the United States’ Senate in-
creased from two to four to-day
by appointment of a democrat to

succeed the late Republican
Senator Arthur H, Vandenberg
Mennen Williams, Governor of

Michigan today named 49-year-
old Democrat, Blair Moody, jour-
nalist, to succeed Vandenberg as
one of the two Senators for Michi
gan, Under United States con-
stitution the Governor of a state
appoints a successor for the re-
mainder of a current term when
a vacancy in the Senate occurs,
Vandenberg’s term was due to
expire in July 1953 and Moody
will hold the seat until then,
after which there will be an
elected Senator. Before Vanden-
berg’s death on April 18 the
Senate was made up of 49 Demo-
crats and 47 Republicans.
—Reuter.



PETAIN 95 TODAY

ILEREYEV, April 23,

An official medical bulletin on

the health of Phillipe Petain to-g

night said “condition stationary
though the patient was rather ex-
hausted in the atternoon, Tempera

ture 37,3, pulse 86. Tension 12.7
Petain will be 95 tomorrow.
—fReuter

Communist aggression wherever

it arose.
World War III could be pre-
vented only “if we pursue all our

policies vigorously on a world-
wide basis’ he declared

Harriman who
a television pr
terday, declined

directly on the



°

controversy be-

It was framed like this:—
Question:, Let me ask the 64
question. If you had it to
do over, would you do it all again?

The Duke: “I certainly would
I am a happy man, and Britain has
a very fine King.”

A copy of his book
for the King

THE King and his family have
read portions of the. serialised
version of *‘A King’s Story” (These
appeared in the Sunday Express.)

Said the Duke: “They read
them with great interest and like
them.”





Now a copy of the book
sumably the £35 edition
been sent to the King

Said the Duke

“He has not had time to let
know what he thinks of it

“I have sent gift copies to some
others in England—Lord Beaver
brook, Sir Walter Monckton, and
George Allen, my solicitor

“I do not know yet whether I
shall be in England in the autumn
when the book is published there”

pre
has

me



The Duke said he and _ the
Duchess will go to Paris at the
end of May and “will possibly dk
a little travelling in Europe.”

A word of thanks
for the Duchess

THAT gave the reporters a cue
and one of them asked: “Has th

Duchess read the book?”

The Duke: ‘She hasn't read it
But she has had to listen“t

deal.”

@ Or Page 3.

all
a great



Gun Boat Launched

SOUTHAMPTON, April 23.
Huncveds of dockers and a tug

pulled and pushed the Peruvian
gunboat Maranon before she slid
down the slipway and splashed



The new 350-ton warship, the
second of two built for the Peru-
vian Navy by John Thornycroft
& Co., stuck several times on her
| way to the sea.—Reuter.

| Tie the builders’ dock here today
1





Today, April 24, is

\| nium Day for the Blind in |
| London
Why not a Geranium Day
for our Blind?



_———

tween the President and Gener:
Mac Arthur





The “problem is not Europ
against Asia” Harrimar i

Our problem is how to dea) o.
a ld wide basi vith the
global desi c Kre

Harrimz aid he Unite
Stat Gover ted



APRIL 1

LLOW AME

Bevan tells House of Commons | Caribbed

Gera- ||

REDS PUSH U.N. |
TROOPS BACK

Big Chinese Communist

Nations troops along most of the Korean front today.

An Eighth Army communique tonight said Allied troops
were falling back “in good order” to defence positions, bui
it gave no indication of extending the withdrawal.

MEAT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
FORT-OF-SPAIN, April 20.
Irvin Belle, a_ Port.of-
Spain meat vendor, was
fined- $300 for selling one
pound of pork for 72. cents
instead of 48 cents,

BOAC Will Reduce
Services This Week

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April 23.
B.O.A.C. services between Brit-



ain and the Bahamas and _ the
Caribbean are to be reduced be~
ginning this week. In future

there will only be two flights each
week instead of three,

The reason for this reduction is
B.O.A.C's decision to cease the
present through service to Santi-
ago via the Bahamas and Kings-
ton.

This particular route lost near—

ly £1,250,000 in 11 months up to

February this year.
Replacing this service, which
was formerly operated twice

weekly on Tuesdays and Fridays
B.O.A.C. are to introduce a new
service as far as Kingston only,
which will operate every Friday

Tomorrow (‘luesday) tne last
Constellation to fly through to
Santiago will leaye London Air

port. This will be the only ser
vice to the Bahamas and the
Caribbean until next Monday

when the norma! Kingston plane
leaves.

The new Kingston service will
begin the following Friday (May
4) and afterwards services will
be twice weekly.



| Britain Will Get
| Argentine Meat

BUENOS AIRES, April 23.

British meat supplies will be
| augmented during the next 12
months by 280,000 tons under at
reached here today
ter seven weeks of bargaining
Prices wil) range between £118
and £145 per ton. When Argen
tina suspended shipments nine
months ago, she had been de
manding a provisional average of
£97.436 but the British Govern.
ment had declined to go above
£90,.—Reuter,

j agreement



; :
New Defence Pact
WASHINGTON, April 23
John Foster Dulles said in an
|interview published here today
that the proposed defence pact
between the United States
Australia and New Zealand, con-
templated setting up a consultative
body on which the three countries
' would be repreented.

Informed quarters in Washing-
|ton expect that g Pacific Treaty
; Council with function similar to
the North Atlantic Council, will be
established.

—Reuter

Far East Will Not Be Sacrificed

“vigorously” in Asia, as well as
in Europe to keen peace
We've got the initiative in

Europe” he said. The basic con-
viction of ‘the Kremlin was. that
the free nations could not stick
together The free nations could
new war by proving
nlin wrong Harriman
-d.—Reuter

prevent a





AFTER 17 YEARS OVERSEAS















ee an 1 ae

t



Advorate

a I



PRICE: FIVE CENTS

29






Attraectapital
From Outside

Says SIR GEORGE SEEL

"THE British Caribbean, if it is to develop primary
production and secondary industries, must
attract capital from outside the area, says Sir
George Seel, Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, in his report for the
year 1950, published today. Better industrial rela-
tions are also necessary for progress.
“Much effort,’’ says Sir George, ‘will be reouired
before industrial relations in the West Indies are
freed from the harmful tendency to use trade
unions for political purposes.’’
In addition to the need fdr capital investment from outside,
there is also a need for the introduction of industrial tech-
niques and tor applying to agriculture the benefit of experi-
ence obtained in other areas

The expansion of the tourist in- from the report of the Evans Com-
dustry received attention in 1950, mission on settlement possibilities
In Puerto Rico in November,|in British Guiana and British
particular stress was laid on the} Honduras

1eed for attracting new capital fou ; In British Guiana, investigations

Investment and creating newjin the Potaro and Mazaruni area
acilities for tourism jhave not been particularly en-
As the implementation of de-} ¢¢ uraging, and this fact coupled

velopment plans proceed, doubts, with the needs of the now fast
are being increasingly expressed | increasing population of British
as to the extent to which West) Guiana itself makes it doubtful
Indian Governments, based upon the full expectations of
Commission will be

TOKYO, April 23.
attacks drove buck United

Backed by heavy artillery bom-
pardments, Communists moved
forward throtghout the = Gay
along almost the whole of the 99
mile front, driving a big wedge
into the centre of the United
Nations line,

The heaviest Communist thrust
as far as could be determined
through the veil of censorship
was south of Kumhwa.

This town, about 19 miles nortan
of the 38th parallel wus the north-
ernmost point of the Allied

“bulge”.
Big Attack
Communists attacked in at leas!
regimental strength here and ‘i
the Yonchon area to the south
west just north of the Imjin Rive:



realised

In British Honduras, a number
of agricultural projects for exam-
ple, in citrus and banana fruit-
growing are being developed, but
here again the needs of the local
population must first be satisfied.
The rate of increase of population
in all territories is a grave problem

| whether
[the Evans

overshadowing all planning for
the future of the West Indies
Advisory Body
The responsibility of the

Development and Welfare Organi-
sation is to advise the Govern
ments and the Secretary of State
upon the eeonomic and technical

aspects of development plans,
more @specially where assistance
from United Kingdom funds in

any form is sought. Tne Organisa-
tion thus continues to play through
its expert advisory services, at
important consultative part in the
examination of development pro
jects and in the allocation of funds.
SEEL It would however be a complete

SIR GEORGE

5 i ‘ fi their present economy, will be,misconception to suppose that it
their twin drives hit both flani capable of maintaining unaided,Jean have a deciding voice in
of the United Nations bulge the full scale of government ser-]|schemes which are put forward

As air and artillery observers} \jces of all kinds which have|by Colonial Governments — fox
reported more Communist troops | been envisaged approval by the Secretary of
streaming south toward the fron| State
staff officers in Tokyo said “thi An Additional ©20,000,000 The report is printed by the
sould be the big attack” The new Colonial Development] Advocate Co., Ltd., and is on sale

Earlier today Reuter corre and Welfare Act passed by the] at Hastings House, (krice 66 cents)
pondents reported from the front|United Kingdom Parliament in 2
that United Nations troops had|1950 provided for an additional }|———— —
checked their advance at twe!£20,000,000 to be made available,
points—in the western sector and |but it may be expected that such Tell the ADVOCATE
to the east of Hwachon reservoi:.|proportion of this further sum a

To-night’s communique said {is made available to the West the NEWS
Allied troops were holding firm |Indies will be mainly applied to .
along the Imjin River to the west |the further development of basi Dial 3113
where the Communist regimen: | economic resources 4
trying to cross the river had been! There is considerable expecta. Day or Night
“hit heavily” by Allied aircraft. tion in the West Indies resulting

and artillery.
Can Hold Reds

The communique said Commun-
ists suffered heavy casualties in
this action, Communist attacks
north and west of Hwachon were
also “contained,” it added,

Large groups of Communists
were reported to be assembling
north of the United Nations’ line

As Communists poured south-
ward in relentless assaults
United Nations aircraft struck
repeatedly in ground strafing and
bombing raids

A communique claimed 1,800
Communist casualties by nightfall,
the biggest air force casualty claim

nascent

since January 3

The most of these casualtie
were said to have been inflicted
in the Imjim area..north of Tnju

just above the Parallel in the east
Communist troops slipped around

the United Nations’ positions dur.
ing the night and in the earl
morning, forcing allies to with
draw 1o avoid heing cut off,
Similar infiltrations were re-
ported at some point on the
central front—the first time for
two months that Communists
have been able to perform thi
tactic extremely familiar early
in the campaign —Reuter

Supine Attitude?

LONDON, April

Fitzroy Maclean Conservative,
accused the Government in the
Commons today of a supine atti-
tude towards the Argentine

Maclean asked: Are you aw
that the Government's supine atti-
tude has encouraged foreign Gov-
ernments to go and set themselves
up on British territory wheneve:
they feel like it, and that this is
doing great harm to British pres-
tige? Will you take more effective
measures than reference to
International Court?

Kenneth Younger Minister of
State replied: “I am are that
this is an unsatisfactory situation
But I cannot agree that the Gov-



2

are

the



a\



ernment has adopted a upine
attitude. We consider that all in-
ternational disputes should be
settled “by peaceful mean by
negotiations and especially dis-
putes involving disputed jurisdic-}
tion It is difficult to see at the,
present time what more drastic
measures you have in mind.”

—Reuter,





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‘

PAGE TWO



IS HONOUR, MR
COUTTS, Administrator of
St. Vincent flew in from Grenada



, B.W.LA

yesterday
had been

e he










attending an Adminis-

trator’s Conierence, presided ovei
by the Governor of the Wind-
ward islands. Fifteen minutes
later he took off by B.G. Air-
ways for’ St Vincent other
passengers on the St Vincent
tht were Mr. A. V. Sprott,
ontroller of Supplies, St. Vincent,
who had been here for the Supply
Officers’ Conferenee, Mrs. Vera de
Freitas who had been spending a
heliday with her daughter Jean
and Mr. and Mrs George Adams,
who expect to away for one

weer

For U.S. Holiday

OF TO THE U.S. on a long
holiday went Miss St. Clair
Morrison | yesterday. Miss Mor-

risou who fs vetired. head teacher
cf St. Matthias Girls’ School
will spend most of her holiday in
Long Island, staying with rela-
tives. butghe has » other friends
and relations in’ Brooklyn and
Washington

Faster Holidays

Ms GILL GALE, daughter of
‘vi Mr. ¢. A. L. Gale, Editor of









the Advovate and Mys. Gale is
be from St. Vincent where she
had been spending the Easter
holidays as a guest of Mr, and
Mrs, Cyril. Barnard and_ their
daughter Susan . Coming in
by the same plane were Mr. and
Mrs. A. dé Courey~ Boyce, who
had also been spending a short

holiday in3St. Vincent.

Back: From Trinidad

ISS GRACE WARD who had
been In Trinidad for the past
two weckseon holiday came in on

the B.W.L.A. | flight — yesterday
from Trinidad. Miss Ward is a
school teaéher at St. Michael’s
Girls’ Schigol. .also coming in
by the same plane ‘were Mr.
Frank Nothnage), Director of
Bottler's Ltd., and Mrs. Ruth
Laurie.

Lady Telegraphist

N their way to England by the

Colombie are Miss Olive
Fisher, Miss Faye Moyston and
Mrs. Lenis Howden. These girls
are from Jamaica. Miss Fisher is
a Government telegraphist
Stationed at Black River. She iz or,
four months’ holiday and will be
staying with friends in different
parts of England....Miss Moyston
is secreta¥y to Mr. P, Sherlock,
Vice-Prindpal of the University
College of the W.I. She is on a

six-month course in stenography
at Birmingham University
sponsored by the Extra-Mural

College....Mrs, Howden is going
to England to join her husband.

Visiting Daughter

ADY Dr FRBITAS of Pavilion
Court sailed by the Colombie

ior England on Sunday, She is on
Her way up to spend six months’









— Canub Calling



THE DEFEATED JAMAICA TENNIS TEAM was intransit through
Barbados yesterday after taking part in the Brandon Trophy games

which were won by Trinidad.

are three members of the team

Pict

ured on their way out to the plane
left to right, Jim Farquharson

(B.W.LA. pilot), Ron Sturdy and Eddie Aris,

Flew Them Home

a FARQUHARSON who
represented Jamaica in tlie
Brandon Trophy tennis ames

had the novel experience of flying

his two team mates, Ron Sturdy
and Eddie Aris back to Jamaica
yesterday. Jim is a. pilot with
B.W.LA., and he was on the
scheduled Jamaica flight which
called in at Barbados yesterday
morning on its way to Antigua,
Jamaica and Puerto Rico from
Trinidad,

The fourth member of the
Jamaica team, Don Leahong, did

not make the trip due to illness.
He will be in Trinidad for an
other six or ten days. Also on the
same plane on his way back to

Jamaica after short stay in
Trinidad was Mr. George Desnoc
Vice-President of the Jamaica

Olympic, Association,

Dental Bombardment
ENTISTS in the United States

are using a new process. It
is claimed to be free frorn vibra-
tion, an almost painiess substi-

tute for the ordinary mechanical
drill.

British dentists expect to have
the first of these machines in use
within a year. Already more
than 1,000 of therm, and many
Ministry of Health officials, have
seen a célour film about the pro-
cess. A Hartley Street dentist
describes it as “a revolutionary
development.”

The process consists of pro-
jécting abrasive aluminium oxide

ie

Mrs. Bentley’s parents , . . Rev.,
Frank Lawrence, Superintendent
of the Speightstown Methodist

Church and Mrs, Lawrence also

> left by the same opportunity for

England,

Rev, Lawrence who has gone
up for medical treatment will be
remaining for about six months
during which he will visit his
son Ulric who works with Cable
and Wireless Ltd., at Electra
House, London. . Mr. Allan
Lawrence, another son of Rev. and
Mrs, Lawrence is accompanying
them. He is with the Contra’
Board in Trinidad and will be
spending three months’ holiday
in the UK

Round-Trippers
VW) OUND-TRIPPEKS _ returning
on Sunday from the Colom-
bie’s Caribbean Cruise, were Miss
Enid Fergusson anq Miss Daisy
Fergusson of “Ravenscourt” Fon-
tabelle, Mr, and Mrs, E, C, Jack-
man, Mr. and Mrs. “Tibi” Wain-
wright, Miss Nellie Pitt, Head-
mistress of St. Jude’s Girls’
School, Miss May Herbert, Head-
mistress cf Payne’s Bay Girls’
School, Miss G, Warren, Mrs.





Estraille, housekeeper of Erdiston
College, Mr. Geoffrey Skinner,
Mr, and Mrs, J. H. Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Shepherd
of Colleton House, St, Peter, Miss
H. M. Dowding, Miss Maire
Maude, Mr, W. G. Armstrong,

of Bookers Alpha Pharmacy, Miss
Sheila Ward, Miss Audrey Ward,
and Miss Winifred Williams,

Mr, David Reaq of the Cana-

holiday with her daughter Mrs in carbon di-oxide jet. f This gian ‘Bank of Commerce got oft
P. D. W. Moore and her grand wears away the enamel and deu- ihe ship in Trinidad and plans
children who are attending school tin to prepare the tooth for +. yemain there for one week
there.. Racing turfites leaving filling, Finishing must still be i ,
by the Colombie cn Sunday were one with hand tools or a driil. [neidental Intelligence
Mr. and Mfgs. Fred Thirkell who Loug Leave N British Columbia, a man
will spend,'three months’ holiday ICE PRINCIPAL of Erdiston collapsed in the street, and was
in the U.K. This is Fred's first College, Mr. J, 2D, Bentley rushed to hospital, Nurses found
visit backeto England in fiftescn gnd his wife are on their way pinned to his waistcoat _a_ note
years. H&P hopes to be back in to the U.K. by the French liner reading: “To the House Surgeon.
Barbados ‘forthe. August race Celombie. Mr Bentley is on This is a case of epilepsy, not
meeting,.....Erni¢” Proctor ana jong leave, They will spend, appendicitis. Have already had
Billy Wilder were . the other part of his vacation in England «ppendix removed twice,”
turfites lagving .by the Colombie, and the remainder in Greece with —L.ES.
Fa
a
|



BY THE

HE publication of a new vol

ume of poetry by the young
Eskimo poet Runamok is a liter
ary event.

No writer, with the possible
xception -of Tikipok, has had
such an iffiuence on contempor
ary Eskimo poetry. Ina pene-
tratin iatroduction Protessor
Marsham @alls this new. collection
“The spontaneous song. of a
sophisticated whale-curer.” The
music of these poems, strange to
our ears, is none the less haunt

ing, as in such lyric utterances as
“Kajak igdlu,” or the more serene
“Ug sik kekek,” with its pungent
climax: -









Raksok wog magog
Gak inuk hiko!

On page 43 progfog is surely a
misprint” for prokfog. Progfog
means-a milkman’s cap, and does
not mike sense in the context.
A French translation of Runa-
mok’'s earlier poéms has just been
awarded the Femina Vie Mal
heurese® prize.

Cow Coughs In Sheep's Face
Pe eek nusiness man who has
just boasted that he works a

29-hour day is setting a difficult



NIGHTDRESSES
LADIES VESTS

PANTIES

DIAL. 4606

CHILD'S PANTIES 50c,



WAY...

example for the young to follow
“Day” may be a misprint for
“year,” says jolly Jack Hopkins,

with a light laugh.

Mrs. Hound Hits Sabotage
HE case of the sailor who
painted a ship on his dog

kennel being, from to-liay, sub

judice, TI can only permit myself
to- say that the Welfare (sic)
State cannot be expected to tol
erate such sabotage. The sailor's
neighbour, Mrs. Hound, rowed
by spying on him and winning
the £5 prize offered by the Civic









Consciousness ymmittee that
decency is not dead, and that a
vigorous public oninion may be
trusted to deal with these furtive
crimes. Mrs, Hound, a woman of
monstrous girth and horrible
manners, was persuaded by the
Mayor of. Snattersham to say a
few words. She said: “I asked
myself why some should be
allowed to paint ships on dog
kennels and not others.* That is
not my idea of equal treatment
for all, I ar id to have struck
my blow freedon and
decency, and I hope poten
tial criminals will b red, by
my action, from followir the

$3.91, $4.16, $4.10
$147 & $169

COTTON VESTS $109, $131 & $155
CHILD'S COTTON VESTS 62c, 65c, 70c, 79c. & 85c.%
99¢, $1.03, $1,07, $1.19, $1.14, $1.16, $1.32, $153 |

99c., 68c., Z1c,

WHITFIELOS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Copyright 17 Var Dias Int Amsterdan



By BEACHCOMBER

disgraceful example set by this

is becoming! I note a new
arrival to-day: “Servicing per
sonnel” for shop assistant.

Life Behind the Wainscot

It is an error:to imagine that

Eskimos are not kind to animals.
(News item.)

Seated upon a cask,

The kindly Eskimo,

Whatever winds may blow,
Pursues her quiet task,
There amid snow and ice,

All day long she sits

And knits and knits and knits
Warm hats for orphan mice,

Seeing It Through

HINGS are probably not as
serious as they seem. The
other day thousands of gallons of
water were heated in an English
film studio to a temperature suffi

ciently high to allow an actress
to bathe in the Mediterranean.
By the. way this Mediterranean

business is a “new angle.” But
they couldn't get enough milk to
make a Medite

Seeeee
& $4.95 s

hed
a

2
e

77¢c., 97e.

DIAL 4220

Fascist sailor.”
Tra-la-la!
. FOW rich the English language
{
|

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

LONDON, April 23.

Edrice Connor, 37-year-old singer and actor from Trini-

dad has just
Beloved Co

, Adapted 1 the novel

completed his first British film “Cry of the

Alan Paton, which was a

best seller in the United States yee ran as a play for a year,

it looks like being a great fil
It is about racial troubles in

South Africa, and a murder which gl

brings in its train not hatred but
friendship. Jt was shot in the
native quarters of Johannesburg
and the company were away
three months on location.

Connor has the dominating role
of ‘the cunning unscrupulous poli-
tician, who plays on the feelings
of the crowd in order to incite
them to mob violence. The film
is now in the cutting and editing
stage, and is not likely to be
shown until September or there-
abouts.

Connor’s ambition now is Holly-
wood. Last night as leading
exponent of West Indian music in
Britain, he was invited by the
British Council to entertain an
audience of many nationalities at
their Sunday club.

He held everyone spellbound
with a fascinating programme
that ranged from calypso to the
Lord’s Prayer.

He brought out all the tragedy of
the old slave song “Death O’ Me
Lord”. He demonstrated rich
humour and occasionally drama
in calypsos with their deliber-
ately broken rhymes, wrongly
accented syllables and strangely
impelling tunes, .

No Life Without Rhythm

Our people enjoy drumming
he explained, “It is the way
they express themselves. Without
rhythm I don’t think we could
ever live.” oleit!

He presented calypso contrasts
as great as “The Virgin Mary Had
A Baby Born” and “Murder In
The Market” with its air so
reminiscent of the Elizabethans
that it probably goes back to the
days when Barbados was colon-
ised 300 years ago.

FILMS FOR SHUT-INS

CORNWALL, Ontario.
The Cornwall Film Council is
providing without charge a pro-
jector, films and an operator to
show them on request at homes of
invalids or others who are con-
fined to their homes. The Volun-
teer Service provides comics as

well as educational pictures.
—(C.P.)

NEVER TOO OLD

FERGUS, Cntaria.
Mrs,; James Skeoch, 84, who
“just got tired of knitting and
sewing,” has started painting.
After four weeks’ lessons in a
recently formed art class she is
turning out good work,
—(C.P.)

APPROPRIATE PARTNERS
LEICESTER, England.
Partners in a firm of real es-
tate agents here are Messrs.
Sparrow and Chicken, They’re
hoping that no Mr. Hawk turns
up.—(C.P.)

| HANDY SERVICE

BOLTON, England,
Three players of the new Royal
Infirmary football team went
right back to the infirmary dur-
ing their first game. One suffer-
ed a broken leg and the two others
had cut knees.—(C.P.) .









Plus Leon Errol in

RKO's Smash Features

BETRAYAL from the EAST

Lee Tracy and Nancy Kelly









DIAL
8404







PLAZA
OISTIN

hows Today: 5 & 8.30 p.m.
vee (Monogram)
Warren William in

“FEAR” — and —

Freddie Stewart in
. “HIGH SCHOOL HERO”





5 & 8.30 p.m, (Monogram)
Leo Gorcey and Bowery Boys in
“ANGEL'S ALLEY” and

“BLACK MIDNIGHT"

WEDNESDAY (Only) |
|
with Roddy McDowall |









Walt Disney's

“ CINDERELLA ”’

MATINEE :
WEDNESDAY & T

“RACE

STOP THAT LEAK
IN YOUR ROOF

We offer

EVERITE CORRUG

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

ROLL ROOFING —
ROLL ROOFING —
PITCH PINE
DOUGLAS FIR

THE BARBADOS



COTTON FACTORY

LUMBER DEPARTMENT









WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY — 4.45 and 8.30 p.m

Last 2 SHOWS TODAY
Glenn Ford, Valli, Claude Rains, ”
rae Cedric Hardewicke in “THE WHITE TOWER

SS

AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at &.30





WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
GEORGE RAFT — WILLIAM BENDIX — MARILYN MANWELL

An RKO Radio Picture







uccess also.

hen Connor gave a fleeting
impse ef how to dance in the
West Indies. Till God Come.” He
is 6 feet tall, and broad with it,
but his huge frame began to roll
about in all directions. He per-
formed a few movements of the
Bungo in which the male dancer
mimics a bird in flight of his
female partner.

“The Bungo” Connor said, “is

one of the most beautiful folk
dances in the world. There are
no set steps. There is no re-

hearsal.” But I cannot understand
why they have legislated against
it. It is such a beautiful dance.

“We are being taught in schools
instead to do Morris dancing, and
it is not right. Almost every-
where in the world now, Govern-
ments are paying out large sums
of money to preserve folk lore.”

" Decide Now

Music played a great ‘part in
the life of the West Indies ke said.
As they would be handling their
own affairs, West Indians might
just as well decide now what they
intended to represent to the world
as their indigenous culture.

“Without it,” he warned, “you
will have no self respect as a
nation.”

Connor talked like a man in-
spired of songs, dances, folk tales,
proverbs and calypsos, He said
that calypsos alone, which hap-
rened to be a type of West Indian
song, dealt with every phase of
life.

“Works of art” he argued
“Mould not be allowed to die.
Save them. Even if you do not

use them now, at least let them
be put on record,”

Connor has just recovered from
a serious illness.—Reuter.

End Of A
Perfect Day

“IT don’t know if you ever heard
of two men who worked in the
same office, and one afternoon one
of them turned up with a large
»unch of flowers. The other one
said, ‘Hello, who are these for?’,
and the first man said, ‘Oh,
they're for my. wife,’ _and_ the
other said, ‘Oh, is it her™birthday
or the anniversary of your wed-
ding or something?’ ‘No, said
the first man, ‘I often take my
wife a bunch of flowers. Don’t
you?’ and the other one said
‘Don't be silly. I’ve been married

Edric Connor Makes 4,8.C. Radio
His Ist British Film



Programme

TUESDAY APRIL &
6.30 am.—i2.15 p.m.

1951
19.60 M.








6.20 a.m, Forces Favourites, 7 a.m. The
News; 7.10 a.m News Analysis; 7.15
a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Generally
Speaking 7.45 a.m, Pavilion Players; 8
am. Do you Remember; 8.15 a.m.
Music from the Films; 8.30 a.m. Think
on these Things; 8.45 a.m. Letter from
America; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 @.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m. Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 a.m. Report from Britain; 12 noon

The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down
4.15—6.45 p.m, 19.76 M.



.
4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5 p.m

Composer of the Week; 5.15:'p.m. New

Peeords; 6 p.m. Music Magazine; 6.15

pm Welsh Magazine; 6.45 p.m. Pro-

gramme Parade

§ W—7.15 pom. 25.5% M

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.n. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest
The Mark of Greatness,

Night, 7.45 p.m
7.45—11.40 p.m, 25.53 M., 31.32 M.





8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
Commonwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Prac-
tice makes Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Composer
of the week, 9 p.m. British Concert Hall,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editcrials 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Science Review, 11
p.m. The Human Body

CBC. RADIO PROGRAMME
TUESDAY APRIL 24, 1951
10—10.15 p.m. News and Commentary,

16.15—10.30 p.m. Caribbean Corner
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M.

VOICE WAS TIP

t
VANCOUVER.

A 19-year-old who under-
estimated a blind man’s ability
to remember voices was sen-
tenced to three months for false
pretences. The blind proprietor
of a cigar store recognized the
voice of the accused as that of
the same man who previously
had tried to pass a $1 bill as a
$20.—(C.P.)



STARTLED READER

ROCHDALE, Lancashire,

England.
Mrs, A. Butterworth was sit-
ting in her armchair reading a
war novel when there was a loud
bang. A cartridge exploded in
the fireplace, sending a fragment
through the book. No one knew
how long the bullet was there.

—(C.P.)

CROSSWORD |



J

PC CE ro
PP Cec

Ba

twelve years,’ ‘Well now,’ said the - Across

first one, ‘Why don’t you try it” 2. sete ae that will end

I’m sure your ae oe be iB Puts ; in the mix up. 8) “is

delighted.’ So on the way home .» Lady from out of the rain. )
ah ‘ Sa: ~' ll. Tice. no, but tt could be, (4

the second man bought his buncl ia: Winnie the pean won poe ee a

of flowers and when he got home ] 14) Retain. (4)

ingt@d of walking straight inte 15

the house he rang the bell. Hi 19.

wife opened the door and he said

‘Hello darling, I thought Pd give 44.

you a little surprise tonight SO} 96. In song suggests the arrival »

I’ve brought you some _ flowers. the first rose. (5)

To his astonishment his wife] 27. Could go west. (4)
burst into tears, ‘Well now,| 28: See 23 Down,
what’s the matter?’ he said Down

‘Well.’ said his wife, ‘It’s been a

dreadful day I’ve had a_ bad
cold, at lunch time I
ped the whole of the dinner

things and now you've come home

drunk.”

C. A. Joyce speaking in a BBC

progra mme,.





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

445 & 8.30 p.m,

Color by Technicolor

“POPPA KNOWS WORST”

A BLOOD on the MOON

with Robert MITCHUM
and Barbara Bel GEDDES j;



GAIETY
A
(THE GARDEN) St. James
Last Show TONIGHT 8.30 (R.K.O.)
“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII"
with Preston Foster
— and

“THE AVENGING RIDER”
with Tim Holt

WED, & THURS. 8.30 p.m.

(RKO)

“SHE”
Randolph Scott &
“MASKED RAIDERS”

Tim Holt







in Technicolor



HURSDAY at 8.30

STREET”



NOW

ATED SHEETS

Plain
Red

CO-OPERATIVE
LTD.

DIAL

4610

ener



a a /



1. These shops gamote in stocks. (6)

3 and 24 Across, [t's a tone not seen
in this pretentious display. (11)

4. Born, (3)

5. Let the prop remain.

6. Propeller. (3)

7. Wild creature ‘n dogdom, (5)

Y. May be sweet or savoury.

. Back door,

Last

(4)

(3)
Mameless (4)
axpect

(4) 13.
thing you'd
ar to do. (4)
ack . Take tea in the JNO. (4)
22. Awkward, Dashful fellow.




this
(5)
(4)

23 ang @) Across, ‘Threadbare state
3-2-5
24. Unite. (3) (3)

25. Not a lot.



Solution of vesterday's puzzle.—Across:,
1 Mall; 4. Level. 1% Eliminate; 9,
Sardine; 11. Ostracise: 14. Btna; 15,
Hen, 16. Roric: 17° Root, 19. Unhinge:
20 Robber: 21. Endow 22 Yes Down:

. The litter probably. (5) ‘4
. Dear old ass! (5)

. Even @ trout could become on&
(5) 20. Tinkled on the step ? (4)
See § Down

1, Melodrama; 2. Almsnouse, 3 Lister:

2; End. 6 Lee; 4 Martin: 10 Ranch:
12. Carib: 15 Enters: 15 Wonev: 1
Ogre: 19 Urn





Elegance unlimited Wi
with the gift they’
always for the treasure
thing in silver!

silver.



At the
Jewel Box
of Barbados.



Alfonso B

Corner of









Look over our
selection of handsome,
You'll be surprised at the
tiny price tags on many of these
beautiful items . . . delighted with
the rich loveliness of every piece!
Come in and choose to-day !

For the gifts you
give with pride let

TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1951













JANETTA DRESS SHO!

Lower Broad Street



Upstairs Over Newsam’'s







DRESSES of all Types
READYMADE

and

MADE TO ORDER

—<—<————







_—- -—

eae

EMPIRE

“VAY 4.45 and 8.30...
& Continuing

Republic Pictures presents

ROYAL

TO-DAY—Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double ..



5

TC

Robert RYAN &
“THE 3RD MAN” James MASON
in
i « CAUGHT ”
J h ‘ane VALLI _—
ose — “
t ; « BATTLEGROUND ”
wee with

Orson’ WELLS and
| Trevor HOWARD

ROXY
TO.DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Warner Bros,
Smashing Double

Errol FLYNN in
«SEA HAWK”

Van JOHNSON & 3
John HODIAK

OLYMPIC
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

Fox & M-G.M Big Double

Dick HAYMES &
_ Vera ELLEN
in
« CARNIVAL IN
COSTA RICA”



AND AND :
“BAD MEN OF « THE BEGINNING
MISSOURI ”’ OR THE END”
with Starring
Dennis MORGAN & Brian DONLEVY &
Wayne MORRIS Audrey TOTTER



SSS





OOOO ADDL ELL SLED PL DDE DDE D OD DEP DV EDTIP OTR,
y
‘ .
% %
. ‘.
y x
Â¥ , %
xs : x
& . 3
. >
& >
s >
s SS
LAST SHOWS TODAY 5 ané 8.30 p.m. xR
y
%
Â¥

‘ ’ RIT”
BUCCANEER’S GIRL §



TOMORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Leon ERROL in a Full Length Film

“GALS INCORPORATED”

and
“WHEN TO-MORROW COMES”
% CHARLES BOYER — IRENE DONNE
x --—— ——____—_ --
Â¥ OPENING FRIDAY 277TH 5 and 8.30

N McNALLY

BARBARA WHITING
“THE DUKES" =

STEPHE

+» SUE ENGLAND +
and introducing | 0
Produced and Directed by MAM*
Ba UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE



% PLUS
».
x LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE %
$ BOYS vs. GIRLS CONTEST ¥
%,
% MISS JOAN BENTHAM . “re” %
s MISS JOAN LICORISH -. “Tennessee Waltz” y
% MISS PHYLLIS COLLYMORE “Silver Dollar” >
% IVOR HADMON “Monalisa” »
% FRED SMALL “You Can Do No Wrong” %
% BRUCE MANN “org? %
+
$ GUEST STARS THE SUPER TALENT MEN g
% Gerald DAISLEY — Joe CLARK 3
%. +
% PIT 20 — HOUSE 86 — § BAL. 48° — BOx 60 >
% Tickets on Sale from Today Globe Theatre x
+
PSOE OODLES



sh them joy
ll_ treasure
it is—some-

lustrous

Alfonso be your +
guide.



Canteen Sets,
Sweet Dishes,

Cream &
Sugar

Candle Sticks
Cake Forks
Tea Spoons
Fruit Set

Cocktail Pieces



- Delima & Co.

Broad & McGregor Streets

Entree Dishes

Casserole
Dishes





ii



an NT ee ee





ee

TUESDAY,

Federation
Or Frustration
FACES BWI.

{From Our Own C orrespogdent
KINGSTON, J’ca., April 10.

Political observers in Jamaica

are of the opinion that Jamaica’s
new Governor Sir Hugh Mackin
tosh Foot, K.C.M.G., has been
charged by the Colonial Office
with the job of pushing Jamaica
into leadership of a Federation
movement in the British Carib-
bean Area.
_ In his first speech after his
inauguration on Saturday, April
7, Sir Hugh stressed Federation,
and on Monday at the Civic
Reception given in his honour by
the Mayor end Council of Kings
ton and St. Andrew, the Governor
again emphasised the need for a
Federation of the British West
Indies.

He said: “I said on Saturday
that I hoped that Jamaica would
play a leading part in building a
free federation of the British West
Indies so that they may take their
rightful and honourable part in
the Commonwealth and the world.
The task seems to me of increas-
ing urgency. It surely becomes
every year more urgent that the
British West Indies should be
able to speak with one voice, and
a voice which will be heard and
respected. Particularly in the
field of economic and trade affairs,
the need becomes every month
more apparent.

“It seems to me that the choice





becomes increasingly clear — a
choice between Federation and
frustration. I look forward to

the day when we shall have four
loyalties—not conflicting but com-
plementary and each in its way
equally important—loyalty to the

City of Kingston, loyalty to
Jamaica, loyalty to a Federated
British West Indies and loyalty

to the British Commonwealth.”

_ In political circles the P.N.P. is
in full support of immediate fed
eration but with responsible Gov
ernment. The Jamaica Labour
Party is also in favour of federa
tion, but its leaders have said that
they would press for immediate
federation only if they were as
sured that Jamaica would contain
the capital of such a federation.



J’ca Cane Farmers
Wish Insurance

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 10.
Jamaica cane farmers voted
unanimously for insurance protec-
tion to cane farms at a conference
of the All-Island Jamaica Cane
Farmers’ Association, held in
Kingston recently. If farmers fail
to obtain coverage from comme:
cial insurance, companies they will



consider an insurance scheme
within the Association,

The Association will put the
proposal to Government and

request that a9 scheme be worked
out,



ee

Inter-Caribbean Trade
Pact Proposed

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 10.

The Jamaica Agricultutal
Society has proposed an _ Inter-
Caribbean Trade Pact,

The following resolution will be
considered at next month's mect-
ing of the Society’s Board of
Management: “As a further step
to integration, be it resolved that
this Board move to invite other
Caribbean Islands to establish an
Inter-Caribbean Trade Pact in the
interest of our export trade which
would be a further link in plans
for Federation.”





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Enjoy the hospitality, com-
fort and thoughtful serv-
ice which have made PAA
“first choice” of veteran
travelers the world over.

NEW YORK

Via San Juan or by connecting air-
lines from Miami. Reduced 15-day,
round-trip Excursion Fares now in
effect from San Juan.
Effective April 18th, all flights
land at New York Interna-
tional Airport in Idlewild
instead of La Guardia Field.

MIAMI

Daily flights—non-stop service from
San Juan. Special 15-Day Round
Trip Excursion Fares now in effect.

ST. CROIX
ST. THOMAS

Frequent flights by swift Convair-
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all six continents.

For reservations, see your
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APRIL







































24, 1951



Camels’ Day Over: |
Develop lito Pest !

in Aussie Deserts

By LOUIS L. LECK

Canadian Press Correspondent

SYDNEY, Australia.

Camels may still be necessary
in the North African deserts, but
thousands of wild camels roaming
the parched wilds of Central
Australia are becoming a danger-
ous nuisance.

Like the donkey,
hoofmarks dot most of South
Australia and the Northern
Territory, the camel has had his
day in Australia, Zoos and the
odd prospectors roving far in the
“dead heart” of the continent are
the only contenders for their
services,

Camels have inhabited Australia
for less than a century, but in the
100 years they played a major
part in opening up the “outback”
country. “They were imported to
Australia in 1860 for the Burke
and Wills expedition which
crosser Australia from north to
south,

Since then their broad feet have
pioneered scores of the famous
overland trails..-From the tower-
ing Flinders Range of South
Australia to the Kimberleys in the
far north ,they were used, and
thrived in country where no
other beast would have lived.

Now in the same areas to which
they first brought the white man,
hundreds are shot yearly as pests.

Motor vehicles and trains are
travelling the old camel tracks in
a fraction of the time and at
a fractior of the cost.

But the camel had—and still has
—some very economical features.
He can live for impossible periods
on anything from a cactus bush
to an optical illusion, can carry
a 200-pound rider 60 or 70 miles
a day for seven or eight successive
days, or shift 1,200 pounds of
grand piano or anything else you
like to pile on his hump. In his
way he is unbeatable.

Most white people dislike
camels. They smell abominable,
are prone to savage humans and
have a reputation for treachery.

But in Marree (South Australia)
where even today the whites live
in one half of the town and the
Afghans in the other,
still hear many a rollicking story
of their halcyon days.

With these patient beasts the
Afghan teamsters carried all the
requirements of many of the
inland stations and_ settlements
unti] well in the 1930s,

In his now wild state the camel
is very dangerous to hunters, ex-
cept the absolute expert. He is
likely to remain undisturbed until
he become such a menace that
destruction is imperative And,
so fast is he breeding, that that
won't be long now.—(CP)

Dope Racket Goes
On In Port-of-Spain
CHARGES C. B. MATHURA

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

Allegaticns that a dope racket
is operating among the youth of
Port-of-Spain by secret drug-store
10-cents sales of “certain sub-
stances” was made by Councillor
C. B. Mathura at a meeting in the
City Council. Certain drug stores
are said to sell ten cents doses to
young men and women who be-
came subject to certain emotions
after taking the drug. Drug
propriefors were getting rich in
the trade. This was a very serious
matter, and he knew of a certain
businessman, he said, who could
not open his premises without
taking a dose. Some persons took
several doses a day instead of a
dose of rum.

; °
Bustamante’s Chief
Ranger On Murder Charge
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’CA, April 10.
Livingston Singh, 36-year-old
head ranger on the Hon. W. A.
Bustamante’s big cattle, coconut
and banana farm, has been held

whose tiny





by the Police on a charge of
murder in connection with the
death of Isaac Howell, 60-year-

old labourer who worked on the
property for a numer of years.

Howell is alleged to have been
accosted by the ranger when he
was found with coconuts in his
possession,

you will.



FASHION

%
e!
=
t
by
re
¢
‘I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MODEL



Sait

Photographer John French pictures fashion model Patricia Goddard

with Hoagy Carmichael, composer

of “Stardust”. Patricia Goddard

wears a frilly white dress, a bunch of white daisies pinned to her hair,
small white gloves—and a wonderful smile.





News From Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.

“Never has such a big budget been forgotten so quickly by
so many newspapers,” said an official of the Foreign Office
amusedly while being bombarded by correspondents with
questions on what\the Foreign Office thought of the fall

of MacArthur.

The annual budget estimate was
delivered by Hugh Gaitskell the
afternoon before President Tru-
man’s abrupt telegram to Tokio
was heard of in London. The
Foreign Office could not, officially,
think anything; privately, it was
wholeheartedly relieved.

General Douglas Mac Arthur
has never been appreciated justly
in Britain, It must be said that he
has never made the least conces-
sions to British feeling, throughout
his career. During the last war
the Japanese attacked Pearl Har-
bour and the Philippines more
than a year after the bombing of
London began, American forces
were soon beaten out of their
strongholds and General Douglas
MacArthur set up his command in
Australia, Unjustly, it was asked
why Americans should be com-
manding the defence of Australia
and New Zealand,

Haughty
Douglas Mac Arthur, himself
did not make it easier’ by
adopting a haughty and _self-
confident tone to his Allied

associates—a self-confidence justi-
fied by his military record, be it
said, When the war ended the
General moved to Tokio, Scathing
stories appeared in the British
press, after only a few months,
about the American “Son of
Heaven”. General Douglas Mac
Arthur was unapproachable and
dramatic. He enunciated policies
for his eighty million Japanese
subjects almost in the manner of
the Imperial Rescripts of the
Shogun Empire, Various interna-
tional diplomatic bodies found he
had no use for them, An Allied
Council for Japan was firmly dis.
regarded—which was perhaps,
just as well as it included veto-
demanding Russians. The Far
Eastern Commission sat in Wash.
ington and Douglas MacArthur
stayed in Tokio filing away its
lengthy recommendations, Doug-
las MacArthur formed a Japanese
Parliament, he ordered elections,
he created trade unions, he broke
up monopolies, he drafted a con.
stitution, he granted commercial
concessions—in fact he thrust the
American Way of Life down the
throats of the Japanese. And the
Japanese loved it. But MacArthur
failed to make many friends
among his Allies—British, Aus-
tralian, or French,
Britain Irritated

By the time the Korea war be.
gan, the officisl British view of
MacArthur was a kind of resigned
irritation. British policy could not
make itself felt in Tokio and the
British Political Representative—
the equivalent of an Ambassador,
very rarely managed even to
speak to the Supreme Commander
for the Allied Powers. “SCAP"”
was surrounded by a circle of ad-
miring American generals and
officials for whom he could do no
wrong, From time to time finan-
cial and economie matters had to
be referred to Washington, and
occasionally Washington sent
forth a scurrying investigation by
bureaucrats, Each time a report
on Japan was ptblished, some
British interests could be heard
whispering their hopes that this
would be the end of MacArthur.

Low Opinion

With the Korea war his reputa-
tion took another turn, It went
up with the Inchon landing, and
down with each vainglorious pro-
nouncement, The tradition is that
British generals win without say-
ing so—perhaps they apologize
slightly for winning too hard—and
lose their battles in dead silence.
Not so MacArthur, The result is
that General Douglas MacArthur's
“public relations” with the British
man.who-reads-a-newspaper are
just as bad as they ean be.

This low British opinion of
MacArthur is certainly unjust to
his military achievements--against
Japan and against North Korea.
It is also unjust to his remarkable
achievements in Japan since the
war,—though there may~be two
opinions on whether the Japanese
are laughing at the Americans,

President Truman is _ being
shown here in cartoons as the lit.

tle champion who knocks out the
big bully—one cartoonist borrows
the style of Popeye the Sailor, for
the President.
The Budget

Leaving the fascinating topic of
the fate of the greatest American
of our Time, I must turn to the
British budget—a poor little thing
of £4,000 million, or so, In a re-
cent article I described Hugh
Gaitskeil’s speech for putting for-
ward the armament programme.
It seemed that he was making a
bid for fame by borrowing the
style of Sir Stafford Cripps, I
found his Budget speech duller;
but equally a bid for greater
stature in the Cabinet and a repu-.
tation for character and probity.
On the night of the Budget I wrote
that this was a real Labour Party
budget, that the Conservatives
would not like at all. I still stand
by this opinion that fundamentally
the budget puts the main burden
of new taxation for re-armament
on the well-to-do, and spares the
class that Labour stands for,

Tories Gentle

But tactics in Hritish politics are
odd; it is the Socialis’ element—
the strictly Socialist men—in the
Labour Party, led by Mr, Aneurin
Bevan, who have challenged the
Budget, And the Tories are being
very gentle in their criticism as
yet—although the Chancellor
plans to increase profits tax on
dividends to 50 per cent, It seems
the Conservative Party is using a
little cunning—giving praise to the
Chancellor in the hope that this
praise from Conservatives will
enflame the Left Wing of the La.
bour Party, split the party, and
end the Government, I doubt
whether it will work—and by next
week the Conservatives will find
many points to challenge in the
budget.

Mr, Bevan has now resigned
from the Labour Party, giving as
one reason, his dissatisfaction
over the Budget.

Festival Footnotes

There has been a great deal of
mystery about the radar beams
that were to be sent to the moon
and back. The Festival People
said that unfortunately _ this
scheme would have to be aban-
doned because of defence needs.
It is not clear whether this is for
lack of equipment, because of the
cost, or for fear of provoking
aggression,

Instead of echos from the moon

the visitors will see—not hear,
some “galactic noise”; they say
this noise is just like crunching
celery, but it is all electrical noise,
I will not try to explain further—
but this is something to do with
cosmic radiation, and nothing to
do with atom bombs.
_ The main effect of the Festival
in London is a coat of paint, The
tube stations are being cleaned up.
New station placards made of
glass are replacing the bits of old
enamelled tin. And this morning
we woke up to find a new map
everywhere showing how to get to
the Festival’s South Bank site and
the Battersea Gardens funfair,

GRENADA JUNIOR
COMMERCE CHAMBER
HOLDS 1ST MEETING

(From Our Own Correspondent:
ST. GEORGE'S, April 19,
Inaugural meeting of a Junior
Chamber of Commerce was held
here yesterday afternoon in the



Home Industries Association
building.
Mr. B. N. Davis, a Director of

Messrs. O. D, Brisbane & Sons and
Manager of the local office, was
elected President, with Mr. J. K.
Milne, Commission Agent, as Vice.
President and Mr. Alister
McIntyre of Brisbane & Sons as
Secretary-Treasurer,

The following comprise the
Management Committee: Messrs.
Kenneth O. Williams, Manager of

the Grenada Co-Operative Bank
Ltd., Mr, F. J. Archibald, Com-
mission Agent, and Mr. §S, H.
Graham, Barrister-at-Law.

| Have The WI

A CGulture?

LONDON, Apri) 17.

Is there a West Indian culture?
Mr. Rawle Farley, President of the
West Indian Students’ Union be-
lieve “that there is a distinctive
West Indian culture’, and made
the point emphatically in an
address at the inaugural meeting
of: the West Indian Cultural
Club ‘held at the theatre in
Hans Crescent (Commonwealth
Students) Hostel, this week. The
formation of such a Club, Mr.
Farley explained, was suggested
by Miss Beryl McBurnie, ex-
ponent of West Indian songs and
dances during her recent visit to
Britain.

; Other speakers at the meeting
included Errol Hill, the aetor;
Carlisle Chang, Trinidadian artist
Ivy Baxter and Cecil Morris.
dancers; and Edriec Connor, West
Indian singer, Copnor declared:
“You can't talk of a West Indian
nation without having a_ basic
culture of your own.”

From What Origin

The formation of the Club in-
volves an effort to reconcile con-
fieting viewpoints on g number
of bitterly-fought issues, The
first of these concerns the origins
of the West Indian peoples,

How far, it may be asked, is the
development of the West Indian,
from the social viewpoint, to be
traced back to the peoples of
Africa? Need one go farther
back than the social conditions
of the slave communities? Con-
troversy continues today as to
whether the West Indian peoples
of Negro origin may be said to be
African or whether the institution
of slavery led to such destruction
of African roots that West Indian
social institutions must be regard-
ed as a quite new asset in human
affairs.

So far as language and the arts
generally are concerned, evidence
goes to show that West Indians
have inherited a large amount of
miscellaneous material from a
variety of cultures dna that they
are in process of constructing an
individual and typical culture for
themselves out of these materials.
The sooner the West Indian has
a typical linguistic and artistic
culture of his own to ‘rest in’ and
be proud of, the better for the
social welfare of the community in
which he lives. :

Adapiations

Transplanted Af-ican folk-lore
is, for instance, to be found in
multitudes of ‘Annancy Stories’ in
Jamaica, The Jamaican people
have, in fact, welded at least two
traditions together; they have
adopted many of the most trivial
of English superstitions while pre-
serving some vestiges of African
beliefs,

Their informal dancing has its
origin in English folk-art The
Majority of their most attractive
folk-songs, thoug)h by now
peculiarly Jamaican in form, are
superficially, at least, reminiscent
of European sailors’ shanties.

What is significant about such
extant artistic expression is not
the origins but the fact that it
provides growth-points for modern
art-forms which are rapidly be-
coming an important channel o
értisti¢ expression for the Wes‘
Indian peoples.

Mr. Farley contends that there

a distinctive pattern of life
throughout the Caribbean area,
He agrees with T.-S. Eliot that
there are no peoples who have\no
culture of their own but laments
that the basis of “the inferiority
complex” of West Indians is that
they believe they have no culture

—L.E.8.

is

FOR FESTIVAL

The Hon. E, H. Lake an un-
official mernber of the Antigua
Legislative Council has been elect-
ed to represent Antigua at the
Festival of Britain.



_—

C. O. L. STRIKE

MADRID, April, 23
Leaflets secretly handed around
in Bilbao over the week-end
called on workers in. Basque, the
industrial city to strike to-day
against the high cost of living,
—Reuter.





The Duke Says:
I'd Do It Again

@ from page 1

@: “Did she help

it?” .
The Duke: “Yes, a great deal.
Mostly changing words. Or ad
vising me not to say this or to say
that.”
Q.: “Did you take her advice?”
Duke: “I went along with her
mostly.”
Q.: “You are a wise husband?”
The Duke chuckled.

you with

Q.: “Do you believe that wives
are a writer’s toughest critic?”

Duke: ‘I'd certainly say they
were.”

Q@: “And the New York critics
today?”

Duke: “I'm very gratified.”

[Samples. Herald Tribune
“The book has warmth, move

ment. humour, deep emotion. His
crime was that he was not con-
tent to be merely a king, he was
also all too obviously a man.”
New York Times: “A character
study of a well-meaning, undis
tinguished individual destined
from birth to a life of monumen

tal artificiality The Duke has
written with dignity aad good
taste.”|
And a little advice
for Prince Charles
SOMEONE reminded the Duke

that the New York Times also said
“'& King’s Story’ ends with ab.
dication, and thus is an unfinished
story.”

Q.: “Do you plan another book
to finish the story?”

Duke: “Not today, Sometime
I might possibly do it.”
Q: “Would you advise Prince

Charles as he grows older to save
notes in case he wants to write
his life story?”



Duke: “Yes, 1 would I had
some diaries, kept a lot of letters,
and have a good though not
unfailing memory.”

“What do you feel about
the book now?

Duke: “Relief. 1 worked on it

for four years eight hours a day.”

He thought of writing it soon
after he abdicated, He wrote it
in longhand and kept the manu-
script in a battered tin box
labelled “Book.” And everywhere
the Duke went in the four years,
the box was sure to go.

Q.: “Have you any desire to
return to public life?
Duke: ‘I’m always glad to

help in any way TI can.”

And had the Duke any advice
for writers? Only Mr. Churchill’s
“blood, sweat, and tears.”

-LES.



18 Grenada
Scavengers Get
Increase In Pay

(From Gur Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, April 19.

At a special meeting of the St
George’s District Board yesterday
afternoon, wages of its 18 scaven-
gers working in the capital were
increased from $1.00 per day to
$1.20 to bring them into iine with
Government unskilled labourers
whose wages always follow those
pald general agricultural workers.
Prior to the strike and the new
wage demand now grarted, how-
ever, the Board's scavengers
already had a slight pay edge on

agricultural workers.
As a result of the increased
labour Bill, however, the Board

also decided to revoke its earlier

decision to relieve St. George's
ratepayers of paying private
sewerage rates in 1951 with the

likelihood of not being able to do
so next year.

Government has been formally
requested to approve the supple-
mentary expenditure.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch
Sch. Marea Henrtetta,

Gloria Henrietta
Yacht Caribbee



Seh. Wonderful Counsellor M.V. Willem

sted; Seh. Fronces W. Smith, M,V

Serah Bell, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Seh

Sch. Many M, Lewis, Sch. Philip. H

Davidson, Sch. Lueille M, Smith,
ARRIVALS

Sch. AMANDA T., 70 tons, net, Capt
Tannis, from St. Vir t

8.8. COTTICA, 2,312 tons net, Capt
Verneulen, from Amsterdam via Funchal!

8.8. COLOMBIE, 7,554 tons net, Cap
Kerharo, from Trinidad

§.S. CANADIAN CRUISER, 3.935 tons
Capt. O'Hara, from Trinidad

Sch, UNITED PILGRIM S., 47
net, Capt. Stuart, from St. Lucie

8.8. ALCOA ROAMER, 4,823 tons net
Capt Pedersen, from Fort de Sucre, fro:
Venezuela

M.V ATHELBROOK,
Capt. Cook, from Trinidad



net,
ton

286 tons 1

vet
DEPARTURES
Sieh D'ORTAC, 58 tons net, Capt
Gooding, for British Guiana
M.V, LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt
Parsons, for St. Lucia
M.V ATHELBROOK, 286 ton net
Cwpt. Cook, for Trinidad
M.V. DAERWOOD, 94 tons net, Capt

DeCoteau, for St. Lucia
S.S, COLOMBIEF, 7,554 tons

Kerharo, for Mertinique
8.8. ALCOA ROAMER, 4,823 tons net,

Copt. Pedersen, for British Guiana
S.S. CANADIAN CRUISER, 3,935 tons

net, Capt

ret, Capt O'Hara, for Dominicans
Republic
5.8 ALCOA PARTNER, 3,931 ton
net, Capt. Pembroke, for St Vincent
S$.S, COTTICA, 2,312 tons net, Capt

Vernevlen, for Trinidad

GALS IDS FF FP ROFLS&:

>





APPEAL JUDGES
REVERSE DECISION

J ‘ Ss Ts ind J
Ww. B. 4
Court of Appeal
judgment fox pl
Sobers of E t

the amour

ienery of th







> in action

him



brought by gainst Lawrence
3rowne of Mount Hill, St
George for damages to the amount
of £2 17/2.

By doing this Their Honours
reversed the decision of Mr. C
W. Rudder in the District “B’
Petty Debt Court whe gave
judgment for Browne

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared
on behalf of Sobers

Sobers said that about 8,36
a.m on January 1, he saw
Browne’s sheep in his cane field
He called on Browne to drive
them away On inspection of the
field he found that the sheep had
done damage to the amount of
#2 17/2 He asked Browne if
he was prepared to pay thel

damage but an argument ensued

; “a















IMPERIAL LEATHER .

Cleanse the
impurities ;

system
many





LINDEN BLOSSOM e

sufferers

PAGE THREE





Wounding Cost 15/-

Roach, a 32-year-old







on of Chimbors Joseph,
was ordered to pay a fine of 15/-
when he appeared before His
Worship Mr. H. A. Taima, Police
Magistrate of District * yester-
yon a charge of wounding



Grafton Riley on April 21



CHEERY FUNERAL
NOTTINGHAM, England,
A doctor who died here at ‘the
age of 85 left instructions that
a brewery of which he was once
chairman should give an extra
pint of beer to its 200 employees
as a “send-off”’.—(C.P.)

tl

CONSTIPATION GONE—
FEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE!

“Por years I suffered from consti-
pation. Regular use of ALL-BRAN
has just done wonders!"’ Mrs. H._ E.
Deyo, 118 Halliday,
San Antonio, Texas

Just one of many un-
solicited letters from
ALL-BRAN users

This happy feeling
can be yours, too, if
you suffer from con-
stipation due to lack
of dietary bulk. Eat ,
an ounce (about }) cup) of crispy
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN daily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
| satisfied after 10 days, send empty
carton to Kellogg Co of

GreatBritain Ltd., Manchester, England.
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!





BLUE HYACINTH

from blood
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rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago,

neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, APRIL 214,







— BARBADOS 448 ADVOGATE.

{ Tuesday, April 24, 1951
'





Offer OF £500 To Save
Students’ Hotel



Development Of America’s



> Oy a

ere en
wrest ie i Gh 28 WD Gi |

oe

> oe



DEVELOPMENT AND
WELFARE
THE population of England and Wales
which. was nine millions in 1801, rose to
thirty4two-and a half millions in 1961, but

Missouri Valley

The close inter-relationship of
health and environment has long
been recognized by the public
health profession in the United
States and particularly by those
working in the field of sanitation

By GLEN J. HOPKINS

From Ameriean Journal of Public Health

finements are not made. An
unusual benefit attributed to some
of the hydraulic structures is the

Dufing drought pericds these
underground supplies are soon de-
pleted, and even stock water be
comes. a matter of extreme im-
portance. The recharge of grounc





By § 8B. TIMOTHY

LONDON, April 19.
An Englishman in Manchester has made a
generous offer of £500 to the British Coun-
sil in order to prevent the closing down of a

SCRAPS & SNAP
Si
}

ALBUMS

at
Advocate Stationery



; : : j : ar ters resulti from irrigation,

during the whole of ihis time, apart from Few, however. are aw: - additional oxygen imparted to the wa s i i sebiag 8 - : a a . ;

temperaty fluctuations, the danthirate con- ay SSR OF Soames ay et fh Aaa Ne pci verenra dows” dao a enna aire. een Se er tl
me s Again on the debit side is the ‘@!” ne-ehfs chester. The offer is announced by the Coun-

tinued to fall and the standard of living to
rise. The population of India rose by 42
millions during the last ten years. A coun-

which may directly or indirectly
influence health, and which are
assdciated with the development

fact that sewer outfalls may be
located in the quiescent waters of





much to alleviate this problem, In
specifie areas it is unticipated that
domestic water will be taken

sil, which had decided to close the hostel as





; i “ ” :
ond conservation of American & impoundment where formerly fo oCy from irrigation ditch a regult of the proposed “cut” of £364,000 in . ;
try cannot be called over y a ater resources there was a flowing stream, A > f igation ditches. “1c : : :
tituahy dood sapling aie populated, even | lend and water coer mot siguacsnt. cogent live ANeeUee te ee ee eae the Council’s expenditure in the fortheoming|% Your) GARDEN needs Care and
3 ’

so long as the shortage is capable of being
remedied, whether by increased food pro-
duction at home or by increased foreign
trade or by emigration. A country is only
overpopulated if it has really reached the
limit of its resources, or at least cannot in-
crease them without great hardship. But

limited to any specific area but
may be found wherever extensive
development works have been or
are being carried on, They were
encountered in the Tennessee
Valley, where at an early date a
public health section was estab-
lished as an integral part of tne

capacity of the stream to assimi-
late pollution may result, with a
corresponding increase in treat-
ment requirements and costs. In
these instances, pollution from
outfall sewers may, under proper
although admittedly unusual con-
ditions, even travel upstream






ed toward the need for an effect.
ive and reliable low-cost system
for purification of this water and
its safe storage,

The creation of numerous im
pcundments, and especially the
development of extensive areas 0.
irrigation, will increase to a con-

year.

Commenting on the offer, a spokesman of
the British Council says: “It seems as if pri-
vate citizens are determined to make good
what public economy denies.”

The allocation by the British Council of

Attention.

We have - - -

HOSE and FITTINGS

F ’ de i ization. The thereby jeopardizing a source of siaerable degree the population vo. . RAKES
the problem is still only an artificial prob- Missouri Valley fe little different water supply. - es mosquito vectors of disease, unles. money to carry out alterations and take an FORKS
lem if there are available, elsewhere, un- from other areas of the United , The lower Missouri River is proper preventive action is taken.

developed areas to which the surplus pop-
ulation would be willing to go and in
which they would be usefully accommo-
dated unless unreasonably prevented by

States except that its develop-
ment programme is more in-
tensive.

It seems essential first to de-

heavily polluted with the domestic
and industrial wastes from the
metropolitan areas located in and
above this portion of the basin,
Records of municipal water de-



two important mosquite-vuri.-
diseases to be considered al.
encephalomyelitis and malaria. A
inis ume the control of these uis-

annexe to the hostel, was once granted, says
the hostel’s Warden, Mr. Waller, but “some-
how the money never became a fact”. And
later, following the Warden’s initiative, the

PRUNING SHEARS and SECATEURS
WHEEL BARROWS

LAWN MOWERS

V.G.M.



scribe briefly the development : eases is largely based upon th ‘ . cae f 1% in. and 34 in. GALV. PIPE & FITTIN
some other nation aaa ‘deninietreticn of on. pro- partments show Evtceae coliform control of the vectors. tf idea en a Students’ Association in pete “a oe
: it 4 ake ne i issouri in, concentrations far In excess © ito breedi sonditions ar, | jon offered to send a working party to he
Population growth in the West Indies is gramme in the Missouri Basin. accepted safe maximum limits. OE See See ee § & party P

to-day receiving a lot of attention and the
Report by the Comptroller for the year
1950 views it with Malthusian grimness.

















The Valley consists of all or parts
of ten States comprising about 18
per cent of the land area of the

The filling of upstream: reservoirs
during winter months for later
utilization in irrigation, naviga-

created, the control of these dis-
eases may prove to be an extremel)
complicated and costly operation





in the building of the annere this Summer,
and suggested it might be able to contribute

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





























at the hand of the public, but they

clerk, but the















a United States. Yet, in the drought tems, and for ether puemoees, kal On the other hand, — whereve. | £500 or £1,000 towards the cost of the work. s
% When Thomas Malthus anAnglicanClergy- | years of the 1930's, agricultural ein reduce ppUmpeses: imtce Proper preventive actions have} phe British Council, however, did not feel juccessors to
x man.wrote his Essay On The Principle Of | Productivity was not sufficient to Porn tws so that existing pollution bee? taken to minimize the crea- ; hi ff ; :
o> Posuiation the dawning 4 make it self-sustaining. Paradoxi- 4 7 : Rp tion of mosquito breeding situa- able to accept this offer,
opulation the dawning Brave New World ‘ eal will in the future be of increased i . :
t , cally, in those same drought years, © Reavis tions, control operations have been The 18 students now living at the hostel in e ° ,
os of 1798 in Europe was not unlike its echo some sections of the Valley suffer- gene and regulated stream simplified or unnecessary. In ad :
5 in the West Indies to-day: Malthus did not } ©4 destructive flooas. The ne on aoe hold promise een tor ditition to the hazards of disease Manchester came from the West Indies, Phones : 4472, 4687, 4413
3 advocate artificial methods of birth preven- oe 0 ge gh gt etl ng the improvement of public water transmission, another factor is the | Africa, India, Pakistan, Norway, Mauritius,
oem He counselled the voluntary control | “““™P'° '°°* @ ™ ; “supplies. This is important er ere o B evans Ceylon and Siam. When I called at the hostel ee
of re j , = ‘ cause in many areas a source of W ich wou e Ww c PROCS O SOOOCOOOL LAPS SFPD SOOO PSO 454
3 But ak tin e late MAETIARE. Two Problems supply ample in quantity and recreational development and hu last week-end, only six had found somewhere . wisi gl i aida ee
¢ eee ing to note is that ; es ; . satisfactory in quality does not man welfare. else to live. The students find that lodging] g
is Malthus believed that Britain in 1800 was Thus, two basic greene, Bese exist. Impoundments and suS- Public health services in the lable of sail han the £3 ; iv | x
5s alvéudy over-populated. The England of { *"4 SNe re hdinourt Moe) tained stream flows, together Missouri Basin gre minimal; local available often cost more than the £3 weekly When aintin our ropert %
x his day was “nearly full”. Instead the pop- eet exert considerable influence 2th the network of irrigation health departments exist in only |they pay at the hostel. Pp g9 Y property, %
& ulation of England and Wales paid li - ¢ of the region, ¢2Pals and laterals, will ultimate- 4 few metropolitan areas, @M°/ But the British Council are trying to pro-
3 +s 8 paid little at upon the,economy of the reg ly bring an adequate and more g}, ctremely limited ying to p
5 — Malthus and their numbers rose The US. Congress, through ro satisfactory supply of water to Ce ee bone ction projects o |vide alternative accommodation for the stu- ; |
i ane’ a ‘half Fitione niger’ Mee Lae Et ile tis conaervaitent several of these communities. the development plan, prastissly dents. This week, in the House of Commons, | % whether it
2 ilions in r a ri i are located it : ;
% . i ] . q » Valley's without exception, a : .
‘ _It is perhaps inevitable that an organisa- jand tie venue in the Water Supply rural areas, and most of the con- the Rev. Reginald Sorenson was assured by x
# tion concerned as its title makes clear with interest of flood control, naviga- The source of water supply for struction workers are transients. the Secretary of State for the Colonies that g
Â¥ aga and Welfare should be obses- tion, irrigation, hydro-electric some large communities, atter all ae problems are eee the British Council would be able to do this. R B ildi
‘. Ss y.the impossibility of raising i power, soil conservation, recrea- feasible development of water re- to those encountere® ¢ g ry re 9 ; 23 a uilain
‘ a y ; wine in so wy. oe dine . tion, fish and wildlife conserva- sources has been accomplished, is World War a period ee ee oe apn dee Area Officer in Man 9
¢ growth in populati d : tion’ and. water supply and sufficient only for current needs stuction of military establis its |chester, Mr. H. J. Kelly, told me that he deep-
3 i population reduces the gains | sanitation. The U.S, Congress also and does not provide for an in- in rural areas. There is definite }1y regretted the disappearance of the Man-
: almost overnight. But throughout this re- | established the administrative pat- creased supply to meet the future need for public health counselling . 2 oe tae x
¥ . port the reader is given the picture that the tern by which this programme is requirements of an expanded in- with the construction agency rela. |chester hostel. “Of course,” he said, “while R
: . organisation is operating as i governed, , dustrial and domestic economy. tive to water supply, sewerage.|the hostel was so small it could not i ‘
$ a higher strata leche e; Sh na The Missouri! ,Basin, Inter- Inadequate water supply has housing, milk and food sanitation Phi au ea pay its %
: Stem above and aAtao 4 yest indies Agency Committee is composed of already limited industrial ex- gnq other factors of environment way. » ei ea of the annere was in view R
: na Q ncerned with the day one representative of each,of the pansion in the Cheyenne, Red and when we originally bought the house, and if x :
3 o day needs of the area. The Planning is | five major. participating federal James River Valleys, and several Development Plan we Mun hea a: bit laale th a % Furniture
t not for the known needs of the present, but | “gencies and five governors, repre- communities which depend upon pet eey Soi e annexe would | x
; for the future. senting the ten. Missouri Basin wells pare ae eee = = The preceding paragraphs have have been in existence now, and the hostel] $
: If a learn ; States, necessity). of seare r new dealt with the more tangible ot i j ”
3 M empned -body of es ashes from The gigantic engineering plan water sources because of lower- jhe public health aspects of the paying its way. y x
i ars were to visit the Earth this month, | calls for the completion of 138 ing ground water levels, The development plan. Other aspects The hostel has been running at a loss of | $
‘ they would—-hecause they were supermen | 'eservoirs with a total water stor- development plan will permit © as psychological well-being, |between one and two thousand pound -|%
' ickl ; capacity in excess of 110,000, recharging ground water storage P : sam ie Pa 8 an) gy
—quickly write a report stating that th ape Seat e eg i ing although admittedly difficult to %
ehith was peopled by a race of . a E 0U0 acre-feet; the annual produc- in these areas by jineressing are ce Rortity oe Shaaaiies nually. Mr. Waller, Warden of the hostel for |
- - i storing la , aha ;
men too foolish to co-operate to enjo ah . tion 9 11,080,000, 000. kilowatt ere eae clair dilepeen a Irrigated farming is conducive to|Just over a year, calculated that by various %
Grate dhe Sitch UAE pereetaey dian | Sassen occa tat bere” duis ip cmt, and Drain em. gutter economies, this lows could have been reduced | ¢
ing each other for shares in those parts of } imately»1,500,000 acres of irrigat~ Cay ee oa seven pret tuner ot adequate sate: to £700 a year. The students themselves, | $ a ar
the earth which are temporarily thought | °4 . og cm pagel Ma pate cenaie irrigated farms and small ture, Stability and security influ-}| when news of the closing of the hostel was x
to be the most valuable, The comparison Seinen Or 5,000 000 addi. Stream channels, ence health in its broader concept.|proken to them, volunteered to do all the 8
between a superman’s report and the re- tional acres of irtigated lands; Extremely high turbidity and With irrigation, farm operator: hi ’ %
port of the Comptroller for the year 1950 is recreational facilities at numerous 8ccompanying problems of silt can raise vegetable gardens which, washing-up after every meal, and look after] 3
not at all fancifuk It is an accurate state- reserveiie, and. an extensive pro- renee have cage ar marae with canning and cold storage|their own rooms entirely so as to save on %
ment of fact <):at the reports of thi wramme of soil conservation, The P ans BOD tay birt NS kad Bete improving the normal} sajaries of domestic staff. The present staff] *
‘ isation since | Pt is organ- | Pw ropment, already 10 per cent. 2". its tributaries. since Wises diet now prevalliig at many farm. : P staff] §
isation since 1940 when it was first set u 1 w hate tin Systems were first developed. The steads in the more arid portions of numbers eight, but all but two or three are | %
p mpleted, will ultimately cost in g 0 ea
have been detached and analytical b txcees of '$8,000,000,000 > construction of five mammoth the Basin. part-time workers on a shift basis x *
necessity, since at no period has the Shakes eet ee. eeslornhingh activities a eee ay aman? These and comparable factors | At present, the eae datas some %
Auta q ‘i é s at te s i ? than iad ; ‘s -|%
ae Peecone t sia tders ute od See, amen ree ot tant tributaries, wilt do moti te ime te Bee ticnertonee, tes , what better cared for than those in, say, a hall 8
suffers ’ " ; *“ reduce the silt load. Improv Seahorse : ‘ r - 1o
from this same sitar hinent It a environment particularly in a farming and soil Piatbr tebe onan to soca behead agar ei had English students in Manchester, but this %
tive, it shows concisely how much areas around project — works: practices resulting from that por- on the psychological health of the' oan be regarded as just compensati for liv-|%
: activity | Maximum utilization of the de- tio f th residents, There is indication that J pensation for liv x
i . i e developmen ro- res! : Sede .
is carried on by the Comptroller, advisers | velopment programme for the im. arareiné catried on ey. riya Us. irrigated areas are more at- ing in a strange land. Mr. Waller takes part- a Yacht
and staff, and it underlines the fact that | provement of environment aS Department of Agriculture are ex- tractive as a location for medical }ies of them for week-ends in the Lake Dis- ‘
without the organisation, there would be related to health is the objective pected further to reduce silt pol- practitioners than are other ru- trict and Derbyshi m
no regional body in the area capable of of the official health agencies. ution, As a result of the two ral communities in the more arid SUP YAEL es where they stay in
performing its functions. But The value of flood control and forces, it is predicted that upon portions of the Basin. Recreational | youth and holiday fellowships hostels — an
ie he : . Bul statements other hydraulic /istructures for completion of the programme the facilities in connection with the experience the reatl 1 Hy
the d port are necessarily divorced from | pollution abatement has long Missouri River will be a rela~ numerous impoundments, improv- iy er eA We VeRUe %
e day to day working of the West Indies, | been recognized. Pollution can tively clear stream over its lower ed hunting, fishing, and other out- REBUFFS ON COLOUR you cannot afford to take chances x
For example it is doubtful whether th be alleviated by increasing stream reaches. door activities will be of interest} The rebuffs given by some Manchester . %
Labour Commissioner of Barbados with his wae Rrra Sl uf rat be b sess rag reid over to many, Healthful recreation cay [/andladies to coloured st d h ir b i h i | S
§ dee L Generally, the release will not be be accompanie y improved qo h to safeguard physical, oloured students throw into jana
specialist knowledge of employees in the | made specifically for the purpose water characteristics. A gen- aga Berrie ih _lrelie ibilitv—‘‘i ” Y using ¢ eap materials. So %
island would refer to “und } * ade jintion abatement, On the eral reduction in hardness is mental, and moral health, particu the possibility—“‘in no way a myth”, x
in Barbados without Mawine tetion ts debit side is the probability that afforded through the storage of gd or pean a) Gener ers said Mr. Waller — of their “adoption” by
the fact that considerable numbers of Bar- | &t,S01ne, locations low How mis eee oe eae a Good. une or ofagical Nee iy chelagieat Peaith Communists, and he said that it should be " .
i : fecreased, or the flow period water for release during periods 0: al a syc gic alth ;
badians refuse to accept employment, un- prolongeth ; low flow. A reduction in water a. seturity, stable income, im- plain that to treat the students with prejudice %
less it is the employmen emperature may also result from proved diet, and healthful recrea-| w i :
ploy t they seek. tempe e may also result as not only unfair to them now but against
The absence in the report of up to date Important the reservoir release and the tion should permit the individual] Biitish inter in i gainst
figures or any comprehensive study of A sustained minimum flow is of concurrent increase in stream to increase the span of his produc- YA sad te ih, later: yennp,. when sey and be safe
trade relations in the West Indies is nota- | *ignificant importance in. the de- nee oe Ss ampate e e) dag io e in positions of some authority in
ble indeed, since any development in the yelaedprs ee frecianent vee Qenuid Searces unt supe Dees nr shaban os their own country.
area necessarily depends on the freeing of available as a. basis of design, . Rural water supply, trogitictenty ovauupied, would be high. The British Council students’ hostel at
trade from the shackling effect of long dis- | Additional small volumes of water from ore, sin oxdiless aver 7 acer et yes Leeds which since its first opening has almost
f : a rmal | flows will presents a 5 . a an, e : ‘ 7 ean ” i ae
ne control from. London, But despite gee vertanees do much to great portion of the Missouri economically justified in terms 0! jcontinuously had its maximum number of 31 INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
ona eunsila ae woe from the rough | ender unnecessary highly refined Basin, That which be eypbie is physical resources alone, holds}Students, is also to be closed under the econ- ;
umble o est Indian daily adminis ind costly treatment, or to very often undependable as to promise for the provision of @]omy scheme
i : s- 3 0 . , , S : —at the mals si
oo the Comptroller does emphasise | alleviate the adverse effect on ee se, eee a eS ee ena ee as a ts + the end of July I under DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.
airly the major needs and. achieveme other water uses where such re- chemical and physical quality. secondary benefit. é
A : nts
of age since 1940. He stresses, and it 9656565 OI SPPEPPSSLPPSPVEL SSOP SPEEDS EIS
is rightly stressed, that “one of the gr ’ —— ———— ——
‘ great J SADERS SAY:
needs of the territories, for the d OUR REZ Ss â„¢& $ =
i , evelop-
pecondary incision: i siract eli Registration Sassen sas rashes Aaa Stearate” Era eens rear ie
» 1s to attract ca ita eas rr. : 5 ‘ A A A or i. . as city, reminds me
| from outside. the atea'” He praises the | Teythe Balto The Advocate g,<‘Hyinere t,t cblecion of ane Ante tone nese meets sual Nt gtes ius t's. Son WITH THE
; . she : ae a , y grate. os yes iy - satistac i 1 s easily. goes us—If ¢
‘ — of the Caribbean, Which with very are iach en eek register and abe Ae has to take re the remuneration as set out. hangs from the side of a ‘ship
i, ew .exceptions is-“fearles: slis i . hi ; time off to explain; then he may : whereas the end is three feet fror 1D ‘i >
3 honest,” and “dispassionate, a ao. ie Se peal donee to ae hee pe meg tot ragiateay: ba ane foe eave a Che difficulties which re- the water at 2 p.m. how far will PROTEINS
, formed” in editorial anh Assistant Registering Officers now time to think it over. This means, sistering involv theref it be at 5 p.m. with the tide rising
‘ editorial comment. But after employed in the Registration of at least another call by the A.R.O. gistering Involves, therefore re- one foot every hour? The obvious i RE
i ten years the public in the Caribbean are Patan. Mi re (c) Registration Forms are lett ne ae ee — See ene answer, the same three feet, It YOU NEED
Sicad 47) manathan advird ond ty t S. p gis ) ns Ss e i he drudgery, time js an understood fact that th
; an a & lagnosis. Movi ‘ ‘ ‘tiee by the A.R.O, to be either filled or tolerance, and tact which the work : B ; e
+ : ." J xis 5 7 oving among the communities ~ cm . , . Mc) é ie clerk of B’town has been under-
i ne thee oe ~ pen in of several parishes, ond coming ones ape eee a involves. paid for many years now. It was
‘ ye tains ie Comptroller and his ex- into direct contract wit Ssiste ao euced. ‘The Off ha T. walla therefore std only during the war days that in-
i ; " sposed. if $ suggest that J ys at in
e erts, but also in mass ant Registering Officers, I have | 2nclsposec Raperneenn HNC ee test 3 eee can creases were paid them, but what Ss
; Reporis more ti or oa ge ge se Aeined first-hand | knowledge of oa ey Le an aie a Soe ad Sut the eked te atane of this, they have never been in a sissuinee Pax ly. 6
ged throughout the West Indies to-day and disappointments which these Se Oe ne tne to alt ort i ne i T deel Gus nin wil be en living even ‘previous, to Hite eats er tot "Tas es
hat the public wants to know is whether ‘it Officers suffer in the execution of fRealt of ae Dehce he Py nt the attempt to. compensate these lin- Lastly I would like to state, that c oo’ zac. per Ib.
could not besbetter applied? Could some of the their duties, and which were quite © ersons he hopes to register and fortunate Officers for the grand {{. 1s just a one-sided way of See 'ss scene. 7
executive {tinvtions,of the Colonial Office not be inconceivable even by the keenest, Scist thom to complete the Forms, job which they are now perform- thinking, to think that a better uric :
transferred to the Comptroller? Would th - designers. . a . see te ; 4 . ing : mark-up of goods would be of any
tiwe of the Wes % u e prob which of course is effected at that 198 benefit to the clerks , .
$ of the West Indies not be better handled: by , 6 feers are. time if the persons are interested. ; i it to the clerks of B’town, be- COOL DRINKS
those who have intimate personal <¢ aintanes (a) Many of the Officers are if : eeass ini I sincerely hope this letter Cause Wwe must take it into con-
TeMit enn nn thay advice toceen a faced with very pointing questions If in the Officer's opinion the per- ai Meech aE : siderati ‘i gn ; }
wi em as they arise, instead of the cumber- "hic y Rect and skill to | sons will eventually become in- would catch the eyes of the pro- Sideration that there are thous-
some and unsatisfactory system by ‘which thei which: demane “tact “aie: & re 3 still 3 per authorities, and Government ands of working people in B'town h
th 1 \
d sare i : a Void being trapped, or causing terested he pays still another visit a “dd h ak i 1
estinies are influenced by badly informed pub- ° 6 ral ossibly more, with the hope of would give the matter its imme- Who make up the list, of those TINNED HAMS
lic opinion in the United Kingdom? If, as has atwnce, 907 Enns 8 DE ee te pacosee: Thence "the expense of diate attention and the considera- that are crying out for the cost of t
been suggested the Development and Welfare of these questions are quite ir- © Sitn snd mental energy, and tion which it justly deserves. living. So talk about Government ‘N) Hams in tins—3 sizes.
organisation is an instalment of what a Federal eee Ea se "S"hmerios ont the loss of such time ah "OBSERVER". ee ag ©) Seren ne 8 Picnic Hams
Civil Service would be, does i . theless, demands a hearing’ anc ; ' © 33,4.8 goods for the Merchants so as to E
of the area? What will its future be? spureval replies to his or her questions: (f) There is also the constant enable them to pay a better wage Hunter’s Sausages—2 sizes,
ungracious not to appreciate the great personal hence the expense of mental and widespread difficulty of the Underpaid is like trying to keep water in a Vienna Sausages.
‘ interest that Sir George Seel and his capable strain, the loss of much Ee aaibr. A.R.O, having to revisit homes ‘ See tice Se mie appreciate Lunch Tongues. Canada Dry.
: band of experts take in the West Indies. It time, and the exercise of toler- p»pfobably four or five times before To the Editor, The Advocate— eee Gon Peaitine a ithe trying to Meat’ Pasties Ginger and Soda.
2 would “indeed be boorish and ungrateful not to ance. being able to complete the Regis- bi § or the clerk of the city, Diklice Crash
e apprectate that fact. But it would no less be a ; tration of eligible persons on ac- Sin,-Please allow me to give _DOUt the clerk of B'town. has-had Fish Pastes : :
‘ mistake on the part of the West Indies not to aeeemare See ae ee count of their absence through vent to my feelings re the state of $0 many things rubbed into his Salmon in Tins “aR
, realise that the effective action which might be ing rebuffs and scoffs which the yyany and varied reasons. affeire exinting between exiniovers: | Sye8 and called by other names, ‘ Bass’s Aie.
¢ taken by a competent and efficient ofganisation A.R.O. must suffer a 1 poe ; i: and enaaveee ~I very ane re- that he has fallen into a depres- Calves Liver. Worth'ngton Aje..
: such as the Comptroller's is handicapped pre- hence patience is extremely taxed, —_(g) This job also involves much pret that 1 was unable to attend 0m coma, but it is quite time for Smoked Haddock Guinness Stout
¢ cisely because there is no guarantee that His and self-respecting pride ate night-work, and work on Sundays, the B'dos Clerks’ Union meeting im to wake up and realize that trish i Golden Tree Beer.
: Majesty's itinerant Secretaries of State for the ed, being thus Qhmiiaed 5? 4 thefeby putting these Officers ‘to held at the Y.M.C.A. on Wednes- nothing can be done to produce a moked Kippers. Cyder.
$ Golonies nor His Majesty's Governments in the person, and for persons whom h much inconvenience and personal gay afternoon, but L haverreaé all better standard of living for the Danish Checse.. Kola Tonic. !
‘ West Indies will use any of the advice the Comp seeks to register. sacrifice. about if in the press, and 3 Nan middle class people of this island ’
3 troller is willing to give. The distressing result (c) There is also the demand, (h) The old Adage, — “The hardly say the subject (which is unless they give their whole- { ee
< is that the Comptroller must continue to diag (despite the method of approach) Hope of Reward Sweetens Lab- of vita @enpartances discussed, ig "earted support. Hoping that this ( a i ‘
‘ nose, and the more the diagnosis is neglected, of nearly every person for an ex- our,"~-is__ pregnant with truth. going to make much progress ‘to- letter Dears SOME SEMUCANTS On { Phone lo-day—We Deliver )
the more detached and remote from the daily planation,—why this change, why These unfortunate Assistant Re- wards finding a way to meet the the subject } ? i
Giencets * everyday West Indian life will the pe I give wae safer and = gistering Officers, not only suffer demands of, not only the grocery “UNDERPAID”, i
agnosis become, afix my signature, ana hesitadon '

majority of clerks

23.4.51.









TUESDAY,



Governor Appeals For Help
For Local Scouting

In his St. George’s Day Broadcast over Rediffusion last
night, His Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage,
head of the Scout movement in Barbados, appealed tor help

for Scouting in the colony.
He stressed the benefits derived
from the scout training, and felt
sure that its geod effect would be
felt in the life of the community.
St. George,

whose anniversary
falls to-day, is the Patron Saint
of England and of Scouts, said



the Governor. Yesterday in Bar
bados, as in nearly every country
in the world, Scouts rededicated
themselves in an act ef corporate
worship to “Be Prepared” to serve

the community in which they
live.
At the service yesterday, my

mind went back to a small town
in Palestine called Lydda where,
a few years ago on St. George's
Day, 1 walked in pilgrimage to
the shrine of St. George in com
pany with many Arab Christians
and Scouts and Guides who rev-
ered his memory. '

I also reminded yesterday
of St. George’s Day in 1947 when
some eighteen hundred Scouts
and Guides were present at the
unveiling of a merherial tablet to
Lord Baden-Powell when the
Dean of Westminster said, “You
are here also to renew your prom
ise to remain true to the ideal
of service to God and man, to
which Lord Baden-Powell devot
ed his life. You can best pay
tribute to his memory by making
that ideal ycur own in all the ups
and downs of daily life.”

Charscierisiic

The Boy Scout Movement is
one of Britain's mgst characteris







tic contributions to the world of
the Twentieth Century, but for
most people the words “Boy

Scout” call up a picture of small
boys wearing .peculiar hats, al-—
though most people would agree

that scouting is a “good thing”,
without. being clear as to the
principles and methods. or its

benefits to the community,

Yesterday in Barbados, numbei5
of Sceuts and Guides and others
renewed their promises to do their
duty to God and the King and to
help ether people at all times.
This evening, I want to appeal to
all who hee my voice or read my
words to give some thought and,
if possible, seme assistance, either
by service or subscription, to the
Scout Movement.

I believe that the Scout Move
ment could make a_ substantial
contribution to the future of Bar-
bados by training boys to become
gocd and useful citizens. I do
not claim that every scout when
he grows up becomes a perfect
citizen, thinking and acting un
selfishly, but if the habit of help
ing others is formed in early
years, the Scout, later in life, has
a better prospect of understanding
civie responsibilities and citizen
ship and of becoming a man of
sound character.

Practical

Quite apart from that training
in psychology, Scouting is a very
practical occupation and it trains
boys through a scheme *of profi
ciency badges in many ottdoor
activities and hobbies.

A few days ago, I appointed
Major Griffith to be Island Com-—
missioner of Seouts, a post which
has been vacant for some time.
He is going to give his full time
to the Seout Movement, but he
will require the co-operation and
assistance of as many people as
possible. In particular, he will
require the support of public
spirited men who will serve on
the Committees of Local Associa
tions and will take an active
interest in the Scout Movement.

Further, he will require the
services of young men in trades
and professions who will: give up
some of their leisure to train the
boys. There is a great variety of
work open to all.

Desirable

Also, it is desirable that Minis-—
ters of Religion, whose parishes
or districts contain Scout troops
should support the Movement
wherever possible.

Finally, for those of us who
have not sufficient spare time to
assist the movement, I appeal for
financial support in the coming
year. : 7

I hope I do not give the impres
sion that nothing has been done.
Thanks to a great number of
people, Scouting in Barbados has
made progress over the years, but
we have come to the point where









the Movement requires to be
rejuvenated, As Chief Scout of
the Island, I am calling on al!

Cubs, Scouts. Rovers and Scou*-
masters to play their part in a
self-help scheme throughout the
Movement, but as I have indi-
cated, we do require assistance
particularly in service from YOU,

Medical Officer
Appointed

Dr, Kazimierz Kuezynski has
been selected for appointment to
the post of Medical Officer, Bar.
bados General Hospital.

Dr. and Mrs, Kuczynski left the
United Kingdom-by the S.S, Gas-
cogne on April 19.












APRIL

24, 1951



HE.

THE GOVERNOR

H.E. Will Read
Royal Message

At Empire Youth Service

HE EMPIRE Youth Sunday
Service will be held on the
grounds of Government House

on May 6, His Excellency the
Governor will read the Royal
Message to the youth of the Em-

pire.

Present will be Dean Mande-
ville, Rev. B. Crosby, Rev. D. C.
Moore and Major A. E. Moffat.
representing the various denom-
inations in the island.

Mr. V. B. Williams, Secretary
cf the Barbados League of Em-
pire, told the Advocate that the
service is conducted for a juven-
ile audience of approximately
2,000 from youth organisations;
churches and schools of the par-
ishes ‘of St. Michael and Christ
Church,

He said that last year the ser-
vice was held at James Street
Church because of inclement
weather. Should the weather be
unfavourable this year, the Man-
agement of the Globe Theatre
has agreed to allow the service
to take place there.




The Police Band, under Capt.
Cc. E. Raison, will be in atten-
dance Rediffusion Ltd. will
broadcast the service,

JDIA MAUGHAN of Bay
Land, St. Michael, reported
to the Police that a boarded and
shingled house at Carrington
Village caught afire over the
week-end,

It is valued $265
to Gerlkine Wright. It is not in-
sured. A quantity of clothing,
value not estimated, and a portion
of the roof were burnt, The
camage to the roof is estimated
at $10.

WENTY - EIGHT-YEAR-OLD
Carlton Mottley of Kendal
Tenantry, St. John, died sudden-
ly on Sunday night while on his
way to the General Hospital, The
body was removed to the Public
Mortuary and a _ post mortem
examination performed yesterday.

All Will Take Part
In Economic
Committee

and belongs



All the West Indian Govern-
ments have now agreed to take
part in the Regional Economic

Committee, whose formation was
recommended at the Montego Bay
Conference in 1947, and whose
first meeting will take place in
Barbados on the 16th of May,
under the Chairmanship of Pro-
fessor Beasley. This statement
was made by Sir George Seel in
a broadcast last night, The setting
up of this body, will, Sir George
hoped, give early attention to the
creation of a West Indian Trade
Commissioner Service in Canada
aud the United Kingdom, and
may well prove to be the most
important forward step taken by
the West Indies since the Royal
Commission reported in 1939,

Appointed Editor

Mr. T. E. Sealy, President of
the Jamaica Press Association
and the Jamaica Press Club, has



been ‘appointed Editor of the
Jamaica Daily Gleaner.

Mr. Sealy. joined the staff of
the Gleaner 23 years ago. In

1945 he was sent to England on
a scholarship to study British
newspaper methods and produc-
tion organisation for one year

Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sedéretary
of the Barbados Press Club, sent
a cable of congratulations to Mr
Sealy yesterday on behalf of the
members of his Club.

—

Govt. Dredge
Draws Crowd

A TYPICAL

harbour



people to stamd up and gaze for a
minute cr two, is the Government
dredge at work,

A sort of crane
éttached, moving around on its
platfcrm is lowered time and
again on to the seabed where the
basket fills itself with mvd and
garbage and then dumps it into a
nearby punt.

The dredge is steam driven. In
the early morning the firemen are
dewn to get some steam up | and
from 7 oclock her full six man
crew are at work and they go on
until 5 p.m

with a basket

Each day the punt is filled once

and then taken some yards
out to sea by one of the Govern-
ment craft to be emptied To

fill the punt once takes about half
the day. The crew spends the
other half of the day cleaning the
dredge and the punt.

Except for a few weeks every
year when the dredge is docked
for general repairs, it is at work
throughout the year. During the
hurricane season, it operates in
the inner basin of the Careenage
The other months of the year it
works in the Careenage

The purpose of the dredge is to
keep the depth of the Careenage
and the inner basin constant.
Mud accumulates quickly in the
Careenage and the inner basin
Most of it comes cown with the
Constitution River.



Airspace Warning
Area To Be
Extended?

CAPT. C. C. Gold of the US.
Navy arrived here on Sunday
from San Juan by a special Navy
Plane to discuss with Wing Com-
mander L. A. Egglesfield, Director
Geceral of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean, the question of extend-
ing the Airspace Warning Area in
the Jamaican Flight Information
Region.

He said that the purpose is to
provide an air training area for
United Nations naval vessels and
aircraft.

Capt. Gold is Aviation Officer
for the Commandant, Tenth Naval
District, and the Commander,
Caribbean Sea Frontier with
headquarters in San Juan, Puerto
Rico.

He said that the necessity
for these arrangements is to en-
sure the safety of civil aircraft
when flying through areas where
naval aireraft and vessels may be
carrying out training exercises.

Capt. Gold returned to San
Juan yesterday evening and was
accompanied by Lt. Col, Cc. J.
Lichter of the U.S. Air Force and
L, E. Slonecker, Aviation Chief
Machinist Mate of the U.S. Navy.
They were staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Wing Commander Egglesfield
will be joining them at San Juan
on May 6, and after further dis-
cussions with the U.S, Navy, he
will be procedding to Jamaica
with Capt. Gold to .finalise
arrangements.

scene
which seems always to encourage

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



St. Michael’s V estry

Plan To Spend Over +

$800,000

Lard, Trade

This Year

Tax Increased

The rate on ownership and trade in St. Michael this year is

12.3 cents in the dollar. On an acre of arable land it is $2.46..

The Fire Brigade rate is .6 of a cent in the dollar in the City.
Half-mile beyond the limits of the City it is .3 of a cent.
These were the rates laid by the Vestry of St. Michael at

their meeting yesterday.

St. George’s
Day Observed

Yesterday, St. George’s Day,
was observed by scouts through-
out the island who wore _ their
uniforms until bedtime.
_Rovers, Sea Scouts,
Scouts and Cubs. as
Scouters could be seen moving
around in their districts doing
“gcod turns’ to the reople. Some
were on the job, but they
uniforms .

It was a day bristling with
activity for some scouts, and the
local Chief Scout, Sir Alfred
Savage, took an active part. He
made a broadcast over Rediffusion
last night.

Eariy in the morning, the Bay
Street Troop were up and making
preparations for a hike. Two camp
fires, one by the Gil Memorial
Troop and the other at the Scouts
Headquarters, Beckles Road, were
staged at 7.30 p.m. They were well
attended

Some troops gathered
scout rooms for a
other routine work.

At the Celebrations held at
James Street Methodist Church
on Sunday, Sir Alfred Savage read
Lessons.

Land
well a

wore

at their
few yells and

40’- For Larceny

A City Police Magistrate
yesterday fined Ethna Forde of
Carrington’s Village, St. Michael,
40/- to be paid in 14 days or one
menth’s imprisonment for stealing
articles valued at £1 2s. 6d, from
Joyce Robinson on April 21

OVERPRICED BANANAS

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A, Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A’—who fined
Geraldine Lashley of Station Hill,





St. Michael, £2 for selling
bananas at a greater price than
the schedule price to Sylvestei

Walcott—was confirmed by Their
Henours Mr. G. L. Taylor and
Mr. J. W .B. Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday .

‘Walcott said that on March 19
he saw Lashley with a tray of
bananas. He went up to her and
she gave him two bananas (not
gros Michele) for three cents
Lashley in her defence said that
she told Walcott to give her
another cent after receiving the
three cents and she would give
him four more bananes. While
“* was fumbling in his purse to
get the extra cent an officer. came
up,

Lashley was also ordered to pay
the appeal costs which amounted
to 3/6.



St. Joseph’s Parochial
Employees Will Get

Better Salaries

ST. JOSEPH VESTRY
yesterday made provision in
their Capital Estimates to
increase the salaries and
wages of their parochial em-
ployees. It is chiefly this
which has cause an estimated
increase over last year’s ex-
penditure. To meet this, tax
payers of that parish will
have to pay 51 cents more
than the $4.20 pe®acre they
paid on land last year, and
$1.57 in the pound for trade
instead of last year’s $1.40.

This year the © parish plans
spending $43,551.96. Last year
$40,783.39 was spent.”

Besides $40,783.39, there was

£1,500 which the Vestry received
through insurance when their
Isolation Hospital at Ellan Gowan
Land was burnt out. They
decided to use this for enclosing
the two graveyards, one at St.
Joseph Church and the other at
St. Anne’s.

This was used with the agree-
ment that it was a loan from
themselves to be paid back at
£100 a year. Money was needed
to build the enclosures and it was
because it would be acquired
free of interest that they used the
money derived from the Isolation
Hospital.

If, however, it becomes neces-
sary to build another hospital,

Ss ee



. Which has been enclosed

the money
borrowed.
The Parish Church graveyard
is about
It has co be
any o7e is

would have to be

half an acre of land.
consecrated before
buried there.

Lavatories

The Vestry appointed Mr. Cox,
Mr, Coward and Mr. Smith to go
around the parish and select three
spots to erect latrines and baths.
Mr. Smith told the members that
three likely spots are Horse Hill,
Todds Corner and Union Village.
If there is money left for a fourth,
it would be built at Tent Bay

At each spot there would be
two toilets for men and two for
women with a bath and urinal.
These sections would be in an

area of 35 by 9 by 10 feet tall.
It is planned to use steel in the
construction. If one is built at
Tent Bay it would not be of
steel

When final arrangements are
made as to spots and cost, the
parish will seek a loan

The two other new items which

have caused the estimated ex-
penditure to increase are. the
amount to be spent on the
Parochial Medical Officer’s — resi-
dence and an addition to the
pensioners’ list Last year 464
was estimated to repair this
residence, but only $166 was
spent. The Vestry are now plan-
ning to carry out extensive

repairs to the extent of $1,445

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On ownership and trade there
has keen an increase of 3 of a
cent in the dollar over last year’:
rate, The rate on the land has
gone up by 54 cents, The Fire
Brigade rate is unchanged

The estimated expenditure this
year is $827,495.79. The .estimated
revenue is $829,370.36 leaving an
excess im revenue over expendi.
ture of $1,874.57

The actual figures as regards
revenue and expenditure last
year are not yet to hand. The
estimated revenue, however, was
$754,554.64 and estimated expendi-
ture $748,194.79, leaving an esti-
mated balance cf $6,359.85.

Hon. V. C. Gale moved that the
rates as presented by the Com
piler of Rates be confirmed. He
complained, however, of the lato-
ness in the revision of the Trade
List and the preparation of the
estimates.

Late Review

“We begin our review of the
Trade List much too late,” he said
“The law is, I think, that people
should send in their returns by
March 15. I think, however chat
next year the clerk should inform
all those who are rateable, to
send in their returns by the end
of February is possible.”

As it was at present, the Vesiry
did not have the time to make a
thorough investigation.

Of the estimates, Mr. Gale said
that they met the last day they
pessibly could to go into them
before laying the rates, Certe
prcposals were made for incre
under different Heads and certain
changes we made, but there
was no proper investigation when
it came to the parish having to
raise the sum of $829,370, Every-
thing was rushed, and he did not
think that was the right way to
do things, ;

The Churchwarden, Mr, Mel
Symmonds seconded the motion
for the confirmation of the rates.

“I take exception however,” he
said, “to the impression given by
Mr. Gale, that due care has not
been taken with regard
estimates,

“I can say that from the time
I came here there has been a rush
year after year.”

Mr. Symmonds saiti that how-
ever the traders might be
appealed to, to send in their
returns by the end of February,
the customary excuse was that
“our returns are pot yet ready
and we are asking for a few more
days,”







n



to the

cstimates Considered
He could assure the members
though most of them knew, tnat
the estimates had been gone into
thoroughly and the various
boards had taken a lot of time
over recommendations,

As a matter of fact he knew
that this year some of the
estimates had been got through
at a very eirly period, It was an
effort to get through the whole
of the estimates at an early
date.

He did not want any member
to feel that the estimates had
been rushed through and that
they did not know what they
had been doing,

The figures had been arrived
at only after very careful con-

sideration by everyone con-
cerned.

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead ex
Churchwarden, said that with

respect to the Trade List he had
done everything possit': to get
returns in at an early date. The
Clerk had advertised from
January 18 every other day for
three weeks, asking for these
returns to be brought in. The
only way they would get in trade
returns at a _ proper time, hc
thought was to change the law
making it like the Income
Tax law. That was, that if one
did not send in his return at a
certain date he would be fined a
certain amount,





Tractor, Car In
Accident

The tractor X-922 owned by
Lowlands, Plantations, St. Lucy
and driven by Ayer Rice of Wil.
cox Land, Christ Church was in-
volved in an accident at the junc-
tion of Pine Road and Collymore
Rock, with the motor car X.288
owned by A. J. Adams of Thorn-
bury Hill, Christ Chureh and

driven by Elias Taitt of Spencers
Christ Church about 7.30 a.m. yes-
terday.

The left front fender and head
lamp of the car were damaged.



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CHIVERS PEAS—Large 42c., Small............

COCKTAIL CHERRIES

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SWIFT’S CORNED MUTTON—per tin
SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin
SUSSEX LAMB’S TONGUE—>per tin

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Butchers Blame |
**Speculatars”’ |

OMORROW threatens to,
be another meatless day |
for housewives in Bridgetown. }
The butchers in the market
are still resolved not to work
again until an agreement is
made between them and the
Control Officer.

A butcher told the Advocate
yesterday that the reason why
some of the butchers are plac
in such a predicament is the
that some of the speculators
stock-owners who sell them the
live animals, employ tricks to give
extra weight.

The most





common trick, he
said, is the over-feeding of the
animal with mash some minutes
before it is sold to the butcher

The animal weighs heavily
when the butcher buys ‘it, bu’
when the butcher is ready to k'l
it, he finds that he is quite a
number of pounds out

Milk in the mash, the butche)
said, would make any pig over
drink itself. Perhaps, 99 percen
of the mash is water, which make:
the animal weigh heavily.

He said that people who bring
the animals from the country dis
tricts to the market, have a was
of keeping the animals hunger
the night before marketing. Earl
the morning of marketing, the:
feed them up well, seeing to i
that much water is drunk.

The Price Controllers, he said
are always present and workin
when they are selling the meat
but they are never present whe
they are buying the live animals
The speculators and stock owners
take advantage of this and sel)
the meat to them above schedule

There are occasions when the:
buy animals which are turnec
down by the Inspectors They
then have to take the animals
their homes and butcher them
privately.

These disadvantages,
make it hard for the butchers tc
make a living. “These re the
things that want going into’, he
said,

he said



Near Paynes Bay, housewives
hoping to eat dolphin and king
fish instead of meat, found thai

hucksters who were unwilling tc
sell fish at less than 30 cents pe
pound were taking fish to Bridge
town for sale to housewives there



Busy Waterfront

The waterfront was busy yes-
terday evening. Two schooners
were unloading wood and coals

brought from British Guiana,

At the end of the wharf, where
the fishing boats moor, women
were washing puncheons§ with
water drawn from the careenage
while a few yards away men were
piling up sheets of asbestos on an

open spot,
Schooner Frances Smith was
loading cases but Lueille Smith

was unloading wood from B.G
The Freedom Fleary was loading
bottles for one of the other islands,

Around the inner basin some
labourers were loading sugar on
lighters and others flour, Wood

and coal dealers could be seen
erowding around the Schooner
Philip Davidson which was un.
loading these items,

Amidst all this activity one or

two idlers could still be picked
out, They aaa for secluded
spots to sit and relax,
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1951

HARD TIMES —
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peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion | BORE fin y achcy s $1.26
g IT GURE WILL FEEL GOOD To HANG ON, MICKEY! ‘) and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired |
BOY! HOME... AFTER ALL THAT GET BACK TO THE COMFORTS OF CHARS ON IC feet burnin, sealy FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS | PEEK FREANS .
. “--* J! \ r none, bae | i -
IME IN THE JUNGLES! 10 f (NO ‘- time or your money back BISCUITS in Tins

i} OLIVE OIL—in Tins

\} CHEF SAUCE
in bots. ........ 38
Rich & appetising

“BLACKBUCK”
SAUCES—Bots. 24

GOOFY, YOu
SHOULDN'T HAVE
GONE TOALL),

BUCKLEYS



STAINLESS

























F | FOR GOOD VALUE
; ) W ui tk RUB } INCE & Co., Ltd.
; \ - \ 6, 2, 8 & 9 Roebuck Street.
hs : . ex seis i: { Dial 2236
ore ee soma nares | abe 2 as OA “= CS eS
BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ee
oe aan, ATV ETL TTT TTT TTT = 7 7 nN et iio saat | Min er tee
mT . IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
Sone ea Coe Ee | veh nei ih ae eat ae tuk ca gt PET oe lle
. CS? OS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only
eh, aa |
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Quaker Oats (Pkgs.) 53 46 Tomato Juice (Tins) 37 32
mm Glace Cherries (Pkgs)) 37 32 Ovaltine (Tins Large) 124 1.08
Vegetable Soup (Tins) 30 26 Velvo Kris (Pkgs.) 51 48



BY FRANK STRIKER
Rene EVEN THOUGH THIS OLD & /ITIS ;
CASTLE WAS IN MY FAMILY, INEVER, PB KILLED AFTER BURYING THe GOLD i on emennaninAin het oo Ttaeatere tian ncaa

EXPLORED IT FULLY INEVER SAW 9B ILET 1G AT THI " Ml Hae ] qn pea |"
Sepa ot he sae ls? a | ll) erate eA
eae ee i Se Di N ee >









nye ere

Niet ( am ‘Ley eS giehy
\ Sans) Was THe west
tS. Va . BOOKS IN TOWN

{






FO?



JUST A FEW TO CHOOSE FROM...
erm i DEBBY-—A Novel by Max Steele
| a ik THE CONSUL AT SUNSET

s, w if ik ~By Gerald Hanley

aap { 1

cil ig MODERN COLONIZATION

[fr | —By Harrison Church, Ph. D.

nee ADVOCATE STATIONERY

— 3-29 |

i] DADDY- MOTHER IS WELL-IT'S JUST
HAIRDRESSERS AND WANTS THREE O'CLOCK!
YO TO MEET HER AT (LL BE A LITTLE
EXACTLY THREE O'CLOCK LATE -BUT SHELL

IN FRONT

Ss Ame OF THE BE LATER/
-} ORR Get uRe
> | STORES



OS

ee
SOGSS



f
PCO LOPOOE LOOP LL PLL LLLP BELLA LL LLLP





3S SIO SSSOP SPSS SO POOF



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ch WIEN FS a ee D

. ‘. * SLs 7 5 lay 4 : 7 * = yy i’ A 4 ,

Gay), BATTLE ROYAL!
aly We
ON Me



INSPECTION TIME NEED
NOT BE WORRYING TIME

HEALTH GENEFIT

versismewoons | i e ie) im * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D

Foe eee

er Gl a ae es. IN A DELICIOUS FORM e
ne * INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESSIN sme OS FOR-=
* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS EY PAINT for Flooring
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN |} DONDE LEATHERETTE — SIGNAL RED for Body

| ONLY BET ON SURE THINGS! You



RUBBER MATS

HEAT RESISTING BLACK

TIRED! | THINK ie I" THERG REAR VIEW MIRRORS WHITE LEAD & ZINC
YOURE GOINGTO NEAR THAT CHANNEL? MAYBE SHELL 6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS MUFFLERS & PIPES
HAVE AN ACCIDENT... ROOF LAMP BULBS & KING PIN SETS

== WONDERFUL : - SOCKETS DECARBONIZING SETS

_ TODAY. ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX BRAKE LINING SETS
; © BATTERY CABLES FRONT SPRINGS for Ford
ACCESSORY SWITCHES & Chevrolet
a i fea Hf g é Flat GALVANISED SHEETS FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT AND LOTS OF OTHER
Es for Interior ESSENTIALS

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OL

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., os ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

Bay Street Dial 4269



<










TUESDAY, APR



2 5

IL 24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.































































































































PUBLIC

Ten cents per agate tine



SALES

on week-doys




















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES

re











































» cents per agate line on week-day: |



FOR RENT

Mintmum charge week 12 cents and































PERSONAL





































TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cent# per agate tine on Sundays, | 2d 12 cents per agute line on Sundays,| 96 cents Sundays 24 — over %} The public are hereby wa .
miumum cnarge $1.50 on week-days | ™*"tmum charge $1.50 on week-days| words 3 ae @ word week—4 Cents aj giving cre to my wife
saieioees acme and $1.80 on Sundays oe ». ‘0 on Sundays. word SULLIVAN (nee Lashle

For Births, Marri Sramaersens | F cane enes hold myself responsible for |

or S, riage or Engagemen N one else contracting any det
sonneerer » in Carib Calling the On SALE NOTICE HOUSES in my nate unlees by ns }
charge ts $3.00 for any numb f words *< ~ ren S = ~ _ ' ;
Sp to 50 and 6 cents per werd for e-ch| Minimum charge week 12 cents and REAL ESTATE _ PARISH OF ST? JAMES BUNGALOW—with all_modern con-| S#Ped DY me Le currivan,|
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2:08, % cents Sundays 24 words — over 25 Tenders for cenva7ing Pauwpers i veniences. ‘Beverley Court” near Bays ” Savers ind |
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death| “°7¢S 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a Srataomensta . for the Burial of the dead will be re-| Water, Deacon’s Road. Apply BE. § St. Michael.

Notices only after 4 p.m Bo Sundowe “EMM Fontabelle, ceived by the undersigned, from whom | Bryan. Popular Bakery, Tudor Street ives Ne
one s on approx. 1% acres. Contact D 11% particulars may be obtained, ur to 24.4. 51—I1n vt pentEnaees
eee eee: AUTOMOTIVE Fontabelle 22.4.51—3n | Saturdsy 28th April 1951 The public are hereby warned against
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-| ‘eo ———_—_—_——- ——- = ——- P._ H. TARILTON, “BEWDLEY.” Navy Gardens, furnished wom credit. to. my wife, VIOLET
ledgments, and in Memoriam notices 1 ees ee ie } One newly built Wall Bungalow at| Clerk, Board Poor Law Guardians, | $f, “pfurmished, for Si months. From! Hurpie inee Shepherd) as t do uot
20 Sund: Vauxnall 14/6. E- 151! Brighton Black. Roc St N S lst. May to 15th. Qetober. Reasonable |
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays’ perfect rurining order excellent mileage } «at, 2lack jock, = § Michael} St. James rent for careful tenant. Apply G.| "ld myself responsib for her or any~|
for any number of words up to 50, and/ $1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616. standing on 13,700 sq. #. of land.) 22.4.51—3n Brandford. Dial—3718 24 4.51—2n_| One else contracting any debt or debt |
3 cents per word on week-daye and} 44.51-T FN ain ing 3 es draw ing and | eee : "s “lin my name unless by a written order |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each . ining rooms, Veranda etc. Apply ta} NOT! CHANDOS, 2) signed by me
M ee | IcE { , 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully
anon an TPE NAD bw miles [Sines RE ns me pea canine Avalane Sta15hnspec me:
Mens driven. Tet: O67. 24.4.51—1n. | RUBERT THORPE SS oo eee St. Joseph
THANKS -51—3n ae ater ntimmne : ; Deceased 3 451 fn. 24°4.51--2n
. aaa - i" ILLCREST", fully furnished, situate} NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all eepnchneqpeuneninienteres
ae us Uncunt ee eee at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, (former site| persons having any dest or claims rt AT—Beaumont. “ Hastings unfur-
Saeehietncs _ ees ME} of Beachmount Hotel) standing ‘on| @#ainst or affecting tne estate of Hubert | "she ning and Sitting room 2 bed- rake e ;
FORDE—We the undersigned through re . er or nearest offer. Phone | 244,433 square fect of land with’ tire’ | Thorpe decéased, late of Chelsea Rood rooms, running water, Kitchen with gas, The public are hereby rere agains!
this medium beg to return thanks to ai 2216 or 4 24.4.51—4n. | full grown cocoanut trees thereon. pin the parish of Saint Michael in this| “342! conveniences. No pets or children. giving credit to my wife, Oo ;
all those who attended the furcral. ee The house ts built of stone and con-| Island who died on the 28th ds , | Dial—2636. 24.4.51.—3n.} (nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold my
sent wreaths, cards, létters and in ¢ Model V-8 Ford Cart| teins open galleries on two sides, draw- cember 1960. are wisiuiates: t uy a _— self responsible for her or anyone else
other way expressed their mpathy | 2% Perfect working order with four new ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with | particulars, of their i 7 a. ; HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May] contracting any debt or debts in my
in our recent bereavement occasioned} TYT¢S. Apply Mr. Butcher, C/o Me-~ | running water, pantry, kitchen and usuat | sted t } ae ‘Vist. furnished Apartment overlooking | n#me unless by a written order signed
by the death of Inez Forde. Enearney & Co., Ltd 22-4.51—2n fout offices | LATRYMPLE Qualified Executor of the, 0% For six months or longer. Apply | bY i=.

; a ie I N : ; , ‘ —
Dorothy Brathwaite, Ulanda Massiah CAR—197 Supe tie ieee Vv F 2% Garage and servants rooms in yard. will of the said Hubert Thorpe decease a. { Mrs. Inniss, Phone .3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n. ae Rill
igrand-children). 24.4.51—In. | y op Perfect eaieiten ei we Ke \ Inspection on application to the care- | c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 1 ROOM st Tey

excellent condition. Always ow ner driven ng va Seymour Downes. . | High Street on or before the stat Leone suitable ak Sue ae — oe a4 as 51--2n

o Dial 8635. "7, SRA BLN Mp bcepettion uate Ges ee te Tanne te gtftee hich date 1 shall | es a _ — oo
IN MEM RIAM dh vitiineiaipcge at ole ali . & office in Lucas/ procted to distribute the assets of the “SEAFORTH" Worthi Th bli e her bs wareed against
r eS . : - een 3 on the sea, e public are hereby Ly

aan EERE wNAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station ash ee Sa Eriny Whe. APC | ceceaned, » Seicne the , Parties entitled | opposite Rendezvous Gap” Drawing and| @iving credit to my wife, LUCILLY

vaggon in rfect condit Appl an ea ereto Having regard only to such bedi SERLES ( Corbin) as I do not hold

BRATRWASTS—In: joving!memony'otlor 548. 0° a eet CARRINGTON & SEALY, “| cioims of which I shall then have| Light’ and gus Liber ns Modern | myself responsible for her or anyone

our dear beloved mother Estelle Viola otha | had notic and J shall not be liable | conveniences. From May Ist. For| else contracting any debt of debts in

Brathwaite who fell asleep on April 2 in ait ae 7 or any part thereof so| further particulars Dial—2974 or 3426.]my mame unless by a written order
24th 1944. iu -——_— —~——. | distributed to any person or whose debt 24,4.51,—4n.| signed by me

Some think you are forgotten ELECTRICAL TANGLIN—-situate at Beachmont, sgl claim I shall not then have had JAMES ae,

ar vot > no gene eS, sate ns ‘ . : -]} notice, , Bo all,
eee ee eee te eee YOUNG'S BATTERIES fully charged. Detanabe, and Haniing of 1 rood 39/31 “Ana sit: persia: bidebled. to. tue caala] tor ‘Mace eat tor Mae Pond Beate TD Road Ste Michael
3 1 are il hu 2 t P ereto, containing g 7 ‘ , : = 5
i As you ever were detore Plates 490, bf Fan gi Sec iee aah =e lounge, Dining Room, Three double sasaki eons be Settle theic) column, 21.4.51—in 9.6.81,
nvei to remembered by her family ae . “ie ““** | bedrooms, Children’s room, Three gal- | '’ee ness withou lelay.
Barbados Agencies 4908 > n $ 3 3
In ‘ leries, Kitchen, Garage and servant's Dated this 10th day of March, 1951.
Mage 18.4.51—6N | yoom,, Furnished or unfurnished. hinod* RNOLD. DALRYMPLE, WANTED YAL BROTHERS OF
WARRIS—In loving mer of our For inspection please telephone 3624. Qualifiec Executor of the Will of
beloved son Walter Harris, who wa ‘MECHANICAL Offers to be gent in writing to. the Hubert Thorpe, used, Mtnimum charge week 72 cents and LO
laid to rest on April 24, 1949 — — undersignea 13.3.51—4n | 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

A home has missed a son One (1) Remington Adding Ma Machine Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, James | ———-—-—— ——__._—_—— ] words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a THE STAR

eo igi e aia as. i “ood ae Price $75.00 Can, Street, Bridgetown 21.4,51—6n word Sundays. . F d

n life we love him dearly, ye seen a . Rice & Co j e

fo Gabotnay Mio Gs tei ee TAKE NOTICE do. Neediest Cases Fun

May he rest in peace at Jesus feet F id be Scar oy Se tw ay 5 Sevan HEP Y

Until we meet. “GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New few cee ah ee Steet. 4.)

Ever to be remembered: The Harris} Models just received. A. S. Bryde ee rk oO N.Y., U.S.A, will not ho! : aon I
eS oc aero ete ne art Leng Mt aa” Boe ig yden & myself responsible for any debt (living EXPERIENCED Typist and = Steno-
24.4.51—1n 16.4.51—t.f.n or dead) of my father Joseph Fields of ; &tapher. Apply Box A BC. C/o Advo- 9th June at
PRE nage IS pseesaiphieaieeds | Enterprise Land, Christ Church, Bar-| cate Co. td be held on 7th and 9th June a
loving memory of my MISCELLANEOUS bados, B.W.L, or any persons whom-|_ 15.4.51—t-£.n. | Queen’s Park, the undersigned will
dear ds r V Prot soever as I will not hold myself re- epee nirtatnrtees fi he following: —
ar daughter Velteen Trotman, who sponsible JUNIOR ASSISTANT RADIO ENGIN-| receive entries for the following:
figarted. ph Abett 24th 190. ; COOLERATOR—In good condition. 3 Dated this 2th day of April, 1981,| BBR, with ability to mix. Must (a) Costume Bands
4 ys of sadness still come over t coors, Phone 3045. 36, St, Ann’s Court, 7 24.4.51—2n, | have sound knowledge of transmitters (b) Steel Bands.
pesren, weary ae eam ee ; The Garrison. 21.4.51—2n. “| and receivers and to be able to sell as (ce) Advertising Bands
coe as Drought betore ug Aine well as engineer radio schemes, Travel , *

Sad memories of two years ego. b Omak te anh) ane ax” ai — o bI ind (d) Historical Bands.
tethy. . # pright iron frame piano in good TO THE OLP GIRLS OF THE opportunities throughout Caribbean an
tar tanh Wien, nee Been (Trot condition, For further particulars Apply ALEXANDRA SCHOOL Central America exist. Ability to write In order to raise the standard of

a : lene an osa (a Ss}, rs M , x sine: .
Neville (brother), Everyl, Hyacinth) Clarkes Bee Stones Bays opposite My dear Girl good |. business ine te RD. Stewat,| Carnival, the Steering Committee
Jeet Galsen aoe Bates (cousins), | t 24.4.51.—1n t wish that it daa: heen possible to} Supervising Engineer (Caribbean Area) would sous bi yg tr ea
Sa > » we randmother! - - “s > “
aa — — ee thank al ar: a are-| Pye Ltd., P.O, Box 260, Barbados. of Firms, Clubs an ndividuals
24.4.51—1n. } b FRAN SS: Fresh stock of Planters’ wall ses ai aS Fe cahent! hat, a 26.4.51—30.] being as original as possible.
eceerceinhrnceimern oe cad amen, | Cocktail Salted Peanuts in sealed I know that there were many of you
WOR er eee ony wyiis Tisaie “ti i 3 fae Vacuum Tins, Bruce Weatherhead, who could not be here on the Nath » but MISCELLANEOUS No entrance fee will be charged
Wortell whaliell: asleep on cApril, 24th 22,4.51--3n | were with us in spirit, I take ’ this | __ More ne yen
) a asl on April 24th | means of thankin, and tell j arn of thirty w
1246. Lira Baa SHADES—4 Opaque Window Shades— Rue inuth X aeedainia. poe hans epee amare eee ie Na b A foe oe to take part

or pig | Aho ‘St s beauti m meee n j (cream), 33 ins, wide. Apply to the That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,| thought. The beautiful silver teapot | Reasonable terms for permanents Apply e .vi e

ies + ih bib tgs oP sani +All pa Parisian Dress Shon, Shepherd Street. 4 corporation organized and existing} Will be one of my most cherished pos- rina Club, Tel. 8496. ? * Jin the parade.

Some oo when life's journey is 22.3.51—8n. | under and hy virtue of the laws of the | sessions, and the’ cheque will be Very C : * 21.4.51—3n Closing date, 19th May.

Wwe 7 sat eS PRAT repre ieee enmwenad — | State’ of New York, United States of | useful SEYMOUR BECKI
. e hope to meet you again. | Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, what America, whose trade or business addres You are all much in my thoughts as all gneeecnaabeguaie atte y ‘ 5
Ever to tbe remembered by Samuel | offers, Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. Broad | is 155, East, 44th Street, New York City,]| I prepare to bid farewell to the School c/o Vestry Clerk's Office,

Worrell (Husband) Louise Taylor ¢s 7.4, 51—tf . " * Mi ' Bridgeto
P wey Sil hipaa £ Street. 51—t.f£.m | U.S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for| and 1 hope that you will be able to r etown.
‘mother), Charles, Grace, Earl, BS can the registration of a trade mark in Part] visit me at my new home in Pavilion $200,000, 000 In For Booths, Stalls, and side
ichildren} 244.51 in. | WATCHES. For a limited period 10% . of Register in respect of substances! Court, where I can assure you, a warm a <" AORRIS
discount on all Packara and Alton as food or as ingredients in foods, ] welcome aw: sits you from, ~ - Shows, contact C MORRIE
Watches. 17 and 15 jewels. See “Your | especially products containing cocoa, anu Your loving Headmistre 1951 On Oi Sobers Lane.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE Jewellors” Y. DeLima & Coes 4 will be entitled to register the same after EVELYN LAURIE.
1 51—6n | one month from the 24th. day of Apri 24.4.51—In = “ce RE
1951, unless some person shall in the I P
eae even rare re re nee te eae me notice in ourrae Rag | Sree anne eran n rairies would doubtless be looked at i
me at my office of opposition of such | the light of what contributions j
registration. The trade mark can be q By G. L. STEWART, President e lg : :
Appointment of Student | TAKE NOTICE _ tinh hh areata Bt iniy. OFNCn j Canada vs. Scandinavia: | I vial Oil Limited “an make towards — furthe
Dispenser, General Hospital " Dated th y ot 1, 1951 Vewspr. aap Cirnm ; i r ec y oan
" s ated this 10th day of Apr 5 eu sprint, Pulp Prices | strengthening our economy a4
H, WILLIAMS, on . ts ; am ither urgent
A: yhoehiee exist et tea Cen: Sagistrar of Trade Ma sia . _ In 1951 the Canadian petroleum} our defences, sooo ca -
ne ita 5 ine gate 3? | 24.4,51 Next to Canada, the largest ex-|industry will be more active than|needs might nevertheless ental
eral Hospital for a suitable can- _— —— | porters of newsprint in the werld| ever before. restrictions
didate to be bound as an appreii- ae. ae oe. ” sd . a ;
tks tO -the Dispenser ee TAKE NOTICE ire what are known as_ the} Exploration and development} Refineries will be completed
The salary will be at the rate andinavian” countries, Swe-Jin the prairies will be carried on]at Edmonton and Winnipeg and
of $480, rising by annual incre- tite a m Norway and Finland, andjat an accelerated rate and will] additional capacity brought int
ments of $48 to $720 per annum. Nie 4 ee Tae fiir ae o with boemigs ‘on involve expenditures of approxi-|use in plants at other points. Re
The Government will be under phat THE LeBLANC CORPORATION, [aS ICL ele oat kent me nee, Cong’ {mately $200 million, ‘This is con- | fining capacity by the end of 195!
no obligation to provide a sub- a corporation organized under the laws of ~ 3 dian doll nee Saar of Cané~| siderably more than expenditures | will probably have been increase:
stantive appointment for the the State of Louisiana, United States of 3 ae St ee ie a coun) made in this connection during| by some 32,000 barrels daily, ot
‘ _naARe of £ test ex alifica. | Amer whose trade or business address ies caused a sharp cut in news-|yo% - it ig “obs < j 3 } i ar een al » the
eee Soe on qualifica~ | i,"s10. Kast Vermilion Street, Lafayette,] pat THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,{| print imports from Canada in fre — av a eee co aot igen A get ie aed an
aon pr GENS ‘ less oun zane. _US.AS pea ene a sg a corporation organized and exis ting 1950, countries like the United |“* much as the correspon: ing | leve =e vou, gg b, etre ts i s
Candidates should be not less applied | dap Die, Femeratinn Ot 8, teat under and by virtue of the laws of the) Kingdom, Australia, South Afriea expenditures for 1947, the year of | barrel: of the new capacity seh
z % 5 ¢ s ¢ ark f < ‘ ow k, Inited State { S “ee ‘ a, ° if : ~ a af a a
ew OO raabie oe Scho a ee of dietary “supplement containing Vita- | ‘America, whose fade or business address |and others, turned to Scandinavia |W “iscovery at Leduc. duled for completion next year
hold the Cambridge School Cer-) mins Bi, 12, and Niacin, and will be} ig 155, Bast 44th Street, New York City, ]as a possible source of the “de-| A large part of the outlay will/is on the prairies and will mak
tificate or a certificate of equiva- | entitled to register the same after one} § A., Manufacturers, has applied for feit”” ge . be for exploration and with such] the prairie area seif-sufficient i
lent standard | month from the 24th day of April, 1951,] the registration of a trade mark in Part | ‘'“ it In the case of pulp, Can- : ibdias
AG hi in ti ns on forms obtain- , US$ £ome person shall in the meantime | A" of Register in respect of substances | ada has displaced Sweden as the} 2 large programme in such a fav-| petroleum products,

pplica a Ss oo 8 General ave notice in duplicate to me at my] used as food or as ingredients in foods, | largest sou of imported supply ourable area it is reasonable to
able from the Secretary, General) office of opposition of such registration. | especially products containing coffee, and ince pre-wee.d xpect that new oil discoveries} Further Increase In Consump
Hospital, should be forwarded to| The trade mark can be seen on appli-} will be entitled to register the same | *! I Wet Gaye » .
him not later than 25th April,| cation at my office : tee ee nt ee ashe aha oe . . will be made; but, of course, that tion Petroleum Products
1951 i ee D YS. Ser noes oe ate April 1951 unless some person shail in It is natural, then, in any com~|is by no means assured. It is to be 4 : :
ayers eae ebelidrie us Mae Meee Noa tnpentieve, sive jotick ih duplicate ta ment heard as to “excessive” |remembered that in spite of very| A further increase in Canada’:

v : : . $ e a y office of oppc 01 of suc “ice: . swepr . on . = ; 7 ose
one month from the dzi of April, | registration. ‘The trade mark can bel > als si ny phd ie pulp as | active exploratory work there was consumption of petroleum | pro-
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE wd 3n [seen on application at my office Learn ied =. Canadian mills C a considerable period preceding | ducts is indicated for the coming

, . ep Sean Ree ae anes gor ae aaa ae ae Cle hine ie aa ocan _ | the recent series of strikes includ- | year and it is gratifying that witn
CORPO ake Mane eee Oe Registrar of Trade an ae by Sha Ce = ing Acheson, Flint and Big Valley. | the prairie developments referred
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ain pices: abear Raa i pe during which no finds were made Ito and the extension to Ontart

. @ x > ng ¢ 0 ‘ ‘ i Me as ¢& 0 “ . . _ a aster rude
&e., at a wall building at fornet of Gutcoine of manufastisti come Adequate Capital Available of the market for western cru
Mpated. this 20th day, ar Ave, “Yost { .K. Su ‘ar with Scandinavian soaring fat oil, a considerably larger part ot

a tec is h day of # , , sce avlé soa g é ‘ {
To A, W. HARPER, Esq., } £ above, ’ For Sound Programmes our requirements will be supplier
Ag. Police Mag te, Dist. “A” , by native production and manus

eer Sener aol nt Rationin In a review of the situation While further finds are the] facture.
ov ‘ > % be t
N.B.—This applic gait. rill hie node : - particularly as regards a supply object of exploration, they bring It is to be hoped tha
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held of newsprint for the United King-| #dditional problems to the indus-] be an accompanying tmprovemen|



on Monday,
t 11 o'clock,

at Police Court, District
the 30th day of April,
a.m,




A. W.
Ag. Police Magistrate,

HARCER
Dist
24.4






In.

TAKE N NOTICE

IDEAL MiLik
d

That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the |
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
USA, Manufacturers, has applied for |
the registration of a tra mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of stances
used as food or as ingredients foods,
especially products containing milk,
and will be entitledto register the same
#fter one month from the 24th day of
April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my. office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 10th dav of April 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
24.4.51

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened







In









| The



0

NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East, 44th Street, New York City
U.S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for
the registration-of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of substances
used as food or as ingredients in foods,
will be entitled to register the same,onc
month from the 24th day of April, 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
trade mark can be seen on applica-
office.
10th day of April, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
24.4.51—3n

That THE

tion at my
Dated this



TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing

under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
USA, Manufacturers, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of substances
used as food or as ingredients in foods,
especially products containing milk, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 2th day of
April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of April 1951.
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
24.4.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE








ANTS DIAL

3166 {

!
SPSDSSCSVOSSSS FS OSOSOOO"'S | That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.
3 x a papoteuen organized and existing under
yj and by virtue of the laws of the State of
$ West Indian & British Q| New York, United States of America,
Hand made Crafts, Antiques, \) | w one trade or business address is 155,
Pottery, Hand blocked Beach- x a mH nse Stre a New eee yg eb S.A
se st Manufacturers, has applied for the reg-
werr, " Decoration House, § x istration of a trade mark in Part “A”
James. Tel. 91-74. ‘ \ | of Register in respect of substances used
14.4,51—1m. % 2s food or os ingredients in foods, espee-
GECBCOOOOOOY BLOC) IE Seoducts containing milk, and will





REQUIRED

register the same after
month from the 24th dey of April,
unless some person shali in the

one
1951
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-



tration. The trade mark can be seen on



$50,000.0) loan; secured by

ist Mortgage on Freehold

property on Frederick

Port—of-Spai Contact

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors.



|
:

application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of April, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS,
Ragistrar of Trade Marks,
24.4.51—3n









MAPLE MANOR
GUEST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE,
Manageress.









wi

ves are now appe aring i

n

Effect On Cost Of Living

LETTERS frem British house

the

United Kingdom press which ex
press their concern at the way in
which the continued rationing of

sugar is putting up the cost of
living.
The following letter, Which

appeared in the ‘Daily Telegraph

and Morning Post on February
23rd, ‘under ' the heading of “Sugar
Debit, £1,” is an example: —

go
ex

£

Sir, ’ with thousands

the sugar position,
of indignation against the miser

able incompetence of the Ministry
of Food when I work out that the
lack of sugar costs me roughly

of
od cooks, I support the
pressed by Mrs. Plumm

1 per week more to live.

other

Vv

er
I have a surge

larly made before the war,
for a family of five: —
Pought
in
shops
s. d
Good toffees, 1'41b 6 0
Cake, 21b 5 0
Biscuits, 1 Ib 20
Tomato sauce (own fruit) i 3
Bottle chutney ‘own
apples) 26
Soft Drinks 3.0
2%b jam ‘own wild fruit 2 8
21b Marmalade 28
Total 25 1

Yours faithfully,

1eWws
on

I have three growing boys and
the fullowing items, which I regu

are

Made
home
d

R. V. HOWELL,



RATES OF EXCHANGE

2

h2

60

APRIL 23, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Drafts

1/10% pr

Sight
Cable
Curre
Coupons
Silver

1/100) pr
6/10% pr



MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for Britith Guiana by







the

Sch





dom for 1951, the “World's Press| try. New discoveries would give
News” declares that “the news-| greater urgency to extending the
paper industry is committed to] market because of the enlarged
pay a tremendously heavy i potential producing capacity; in
for the variation and addition new discoveries would
page of deliverie speec the tempo of development
the Government drilling, that is to say the drilling
tered of wells in proven territory. Both
ster ha of these consequences in the face
tbe tam ene : x. ny ae of restricted outlet would involve
publication goes on » @S ate @! Jarge a 143 ON ast
supply of 70,000 tons for the U.K. an, oe Kg far a val es
yA nae oer pagar a Ee needs for steel and other materials
three countries)—or £47 or more eee Bic far a2 capite) f
for the first half. This would be - apts = that in norma?
equivalent to over $131 a ton—| Circumstances—if there is such a

of
ton

Canadian
funds)

against
(U.S.

price
$25

as
$106
more.

a

or a

“As to pulp”, it goes on, “prices
have simply gone crazy” It
quotes a price of £40 for mechani-
cal pulp, or £112 in U.S. funds
—far above the Canadian price
For sulphite pulp (unbleached)
as used in making newsprint the
Scandinavian suppliers are charg
ing £73 a ton, or over $200 r in
{U.S. funds. The Canadian price.
as reported, is $132 50 a ton with
a2 maximum of freight charges*of
$12.50 a ton absorbed by the
Canadian mill—a huge difference,
On the basis of these two pulps
as the main raw materials,. the
cost of newsprint “ex—mill” would
be £60 a ton, or $168 in U.S
funds, These contrasts between
“Scandinavian” and “Canadian”
charges would appear to be fairly
convincing proof of the bas ie
moderation—and fairness-of Ca-
nadian pulp and newsprint charg-
es to its large export markets





_ SS
WANTED

AGENTS: “KORAY LIMITED,
BRIDEND, GLAM., U.K. Propri-
etors of the world famous KORAY












Headache Tablets and other Pro-
prie Medicenes, § to find a
suitable Agency Holise to distrib
ute their products





price

; variati t final stop-

c > ries enforced by
yover of contracts en-
into with Canada after the
responsible Minister had given his





thing in this troubled world—it
would be forthcoming in sufficient
quantity to support any sound pro
grammes that are projected, In se
far as critical materials are con-



YOCOM OE

cerned, the needs of the industry
xo LLEVA OPO
%

$ THE PARADISE BEACH ‘
>

. Cui.
s >
% :

} NOTICE TO MEMBERS §
% In accordance with Rule .
s 34 the Club will be closed X
% to members from 8 p m, on %
% Saturday, the 28th April.
2 %,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Stanley Gibbons Postage
Stamp Catalogue, 1951
Part 3 (Foreign Countries)

Africa,

America, Asia,
16/- each
GLASS WATER JUGS
at

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

FRANCES W. SMITH will be closed at | {.%46GGGGPPOGGPORP9OOS ee an
the General Post Office as under x ;
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Matis 1% Are you thinking of Building +
at 2 p.m, on the 24th April 1951 \s Houses, Roads and Yards ? % NOTICE 10
%
—— %, -
oe _ — + ~ [aD
; ‘
r 1 p §
, FOR LONGER SERVICE | Contact: “B, A. & P. 8, BROOKS” %
a
y >
' .)
'} TAR all posts before ercetive. [1X CONTRACTORS 2!
}] A small quantity of this 1% 3 | HEINEKEN’S BREWERY has
| gw o t pre WX We draw mir Pla s made a gift of Canasta Seore
» prev : ii ® und endeavour to give you x pads to players in Barbatlos.
| material ! Hable 11% the best Drink Heineken’s Beer as you
at GAS WORKS, B HS i % play Canasta. Score Pads will
‘i % For further particular ? be given to players on paying
| — ee eae % or ait ; a visit to Messrs K. R. Hunte
| Get S« r ¢ $| & Co., Ltd, Lower Broad Street
| .
Fa a at er ea Cae amare a OnOOee TE





in earnings which for years have
been at low levels in relation to
the volume of business transacted

and the amount of capital in
volved,
SOOO SOO OOOO POE at

THE SALVATION ARMY

ANNUAL TAG DAY $
FRIDAY, MAY 4TH
Please Buy a
TAG to Help
Others !

POSSESS



FOR ENJOYMENT

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY
and other Wardrobes, Dresser-
robes, Chests-of-drawers and
Linen Presses—Vanities, Dressing
Tables, Stools, Screen Frames
Single and Double Bedsteads,
Separate Side Rails, Laths, Wash
stands.

Dining, Kitchen and
Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
~—Larders, Waggons, Liquor
and many other things

—_——

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET.

Faney



C8,

DIAL 4069



LEARN NOW!

By one who knows,
May 10951

beginning

Spanish taught, Oral and written,
Typewriting & Shorthand (speed
writing).

Day classes at Black Rock,
St. Stephens, 10—4. Evening c
es at Mr. Rudder’s School, Cons
tution Road, 7-9





attention to Elementary
and Sales people

Special
Teachers



Terms reasonable



GLADSTONE BOW

EN,

Rock

“Rockridge Blach






especially

PAGE SEVEN



TAKE NOTICE

MILKMAIDD>









“Aaig oe
‘That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC, a corporation organized and existina
le nd by virt of the laws of the State of New York, United Stated of
erica, whose trade or business address is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
A Manufacturers, has applied for @ registration of a@ trade maFK in Part



of Register in respect of substances used as food or

ingredients
products containing milk, and will be

entitied to resister the

in foods,
same after



or month from the 24th day of April 1981, unless some person shall in the
meantime vive notice in duplicate to nt at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The tgade mark can be seen on application at my off
Dated this TOth day of April 1951
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade-Marts

24.4.51-—3n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, Al STRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

















MS. “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane M.V, “Caribbee” will ac-
Perch 24th, Arriving at Barbados May cept Cargo and Passengers
st.

S.S. “ARABIA™ {s scheduled. to sali for Dominica, . Antigua,
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Montserrat, Nevis and St.
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane Kitts. Sailing Friday, 4th
16th June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving May "

at Trinidad during latter half of July, pani:

and proceeding thereafter to Barbados

and Liverpool

In addition to general cargo this

vessel has umple space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWN-
Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at. Trinidad to ERS ASSO
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

Islands, Tele. 4047,

For further particulars apply
FURNESS WITHY & CO. Ltd, TRINI- $
DAD, B.W.1. and OSSD GROOT OCT
DA COSTA & CO. LTD., BRIDGE-
TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1












CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
LOADING DATES

| Expected Arrival





| atitax ot. Jobo Montreal | Dates Bridgetown,
| ! Barbados
“POLYCREST” ditt 12 Apr.| + 28 Apt
“PEGGEN" } 30 Apr | - 2h Apr 16 May
8.8 BIXHAM HILL’ | 14 Ma \ - ® May | 30 May
Ue: RVICE .
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London,
Expected “Arrival
Glascow Liverpoot | Newport | Dates Bridgetown,
. Barbados
s “SUNVALLEY” 18 Mareh | 14 April | & April | 4 May
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, ‘London Expected rival
Rotterdam Antwerp) London Dates Bridgetown
&s. “LONDON ,
MARINER” 18 April 14 April 25 April 11 May

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
Phone 4703

a . 5

ere
° re

NEW YORK SERVICE











8.S, MYKENâ„¢ sails 6th April atrives Barbados 19th April,
A amer salle 27th april ~ arrives Barbados Sth May
: NEW ORLEANS “SERVICE .
‘ALCOA ROAMER™ sails 4th April 4+ arrives Barbados 20th April
“ALCOA PATRIOT” galls 18th April — arrives Barbados 4th May =

en eee ae ee



ce I

CANADIAN’ SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND





Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Watifax Arrives B'dos,
“ALCOA PEGA . April 27th April 30th May th
oe “ALCOA PIONEER" May Lith May lath May 24th
#.S. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 28th June ith

ére may | NORTHROUND
§s

“FOLKE BERNADOTTE’ due April 20th, Sails for St. John and Montréal!

— ee
"These

vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE













—

PASSAGES TO RUROPE ~ |

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

Ing to Europe. The usual porvs of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childsey, i




=r

Select that
WEDDING GIFT

from our stock of
ELECTROPLATED WARE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,—Proprietors, — Cnr, of Broad & Tudor Streets



PI, Pye

SO MOL Me Lee



NNN

PIED IIS ETE

swe offer
EVERYTMUING FOR
VOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft, 10 ft.

ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft.,
11ft., 12f1.

EVERITE SHEETS—6it., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., Loft.

ALUMINUM GUTTERING

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

RUBEROID MINERAL
3ft. Wide

RAPA

10ft.,

7

SURFACED ROOFING



PROS

putts bt ttt tt Dib ttn pe a,

Dae
SISSS

PLANTATIONS
LIMITED —

S$?

-
ae

+





+



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SPARTAN BEAT CA CARLTON 5—1



TUESDAY, APRIL

PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Minutes

24, 1951





Teeth Loose



Tooth Makers Given
Pioneer Status











Bleeding |
KEITH WALCOTT NETS | — oF | an | ae a
, ad s Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrh ‘ 7”
Hi CO l Ss BACK HOME the Tinldsd” Gov April 20. French Mouth or perhaps some bad disease | fince the. :
The Trinidad Government has } that will sooner or later cause your teeth work in 10 minutes *
FOUR TIMES |granted pioneer “status to the [tefgutena may stg ceune Rheumatiem | the pata Wap 7
: loechon Ko Corporation of bleedin ibe Prat day, ends sore mouth ina, Stes ve
e i an ulckly i) e te ron cla tation -
eee, eee as guarantee Amesan must make your perl oT ache
. ie, . 7 ' Ne ate America w th w and save your teeth or m,
Carlton suffered their first set back for the season when manufacture teeth in the Colony. |smoney. vack on teturn of empty. pack. apse’ ss bis
Spartam defeated them by five goals to one in their Fit 25 It is understood that the Corpora- | *£¢ Set Amosan from sour theme a tte = ftve
Jivision football fixture at Kensington yesterday a plans ‘to establish a factory Amosan : oe) Eee Kuarantee Fyte os
5 : q ’ | rH ‘ ne “
The game was a fast and exciting one espec unity during ia’ Soon ben taeth nee” geaaier ig for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth| ‘turn ptt
first half hour and was witnessed by a fairly large crowd. company has also arrariged for a
; Pegittr oon was outstanding local man to take a three-méath
in«the Spartan front line and oe
e an . | ting next month at
netted four of the goals. Samuel Se ecte or thelr Maas
Griffith at inside left also played ee ee er kes










a good game and registered the
other goal for his team

For Carlton
Clairmonte
played a



°
Training
Th ae ae ra The following o ho
Selection

players
een chosen by the





Tictehineon “however scored the! -ommittee of the B.A.F:A. to Pelice Courts—10,00 a.m.
Jone. goal for Carlten as the result *@!" ” preparation of the forth- Legislative Council meets—
of a free kick well outside oming visit of the Jamaican 2.00 p.m,

area. McLeod took a high “ootball Team. They are asked to ; Council will consider
and his forwards attacked thc} “Pout for practice at Kensing- resolutions for utilising

n Oval on Wednesdays
nd Sundays at 8 a.m

eertain funds on
projects:

at 5 p.m.
beginning

Housing



goal, bringing down the cross }
which -fell on half back Gitten

ith Wednesday 25th April, at To provide additional

At half time the score was 1-—-({) p.m accommodation — at St.
in favour of Spartan Goalkeepers: S. I. Smith (Em- Leonard's Boys’ School. ¥
Spartan defended the goal frow] re), F. L. Cozier (Spartan), H. | Bills to authorise ex- ;

the screen end and for the firs Sing (Carlton) penditure for the improve-

ten minutes honours
divided.

ment and extension of
the water supply.

were evenl;

Full-backs: E. Grant (Empire),
(Pickwiek-Rovers),



i, Proverbs



| W hat’s on Today
LADIES








































































































FOOT-BALLER





















































Spartan however soon took ove Bright (Carlton), L. Browne} — “ on meets—
and after a numbe of repeater Notre-Dame), N, Gibbons (Spar-
efforts Johnson tried a good ie in), K. Bowen (Spartan) ao Telice Band plays at aes S V V IM
which goal-keeper Kin iver Half-backs : H. Cadogan (Spar- THE HARRISON COLLEGE TEAM which toured Trinidad for a series of games against Queen's Royal Mental Hespital —
but failed to clear, Keith Walcott n), C. O. Gittens (Spartan), A College, returned on Sunday by the S.S. Colombie. — On the extreme right is Mr. Stanton Gittens, Games p.m i Football at
who was right down got possession hmael (Barbados Regiment), 1. Master and Manager of the team. On his left is. James Williams, Captain of the team. First Division ever.
and scored lutchinson (Carlton), H. Clair-| 7-77 See | Kensingten Oval Te 00 |
Carl j i 1onte (Carlton), C. Reece (Ever- . TROPHY WINNERS M ten vs. Notre Dam
arlton made a food attempt on) Y | | R 1. 1 i r Ve - p.m
iraw level but the = Spart Right-wingers: S. Chase (Spar- or. ( ecor¢ AT FLOWER SHOW Thomas I ights } Firet Division Basketball at by
defence got in their way and seit n) McCollin (Notre-Dame) q q * . r . ¥.M.P..C., Becktes ROM T
yack mid-fiel« NE evertor z - . i.
the. ball back midfield i (Everton ) Holders Rated Mrs, H. N. Leacock won a cup Spaniard ronight Harrisan fetner 5 a MARTIN WHITE |
The Spartan front men ncw Left-winger Daniel (Notre- , . for the greatest number of points Boys vs. ¥.M.P.C
kept the ball well in their} dame), R. St. C. Hutchinson in Gecibitia opponents area for a considerable} Carlton), J. Williams (H LONDON, April 23. {0.07 TUN eee UL ee ee on : S : R45 nm
- ate / Ws « ams arrison “ee 4 ’ “te pots at the Horticultural Exhibi- ad : . 1 avy at Nylon Satin and
time but missed many opportuni-] College). Eight performances have been tion at Queen’s Park on Saturday Welter-weight Eddie Thomas, Inter-Cluh Table ae nis uae y
ties to score Centre-Forwards: A. G. Wilkes|'ecognised as world records by aitiae aaa a ~~.’ |making his first appearance as the ¥.M.0.A. —benve Velvet. In styles
arlte on the other hand still} Lodge), K. Walco a ; 3 th e International Amateur Other CUP yee given to Mrs the triple champion of Britain, we Aayatio—§ 4 nm ty
Carlton on othe ge), K. Walcott (Spartan) P.|",; 5 ; J. W. Chandler for the greatest]; eo : Hamnrton— t it all
tried to draw level und on one] Mandeville (Notre-Dame), hlet Federation j number of points in Cut Flowers; Europe and the Empire, is te wuMPec. ve ee id oO sul tastes.
eccasion, Reynold Hut hingon Inside Rignts : C, Drayton (Em-| yy rhey rik ae 1 ae Mrs. O. Sisnett for the greatest ee Auhonle Monpoe, of Spain 6.0 oe Fox Goibea ‘ok. Separate bra and
sent in a good effort, but goal-[ pire), H. D. Johnson (Spartan) =a 1 9.6 seconds by Sd pecan hat eal aan Ss ee arringay on April 24. 1 wWrnm
keeper Cozier was all there jlades (Everton), " Bngeen (United State ) in hh kil: ait N. oh ee ok + sags tae Ft ; Fvertan—7.30 p.m trunks, whole piece
In spite of many efforts by both Inside Left N S. Lucas 1950 Pda * ord re 9 number of points in Ornamental The ai hee sasive en ‘vith CINEMAS with off shoulder
teams to score, the interval was} Carlton), F. B. Tayi oy ieee veo meer’ y.% ise ae ee te ; . ig Acinas’s lack-lustre draw — with NEMAS :
Seems 40. BeOS ri Bah veh WOE neon) B Niatiees: 5. ae by Herb MeKenly of Jamaic ay or aee Alo adn Miss De Rocha Frenchman Titi Clavel nobody Plaza Bridgetown ; The While Straps, etc.
presaie Ine ita: : ‘ y st specimen orchid at]outside his ever-faithful and fower—445 an Cie
favour of Spartan, ; iutchinson (Lodge). 880 Yards in 1 minute 49.2 sec the show. ever-fervent Welsh +t » Pings Oleting } | Cee wr 40 oy
On resumption, Spartan were onds by Mal Whitfield ie tee, ay * es Ss supporter School Hero—5.w and Pp
‘ ; 3 caine i é vithi ( d Luncheon Table Floral Decora-|would have betraye by : Gaiety. Last. Days of Pompeii—
firston the offensive and launched States) in , Berkshire, United] tions were won by No. 6 table 1st }< an eae eved mare than $.40 pom
an attack on the Carlton goal but T sel C . States, on August 19, 195 90, (held g Prize Miss Barbara Young; No, | 3 lnctivities” interest in Eddie's Aquatic: Cinderelia=t. a0 Pam
without result. wetve sOming jointly with S. C, Wooderson of § table’ 2nd Prize, Mrs. J. we Mt Olea ate ike Costa ice CA V E
J Britain). Chandl N q . Tee - 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
s ok over an fy) Se ‘- ; s f nandler; No. 9 table 3rd Prize, Since last January, however
FiGdale Huteninson Maids fos Irom Trinidad ee . beng eee a 28 ; : Mrs. H. L. Massiah. Thomas has_ rocketed ee ete
one from outside the area which Whe Stata , ie ites me Ci Inited Unitec Prize money will be paid by Mr.] status of a world championshij
goalkeeper Cozier collected and 1en :the Intercolonial cycle ah Mae 1S 1DND .Ciermen: rencud H. B. Bannister at Messrs. C. S. contender—with a promotorial|{
B : ind athletic sports meet comes|°”? May te, recore} pitcher & Co. from Wednesday, romise that the wor iss
saved, f! on Whit-Minday M 1 13.6 seconds by Attlesey and Har 7 5 . fs B : me sb oe ay Th W. the
Carlton again attacked and} yy. 47 aa inday, May 14). Dillard of the Unitee } 22th April 1951, between the might be settled this year in hi e ea r
senha their Goponents to neni dane v4 ana ith it = parerees States) an of 10 to 11 a.m. and 12 to native Wales. TO-DAY
a at é as 2 rinidad cyclists |" : . 0 p.m 4
a corner, Lucas took a good kick} ii) compete. two T ey ‘o|. Putting the Shot, 17.95 metres ea 2 , ; Sun Rises: 5.47 a.m, Co. Ltd
from he right sige but Mctgoa] “i comeate te Trinidad police) yy” dim ‘Fuchs «Waited States) in| 4 TRE gsociely reseival @ cable] Offered £100 Sun Sets 6-10 p.m hela
kicked out. i oyna tan. sk ring ang | ESskilstuna, on August 22, ‘1950, ante ar 9 p.m. . :
oe. ne King and (former record 17.68 metres held | the day of the show saying they} Meanwhile, we have Senor ay a Gueser) 10-73 Broad St.
Spartan now made a raid anc aulane iordon from British by C. Fonfille of the United} vere sorry they were unable to Monzon, 25-year-old champion Lighting: 6.30 r.m
from an accurate conte by Boyce . ihe Tene A i ae States) . send up any exhibits for our ex-Jof Spain trying to convince us High Water: é s A 2
cn the left wing, Samuel Griffitt Pi ae Hee nadine fut aetias Women’s Events: 800 Metres | in hibition, met he is entitled to a chance at 6.21 p , _ ts
headed in to give Spartan theit fo aay t. maka ey a {2 minutes 13 seconds by E ee “homas’s new-won European; ,
second goal yesterday to make the final ar-|Vasilieya (Soviet Russia) in Moe: title —so much so that he offered | YESTERDAY :
2 ,
It was not long after this that angements of the May sports| oo on July 17, 1950 (former re Kid ed to take £100 less if the fight Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
“Brickie”’ Lucas got possession and athe : me Assc ee st ©) cord two minutes 13.8 seconds by id German Expect instead of being made at 10st ‘Total i 4 2 Tet.
sent in a hard one which Cozier anak r atica: he the Gas. A. Larshon of Sweden) Shortly In Trinidad 9 Ibs., were put on at the cham- sine ate (Max): 85.0° F 1 AGAIN AVAILABLE...
: ' L : p pionship wei st. 7 S a
Tee itce again attacked and from rie y ae so f Britis? = hog ae pete 15.6 sec (From Gur Own Correspondent) p weight of 10st. 7 Ibs, Sere Lege 2 a 66 9
again @ + oe 3 1ough Gordon from British|onds) by A Larshon (Sweden) in i Monzon has a gift for singing Wind Direction: (9 a.m, N oO a Zz E MA
a Lp ~~ _ Sa atta 4 yuiana will be invited, he may ]|Stockholm on September 5, 1945 PORT_OF-SPAIN, April 20, Flamenco basee Halnere ore (3 p.m.) E.8.E.
McLeod took a icaded’tn:t 10f come because British Guiana] (Former record 2 minutes 17 and Due to arrive from England] intends to commercialise by open- Wind Velocity: 10 miles per . ; : : ‘
Reynold Hutchinson heac hi - : re holding their sports meet at|% seconds by O. M. Hall of Brit-}shortly is Ivor Kid German of] ng a gipsy cabaret when his per hour Your Favourite Skin Cream .... This Medicated Skin Cream
open the scoring for Carlito he same time, one of the days]ain) Barbados, who put up many bril-J ing days are over. Baremeter: (9 a.m.) 29.998, PFEVEMS ....-00+5 SUNBURN Soothes and Heals..........++
Spartan soon got their fourth f 2€!ng Whit-Monday. To stimu- 800 Metres, (four times 200] liant fights in Trinidad during the , (3 p.m.) 29.936 Skin Irritations. ’ :
sal when Keith Walcott from ate interest at their meet they|Metres) Relay in 1 minute 40.6\war years, He is coming down Eddie Thomas also. sings—| “NOXZEMA”™ allows you to enjoy your Holidays, or
weil down the left side, beat the wanted a representative from}seconds by the Dynamo Club of with the hope of meeting the though I doubt whether be Will |} ern Weekends without Fear or Worry about Sunburn.
ks and scored after drawing 3arbados, preferably Ken Far-| Soviet Russia, in Moscow, on July ‘winner of the Boswell St. Louis-Jever get round to SipSy CADALCtS | gS Remember ........... its i “NOXZEMA”
we oateveset " ium, the Amateur Athletic Asso-|12, 1950. (Former record one |Serville fight which takes place] in Merthyr Tydfil. CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 12. The Medicated Cream in the “Little Blue Jar”
At this period of the game, there iation and Cyclist Union of Brit-| minute 41 seconds by the Nether-ton April 28 —L.E.S. SGQ OFG WXYQ SG WXPP- in Three Sizes ........... 1/3. 3/9, and 5/6 per Jar
t alii ht shower which ren-§ Sh Guiana said. They were|lands National team) WQ NDP GSP SG GSPIXGT
was @ SHE filling to ps tur assage by ~CHSYQHN pe ee
dered the ground slippery. Both teat ararben call bin ceed 2,400 Metres (3 times 880 M Obtainable at
teams were however playing ¢ good | °° } Far Pee 7 metres) Relay in 6 minutes 39.6 Last Crpyt: Now this man ’
games. Carlton laune hed an Nene res cycle-clubs, “Holborn | 8ecends by - the Soviet Russia ee peor the reward BOOKER'S Barbados) DRUG STORES
attack but Griffith one of the eee ate ah eee .| National Team in Moscow, on o i
Spartan players was adjudged sie ane Hianaet mae ‘i obs July 24, 1950. (Former record six ena Ltd.—Broad Street
wilt f Froul play just outside ssociation asking that _ com- minutes 53.8 seconds by the Sc J. A. CORBIN & SONS.
guilty o ay jus . etitors be treated with medical ap a ~
the area., Nothing resulted from] ‘tention if they were injured at| “iG National Team). and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings
the free kick. he mast, they als vant frec The 15-year-old record by O. M ¢ ;
No sooner was the ball cleared eu or awk paninoereaiate i all Hall for the Women’s 880 Yards : $ woes :
et Ss a c 7 ace 5 € ie
a she shoot cape ac e 7 Sate was recognised at the same time ER |
thas he oe a ny h ae ye les damogs d on the sports das ; as A. Larshon’s performance, FREE ROOK -
Walcott ‘sent in the fifth with a abe ara co eee a et let which beat it. which makes %
; ' ne OO ee ee ee —Reuter.
well placed shot out of the reach The Association at present re- “ ’ e |
of goalkeeper King. pairs cycles een at a —— } GOD 5s WAY OF See Our Up-to-the-Minute
* meets and yesterday they talkec , °
The game ended with Spartan of the possibilities of getting a On 18 Months’ Bond ~ SALVATION
winners by five goals tp one w, | doctor. 4 ‘ Moke Business Contacts P “4 |
The .referee was Mr. ‘ ‘ Mr. J. W. B. Chenery was the] 7 : : LAIN
Mr. J. . y was Their Honours Mr. G Lea Faster in the Caribbean
Sayers. { chairman of the meeting. Cyclists Taylor . , | 7
3 che é y. CY aylor and Mr. J. W
The teams bh as follow: = from various clubs affiliated to Sas ay Tr taes of the Asé ate Plecse write for one to
Spartan: | Cozier, Bowen, Gi the Trinidad & Tobago Cycling ‘ourt of Appeal, confirmed Samuel Roberts, Gospel
bons, Medford, Cadogan, Gittens:’ Federation who expect to come} j,,j. ee 7 oe cA Book and Tract Service,
Chase; Johnson; Walcott; Griffith) here for the meet are: All Stars ee eee # Site’ te 30, Central Avenue, Ban- .
and Boyce. E |— Cecil Phelps (Trinidad-Buenos} 1) oo ccod Daphne 7 at a gor N. Ireland.” for
Carlton: King; Porter; Kennedy;) Aires representative), Urie and] ° e p acec aphne Jordan i
Cox: F. Hutchinson; Marshall, K.| Alric Lewis, F. De Peza of Class sylvans Village, St Joseph, on ¢ | a : * ay te bMhettiaiinisidiaioncay |
Hutchinson; Clairmonte; McLeoc | “A” Horace 3oycee, Herman + sary 5 18 months Age weeding 1g 2. It's Cheaper too, tuan othe — a
Lueas and R. Hutchinson. Bernard, Rupert Peters, Lennox] Vrs! earwood on February toa or ott transportation —_———— GS
Long of the “B” Class; Saddle} (951. MAKE YOUR PARTY pporenme
° Boys’ Club — Pat Gomez of Class Jordan appealed against Mr. | A SUCCESS
° : “RB: Barbican Wheelers — Gerald] Marper’s decision and at the ene | ‘ i
Traffie Don t Fernandez of Class ° ‘B", Cyclones} >f the case yesterday was orderé Bots Cockts Fei i 2 y | T
Mikey Mendoz “Tntermediate’ © pay the appeal costs of 10/4 ir ots Cocktai erries 0)
vl ” ay the i i ! i Oni
No. 32 Whiz Wheelers — “Doc” Carew of seven days or in default to under- | ; Peanuts $5.50
e Class “B”, * 20 seven days’ imprisonment. Tins eae Sausages
\ ; ; : 5B ; cone
cee ca Toronto Maple Leafs The fight between Jordan and 3. Take all the Excess Baggco ins: Roanater Se a Cae |
° Sa Saxe ; Yei ad K place o bru i ) Tomat ce - ” D ?
approaching red ‘DANGER’ Beat Montreal Canadiens sey a ies Whisk? Yeer oT? said vo" Neew ot New Reduced he Mied Vicemuien ; CHILDREN'S SOCKS
lamps on the road. TORONTO, Ont., April 23, of : i. ‘ Rates — 50% Saving. | Pineapple
ace Jordan cut her on her right hanx > ALSO
Toronto Maple Leafs’ defeated] ..i4), 4 nif, » Peaches
e Montreal Canadiens 3—? in the e ‘a a Sai Toney Sareea regs reese eee &
sve < wale ons : ‘dwina Scott said she did nc Tins Custard Powder Cc 4
Space made available by piss evertime gume on Saturday see when Yearwood was cut, bu eee. LEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES g
CANADA DRY Ne " to win ‘ ac Stanley CuP|saw both of the girls - Ye ee von O
for Safer Motoring. four games to ‘Une Four “ the and Jordan—struggling on |
fames ended by the score % > : 2.\eround. STUART & SAMPSON |
(They'll Do i E very Time 1 § hn ome By J Jimmy nent (1938) LTD.
aati ptiennsatet mets ‘ ci ae res eh HEADQUARTERS FOR BEST
Nes 7 { ih a RUM
SORRY TOBOTHER ) (I GAVE. you | THen ( WELL, YOU CAN PUT UPA )} | eRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
YOU,OTTOBUT YOUR £7} A TEN-SPOT <4 | OTTO GETS BOND TO GET ME OUTA “S sh creesnpenonebbeedannvocacmnus :
CAR. INSURANCE | 7 T4REE MONTHS ‘ LIN A JAM 7 HERE,CAN'T YOU? AND I | GSES GS SRO, {
| Set JANICE D AC Y DOUG! l sae ANISY / WA NE y a, + y
Powe Gets aces. Be 7 | [ASR ANY / eee nls Cane Garr ; BE WISE —- ECONOMISE
KKS *s* t < NCPC ANCE iM os )
; ie | | INSURANCE NEV oe yee
BUT IF YOU COULD LU iT NOWSEE N us me S GOOD AS NEW
MAKE A PAYME VE NEXT PAy- MAN s+ t = ne 1D ix SM BY USE
OF SAY FIVE oe TONIGHTOR MAYBE YOU |
gah tei so = WANT My BUS INESS J .
tin *
ANY MORE , HUME : |
2 ee. READ BOWRANI
“) 2 4
a § e , 3 , ~ ’
i , ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT
i é
}
| 5 TRE ENERGY- ; % THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
| i eee 3|} GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST
: 5 - ?
y r , ) i y ) : ake ,
133 KRUILDIN FOOD : $ One Gallon will cover 800—1000 sq. ft
% i Supplied in - -
8 FOR THE a PERMANENT GREEN
g , , r
1% RED, GREY, BLACK and
4 ; SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting)
>
8
8







2O9SS

anp ATHLETE







In Tins of Imperial Measure.

*Phone 4456 Agents









1 |

3 |) WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD

33 |

"SGI NONE NOGOONEOLON IIGT IRIE 5 | GRE SASASSS — aN ee

‘



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGI TWO II \KII Mills Ml\,11 \ i | TllMlU M'lill M, IMI fajuh galling %  H is HOT %  %  .: .' i %  %  I Kin spending H I I (i %  one For U. S. Holiday O FF TO THE U.S. on a long St Clair %  1 %  in School i %  % %  I %  % %  %  %  %  %  I %  %  net %  HI Bi %  Faster Holidays M '' 1 i GALE daughter I A I. (i..l. | vriijraic and M> SI Vincent when she Unj the Baatei i Mr and ilauifhtct Ifusaj, I i i. \ii and Bo i nSt. Edric Connor Makes B ; Itc R adio His 1st British Film **£??. LONDON. April 23. N f" Ednc Connor, 37-year-old ameer and aclor from Ti ini.'">. '-.' dad has just completed hi h film "Crv of the SSSL^^l'n, 'i?-,. Beloved Country." m i> >. H# Adapted from the novel rl| Alan Paton, which v CT best seller in the United States and run us a plus foi %  year, (2S *! it looks like being a great flton ICCI ' m Progr-i-i* it la about racial trouble* in T"hen C about racial "troubles "n". "Trnoo CofTnor" gave %  Rcetlng J","^'„ „"i2p, South Africa, and a murder which gUmp-%  M£I 111" P !" bring, in its train not hatred but West Indies Till Go-t O me He " ' P "" eioa* Down f.iendihlp. .It was shot in the f (oet MO, and broad < %  a w-m. native quarters of Johannesburg but his huge frame l" t ^ m roll T7. ', and the company were away about in ;.ll directions. He per c, three months on location. formed u few movements of the ****•; P ••• Connor has the dominating role Bungo Ui *hnh the ""ale dancer jtZmnm *&***** '' or the cunning unscrupulous pollmlnn.s H bird in ilight "f hb ato-l u*X ncian, who plays on the feelings female partner. -,— o. the crowd in order to Incite "The llungo" Connor said, "i* .' R them to mob violence. The film rne of the most beautiful I is new in the cutting and editing Hgnce* UI lha world. There jre i *—i stage, and is not likely to be n 0 set steps. There is JANETTA IIIII.SS MHM Latagf Rroad Street 1 aaagahsi Over Newum's DRESSES of all Types READYMADE and MADE TO ORDER lii*. is N. 1 If p in N*w p M W..I tnilUn Uural THr M-nk of OiMlneM shown until September or thereroars*. I" But l cannot undarstand ,•*.'.,'"...d^',"tT"r P 'm C about*. w h y (hey have legislated at! i.nsl MM > %  "< ""• """'I d> British Council to entertain an where m the world now, Govern"HSmfim 1 ^^' iudience of many nationalities at r tents arepaying out large sums )ft .,,]r,„, Nn^!d" thru Sunday • lub. of monev lo nrcanve folk lore." io i& mao p,oi %  Hi* held eviTyotie spellbound with a fascinating progranim< v Deride Now tn a ranged from calypso to the Music played %  gut p*'l in I-ird's I>rayer the life of the West Indies he said He brought out all the tragedy of As Ihcv would be handling then the old slave song "Death O' Me cwil affairs. West Indians might Lord He demonstrated, rich just as well decide now what they humour and occasionally drama intended to represent to ihe *. iM in calypsos with their dellber. as their indigenous cultura ately broken rhymes, wrongly "Without it." he -im %  dccetited syllablen and strangely w ill have no self roape impelling tunea. nation." \ p.-irents . Rev No Life Without Rhythm Connor talked like a man in i %  .'. mu-f Supciinlcndcri'. Our people enjoy drummim; ipired of songs, dances, folk tales. S|.i n:huu>wn Method 1st he explained. ''It is the way proverb* and oalypaot He said Church and Mrs. Lawrence also they express thcmselvea. Without lhat calypsos JIOIIC whld I Uft W the same opportunity for rhythm 1 don't think we could rened to be a typa | *ong. dealt with every ph ii . . VOICE WAS TIP VANCOUVER I9>yaar-old who underled a blind man's ability .her voices was sentenced to three months for fals pretences. The blind proprietot of a cigar store recognized the voice "I the accused as that of the same man who previously had mod to pass a SI bill as a S20.—(C'.P ) A T! 1 -. b lam Root who has tone AIII bo mth. up for medical treatment rig for about B W T k wnalDUhJ for about six months A JEV Bom" a triad MKW h he will visit his TVMarker w ,1 .st Mlehaela Kheduled J Jlrlc who works with Cabk !" M£ET ** %  Wireless l.ld at Electra !" m TO ' l.iil..: ..u.iiirirniiin ..n .t ; mM \„ Ariti-t.i., ., __.__ %  M_.. mat t\ prooaniy i returning Sunday from the Colons %  in ii M ci !" plane were Mr. nwrnii London Mr. Allan Wreel of %  '• %  I anotbei on i Ree. apd lira, f: % % %  Ii,,. I,u.viinp t( nyini: Laurie. The fourth II. bj with the Contr, — .. Jnrmii... Bosrd In Trinidad and will ne Lady iclegraphiit pending three months' holiday Hiwill i>e in Tn lha UK O N thenway to England hy the oil i ui*imill r gga Mi. Olive I Round-Trippers I i-. and Jamaica aftei lo %  ouNI>-TRlPpF.h^> Hi" 1 %  These Riils THl %  1\. lamalee. Mhu Pleher i VTce-Pr Ident 1 .i CJnvprnment telegraphist Olyminc Alaoclatlon. nod t Black RIVM sini. o*. four mbnl ni will be Dental Bombardment In rJlfferen r\BMTISTS in I Unlti I M> and Mn '"liW" Wainnd ...MlMMoytton 1> arc iuJ M Wright, Miss Nellie Pitt, Head^' P ptarloc* La claimed to h< of 81 JuoVi airlg' Miss May Herberl, Header the wi sinion > tute fc put on record." days when Rarb;ido< ised 300 years ago nnor has just recOVi uus Illness—Renter FILMS KOK SHUT-INS CORNWALL, Ontario. The Cornwall Film Council Ii providing without charge a projector, films and an operator t.< ,how them on request at homes of End Of A Perfect Day STARTLED READER ROCHDALE. Lancashire. England Mrs A. Butterworth was sitting in her armchair reading war novel when there was a loud bang. A cartridge exploded the fireplace, sending a fragment through the book. No one knew how long the bullet was there. —IC.P.) %  >ir III i T< 'iAY 4 45 and I 30 ft < ..iitmii.i i' Republic Pictures presents •• Tin: :IHU MX \ Starring Joseph COTTON—VALLI With Orson' WELLS and Trevor HOWARD now TO DAT A TOMORROW 4 3t and %  15 WarMr Bros. Smashing Double Errol FLYNN In •A'evl //.-IB A AND • HAD HBrV OF MISSOURI Dennis MORGAN & Wayne MORRIS %  '•'''•'''••/•.'.;%'.'.',;',',',',',',• inn A i TO DAY—Last Tws slums 4 31 and 38 20th Century Poa ix>uble . %  HVAN & James MASON "C.ucin AND "BATTLBGROl M> Vi.n JOHNSON A John HOD1AK OLYMPIC LAHT TWO mOW B TO-DAY 4 30 and K.I5 Fox & M-G.M Big Double Dick HAYMES & Vera M.l KN In "CARNIVAL /V COSTA RICA AND • 77/7 BEGINNING OH Till. H\l) Starring DONLBVY & Audrey TOTTER ii %  i Cruise, were Mi<* invalids or others who ire CODi i i:uason and Miss Dai-v flrwf | to lhC ir homes. The Volunn of "Havenscourt' Fon(rfr Service provide* comics as Mr and Mrs. E C. Jackwc n as educational pictures. -(CM NEVER TOO OLD FERGUS, Ontario. Mrs.. James Skeoch, 84. wl Just got tired of knitting and '[ don't know if you ever heard of two men who worked in the same office, and one afternoon one of them turned up "ijh ;> '•"•• bunch of flowers. The 'it her 0M anl Hillii. who ;ne tlu-se f"t" % %  d lag first man said, 'Oh. Ihi'Mr fm m| wife.' and the %  I %  id, "Oh, is il hei'liii'lul.i^ I ding or .something?' "No," saic „hu thttirst man, i often take nu bunch of flowers Dool gbar one siii la •-. Mis Hnwden is going within Mr ,.,,d Mrs. J, H, Proves-bs. JJLLa , h„ stattad uaintina y ot,> ond thc olh ''" '"' J,t d to join her husband I ol theto, gnd man) M, B nd Mn C t. Shepherd *„ i raif **<• insnu ta "' -Don t le silly. I've Ix-en marric .,. r* .. Colletoi II.use. St. Peter, Mm* ^..tiv formed art CUM' she r' "" ' ' w '! Visiting Dnughter h M Dowding. Miss Malt.7!SunJ ourgoodwork flm on.. -Why de-Vt you try W* "wTb "XmaSSi lurnln out tood ADY Da KHEITAS of Pavilion daeerll I a lliik(r-i Alpha Pliormacy, Miss Ihc ColombiiSheila Ward. Miss Audrey Ward. APPROPRIATE PART\KRS I on Siindav. She ta OH Tt* .. prt ||,. Winitn-,| Williams i. month leeui iDavid Read ol the Canawlth her daughter Hxi m careoi ,. n.mk of Commerco got off D W Moore and he,grai %  ( h|p In Trinidad and plans mam there for one week I'm ure your wife would dehgited.' So on the way horru the wcond man Imught liis buncl ol :a vera and when lie K"' Immi ln*e*y. not Itia Have already bad %  ndlx removed twice." —L.E.H. tot I:\TI •BK\_5f_i iw:a) %  5 <1 ,. ) ife opened thc door and he said %  Hello darling. I thought I'd give ..HI a little surprise tonight so i've brought you pome Bowei To his astonishment burst into lean w.n DO* what's the matter" ha %  -' %  v,vii %  Mid inwife, It'i been i BOLTON, England. dieadful day I've had a had Three players of the new Royal cold it lunch lime I drop Infirmary football team went ped UIP whole of the dinnei right back to the infirmary durthing! and now you've come home ing their first game. One sufferHi ed a broken leg and the two others C. A. /opce spenktiii IN 'i %  had cut knees.—(C.P.) proorei HANOI 8BtVKE PLAZA Theatre-Bridgefown (DIAL 23I0J IWS TO! OWnn rorrf. V111. Claud* I 8lr Crdrii HaM<*vklrlt* I riai baa %  •' %  THE WHITE TOWER" • %  porra KNOSS WOS81" %  nd THl aSDAV — Ml ! %  "• %  HTIAIAI fronlhe EAST & BLOOD mi Ik MOON aceaai a. pfiuxiicai wiou ti.i win auj %  aoitiy. (7i a Puu E in Ule oils up. 101 Id. Ud| from nut ol tni> ralu. (1) 11. TIC* DO. DUt tt could M. 14) 12. Wtiftv Hi* roan was biokfn, 1*1 1*. Hi".., ill 16. Tha utter IMUMDI*. CM | 17. I>-.T old SM I I Jl Ii*. Even a troui could tci>m ona, (6l 20. TliUled OD th tep t Ml %  ii In >iiiiii *usawt tnt arrival • the nrst itme. iSi It. CnuiO go wU (4| SB. So* S3 Down. Iiiixn 1. Ttine ahop* |imj> tn itocka. '•> i %  A.' Itl a toil* not INI) In tola Dreu-nUou* display, till i I a. l*i the orop -mjin. Hi tt. I'rwpe'tvr. Ui 7. *ltu ctMtii.'i 'o Qcioom 13) V. M'l l>" i-*.'-! >r ,.I,,I |i| in. Uai-k door, m ii. VtsMaaa it) id. LSM mint 70ua -i -t,w'*r to do. Ui :s lii.'i-* u-iise nat*rs*itrO. ojuiuui (nlitw. HI 33 I:.I 'H Aero A TilroBitburs atsts %  %  I %  . UtllU. (31 . Not a lot. (31 S UUI SHOWS TODAY 5 all^ nipm "BUCCANEER'S GISL" TOHORROH ,n,l rill K-1MV ,5 and llllnl. Leon ERROI. m n Kull L-:ii-th Film "GALS INCORPORATED" "WHEN TO-MORROW COMES" CHARLES BOYER — l::i ommra rainav ITTII J mi .JO -ini i : i, .. .. %  UrD. It KorlC. II Hoot. (.HI* I! iiia MSirti IUI imrn IM NAKED CITf CITY ACROSS m R|VER STEPHEN McWalW LU4-AL TALENT ON PAKAIIK BOYS vs. (ilRLS CONTEST MISS JOAN BKNTHAM .. II' MISS JOAN LICOHISII 'Tennessee Waltz" MISS PHYLLIS COLLY MOKE "SUVOT Dollar" IVOR HADMON Moi FItED SMALL .. . -you (\n| u„ pj 0 Wrong" BRUCE MANN .. "If" C.t'EST STARS THE SUPER TALENT MEN Gerald OAISLEY — Joe CLARK PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BAL. 48 — IIOX GO XlCfeatl on Sale fmm TOdav Globe Theatre ----BY THE WAY T llcaUon of a new wd example foi the young I ffti poetry w t-'.i-.ist -.i i Runarnok I .1 Utei • %  % %  ary avenl A l J Irii-liiBy BEACHCOMBER itisgraeefiil example set by thli lar, with the possible • 1 Tiklpok. has hart %  .I'm no DI 1 ontempor 1 1 .. 1 1 • %  CBU Ihli m .' > aueetlon neous aong of a r %  r." The Mmi none the !< %  1. -.". ora sarona "Ug slk kekek.' with II %  Cw IMI" 1 ikoj far j %  1 11 n llkman'i > an, and c^ In the context. A Preach IranalaUon ol Ruaa 1 una baa just been Bwarded the PWndna VHal t.-ni C/mgki tn 8kmp*$ I'tuv T IE %  builnefla man who b u %  %  ?<) houf dso 1* setting; a ttniiculi Hh I Unlit 1.11 Mr*. Iluiinil //its Sabotage T I kennel be psdi t. I 1 to say that U* I State cann 1 la < %  i neighbour. Mm by spying on him and M .Civil I %  :, %  d that a nl< %  horrible 1 :.: few words SI.. myself a 1 bould be allowed %  %  noi 'i ,1 i eedoti nd %  iial crlmln 1' M Ui n Tmlu-hi H OW rich the English language %  acomlnfl 1 note a new arrival lO-dav: "Servicing per (ui shi>u assistant. I.iff Hi'hintt Ihv Wninnrot II it an error-to Imagine thnr E*l.-. : ioj arc not Mad fo animals (News Item.) Seated upon seem The I thousnnds of gallons of water were healed in an English nlm studio in a temperature sum blah to allow an acUv** bathe 111 the Mediterranean. By the way this McdiW-i 1 nn\in nail uuda Bui the* COUtdnl rt enough milk lo j mean %  %  %  %  %  %  PLAZA DIAL OlSTIN ^O 4 •—SBBPtaMlr.,uii Sirwart in "HIliH al'MUOI. HaO' l*o Gore>and Oowrry llov"ANOEL'S ALLBT" and 111 v. h MIDNIOHT" -UK l<-.I.I' Mill % %  ..11 4. AIF IV (THE GARDEN) It, Jamat Li-l Sh.a TONIGHT ISO iR.KO "LAST BATH Ol MMfftBf* uiih Piastoa ro#t*r 1 •THl: AX VI.IN on many of these beautiful items . delighted with the rich loveliness of every piece Come in and choose to-day '. For the gifts you give with pride let Alfonso be your i fuido. At the Jewel Box of Barbados. 4Jfon%4 IB* DeLimai if Co. Corner of Broad A McGregor Slraats Cuntccn Sels. Sweet Dishes. Cream & Sugar Candle Slicks Cake Fork*" Tea Spoons Fruit Set Cocktail Pieces Knlree Dishes C;issero|e DBBIBM a-a


wae

enenetlel

a

LT i



PHavbaros



ESTABLISHED 1895









OILIN THE
LORDS

In the House of Lords on
April 18, Lord Teviot called
attention to the grave posi-
tion of the British Union
Oil Company, Limited, in
Barbados, arising from pre
ferential treatment civen by
the Barbades Government
to a foreign company, and
asked the British Govern
ment for protection and ade-
quate compensation for the
confiscation of their proper
ty. He also meved for
papers.

..-He said this company, en-

a British, between 1919
and 1940 prospected for oj
cn the island, drilling re
wells and producing 137,000
barrels. In 1946 it was
stated that the Barbadoy
Government were to take
ever the underground rights
but would grant the com-
Pany a Prospecting licence
throughout the island.

Relying

4 on assurances
given, the company did not
Sppose the passine ef the

Petroleum Bill by the Bar
bados Government and gave

up its leases. Immediately
the Bill was passed the
company applied for the

licence, but learned that tne
Government had apparently
decided to grant a licence
to more than ene company
and offered this particular
company only 22 per cent
of the land, which was de
clined, An American organi-
zation accepted a similar
offer, which included land
already explored by the
British company.

The company’s rights had
been confiscated without
compensation, All it asked
for was justice and fair
dealing. In view of recent
happenings in Persia, it
should be remembered that
if a member of the Colonial
Empire was allowed to con
fiscate rights without com
pensation, such as in this
case, it would be extreme
Iv difficult for the Rritish
Government to obiect to
similar action a¢ai a Bri
tish cemnany by a foreign
Government.

..Lord Milverton said that
the action of the Barbados
Government was not 4
credit to it or to its reputa-
tien for fair dealing. One
word = of advice from
the British Government to
the Governor of Barbados,
through the Secretary of
State, would have the de-
sired effect, The present
transaction affected the
reputation the British
Government and made a
meckery of the principles
of British justice. The Bri-
tish Government were not
impotent, and should curb
such an unhealthy manifes-
tation of self-expression
‘The incident was a symp
tom of the lack of any reat
ecelonial policy The West
Indies were dreading lest
they be sacrificed to make
a Cuban holiday.

Lord Ogmore, Under-Sec-
retary, Commonwealth Re
lations, said that what the
Barbados Government had
done was to natienalize the
mineral oil rights on more
handsome and favourable



of

terms to the landowners
than the Act in this country
under the Conservatives.

The company had no legal
right to compensation under
the Barbados Petroleum Act
of 1950 for expropriation
of leases. They had a legal
right to compensation in
the case of two wells and,
under the Natura! G
peration Act, 1950.



in re-

spect of their pipeline
The company had been

hasty in breaking off nego.

tiations with the Govern.
ment and dilatory in press
ing their request for com.
pensation under the Petre-
leum Act and the Natural
Gas Corporation Act, They
started this manoeuvre with
the intention ef obtaining a
monopoly because they were
not satisfied with their ex
isting rights. The Colonial
Secretary made representa
tions to the Barbados Gov-
ernment to grant the com-
pany a prospecting licence
for the whole island, but
the Barbados Government
did not agree and granted
them enly 55 per cent. There
had been no preferential
treatment of a foreign com-
pany. Under constitutional
practice the Government
and the Legislature had
wide powers in internal
affairs. For the Colonial
Secretary to have enforced
his wishes; and overridden
the Executive Committee of
Barbados weuld have been
incompatible with modern
trends in colonial adminis
tration,

The comrany should
open negotiations with the
Rarbades Government for
ike grant of a prespectineg
Neence on the remainder of
the land. They should also
put in their claim for com
pensation. He was “ore the
Colonial Office would assist
them as far 9s it conld. The
company mieht receive more
Jiberal treatment than it
hoa

The motion wes



re-

negatived

Busta Fined

(From Our Own Correspondent

JAMAICA, April 23





Bustaman v today convict

e| He explained that it

“DO NOT F

Mass Unemployment |

Faces United Kingdom

LONDON, April 23.

[_ABOUR MINISTER Aneurin Bevan, who has’
caused a Government crisis by resigning his

Bevan said that Britain could not achieve her big
new re-armament programme’ without damaging
her economies and those of the whole world.

He urged Britain “not to follow behind the anarchy

of American capitalism’’.

Bevan said Americans propose
to provide their share of arms,
not out of reductions in civil con
sumption or economies, but out of
increased production.

Before very long, American
economy would be expanded for
arms production alone by a per-—
centage equal to the total British
consumption

When that happened demands
upon the world’s precious mate
rials would be such that the civ-
ilian economy of the Western
World outside America would be
undermined.

Unemployment
There would be mass unem-
ployment. Already many impor
tant parts of industry were
working short time. Men in many
important British
centres would be idle before the
middie of the year
thing could be done.

Bevan said it had always been
his position that the standard of
be
as

industrial

unless some-

life and social services must
maintained at the same time
the defence programme.

“Assuming that
gaged on an armament pro-
gramme inconsistent with those
considerations, I could no longer
remain « member of the Govern
ment” he said.

we have en-



| an tila oo SS
ANEURIN BEVAN

It was clear from the Budget
that the Chancellor of the Ex
jchequer had abandoned any hope
of restraining inflation.

The Budget, he said, had united
the City, satisfied Conservative
Opposition and _ disunited the
Labour Party.

3evan then made a_ personal
,attack on the Chancellor of the
Exchequer Hugh Gaitskell.- He
said the Treasury had too many
economists advising it, and the
added misfortune of having an
economist as Chancellor.

Bevan accused the Chancellor



“Shame”

There were cries of “shame” at

this but Bevan repeated his accu
|sation. Later he sweut a hand
| towards the Conservative benches
jand demanded. “What answer
have you when the vandals come
and sit here?”
Bevan ended: “I still say there
is only one hope tor mankind and
that is democratic Socialism.
There is only one Party in Great
Britain that can do it, and that
is the Labour Party.”

He appealed to the Labour
Party not to change direction now,
and show the rest of the world
it was not going to be diverted
from its path by the exigencies of
the immediate situation.

Britain should show she was
ready to do what was necessary
to defend herself not only by arms
but with the spiritual resources of
her people.

Bevan’s strong speech made a
sensation in the House which was
crowded with members. He sat
down amid a buzz of conversation
but there was no applause or any
| other demonstration for him.
| Conservative Sir Waldron
Smithers asked if it was not the
Government's

in



duty to announce
the date of a General Election.
; Ministers on the
| Bench gave no answer.
| —Reuter.
|

'

\

|

|

| of “stealing” £100,000,000 a year
jout of the National Insurance ,
{Fund out of contributions that
| workers have paid into it to fin

ance rearmament.

j WASHINGTON, April 23.

| W. Averill Harriman, special

| assistant to President Truman
declared that the administration
I no intention of sacrificing
the Far East for the sake of build-

up Europe’s defences



s seek-
ullenge of



mect the el

|
post, explained his position in the House of Com.
mons this afternoon.
|

{

|

Governmeni |

MacArthur
Did Not Know

NEW YORK, April 23

Major General Courtney Whit-
ney, personal adviser to General
Douglas MacArthur § said today
that the General never had been
told why he was dismissed,

“He has not the faintest idea”
said Whitney in an interview. He
added that President Truman’s
dismissal of his chief did not fol-
low a military precedent,

“General MacArthur had no
opportunity even to transfer his
command. He was dismissed the
moment he received the message
from the President. From that
moment he no longer exercised
authority, I think there is no
precedent in American history”.

—RKeuter.



Hungary Asked
To Free Briton

*, LONDON, April 23.

Britain has made four major
representations to Hungary in
the last six months for the re-
lease of Edgar Sanders, 46-year-
old British subject sentenced te
13° years’ imprisonment for es-;
pionage and economic sabotage
by the Budapest People’s Court
in February, 1950.

_ This was disclosed by a For-
—— Office spokesman “here (04
ay.

Sanders was sentenced at the
same time as the American busi-
ness man Robert Vogeler.

Hungarian authorities refused
to allow Sanders to receive a
letter from his sister





TUFSED

RY,





ae




THE PIPE BAND of the Ist
Battalion Royal Inniskiliyg
Fusiliers, home after serVi.g
overseas for 17 years, match
along the quay after their
arrival home on the troopship
Dilwara. The battalion has
served in Shanghai, Singa
pore, India, Burma, Hong
Kong, Malaya and the West
Indies. —Express



‘A KING’S STORY’—IN
HIS OWN WORDS

The Duke Says:
os) ; 7
Vd Do It Again
From NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
The Duke of Windsor would
do it all over again—*it”
being the abdication, ar ois
matriage to Mrs. Wallis Simp-

son,
He said so today.

It was up on the fourth flodr
of New York’s Waldorf Astoria
and the Duke, tanned from golf

(‘if I break 90 I'm very happy’’),
was telling reporters about his

informing | memoirs, “A King's Story,” pub-

him of their father’s death, the] lished today

Spokesman added.
“Our efforts so far have been

entirely without results.” he said.} gollar

—Reuter.

STRIKERS GET
ULTIMATUM

MADRID, April 23
_ The Spanish Government today
issued an ultimatum to industrial
workers on strike in two major
cities of Northern Spain to return
to work immediately .

Those not returning were warn-
ed they may be dismissed and
“suffer other penalty”

A thousand are on strike in
Bilbao and Sebastian in protest
against the cost of living under
the Franco Regime .—Reuter,





Appointed To The
US. Senate

LANSING, Michigan,
April 23.
President Truman’s majority tin
the United States’ Senate in-
creased from two to four to-day
by appointment of a democrat to

succeed the late Republican
Senator Arthur H, Vandenberg
Mennen Williams, Governor of

Michigan today named 49-year-
old Democrat, Blair Moody, jour-
nalist, to succeed Vandenberg as
one of the two Senators for Michi
gan, Under United States con-
stitution the Governor of a state
appoints a successor for the re-
mainder of a current term when
a vacancy in the Senate occurs,
Vandenberg’s term was due to
expire in July 1953 and Moody
will hold the seat until then,
after which there will be an
elected Senator. Before Vanden-
berg’s death on April 18 the
Senate was made up of 49 Demo-
crats and 47 Republicans.
—Reuter.



PETAIN 95 TODAY

ILEREYEV, April 23,

An official medical bulletin on

the health of Phillipe Petain to-g

night said “condition stationary
though the patient was rather ex-
hausted in the atternoon, Tempera

ture 37,3, pulse 86. Tension 12.7
Petain will be 95 tomorrow.
—fReuter

Communist aggression wherever

it arose.
World War III could be pre-
vented only “if we pursue all our

policies vigorously on a world-
wide basis’ he declared

Harriman who
a television pr
terday, declined

directly on the



°

controversy be-

It was framed like this:—
Question:, Let me ask the 64
question. If you had it to
do over, would you do it all again?

The Duke: “I certainly would
I am a happy man, and Britain has
a very fine King.”

A copy of his book
for the King

THE King and his family have
read portions of the. serialised
version of *‘A King’s Story” (These
appeared in the Sunday Express.)

Said the Duke: “They read
them with great interest and like
them.”





Now a copy of the book
sumably the £35 edition
been sent to the King

Said the Duke

“He has not had time to let
know what he thinks of it

“I have sent gift copies to some
others in England—Lord Beaver
brook, Sir Walter Monckton, and
George Allen, my solicitor

“I do not know yet whether I
shall be in England in the autumn
when the book is published there”

pre
has

me



The Duke said he and _ the
Duchess will go to Paris at the
end of May and “will possibly dk
a little travelling in Europe.”

A word of thanks
for the Duchess

THAT gave the reporters a cue
and one of them asked: “Has th

Duchess read the book?”

The Duke: ‘She hasn't read it
But she has had to listen“t

deal.”

@ Or Page 3.

all
a great



Gun Boat Launched

SOUTHAMPTON, April 23.
Huncveds of dockers and a tug

pulled and pushed the Peruvian
gunboat Maranon before she slid
down the slipway and splashed



The new 350-ton warship, the
second of two built for the Peru-
vian Navy by John Thornycroft
& Co., stuck several times on her
| way to the sea.—Reuter.

| Tie the builders’ dock here today
1





Today, April 24, is

\| nium Day for the Blind in |
| London
Why not a Geranium Day
for our Blind?



_———

tween the President and Gener:
Mac Arthur





The “problem is not Europ
against Asia” Harrimar i

Our problem is how to dea) o.
a ld wide basi vith the
global desi c Kre

Harrimz aid he Unite
Stat Gover ted



APRIL 1

LLOW AME

Bevan tells House of Commons | Caribbed

Gera- ||

REDS PUSH U.N. |
TROOPS BACK

Big Chinese Communist

Nations troops along most of the Korean front today.

An Eighth Army communique tonight said Allied troops
were falling back “in good order” to defence positions, bui
it gave no indication of extending the withdrawal.

MEAT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
FORT-OF-SPAIN, April 20.
Irvin Belle, a_ Port.of-
Spain meat vendor, was
fined- $300 for selling one
pound of pork for 72. cents
instead of 48 cents,

BOAC Will Reduce
Services This Week

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April 23.
B.O.A.C. services between Brit-



ain and the Bahamas and _ the
Caribbean are to be reduced be~
ginning this week. In future

there will only be two flights each
week instead of three,

The reason for this reduction is
B.O.A.C's decision to cease the
present through service to Santi-
ago via the Bahamas and Kings-
ton.

This particular route lost near—

ly £1,250,000 in 11 months up to

February this year.
Replacing this service, which
was formerly operated twice

weekly on Tuesdays and Fridays
B.O.A.C. are to introduce a new
service as far as Kingston only,
which will operate every Friday

Tomorrow (‘luesday) tne last
Constellation to fly through to
Santiago will leaye London Air

port. This will be the only ser
vice to the Bahamas and the
Caribbean until next Monday

when the norma! Kingston plane
leaves.

The new Kingston service will
begin the following Friday (May
4) and afterwards services will
be twice weekly.



| Britain Will Get
| Argentine Meat

BUENOS AIRES, April 23.

British meat supplies will be
| augmented during the next 12
months by 280,000 tons under at
reached here today
ter seven weeks of bargaining
Prices wil) range between £118
and £145 per ton. When Argen
tina suspended shipments nine
months ago, she had been de
manding a provisional average of
£97.436 but the British Govern.
ment had declined to go above
£90,.—Reuter,

j agreement



; :
New Defence Pact
WASHINGTON, April 23
John Foster Dulles said in an
|interview published here today
that the proposed defence pact
between the United States
Australia and New Zealand, con-
templated setting up a consultative
body on which the three countries
' would be repreented.

Informed quarters in Washing-
|ton expect that g Pacific Treaty
; Council with function similar to
the North Atlantic Council, will be
established.

—Reuter

Far East Will Not Be Sacrificed

“vigorously” in Asia, as well as
in Europe to keen peace
We've got the initiative in

Europe” he said. The basic con-
viction of ‘the Kremlin was. that
the free nations could not stick
together The free nations could
new war by proving
nlin wrong Harriman
-d.—Reuter

prevent a





AFTER 17 YEARS OVERSEAS















ee an 1 ae

t



Advorate

a I



PRICE: FIVE CENTS

29






Attraectapital
From Outside

Says SIR GEORGE SEEL

"THE British Caribbean, if it is to develop primary
production and secondary industries, must
attract capital from outside the area, says Sir
George Seel, Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, in his report for the
year 1950, published today. Better industrial rela-
tions are also necessary for progress.
“Much effort,’’ says Sir George, ‘will be reouired
before industrial relations in the West Indies are
freed from the harmful tendency to use trade
unions for political purposes.’’
In addition to the need fdr capital investment from outside,
there is also a need for the introduction of industrial tech-
niques and tor applying to agriculture the benefit of experi-
ence obtained in other areas

The expansion of the tourist in- from the report of the Evans Com-
dustry received attention in 1950, mission on settlement possibilities
In Puerto Rico in November,|in British Guiana and British
particular stress was laid on the} Honduras

1eed for attracting new capital fou ; In British Guiana, investigations

Investment and creating newjin the Potaro and Mazaruni area
acilities for tourism jhave not been particularly en-
As the implementation of de-} ¢¢ uraging, and this fact coupled

velopment plans proceed, doubts, with the needs of the now fast
are being increasingly expressed | increasing population of British
as to the extent to which West) Guiana itself makes it doubtful
Indian Governments, based upon the full expectations of
Commission will be

TOKYO, April 23.
attacks drove buck United

Backed by heavy artillery bom-
pardments, Communists moved
forward throtghout the = Gay
along almost the whole of the 99
mile front, driving a big wedge
into the centre of the United
Nations line,

The heaviest Communist thrust
as far as could be determined
through the veil of censorship
was south of Kumhwa.

This town, about 19 miles nortan
of the 38th parallel wus the north-
ernmost point of the Allied

“bulge”.
Big Attack
Communists attacked in at leas!
regimental strength here and ‘i
the Yonchon area to the south
west just north of the Imjin Rive:



realised

In British Honduras, a number
of agricultural projects for exam-
ple, in citrus and banana fruit-
growing are being developed, but
here again the needs of the local
population must first be satisfied.
The rate of increase of population
in all territories is a grave problem

| whether
[the Evans

overshadowing all planning for
the future of the West Indies
Advisory Body
The responsibility of the

Development and Welfare Organi-
sation is to advise the Govern
ments and the Secretary of State
upon the eeonomic and technical

aspects of development plans,
more @specially where assistance
from United Kingdom funds in

any form is sought. Tne Organisa-
tion thus continues to play through
its expert advisory services, at
important consultative part in the
examination of development pro
jects and in the allocation of funds.
SEEL It would however be a complete

SIR GEORGE

5 i ‘ fi their present economy, will be,misconception to suppose that it
their twin drives hit both flani capable of maintaining unaided,Jean have a deciding voice in
of the United Nations bulge the full scale of government ser-]|schemes which are put forward

As air and artillery observers} \jces of all kinds which have|by Colonial Governments — fox
reported more Communist troops | been envisaged approval by the Secretary of
streaming south toward the fron| State
staff officers in Tokyo said “thi An Additional ©20,000,000 The report is printed by the
sould be the big attack” The new Colonial Development] Advocate Co., Ltd., and is on sale

Earlier today Reuter corre and Welfare Act passed by the] at Hastings House, (krice 66 cents)
pondents reported from the front|United Kingdom Parliament in 2
that United Nations troops had|1950 provided for an additional }|———— —
checked their advance at twe!£20,000,000 to be made available,
points—in the western sector and |but it may be expected that such Tell the ADVOCATE
to the east of Hwachon reservoi:.|proportion of this further sum a

To-night’s communique said {is made available to the West the NEWS
Allied troops were holding firm |Indies will be mainly applied to .
along the Imjin River to the west |the further development of basi Dial 3113
where the Communist regimen: | economic resources 4
trying to cross the river had been! There is considerable expecta. Day or Night
“hit heavily” by Allied aircraft. tion in the West Indies resulting

and artillery.
Can Hold Reds

The communique said Commun-
ists suffered heavy casualties in
this action, Communist attacks
north and west of Hwachon were
also “contained,” it added,

Large groups of Communists
were reported to be assembling
north of the United Nations’ line

As Communists poured south-
ward in relentless assaults
United Nations aircraft struck
repeatedly in ground strafing and
bombing raids

A communique claimed 1,800
Communist casualties by nightfall,
the biggest air force casualty claim

nascent

since January 3

The most of these casualtie
were said to have been inflicted
in the Imjim area..north of Tnju

just above the Parallel in the east
Communist troops slipped around

the United Nations’ positions dur.
ing the night and in the earl
morning, forcing allies to with
draw 1o avoid heing cut off,
Similar infiltrations were re-
ported at some point on the
central front—the first time for
two months that Communists
have been able to perform thi
tactic extremely familiar early
in the campaign —Reuter

Supine Attitude?

LONDON, April

Fitzroy Maclean Conservative,
accused the Government in the
Commons today of a supine atti-
tude towards the Argentine

Maclean asked: Are you aw
that the Government's supine atti-
tude has encouraged foreign Gov-
ernments to go and set themselves
up on British territory wheneve:
they feel like it, and that this is
doing great harm to British pres-
tige? Will you take more effective
measures than reference to
International Court?

Kenneth Younger Minister of
State replied: “I am are that
this is an unsatisfactory situation
But I cannot agree that the Gov-



2

are

the



a\



ernment has adopted a upine
attitude. We consider that all in-
ternational disputes should be
settled “by peaceful mean by
negotiations and especially dis-
putes involving disputed jurisdic-}
tion It is difficult to see at the,
present time what more drastic
measures you have in mind.”

—Reuter,





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OOKING MARGARINE

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/

‘

PAGE TWO



IS HONOUR, MR
COUTTS, Administrator of
St. Vincent flew in from Grenada



, B.W.LA

yesterday
had been

e he










attending an Adminis-

trator’s Conierence, presided ovei
by the Governor of the Wind-
ward islands. Fifteen minutes
later he took off by B.G. Air-
ways for’ St Vincent other
passengers on the St Vincent
tht were Mr. A. V. Sprott,
ontroller of Supplies, St. Vincent,
who had been here for the Supply
Officers’ Conferenee, Mrs. Vera de
Freitas who had been spending a
heliday with her daughter Jean
and Mr. and Mrs George Adams,
who expect to away for one

weer

For U.S. Holiday

OF TO THE U.S. on a long
holiday went Miss St. Clair
Morrison | yesterday. Miss Mor-

risou who fs vetired. head teacher
cf St. Matthias Girls’ School
will spend most of her holiday in
Long Island, staying with rela-
tives. butghe has » other friends
and relations in’ Brooklyn and
Washington

Faster Holidays

Ms GILL GALE, daughter of
‘vi Mr. ¢. A. L. Gale, Editor of









the Advovate and Mys. Gale is
be from St. Vincent where she
had been spending the Easter
holidays as a guest of Mr, and
Mrs, Cyril. Barnard and_ their
daughter Susan . Coming in
by the same plane were Mr. and
Mrs. A. dé Courey~ Boyce, who
had also been spending a short

holiday in3St. Vincent.

Back: From Trinidad

ISS GRACE WARD who had
been In Trinidad for the past
two weckseon holiday came in on

the B.W.L.A. | flight — yesterday
from Trinidad. Miss Ward is a
school teaéher at St. Michael’s
Girls’ Schigol. .also coming in
by the same plane ‘were Mr.
Frank Nothnage), Director of
Bottler's Ltd., and Mrs. Ruth
Laurie.

Lady Telegraphist

N their way to England by the

Colombie are Miss Olive
Fisher, Miss Faye Moyston and
Mrs. Lenis Howden. These girls
are from Jamaica. Miss Fisher is
a Government telegraphist
Stationed at Black River. She iz or,
four months’ holiday and will be
staying with friends in different
parts of England....Miss Moyston
is secreta¥y to Mr. P, Sherlock,
Vice-Prindpal of the University
College of the W.I. She is on a

six-month course in stenography
at Birmingham University
sponsored by the Extra-Mural

College....Mrs, Howden is going
to England to join her husband.

Visiting Daughter

ADY Dr FRBITAS of Pavilion
Court sailed by the Colombie

ior England on Sunday, She is on
Her way up to spend six months’









— Canub Calling



THE DEFEATED JAMAICA TENNIS TEAM was intransit through
Barbados yesterday after taking part in the Brandon Trophy games

which were won by Trinidad.

are three members of the team

Pict

ured on their way out to the plane
left to right, Jim Farquharson

(B.W.LA. pilot), Ron Sturdy and Eddie Aris,

Flew Them Home

a FARQUHARSON who
represented Jamaica in tlie
Brandon Trophy tennis ames

had the novel experience of flying

his two team mates, Ron Sturdy
and Eddie Aris back to Jamaica
yesterday. Jim is a. pilot with
B.W.LA., and he was on the
scheduled Jamaica flight which
called in at Barbados yesterday
morning on its way to Antigua,
Jamaica and Puerto Rico from
Trinidad,

The fourth member of the
Jamaica team, Don Leahong, did

not make the trip due to illness.
He will be in Trinidad for an
other six or ten days. Also on the
same plane on his way back to

Jamaica after short stay in
Trinidad was Mr. George Desnoc
Vice-President of the Jamaica

Olympic, Association,

Dental Bombardment
ENTISTS in the United States

are using a new process. It
is claimed to be free frorn vibra-
tion, an almost painiess substi-

tute for the ordinary mechanical
drill.

British dentists expect to have
the first of these machines in use
within a year. Already more
than 1,000 of therm, and many
Ministry of Health officials, have
seen a célour film about the pro-
cess. A Hartley Street dentist
describes it as “a revolutionary
development.”

The process consists of pro-
jécting abrasive aluminium oxide

ie

Mrs. Bentley’s parents , . . Rev.,
Frank Lawrence, Superintendent
of the Speightstown Methodist

Church and Mrs, Lawrence also

> left by the same opportunity for

England,

Rev, Lawrence who has gone
up for medical treatment will be
remaining for about six months
during which he will visit his
son Ulric who works with Cable
and Wireless Ltd., at Electra
House, London. . Mr. Allan
Lawrence, another son of Rev. and
Mrs, Lawrence is accompanying
them. He is with the Contra’
Board in Trinidad and will be
spending three months’ holiday
in the UK

Round-Trippers
VW) OUND-TRIPPEKS _ returning
on Sunday from the Colom-
bie’s Caribbean Cruise, were Miss
Enid Fergusson anq Miss Daisy
Fergusson of “Ravenscourt” Fon-
tabelle, Mr, and Mrs, E, C, Jack-
man, Mr. and Mrs. “Tibi” Wain-
wright, Miss Nellie Pitt, Head-
mistress of St. Jude’s Girls’
School, Miss May Herbert, Head-
mistress cf Payne’s Bay Girls’
School, Miss G, Warren, Mrs.





Estraille, housekeeper of Erdiston
College, Mr. Geoffrey Skinner,
Mr, and Mrs, J. H. Proverbs,
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Shepherd
of Colleton House, St, Peter, Miss
H. M. Dowding, Miss Maire
Maude, Mr, W. G. Armstrong,

of Bookers Alpha Pharmacy, Miss
Sheila Ward, Miss Audrey Ward,
and Miss Winifred Williams,

Mr, David Reaq of the Cana-

holiday with her daughter Mrs in carbon di-oxide jet. f This gian ‘Bank of Commerce got oft
P. D. W. Moore and her grand wears away the enamel and deu- ihe ship in Trinidad and plans
children who are attending school tin to prepare the tooth for +. yemain there for one week
there.. Racing turfites leaving filling, Finishing must still be i ,
by the Colombie cn Sunday were one with hand tools or a driil. [neidental Intelligence
Mr. and Mfgs. Fred Thirkell who Loug Leave N British Columbia, a man
will spend,'three months’ holiday ICE PRINCIPAL of Erdiston collapsed in the street, and was
in the U.K. This is Fred's first College, Mr. J, 2D, Bentley rushed to hospital, Nurses found
visit backeto England in fiftescn gnd his wife are on their way pinned to his waistcoat _a_ note
years. H&P hopes to be back in to the U.K. by the French liner reading: “To the House Surgeon.
Barbados ‘forthe. August race Celombie. Mr Bentley is on This is a case of epilepsy, not
meeting,.....Erni¢” Proctor ana jong leave, They will spend, appendicitis. Have already had
Billy Wilder were . the other part of his vacation in England «ppendix removed twice,”
turfites lagving .by the Colombie, and the remainder in Greece with —L.ES.
Fa
a
|



BY THE

HE publication of a new vol

ume of poetry by the young
Eskimo poet Runamok is a liter
ary event.

No writer, with the possible
xception -of Tikipok, has had
such an iffiuence on contempor
ary Eskimo poetry. Ina pene-
tratin iatroduction Protessor
Marsham @alls this new. collection
“The spontaneous song. of a
sophisticated whale-curer.” The
music of these poems, strange to
our ears, is none the less haunt

ing, as in such lyric utterances as
“Kajak igdlu,” or the more serene
“Ug sik kekek,” with its pungent
climax: -









Raksok wog magog
Gak inuk hiko!

On page 43 progfog is surely a
misprint” for prokfog. Progfog
means-a milkman’s cap, and does
not mike sense in the context.
A French translation of Runa-
mok’'s earlier poéms has just been
awarded the Femina Vie Mal
heurese® prize.

Cow Coughs In Sheep's Face
Pe eek nusiness man who has
just boasted that he works a

29-hour day is setting a difficult



NIGHTDRESSES
LADIES VESTS

PANTIES

DIAL. 4606

CHILD'S PANTIES 50c,



WAY...

example for the young to follow
“Day” may be a misprint for
“year,” says jolly Jack Hopkins,

with a light laugh.

Mrs. Hound Hits Sabotage
HE case of the sailor who
painted a ship on his dog

kennel being, from to-liay, sub

judice, TI can only permit myself
to- say that the Welfare (sic)
State cannot be expected to tol
erate such sabotage. The sailor's
neighbour, Mrs. Hound, rowed
by spying on him and winning
the £5 prize offered by the Civic









Consciousness ymmittee that
decency is not dead, and that a
vigorous public oninion may be
trusted to deal with these furtive
crimes. Mrs, Hound, a woman of
monstrous girth and horrible
manners, was persuaded by the
Mayor of. Snattersham to say a
few words. She said: “I asked
myself why some should be
allowed to paint ships on dog
kennels and not others.* That is
not my idea of equal treatment
for all, I ar id to have struck
my blow freedon and
decency, and I hope poten
tial criminals will b red, by
my action, from followir the

$3.91, $4.16, $4.10
$147 & $169

COTTON VESTS $109, $131 & $155
CHILD'S COTTON VESTS 62c, 65c, 70c, 79c. & 85c.%
99¢, $1.03, $1,07, $1.19, $1.14, $1.16, $1.32, $153 |

99c., 68c., Z1c,

WHITFIELOS

YOUR SHOE STORE

Copyright 17 Var Dias Int Amsterdan



By BEACHCOMBER

disgraceful example set by this

is becoming! I note a new
arrival to-day: “Servicing per
sonnel” for shop assistant.

Life Behind the Wainscot

It is an error:to imagine that

Eskimos are not kind to animals.
(News item.)

Seated upon a cask,

The kindly Eskimo,

Whatever winds may blow,
Pursues her quiet task,
There amid snow and ice,

All day long she sits

And knits and knits and knits
Warm hats for orphan mice,

Seeing It Through

HINGS are probably not as
serious as they seem. The
other day thousands of gallons of
water were heated in an English
film studio to a temperature suffi

ciently high to allow an actress
to bathe in the Mediterranean.
By the. way this Mediterranean

business is a “new angle.” But
they couldn't get enough milk to
make a Medite

Seeeee
& $4.95 s

hed
a

2
e

77¢c., 97e.

DIAL 4220

Fascist sailor.”
Tra-la-la!
. FOW rich the English language
{
|

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

LONDON, April 23.

Edrice Connor, 37-year-old singer and actor from Trini-

dad has just
Beloved Co

, Adapted 1 the novel

completed his first British film “Cry of the

Alan Paton, which was a

best seller in the United States yee ran as a play for a year,

it looks like being a great fil
It is about racial troubles in

South Africa, and a murder which gl

brings in its train not hatred but
friendship. Jt was shot in the
native quarters of Johannesburg
and the company were away
three months on location.

Connor has the dominating role
of ‘the cunning unscrupulous poli-
tician, who plays on the feelings
of the crowd in order to incite
them to mob violence. The film
is now in the cutting and editing
stage, and is not likely to be
shown until September or there-
abouts.

Connor’s ambition now is Holly-
wood. Last night as leading
exponent of West Indian music in
Britain, he was invited by the
British Council to entertain an
audience of many nationalities at
their Sunday club.

He held everyone spellbound
with a fascinating programme
that ranged from calypso to the
Lord’s Prayer.

He brought out all the tragedy of
the old slave song “Death O’ Me
Lord”. He demonstrated rich
humour and occasionally drama
in calypsos with their deliber-
ately broken rhymes, wrongly
accented syllables and strangely
impelling tunes, .

No Life Without Rhythm

Our people enjoy drumming
he explained, “It is the way
they express themselves. Without
rhythm I don’t think we could
ever live.” oleit!

He presented calypso contrasts
as great as “The Virgin Mary Had
A Baby Born” and “Murder In
The Market” with its air so
reminiscent of the Elizabethans
that it probably goes back to the
days when Barbados was colon-
ised 300 years ago.

FILMS FOR SHUT-INS

CORNWALL, Ontario.
The Cornwall Film Council is
providing without charge a pro-
jector, films and an operator to
show them on request at homes of
invalids or others who are con-
fined to their homes. The Volun-
teer Service provides comics as

well as educational pictures.
—(C.P.)

NEVER TOO OLD

FERGUS, Cntaria.
Mrs,; James Skeoch, 84, who
“just got tired of knitting and
sewing,” has started painting.
After four weeks’ lessons in a
recently formed art class she is
turning out good work,
—(C.P.)

APPROPRIATE PARTNERS
LEICESTER, England.
Partners in a firm of real es-
tate agents here are Messrs.
Sparrow and Chicken, They’re
hoping that no Mr. Hawk turns
up.—(C.P.)

| HANDY SERVICE

BOLTON, England,
Three players of the new Royal
Infirmary football team went
right back to the infirmary dur-
ing their first game. One suffer-
ed a broken leg and the two others
had cut knees.—(C.P.) .









Plus Leon Errol in

RKO's Smash Features

BETRAYAL from the EAST

Lee Tracy and Nancy Kelly









DIAL
8404







PLAZA
OISTIN

hows Today: 5 & 8.30 p.m.
vee (Monogram)
Warren William in

“FEAR” — and —

Freddie Stewart in
. “HIGH SCHOOL HERO”





5 & 8.30 p.m, (Monogram)
Leo Gorcey and Bowery Boys in
“ANGEL'S ALLEY” and

“BLACK MIDNIGHT"

WEDNESDAY (Only) |
|
with Roddy McDowall |









Walt Disney's

“ CINDERELLA ”’

MATINEE :
WEDNESDAY & T

“RACE

STOP THAT LEAK
IN YOUR ROOF

We offer

EVERITE CORRUG

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

ROLL ROOFING —
ROLL ROOFING —
PITCH PINE
DOUGLAS FIR

THE BARBADOS



COTTON FACTORY

LUMBER DEPARTMENT









WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY — 4.45 and 8.30 p.m

Last 2 SHOWS TODAY
Glenn Ford, Valli, Claude Rains, ”
rae Cedric Hardewicke in “THE WHITE TOWER

SS

AQUATIC CLUE CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at &.30





WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m.
GEORGE RAFT — WILLIAM BENDIX — MARILYN MANWELL

An RKO Radio Picture







uccess also.

hen Connor gave a fleeting
impse ef how to dance in the
West Indies. Till God Come.” He
is 6 feet tall, and broad with it,
but his huge frame began to roll
about in all directions. He per-
formed a few movements of the
Bungo in which the male dancer
mimics a bird in flight of his
female partner.

“The Bungo” Connor said, “is

one of the most beautiful folk
dances in the world. There are
no set steps. There is no re-

hearsal.” But I cannot understand
why they have legislated against
it. It is such a beautiful dance.

“We are being taught in schools
instead to do Morris dancing, and
it is not right. Almost every-
where in the world now, Govern-
ments are paying out large sums
of money to preserve folk lore.”

" Decide Now

Music played a great ‘part in
the life of the West Indies ke said.
As they would be handling their
own affairs, West Indians might
just as well decide now what they
intended to represent to the world
as their indigenous culture.

“Without it,” he warned, “you
will have no self respect as a
nation.”

Connor talked like a man in-
spired of songs, dances, folk tales,
proverbs and calypsos, He said
that calypsos alone, which hap-
rened to be a type of West Indian
song, dealt with every phase of
life.

“Works of art” he argued
“Mould not be allowed to die.
Save them. Even if you do not

use them now, at least let them
be put on record,”

Connor has just recovered from
a serious illness.—Reuter.

End Of A
Perfect Day

“IT don’t know if you ever heard
of two men who worked in the
same office, and one afternoon one
of them turned up with a large
»unch of flowers. The other one
said, ‘Hello, who are these for?’,
and the first man said, ‘Oh,
they're for my. wife,’ _and_ the
other said, ‘Oh, is it her™birthday
or the anniversary of your wed-
ding or something?’ ‘No, said
the first man, ‘I often take my
wife a bunch of flowers. Don’t
you?’ and the other one said
‘Don't be silly. I’ve been married

Edric Connor Makes 4,8.C. Radio
His Ist British Film



Programme

TUESDAY APRIL &
6.30 am.—i2.15 p.m.

1951
19.60 M.








6.20 a.m, Forces Favourites, 7 a.m. The
News; 7.10 a.m News Analysis; 7.15
a.m. From the Editorials; 7.25 a.m. Pro-
gramme Parade; 7.30 a.m. Generally
Speaking 7.45 a.m, Pavilion Players; 8
am. Do you Remember; 8.15 a.m.
Music from the Films; 8.30 a.m. Think
on these Things; 8.45 a.m. Letter from
America; 9 a.m. The News; 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain; 9.15 @.m.
Close Down; 11.15 a.m, Programme
Parade; 11.25 a.m. Listeners’ Choice;
11.45 a.m. Report from Britain; 12 noon

The News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Close Down
4.15—6.45 p.m, 19.76 M.



.
4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of Music; 5 p.m

Composer of the Week; 5.15:'p.m. New

Peeords; 6 p.m. Music Magazine; 6.15

pm Welsh Magazine; 6.45 p.m. Pro-

gramme Parade

§ W—7.15 pom. 25.5% M

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.n. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest
The Mark of Greatness,

Night, 7.45 p.m
7.45—11.40 p.m, 25.53 M., 31.32 M.





8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
Commonwealth Survey, 8.30 p.m. Prac-
tice makes Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Composer
of the week, 9 p.m. British Concert Hall,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editcrials 10.15 p.m. Tip Top
Tunes, 10.45 p.m. Science Review, 11
p.m. The Human Body

CBC. RADIO PROGRAMME
TUESDAY APRIL 24, 1951
10—10.15 p.m. News and Commentary,

16.15—10.30 p.m. Caribbean Corner
11.76 Mes, 25 51 M.

VOICE WAS TIP

t
VANCOUVER.

A 19-year-old who under-
estimated a blind man’s ability
to remember voices was sen-
tenced to three months for false
pretences. The blind proprietor
of a cigar store recognized the
voice of the accused as that of
the same man who previously
had tried to pass a $1 bill as a
$20.—(C.P.)



STARTLED READER

ROCHDALE, Lancashire,

England.
Mrs, A. Butterworth was sit-
ting in her armchair reading a
war novel when there was a loud
bang. A cartridge exploded in
the fireplace, sending a fragment
through the book. No one knew
how long the bullet was there.

—(C.P.)

CROSSWORD |



J

PC CE ro
PP Cec

Ba

twelve years,’ ‘Well now,’ said the - Across

first one, ‘Why don’t you try it” 2. sete ae that will end

I’m sure your ae oe be iB Puts ; in the mix up. 8) “is

delighted.’ So on the way home .» Lady from out of the rain. )
ah ‘ Sa: ~' ll. Tice. no, but tt could be, (4

the second man bought his buncl ia: Winnie the pean won poe ee a

of flowers and when he got home ] 14) Retain. (4)

ingt@d of walking straight inte 15

the house he rang the bell. Hi 19.

wife opened the door and he said

‘Hello darling, I thought Pd give 44.

you a little surprise tonight SO} 96. In song suggests the arrival »

I’ve brought you some _ flowers. the first rose. (5)

To his astonishment his wife] 27. Could go west. (4)
burst into tears, ‘Well now,| 28: See 23 Down,
what’s the matter?’ he said Down

‘Well.’ said his wife, ‘It’s been a

dreadful day I’ve had a_ bad
cold, at lunch time I
ped the whole of the dinner

things and now you've come home

drunk.”

C. A. Joyce speaking in a BBC

progra mme,.





PLAZA Theatre—Bridgetown (DIAL 2310)

445 & 8.30 p.m,

Color by Technicolor

“POPPA KNOWS WORST”

A BLOOD on the MOON

with Robert MITCHUM
and Barbara Bel GEDDES j;



GAIETY
A
(THE GARDEN) St. James
Last Show TONIGHT 8.30 (R.K.O.)
“LAST DAYS OF POMPEII"
with Preston Foster
— and

“THE AVENGING RIDER”
with Tim Holt

WED, & THURS. 8.30 p.m.

(RKO)

“SHE”
Randolph Scott &
“MASKED RAIDERS”

Tim Holt







in Technicolor



HURSDAY at 8.30

STREET”



NOW

ATED SHEETS

Plain
Red

CO-OPERATIVE
LTD.

DIAL

4610

ener



a a /



1. These shops gamote in stocks. (6)

3 and 24 Across, [t's a tone not seen
in this pretentious display. (11)

4. Born, (3)

5. Let the prop remain.

6. Propeller. (3)

7. Wild creature ‘n dogdom, (5)

Y. May be sweet or savoury.

. Back door,

Last

(4)

(3)
Mameless (4)
axpect

(4) 13.
thing you'd
ar to do. (4)
ack . Take tea in the JNO. (4)
22. Awkward, Dashful fellow.




this
(5)
(4)

23 ang @) Across, ‘Threadbare state
3-2-5
24. Unite. (3) (3)

25. Not a lot.



Solution of vesterday's puzzle.—Across:,
1 Mall; 4. Level. 1% Eliminate; 9,
Sardine; 11. Ostracise: 14. Btna; 15,
Hen, 16. Roric: 17° Root, 19. Unhinge:
20 Robber: 21. Endow 22 Yes Down:

. The litter probably. (5) ‘4
. Dear old ass! (5)

. Even @ trout could become on&
(5) 20. Tinkled on the step ? (4)
See § Down

1, Melodrama; 2. Almsnouse, 3 Lister:

2; End. 6 Lee; 4 Martin: 10 Ranch:
12. Carib: 15 Enters: 15 Wonev: 1
Ogre: 19 Urn





Elegance unlimited Wi
with the gift they’
always for the treasure
thing in silver!

silver.



At the
Jewel Box
of Barbados.



Alfonso B

Corner of









Look over our
selection of handsome,
You'll be surprised at the
tiny price tags on many of these
beautiful items . . . delighted with
the rich loveliness of every piece!
Come in and choose to-day !

For the gifts you
give with pride let

TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1951













JANETTA DRESS SHO!

Lower Broad Street



Upstairs Over Newsam’'s







DRESSES of all Types
READYMADE

and

MADE TO ORDER

—<—<————







_—- -—

eae

EMPIRE

“VAY 4.45 and 8.30...
& Continuing

Republic Pictures presents

ROYAL

TO-DAY—Last Two Shows
4.30 and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double ..



5

TC

Robert RYAN &
“THE 3RD MAN” James MASON
in
i « CAUGHT ”
J h ‘ane VALLI _—
ose — “
t ; « BATTLEGROUND ”
wee with

Orson’ WELLS and
| Trevor HOWARD

ROXY
TO.DAY & TOMORROW
4.30 and 8.15

Warner Bros,
Smashing Double

Errol FLYNN in
«SEA HAWK”

Van JOHNSON & 3
John HODIAK

OLYMPIC
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15

Fox & M-G.M Big Double

Dick HAYMES &
_ Vera ELLEN
in
« CARNIVAL IN
COSTA RICA”



AND AND :
“BAD MEN OF « THE BEGINNING
MISSOURI ”’ OR THE END”
with Starring
Dennis MORGAN & Brian DONLEVY &
Wayne MORRIS Audrey TOTTER



SSS





OOOO ADDL ELL SLED PL DDE DDE D OD DEP DV EDTIP OTR,
y
‘ .
% %
. ‘.
y x
Â¥ , %
xs : x
& . 3
. >
& >
s >
s SS
LAST SHOWS TODAY 5 ané 8.30 p.m. xR
y
%
Â¥

‘ ’ RIT”
BUCCANEER’S GIRL §



TOMORROW and THURSDAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
Leon ERROL in a Full Length Film

“GALS INCORPORATED”

and
“WHEN TO-MORROW COMES”
% CHARLES BOYER — IRENE DONNE
x --—— ——____—_ --
Â¥ OPENING FRIDAY 277TH 5 and 8.30

N McNALLY

BARBARA WHITING
“THE DUKES" =

STEPHE

+» SUE ENGLAND +
and introducing | 0
Produced and Directed by MAM*
Ba UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE



% PLUS
».
x LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE %
$ BOYS vs. GIRLS CONTEST ¥
%,
% MISS JOAN BENTHAM . “re” %
s MISS JOAN LICORISH -. “Tennessee Waltz” y
% MISS PHYLLIS COLLYMORE “Silver Dollar” >
% IVOR HADMON “Monalisa” »
% FRED SMALL “You Can Do No Wrong” %
% BRUCE MANN “org? %
+
$ GUEST STARS THE SUPER TALENT MEN g
% Gerald DAISLEY — Joe CLARK 3
%. +
% PIT 20 — HOUSE 86 — § BAL. 48° — BOx 60 >
% Tickets on Sale from Today Globe Theatre x
+
PSOE OODLES



sh them joy
ll_ treasure
it is—some-

lustrous

Alfonso be your +
guide.



Canteen Sets,
Sweet Dishes,

Cream &
Sugar

Candle Sticks
Cake Forks
Tea Spoons
Fruit Set

Cocktail Pieces



- Delima & Co.

Broad & McGregor Streets

Entree Dishes

Casserole
Dishes





ii
an NT ee ee





ee

TUESDAY,

Federation
Or Frustration
FACES BWI.

{From Our Own C orrespogdent
KINGSTON, J’ca., April 10.

Political observers in Jamaica

are of the opinion that Jamaica’s
new Governor Sir Hugh Mackin
tosh Foot, K.C.M.G., has been
charged by the Colonial Office
with the job of pushing Jamaica
into leadership of a Federation
movement in the British Carib-
bean Area.
_ In his first speech after his
inauguration on Saturday, April
7, Sir Hugh stressed Federation,
and on Monday at the Civic
Reception given in his honour by
the Mayor end Council of Kings
ton and St. Andrew, the Governor
again emphasised the need for a
Federation of the British West
Indies.

He said: “I said on Saturday
that I hoped that Jamaica would
play a leading part in building a
free federation of the British West
Indies so that they may take their
rightful and honourable part in
the Commonwealth and the world.
The task seems to me of increas-
ing urgency. It surely becomes
every year more urgent that the
British West Indies should be
able to speak with one voice, and
a voice which will be heard and
respected. Particularly in the
field of economic and trade affairs,
the need becomes every month
more apparent.

“It seems to me that the choice





becomes increasingly clear — a
choice between Federation and
frustration. I look forward to

the day when we shall have four
loyalties—not conflicting but com-
plementary and each in its way
equally important—loyalty to the

City of Kingston, loyalty to
Jamaica, loyalty to a Federated
British West Indies and loyalty

to the British Commonwealth.”

_ In political circles the P.N.P. is
in full support of immediate fed
eration but with responsible Gov
ernment. The Jamaica Labour
Party is also in favour of federa
tion, but its leaders have said that
they would press for immediate
federation only if they were as
sured that Jamaica would contain
the capital of such a federation.



J’ca Cane Farmers
Wish Insurance

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 10.
Jamaica cane farmers voted
unanimously for insurance protec-
tion to cane farms at a conference
of the All-Island Jamaica Cane
Farmers’ Association, held in
Kingston recently. If farmers fail
to obtain coverage from comme:
cial insurance, companies they will



consider an insurance scheme
within the Association,

The Association will put the
proposal to Government and

request that a9 scheme be worked
out,



ee

Inter-Caribbean Trade
Pact Proposed

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 10.

The Jamaica Agricultutal
Society has proposed an _ Inter-
Caribbean Trade Pact,

The following resolution will be
considered at next month's mect-
ing of the Society’s Board of
Management: “As a further step
to integration, be it resolved that
this Board move to invite other
Caribbean Islands to establish an
Inter-Caribbean Trade Pact in the
interest of our export trade which
would be a further link in plans
for Federation.”





“LAA

Enjoy the hospitality, com-
fort and thoughtful serv-
ice which have made PAA
“first choice” of veteran
travelers the world over.

NEW YORK

Via San Juan or by connecting air-
lines from Miami. Reduced 15-day,
round-trip Excursion Fares now in
effect from San Juan.
Effective April 18th, all flights
land at New York Interna-
tional Airport in Idlewild
instead of La Guardia Field.

MIAMI

Daily flights—non-stop service from
San Juan. Special 15-Day Round
Trip Excursion Fares now in effect.

ST. CROIX
ST. THOMAS

Frequent flights by swift Convair-
type Clipper*, Convenient depar-
ture times.

You can now “fly PAA’’ to
EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA,
AFRICA, MEXICO, the FAR
EAST-~in fact, completely around
the world.

For 22 years the leading
internationa! airline—PAA
was first to link the Amer-
icas by air, first to fly to
all six continents.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or



worto’s
Py MOST EXPERIENCED
J AIRLING

AMERICA:
HORLID ALRAYS



Broad St. —- Bridgetown
’Phone 2122 (After business hours

— 2309)

APRIL







































24, 1951



Camels’ Day Over: |
Develop lito Pest !

in Aussie Deserts

By LOUIS L. LECK

Canadian Press Correspondent

SYDNEY, Australia.

Camels may still be necessary
in the North African deserts, but
thousands of wild camels roaming
the parched wilds of Central
Australia are becoming a danger-
ous nuisance.

Like the donkey,
hoofmarks dot most of South
Australia and the Northern
Territory, the camel has had his
day in Australia, Zoos and the
odd prospectors roving far in the
“dead heart” of the continent are
the only contenders for their
services,

Camels have inhabited Australia
for less than a century, but in the
100 years they played a major
part in opening up the “outback”
country. “They were imported to
Australia in 1860 for the Burke
and Wills expedition which
crosser Australia from north to
south,

Since then their broad feet have
pioneered scores of the famous
overland trails..-From the tower-
ing Flinders Range of South
Australia to the Kimberleys in the
far north ,they were used, and
thrived in country where no
other beast would have lived.

Now in the same areas to which
they first brought the white man,
hundreds are shot yearly as pests.

Motor vehicles and trains are
travelling the old camel tracks in
a fraction of the time and at
a fractior of the cost.

But the camel had—and still has
—some very economical features.
He can live for impossible periods
on anything from a cactus bush
to an optical illusion, can carry
a 200-pound rider 60 or 70 miles
a day for seven or eight successive
days, or shift 1,200 pounds of
grand piano or anything else you
like to pile on his hump. In his
way he is unbeatable.

Most white people dislike
camels. They smell abominable,
are prone to savage humans and
have a reputation for treachery.

But in Marree (South Australia)
where even today the whites live
in one half of the town and the
Afghans in the other,
still hear many a rollicking story
of their halcyon days.

With these patient beasts the
Afghan teamsters carried all the
requirements of many of the
inland stations and_ settlements
unti] well in the 1930s,

In his now wild state the camel
is very dangerous to hunters, ex-
cept the absolute expert. He is
likely to remain undisturbed until
he become such a menace that
destruction is imperative And,
so fast is he breeding, that that
won't be long now.—(CP)

Dope Racket Goes
On In Port-of-Spain
CHARGES C. B. MATHURA

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

Allegaticns that a dope racket
is operating among the youth of
Port-of-Spain by secret drug-store
10-cents sales of “certain sub-
stances” was made by Councillor
C. B. Mathura at a meeting in the
City Council. Certain drug stores
are said to sell ten cents doses to
young men and women who be-
came subject to certain emotions
after taking the drug. Drug
propriefors were getting rich in
the trade. This was a very serious
matter, and he knew of a certain
businessman, he said, who could
not open his premises without
taking a dose. Some persons took
several doses a day instead of a
dose of rum.

; °
Bustamante’s Chief
Ranger On Murder Charge
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’CA, April 10.
Livingston Singh, 36-year-old
head ranger on the Hon. W. A.
Bustamante’s big cattle, coconut
and banana farm, has been held

whose tiny





by the Police on a charge of
murder in connection with the
death of Isaac Howell, 60-year-

old labourer who worked on the
property for a numer of years.

Howell is alleged to have been
accosted by the ranger when he
was found with coconuts in his
possession,

you will.



FASHION

%
e!
=
t
by
re
¢
‘I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MODEL



Sait

Photographer John French pictures fashion model Patricia Goddard

with Hoagy Carmichael, composer

of “Stardust”. Patricia Goddard

wears a frilly white dress, a bunch of white daisies pinned to her hair,
small white gloves—and a wonderful smile.





News From Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON.

“Never has such a big budget been forgotten so quickly by
so many newspapers,” said an official of the Foreign Office
amusedly while being bombarded by correspondents with
questions on what\the Foreign Office thought of the fall

of MacArthur.

The annual budget estimate was
delivered by Hugh Gaitskell the
afternoon before President Tru-
man’s abrupt telegram to Tokio
was heard of in London. The
Foreign Office could not, officially,
think anything; privately, it was
wholeheartedly relieved.

General Douglas Mac Arthur
has never been appreciated justly
in Britain, It must be said that he
has never made the least conces-
sions to British feeling, throughout
his career. During the last war
the Japanese attacked Pearl Har-
bour and the Philippines more
than a year after the bombing of
London began, American forces
were soon beaten out of their
strongholds and General Douglas
MacArthur set up his command in
Australia, Unjustly, it was asked
why Americans should be com-
manding the defence of Australia
and New Zealand,

Haughty
Douglas Mac Arthur, himself
did not make it easier’ by
adopting a haughty and _self-
confident tone to his Allied

associates—a self-confidence justi-
fied by his military record, be it
said, When the war ended the
General moved to Tokio, Scathing
stories appeared in the British
press, after only a few months,
about the American “Son of
Heaven”. General Douglas Mac
Arthur was unapproachable and
dramatic. He enunciated policies
for his eighty million Japanese
subjects almost in the manner of
the Imperial Rescripts of the
Shogun Empire, Various interna-
tional diplomatic bodies found he
had no use for them, An Allied
Council for Japan was firmly dis.
regarded—which was perhaps,
just as well as it included veto-
demanding Russians. The Far
Eastern Commission sat in Wash.
ington and Douglas MacArthur
stayed in Tokio filing away its
lengthy recommendations, Doug-
las MacArthur formed a Japanese
Parliament, he ordered elections,
he created trade unions, he broke
up monopolies, he drafted a con.
stitution, he granted commercial
concessions—in fact he thrust the
American Way of Life down the
throats of the Japanese. And the
Japanese loved it. But MacArthur
failed to make many friends
among his Allies—British, Aus-
tralian, or French,
Britain Irritated

By the time the Korea war be.
gan, the officisl British view of
MacArthur was a kind of resigned
irritation. British policy could not
make itself felt in Tokio and the
British Political Representative—
the equivalent of an Ambassador,
very rarely managed even to
speak to the Supreme Commander
for the Allied Powers. “SCAP"”
was surrounded by a circle of ad-
miring American generals and
officials for whom he could do no
wrong, From time to time finan-
cial and economie matters had to
be referred to Washington, and
occasionally Washington sent
forth a scurrying investigation by
bureaucrats, Each time a report
on Japan was ptblished, some
British interests could be heard
whispering their hopes that this
would be the end of MacArthur.

Low Opinion

With the Korea war his reputa-
tion took another turn, It went
up with the Inchon landing, and
down with each vainglorious pro-
nouncement, The tradition is that
British generals win without say-
ing so—perhaps they apologize
slightly for winning too hard—and
lose their battles in dead silence.
Not so MacArthur, The result is
that General Douglas MacArthur's
“public relations” with the British
man.who-reads-a-newspaper are
just as bad as they ean be.

This low British opinion of
MacArthur is certainly unjust to
his military achievements--against
Japan and against North Korea.
It is also unjust to his remarkable
achievements in Japan since the
war,—though there may~be two
opinions on whether the Japanese
are laughing at the Americans,

President Truman is _ being
shown here in cartoons as the lit.

tle champion who knocks out the
big bully—one cartoonist borrows
the style of Popeye the Sailor, for
the President.
The Budget

Leaving the fascinating topic of
the fate of the greatest American
of our Time, I must turn to the
British budget—a poor little thing
of £4,000 million, or so, In a re-
cent article I described Hugh
Gaitskeil’s speech for putting for-
ward the armament programme.
It seemed that he was making a
bid for fame by borrowing the
style of Sir Stafford Cripps, I
found his Budget speech duller;
but equally a bid for greater
stature in the Cabinet and a repu-.
tation for character and probity.
On the night of the Budget I wrote
that this was a real Labour Party
budget, that the Conservatives
would not like at all. I still stand
by this opinion that fundamentally
the budget puts the main burden
of new taxation for re-armament
on the well-to-do, and spares the
class that Labour stands for,

Tories Gentle

But tactics in Hritish politics are
odd; it is the Socialis’ element—
the strictly Socialist men—in the
Labour Party, led by Mr, Aneurin
Bevan, who have challenged the
Budget, And the Tories are being
very gentle in their criticism as
yet—although the Chancellor
plans to increase profits tax on
dividends to 50 per cent, It seems
the Conservative Party is using a
little cunning—giving praise to the
Chancellor in the hope that this
praise from Conservatives will
enflame the Left Wing of the La.
bour Party, split the party, and
end the Government, I doubt
whether it will work—and by next
week the Conservatives will find
many points to challenge in the
budget.

Mr, Bevan has now resigned
from the Labour Party, giving as
one reason, his dissatisfaction
over the Budget.

Festival Footnotes

There has been a great deal of
mystery about the radar beams
that were to be sent to the moon
and back. The Festival People
said that unfortunately _ this
scheme would have to be aban-
doned because of defence needs.
It is not clear whether this is for
lack of equipment, because of the
cost, or for fear of provoking
aggression,

Instead of echos from the moon

the visitors will see—not hear,
some “galactic noise”; they say
this noise is just like crunching
celery, but it is all electrical noise,
I will not try to explain further—
but this is something to do with
cosmic radiation, and nothing to
do with atom bombs.
_ The main effect of the Festival
in London is a coat of paint, The
tube stations are being cleaned up.
New station placards made of
glass are replacing the bits of old
enamelled tin. And this morning
we woke up to find a new map
everywhere showing how to get to
the Festival’s South Bank site and
the Battersea Gardens funfair,

GRENADA JUNIOR
COMMERCE CHAMBER
HOLDS 1ST MEETING

(From Our Own Correspondent:
ST. GEORGE'S, April 19,
Inaugural meeting of a Junior
Chamber of Commerce was held
here yesterday afternoon in the



Home Industries Association
building.
Mr. B. N. Davis, a Director of

Messrs. O. D, Brisbane & Sons and
Manager of the local office, was
elected President, with Mr. J. K.
Milne, Commission Agent, as Vice.
President and Mr. Alister
McIntyre of Brisbane & Sons as
Secretary-Treasurer,

The following comprise the
Management Committee: Messrs.
Kenneth O. Williams, Manager of

the Grenada Co-Operative Bank
Ltd., Mr, F. J. Archibald, Com-
mission Agent, and Mr. §S, H.
Graham, Barrister-at-Law.

| Have The WI

A CGulture?

LONDON, Apri) 17.

Is there a West Indian culture?
Mr. Rawle Farley, President of the
West Indian Students’ Union be-
lieve “that there is a distinctive
West Indian culture’, and made
the point emphatically in an
address at the inaugural meeting
of: the West Indian Cultural
Club ‘held at the theatre in
Hans Crescent (Commonwealth
Students) Hostel, this week. The
formation of such a Club, Mr.
Farley explained, was suggested
by Miss Beryl McBurnie, ex-
ponent of West Indian songs and
dances during her recent visit to
Britain.

; Other speakers at the meeting
included Errol Hill, the aetor;
Carlisle Chang, Trinidadian artist
Ivy Baxter and Cecil Morris.
dancers; and Edriec Connor, West
Indian singer, Copnor declared:
“You can't talk of a West Indian
nation without having a_ basic
culture of your own.”

From What Origin

The formation of the Club in-
volves an effort to reconcile con-
fieting viewpoints on g number
of bitterly-fought issues, The
first of these concerns the origins
of the West Indian peoples,

How far, it may be asked, is the
development of the West Indian,
from the social viewpoint, to be
traced back to the peoples of
Africa? Need one go farther
back than the social conditions
of the slave communities? Con-
troversy continues today as to
whether the West Indian peoples
of Negro origin may be said to be
African or whether the institution
of slavery led to such destruction
of African roots that West Indian
social institutions must be regard-
ed as a quite new asset in human
affairs.

So far as language and the arts
generally are concerned, evidence
goes to show that West Indians
have inherited a large amount of
miscellaneous material from a
variety of cultures dna that they
are in process of constructing an
individual and typical culture for
themselves out of these materials.
The sooner the West Indian has
a typical linguistic and artistic
culture of his own to ‘rest in’ and
be proud of, the better for the
social welfare of the community in
which he lives. :

Adapiations

Transplanted Af-ican folk-lore
is, for instance, to be found in
multitudes of ‘Annancy Stories’ in
Jamaica, The Jamaican people
have, in fact, welded at least two
traditions together; they have
adopted many of the most trivial
of English superstitions while pre-
serving some vestiges of African
beliefs,

Their informal dancing has its
origin in English folk-art The
Majority of their most attractive
folk-songs, thoug)h by now
peculiarly Jamaican in form, are
superficially, at least, reminiscent
of European sailors’ shanties.

What is significant about such
extant artistic expression is not
the origins but the fact that it
provides growth-points for modern
art-forms which are rapidly be-
coming an important channel o
értisti¢ expression for the Wes‘
Indian peoples.

Mr. Farley contends that there

a distinctive pattern of life
throughout the Caribbean area,
He agrees with T.-S. Eliot that
there are no peoples who have\no
culture of their own but laments
that the basis of “the inferiority
complex” of West Indians is that
they believe they have no culture

—L.E.8.

is

FOR FESTIVAL

The Hon. E, H. Lake an un-
official mernber of the Antigua
Legislative Council has been elect-
ed to represent Antigua at the
Festival of Britain.



_—

C. O. L. STRIKE

MADRID, April, 23
Leaflets secretly handed around
in Bilbao over the week-end
called on workers in. Basque, the
industrial city to strike to-day
against the high cost of living,
—Reuter.





The Duke Says:
I'd Do It Again

@ from page 1

@: “Did she help

it?” .
The Duke: “Yes, a great deal.
Mostly changing words. Or ad
vising me not to say this or to say
that.”
Q.: “Did you take her advice?”
Duke: “I went along with her
mostly.”
Q.: “You are a wise husband?”
The Duke chuckled.

you with

Q.: “Do you believe that wives
are a writer’s toughest critic?”

Duke: ‘I'd certainly say they
were.”

Q@: “And the New York critics
today?”

Duke: “I'm very gratified.”

[Samples. Herald Tribune
“The book has warmth, move

ment. humour, deep emotion. His
crime was that he was not con-
tent to be merely a king, he was
also all too obviously a man.”
New York Times: “A character
study of a well-meaning, undis
tinguished individual destined
from birth to a life of monumen

tal artificiality The Duke has
written with dignity aad good
taste.”|
And a little advice
for Prince Charles
SOMEONE reminded the Duke

that the New York Times also said
“'& King’s Story’ ends with ab.
dication, and thus is an unfinished
story.”

Q.: “Do you plan another book
to finish the story?”

Duke: “Not today, Sometime
I might possibly do it.”
Q: “Would you advise Prince

Charles as he grows older to save
notes in case he wants to write
his life story?”



Duke: “Yes, 1 would I had
some diaries, kept a lot of letters,
and have a good though not
unfailing memory.”

“What do you feel about
the book now?

Duke: “Relief. 1 worked on it

for four years eight hours a day.”

He thought of writing it soon
after he abdicated, He wrote it
in longhand and kept the manu-
script in a battered tin box
labelled “Book.” And everywhere
the Duke went in the four years,
the box was sure to go.

Q.: “Have you any desire to
return to public life?
Duke: ‘I’m always glad to

help in any way TI can.”

And had the Duke any advice
for writers? Only Mr. Churchill’s
“blood, sweat, and tears.”

-LES.



18 Grenada
Scavengers Get
Increase In Pay

(From Gur Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, April 19.

At a special meeting of the St
George’s District Board yesterday
afternoon, wages of its 18 scaven-
gers working in the capital were
increased from $1.00 per day to
$1.20 to bring them into iine with
Government unskilled labourers
whose wages always follow those
pald general agricultural workers.
Prior to the strike and the new
wage demand now grarted, how-
ever, the Board's scavengers
already had a slight pay edge on

agricultural workers.
As a result of the increased
labour Bill, however, the Board

also decided to revoke its earlier

decision to relieve St. George's
ratepayers of paying private
sewerage rates in 1951 with the

likelihood of not being able to do
so next year.

Government has been formally
requested to approve the supple-
mentary expenditure.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch
Sch. Marea Henrtetta,

Gloria Henrietta
Yacht Caribbee



Seh. Wonderful Counsellor M.V. Willem

sted; Seh. Fronces W. Smith, M,V

Serah Bell, Sch. Freedom Fleary, Seh

Sch. Many M, Lewis, Sch. Philip. H

Davidson, Sch. Lueille M, Smith,
ARRIVALS

Sch. AMANDA T., 70 tons, net, Capt
Tannis, from St. Vir t

8.8. COTTICA, 2,312 tons net, Capt
Verneulen, from Amsterdam via Funchal!

8.8. COLOMBIE, 7,554 tons net, Cap
Kerharo, from Trinidad

§.S. CANADIAN CRUISER, 3.935 tons
Capt. O'Hara, from Trinidad

Sch, UNITED PILGRIM S., 47
net, Capt. Stuart, from St. Lucie

8.8. ALCOA ROAMER, 4,823 tons net
Capt Pedersen, from Fort de Sucre, fro:
Venezuela

M.V ATHELBROOK,
Capt. Cook, from Trinidad



net,
ton

286 tons 1

vet
DEPARTURES
Sieh D'ORTAC, 58 tons net, Capt
Gooding, for British Guiana
M.V, LADY JOY, 46 tons net, Capt
Parsons, for St. Lucia
M.V ATHELBROOK, 286 ton net
Cwpt. Cook, for Trinidad
M.V. DAERWOOD, 94 tons net, Capt

DeCoteau, for St. Lucia
S.S, COLOMBIEF, 7,554 tons

Kerharo, for Mertinique
8.8. ALCOA ROAMER, 4,823 tons net,

Copt. Pedersen, for British Guiana
S.S. CANADIAN CRUISER, 3,935 tons

net, Capt

ret, Capt O'Hara, for Dominicans
Republic
5.8 ALCOA PARTNER, 3,931 ton
net, Capt. Pembroke, for St Vincent
S$.S, COTTICA, 2,312 tons net, Capt

Vernevlen, for Trinidad

GALS IDS FF FP ROFLS&:

>





APPEAL JUDGES
REVERSE DECISION

J ‘ Ss Ts ind J
Ww. B. 4
Court of Appeal
judgment fox pl
Sobers of E t

the amour

ienery of th







> in action

him



brought by gainst Lawrence
3rowne of Mount Hill, St
George for damages to the amount
of £2 17/2.

By doing this Their Honours
reversed the decision of Mr. C
W. Rudder in the District “B’
Petty Debt Court whe gave
judgment for Browne

Mr. J. E. T. Brancker appeared
on behalf of Sobers

Sobers said that about 8,36
a.m on January 1, he saw
Browne’s sheep in his cane field
He called on Browne to drive
them away On inspection of the
field he found that the sheep had
done damage to the amount of
#2 17/2 He asked Browne if
he was prepared to pay thel

damage but an argument ensued

; “a















IMPERIAL LEATHER .

Cleanse the
impurities ;

system
many





LINDEN BLOSSOM e

sufferers

PAGE THREE





Wounding Cost 15/-

Roach, a 32-year-old







on of Chimbors Joseph,
was ordered to pay a fine of 15/-
when he appeared before His
Worship Mr. H. A. Taima, Police
Magistrate of District * yester-
yon a charge of wounding



Grafton Riley on April 21



CHEERY FUNERAL
NOTTINGHAM, England,
A doctor who died here at ‘the
age of 85 left instructions that
a brewery of which he was once
chairman should give an extra
pint of beer to its 200 employees
as a “send-off”’.—(C.P.)

tl

CONSTIPATION GONE—
FEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE!

“Por years I suffered from consti-
pation. Regular use of ALL-BRAN
has just done wonders!"’ Mrs. H._ E.
Deyo, 118 Halliday,
San Antonio, Texas

Just one of many un-
solicited letters from
ALL-BRAN users

This happy feeling
can be yours, too, if
you suffer from con-
stipation due to lack
of dietary bulk. Eat ,
an ounce (about }) cup) of crispy
Kellogg's ALL-BRAN daily, drink
plenty of water! If not completely
| satisfied after 10 days, send empty
carton to Kellogg Co of

GreatBritain Ltd., Manchester, England.
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!





BLUE HYACINTH

from blood
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neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and
minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TUESDAY, APRIL 214,







— BARBADOS 448 ADVOGATE.

{ Tuesday, April 24, 1951
'





Offer OF £500 To Save
Students’ Hotel



Development Of America’s



> Oy a

ere en
wrest ie i Gh 28 WD Gi |

oe

> oe



DEVELOPMENT AND
WELFARE
THE population of England and Wales
which. was nine millions in 1801, rose to
thirty4two-and a half millions in 1961, but

Missouri Valley

The close inter-relationship of
health and environment has long
been recognized by the public
health profession in the United
States and particularly by those
working in the field of sanitation

By GLEN J. HOPKINS

From Ameriean Journal of Public Health

finements are not made. An
unusual benefit attributed to some
of the hydraulic structures is the

Dufing drought pericds these
underground supplies are soon de-
pleted, and even stock water be
comes. a matter of extreme im-
portance. The recharge of grounc





By § 8B. TIMOTHY

LONDON, April 19.
An Englishman in Manchester has made a
generous offer of £500 to the British Coun-
sil in order to prevent the closing down of a

SCRAPS & SNAP
Si
}

ALBUMS

at
Advocate Stationery



; : : j : ar ters resulti from irrigation,

during the whole of ihis time, apart from Few, however. are aw: - additional oxygen imparted to the wa s i i sebiag 8 - : a a . ;

temperaty fluctuations, the danthirate con- ay SSR OF Soames ay et fh Aaa Ne pci verenra dows” dao a enna aire. een Se er tl
me s Again on the debit side is the ‘@!” ne-ehfs chester. The offer is announced by the Coun-

tinued to fall and the standard of living to
rise. The population of India rose by 42
millions during the last ten years. A coun-

which may directly or indirectly
influence health, and which are
assdciated with the development

fact that sewer outfalls may be
located in the quiescent waters of





much to alleviate this problem, In
specifie areas it is unticipated that
domestic water will be taken

sil, which had decided to close the hostel as





; i “ ” :
ond conservation of American & impoundment where formerly fo oCy from irrigation ditch a regult of the proposed “cut” of £364,000 in . ;
try cannot be called over y a ater resources there was a flowing stream, A > f igation ditches. “1c : : :
tituahy dood sapling aie populated, even | lend and water coer mot siguacsnt. cogent live ANeeUee te ee ee eae the Council’s expenditure in the fortheoming|% Your) GARDEN needs Care and
3 ’

so long as the shortage is capable of being
remedied, whether by increased food pro-
duction at home or by increased foreign
trade or by emigration. A country is only
overpopulated if it has really reached the
limit of its resources, or at least cannot in-
crease them without great hardship. But

limited to any specific area but
may be found wherever extensive
development works have been or
are being carried on, They were
encountered in the Tennessee
Valley, where at an early date a
public health section was estab-
lished as an integral part of tne

capacity of the stream to assimi-
late pollution may result, with a
corresponding increase in treat-
ment requirements and costs. In
these instances, pollution from
outfall sewers may, under proper
although admittedly unusual con-
ditions, even travel upstream






ed toward the need for an effect.
ive and reliable low-cost system
for purification of this water and
its safe storage,

The creation of numerous im
pcundments, and especially the
development of extensive areas 0.
irrigation, will increase to a con-

year.

Commenting on the offer, a spokesman of
the British Council says: “It seems as if pri-
vate citizens are determined to make good
what public economy denies.”

The allocation by the British Council of

Attention.

We have - - -

HOSE and FITTINGS

F ’ de i ization. The thereby jeopardizing a source of siaerable degree the population vo. . RAKES
the problem is still only an artificial prob- Missouri Valley fe little different water supply. - es mosquito vectors of disease, unles. money to carry out alterations and take an FORKS
lem if there are available, elsewhere, un- from other areas of the United , The lower Missouri River is proper preventive action is taken.

developed areas to which the surplus pop-
ulation would be willing to go and in
which they would be usefully accommo-
dated unless unreasonably prevented by

States except that its develop-
ment programme is more in-
tensive.

It seems essential first to de-

heavily polluted with the domestic
and industrial wastes from the
metropolitan areas located in and
above this portion of the basin,
Records of municipal water de-



two important mosquite-vuri.-
diseases to be considered al.
encephalomyelitis and malaria. A
inis ume the control of these uis-

annexe to the hostel, was once granted, says
the hostel’s Warden, Mr. Waller, but “some-
how the money never became a fact”. And
later, following the Warden’s initiative, the

PRUNING SHEARS and SECATEURS
WHEEL BARROWS

LAWN MOWERS

V.G.M.



scribe briefly the development : eases is largely based upon th ‘ . cae f 1% in. and 34 in. GALV. PIPE & FITTIN
some other nation aaa ‘deninietreticn of on. pro- partments show Evtceae coliform control of the vectors. tf idea en a Students’ Association in pete “a oe
: it 4 ake ne i issouri in, concentrations far In excess © ito breedi sonditions ar, | jon offered to send a working party to he
Population growth in the West Indies is gramme in the Missouri Basin. accepted safe maximum limits. OE See See ee § & party P

to-day receiving a lot of attention and the
Report by the Comptroller for the year
1950 views it with Malthusian grimness.

















The Valley consists of all or parts
of ten States comprising about 18
per cent of the land area of the

The filling of upstream: reservoirs
during winter months for later
utilization in irrigation, naviga-

created, the control of these dis-
eases may prove to be an extremel)
complicated and costly operation





in the building of the annere this Summer,
and suggested it might be able to contribute

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.





























at the hand of the public, but they

clerk, but the















a United States. Yet, in the drought tems, and for ether puemoees, kal On the other hand, — whereve. | £500 or £1,000 towards the cost of the work. s
% When Thomas Malthus anAnglicanClergy- | years of the 1930's, agricultural ein reduce ppUmpeses: imtce Proper preventive actions have} phe British Council, however, did not feel juccessors to
x man.wrote his Essay On The Principle Of | Productivity was not sufficient to Porn tws so that existing pollution bee? taken to minimize the crea- ; hi ff ; :
o> Posuiation the dawning 4 make it self-sustaining. Paradoxi- 4 7 : Rp tion of mosquito breeding situa- able to accept this offer,
opulation the dawning Brave New World ‘ eal will in the future be of increased i . :
t , cally, in those same drought years, © Reavis tions, control operations have been The 18 students now living at the hostel in e ° ,
os of 1798 in Europe was not unlike its echo some sections of the Valley suffer- gene and regulated stream simplified or unnecessary. In ad :
5 in the West Indies to-day: Malthus did not } ©4 destructive flooas. The ne on aoe hold promise een tor ditition to the hazards of disease Manchester came from the West Indies, Phones : 4472, 4687, 4413
3 advocate artificial methods of birth preven- oe 0 ge gh gt etl ng the improvement of public water transmission, another factor is the | Africa, India, Pakistan, Norway, Mauritius,
oem He counselled the voluntary control | “““™P'° '°°* @ ™ ; “supplies. This is important er ere o B evans Ceylon and Siam. When I called at the hostel ee
of re j , = ‘ cause in many areas a source of W ich wou e Ww c PROCS O SOOOCOOOL LAPS SFPD SOOO PSO 454
3 But ak tin e late MAETIARE. Two Problems supply ample in quantity and recreational development and hu last week-end, only six had found somewhere . wisi gl i aida ee
¢ eee ing to note is that ; es ; . satisfactory in quality does not man welfare. else to live. The students find that lodging] g
is Malthus believed that Britain in 1800 was Thus, two basic greene, Bese exist. Impoundments and suS- Public health services in the lable of sail han the £3 ; iv | x
5s alvéudy over-populated. The England of { *"4 SNe re hdinourt Moe) tained stream flows, together Missouri Basin gre minimal; local available often cost more than the £3 weekly When aintin our ropert %
x his day was “nearly full”. Instead the pop- eet exert considerable influence 2th the network of irrigation health departments exist in only |they pay at the hostel. Pp g9 Y property, %
& ulation of England and Wales paid li - ¢ of the region, ¢2Pals and laterals, will ultimate- 4 few metropolitan areas, @M°/ But the British Council are trying to pro-
3 +s 8 paid little at upon the,economy of the reg ly bring an adequate and more g}, ctremely limited ying to p
5 — Malthus and their numbers rose The US. Congress, through ro satisfactory supply of water to Ce ee bone ction projects o |vide alternative accommodation for the stu- ; |
i ane’ a ‘half Fitione niger’ Mee Lae Et ile tis conaervaitent several of these communities. the development plan, prastissly dents. This week, in the House of Commons, | % whether it
2 ilions in r a ri i are located it : ;
% . i ] . q » Valley's without exception, a : .
‘ _It is perhaps inevitable that an organisa- jand tie venue in the Water Supply rural areas, and most of the con- the Rev. Reginald Sorenson was assured by x
# tion concerned as its title makes clear with interest of flood control, naviga- The source of water supply for struction workers are transients. the Secretary of State for the Colonies that g
Â¥ aga and Welfare should be obses- tion, irrigation, hydro-electric some large communities, atter all ae problems are eee the British Council would be able to do this. R B ildi
‘. Ss y.the impossibility of raising i power, soil conservation, recrea- feasible development of water re- to those encountere® ¢ g ry re 9 ; 23 a uilain
‘ a y ; wine in so wy. oe dine . tion, fish and wildlife conserva- sources has been accomplished, is World War a period ee ee oe apn dee Area Officer in Man 9
¢ growth in populati d : tion’ and. water supply and sufficient only for current needs stuction of military establis its |chester, Mr. H. J. Kelly, told me that he deep-
3 i population reduces the gains | sanitation. The U.S, Congress also and does not provide for an in- in rural areas. There is definite }1y regretted the disappearance of the Man-
: almost overnight. But throughout this re- | established the administrative pat- creased supply to meet the future need for public health counselling . 2 oe tae x
¥ . port the reader is given the picture that the tern by which this programme is requirements of an expanded in- with the construction agency rela. |chester hostel. “Of course,” he said, “while R
: . organisation is operating as i governed, , dustrial and domestic economy. tive to water supply, sewerage.|the hostel was so small it could not i ‘
$ a higher strata leche e; Sh na The Missouri! ,Basin, Inter- Inadequate water supply has housing, milk and food sanitation Phi au ea pay its %
: Stem above and aAtao 4 yest indies Agency Committee is composed of already limited industrial ex- gnq other factors of environment way. » ei ea of the annere was in view R
: na Q ncerned with the day one representative of each,of the pansion in the Cheyenne, Red and when we originally bought the house, and if x :
3 o day needs of the area. The Planning is | five major. participating federal James River Valleys, and several Development Plan we Mun hea a: bit laale th a % Furniture
t not for the known needs of the present, but | “gencies and five governors, repre- communities which depend upon pet eey Soi e annexe would | x
; for the future. senting the ten. Missouri Basin wells pare ae eee = = The preceding paragraphs have have been in existence now, and the hostel] $
: If a learn ; States, necessity). of seare r new dealt with the more tangible ot i j ”
3 M empned -body of es ashes from The gigantic engineering plan water sources because of lower- jhe public health aspects of the paying its way. y x
i ars were to visit the Earth this month, | calls for the completion of 138 ing ground water levels, The development plan. Other aspects The hostel has been running at a loss of | $
‘ they would—-hecause they were supermen | 'eservoirs with a total water stor- development plan will permit © as psychological well-being, |between one and two thousand pound -|%
' ickl ; capacity in excess of 110,000, recharging ground water storage P : sam ie Pa 8 an) gy
—quickly write a report stating that th ape Seat e eg i ing although admittedly difficult to %
ehith was peopled by a race of . a E 0U0 acre-feet; the annual produc- in these areas by jineressing are ce Rortity oe Shaaaiies nually. Mr. Waller, Warden of the hostel for |
- - i storing la , aha ;
men too foolish to co-operate to enjo ah . tion 9 11,080,000, 000. kilowatt ere eae clair dilepeen a Irrigated farming is conducive to|Just over a year, calculated that by various %
Grate dhe Sitch UAE pereetaey dian | Sassen occa tat bere” duis ip cmt, and Drain em. gutter economies, this lows could have been reduced | ¢
ing each other for shares in those parts of } imately»1,500,000 acres of irrigat~ Cay ee oa seven pret tuner ot adequate sate: to £700 a year. The students themselves, | $ a ar
the earth which are temporarily thought | °4 . og cm pagel Ma pate cenaie irrigated farms and small ture, Stability and security influ-}| when news of the closing of the hostel was x
to be the most valuable, The comparison Seinen Or 5,000 000 addi. Stream channels, ence health in its broader concept.|proken to them, volunteered to do all the 8
between a superman’s report and the re- tional acres of irtigated lands; Extremely high turbidity and With irrigation, farm operator: hi ’ %
port of the Comptroller for the year 1950 is recreational facilities at numerous 8ccompanying problems of silt can raise vegetable gardens which, washing-up after every meal, and look after] 3
not at all fancifuk It is an accurate state- reserveiie, and. an extensive pro- renee have cage ar marae with canning and cold storage|their own rooms entirely so as to save on %
ment of fact <):at the reports of thi wramme of soil conservation, The P ans BOD tay birt NS kad Bete improving the normal} sajaries of domestic staff. The present staff] *
‘ isation since | Pt is organ- | Pw ropment, already 10 per cent. 2". its tributaries. since Wises diet now prevalliig at many farm. : P staff] §
isation since 1940 when it was first set u 1 w hate tin Systems were first developed. The steads in the more arid portions of numbers eight, but all but two or three are | %
p mpleted, will ultimately cost in g 0 ea
have been detached and analytical b txcees of '$8,000,000,000 > construction of five mammoth the Basin. part-time workers on a shift basis x *
necessity, since at no period has the Shakes eet ee. eeslornhingh activities a eee ay aman? These and comparable factors | At present, the eae datas some %
Auta q ‘i é s at te s i ? than iad ; ‘s -|%
ae Peecone t sia tders ute od See, amen ree ot tant tributaries, wilt do moti te ime te Bee ticnertonee, tes , what better cared for than those in, say, a hall 8
suffers ’ " ; *“ reduce the silt load. Improv Seahorse : ‘ r - 1o
from this same sitar hinent It a environment particularly in a farming and soil Piatbr tebe onan to soca behead agar ei had English students in Manchester, but this %
tive, it shows concisely how much areas around project — works: practices resulting from that por- on the psychological health of the' oan be regarded as just compensati for liv-|%
: activity | Maximum utilization of the de- tio f th residents, There is indication that J pensation for liv x
i . i e developmen ro- res! : Sede .
is carried on by the Comptroller, advisers | velopment programme for the im. arareiné catried on ey. riya Us. irrigated areas are more at- ing in a strange land. Mr. Waller takes part- a Yacht
and staff, and it underlines the fact that | provement of environment aS Department of Agriculture are ex- tractive as a location for medical }ies of them for week-ends in the Lake Dis- ‘
without the organisation, there would be related to health is the objective pected further to reduce silt pol- practitioners than are other ru- trict and Derbyshi m
no regional body in the area capable of of the official health agencies. ution, As a result of the two ral communities in the more arid SUP YAEL es where they stay in
performing its functions. But The value of flood control and forces, it is predicted that upon portions of the Basin. Recreational | youth and holiday fellowships hostels — an
ie he : . Bul statements other hydraulic /istructures for completion of the programme the facilities in connection with the experience the reatl 1 Hy
the d port are necessarily divorced from | pollution abatement has long Missouri River will be a rela~ numerous impoundments, improv- iy er eA We VeRUe %
e day to day working of the West Indies, | been recognized. Pollution can tively clear stream over its lower ed hunting, fishing, and other out- REBUFFS ON COLOUR you cannot afford to take chances x
For example it is doubtful whether th be alleviated by increasing stream reaches. door activities will be of interest} The rebuffs given by some Manchester . %
Labour Commissioner of Barbados with his wae Rrra Sl uf rat be b sess rag reid over to many, Healthful recreation cay [/andladies to coloured st d h ir b i h i | S
§ dee L Generally, the release will not be be accompanie y improved qo h to safeguard physical, oloured students throw into jana
specialist knowledge of employees in the | made specifically for the purpose water characteristics. A gen- aga Berrie ih _lrelie ibilitv—‘‘i ” Y using ¢ eap materials. So %
island would refer to “und } * ade jintion abatement, On the eral reduction in hardness is mental, and moral health, particu the possibility—“‘in no way a myth”, x
in Barbados without Mawine tetion ts debit side is the probability that afforded through the storage of gd or pean a) Gener ers said Mr. Waller — of their “adoption” by
the fact that considerable numbers of Bar- | &t,S01ne, locations low How mis eee oe eae a Good. une or ofagical Nee iy chelagieat Peaith Communists, and he said that it should be " .
i : fecreased, or the flow period water for release during periods 0: al a syc gic alth ;
badians refuse to accept employment, un- prolongeth ; low flow. A reduction in water a. seturity, stable income, im- plain that to treat the students with prejudice %
less it is the employmen emperature may also result from proved diet, and healthful recrea-| w i :
ploy t they seek. tempe e may also result as not only unfair to them now but against
The absence in the report of up to date Important the reservoir release and the tion should permit the individual] Biitish inter in i gainst
figures or any comprehensive study of A sustained minimum flow is of concurrent increase in stream to increase the span of his produc- YA sad te ih, later: yennp,. when sey and be safe
trade relations in the West Indies is nota- | *ignificant importance in. the de- nee oe Ss ampate e e) dag io e in positions of some authority in
ble indeed, since any development in the yelaedprs ee frecianent vee Qenuid Searces unt supe Dees nr shaban os their own country.
area necessarily depends on the freeing of available as a. basis of design, . Rural water supply, trogitictenty ovauupied, would be high. The British Council students’ hostel at
trade from the shackling effect of long dis- | Additional small volumes of water from ore, sin oxdiless aver 7 acer et yes Leeds which since its first opening has almost
f : a rmal | flows will presents a 5 . a an, e : ‘ 7 ean ” i ae
ne control from. London, But despite gee vertanees do much to great portion of the Missouri economically justified in terms 0! jcontinuously had its maximum number of 31 INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
ona eunsila ae woe from the rough | ender unnecessary highly refined Basin, That which be eypbie is physical resources alone, holds}Students, is also to be closed under the econ- ;
umble o est Indian daily adminis ind costly treatment, or to very often undependable as to promise for the provision of @]omy scheme
i : s- 3 0 . , , S : —at the mals si
oo the Comptroller does emphasise | alleviate the adverse effect on ee se, eee a eS ee ena ee as a ts + the end of July I under DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.
airly the major needs and. achieveme other water uses where such re- chemical and physical quality. secondary benefit. é
A : nts
of age since 1940. He stresses, and it 9656565 OI SPPEPPSSLPPSPVEL SSOP SPEEDS EIS
is rightly stressed, that “one of the gr ’ —— ———— ——
‘ great J SADERS SAY:
needs of the territories, for the d OUR REZ Ss â„¢& $ =
i , evelop-
pecondary incision: i siract eli Registration Sassen sas rashes Aaa Stearate” Era eens rear ie
» 1s to attract ca ita eas rr. : 5 ‘ A A A or i. . as city, reminds me
| from outside. the atea'” He praises the | Teythe Balto The Advocate g,<‘Hyinere t,t cblecion of ane Ante tone nese meets sual Nt gtes ius t's. Son WITH THE
; . she : ae a , y grate. os yes iy - satistac i 1 s easily. goes us—If ¢
‘ — of the Caribbean, Which with very are iach en eek register and abe Ae has to take re the remuneration as set out. hangs from the side of a ‘ship
i, ew .exceptions is-“fearles: slis i . hi ; time off to explain; then he may : whereas the end is three feet fror 1D ‘i >
3 honest,” and “dispassionate, a ao. ie Se peal donee to ae hee pe meg tot ragiateay: ba ane foe eave a Che difficulties which re- the water at 2 p.m. how far will PROTEINS
, formed” in editorial anh Assistant Registering Officers now time to think it over. This means, sistering involv theref it be at 5 p.m. with the tide rising
‘ editorial comment. But after employed in the Registration of at least another call by the A.R.O. gistering Involves, therefore re- one foot every hour? The obvious i RE
i ten years the public in the Caribbean are Patan. Mi re (c) Registration Forms are lett ne ae ee — See ene answer, the same three feet, It YOU NEED
Sicad 47) manathan advird ond ty t S. p gis ) ns Ss e i he drudgery, time js an understood fact that th
; an a & lagnosis. Movi ‘ ‘ ‘tiee by the A.R.O, to be either filled or tolerance, and tact which the work : B ; e
+ : ." J xis 5 7 oving among the communities ~ cm . , . Mc) é ie clerk of B’town has been under-
i ne thee oe ~ pen in of several parishes, ond coming ones ape eee a involves. paid for many years now. It was
‘ ye tains ie Comptroller and his ex- into direct contract wit Ssiste ao euced. ‘The Off ha T. walla therefore std only during the war days that in-
i ; " sposed. if $ suggest that J ys at in
e erts, but also in mass ant Registering Officers, I have | 2nclsposec Raperneenn HNC ee test 3 eee can creases were paid them, but what Ss
; Reporis more ti or oa ge ge se Aeined first-hand | knowledge of oa ey Le an aie a Soe ad Sut the eked te atane of this, they have never been in a sissuinee Pax ly. 6
ged throughout the West Indies to-day and disappointments which these Se Oe ne tne to alt ort i ne i T deel Gus nin wil be en living even ‘previous, to Hite eats er tot "Tas es
hat the public wants to know is whether ‘it Officers suffer in the execution of fRealt of ae Dehce he Py nt the attempt to. compensate these lin- Lastly I would like to state, that c oo’ zac. per Ib.
could not besbetter applied? Could some of the their duties, and which were quite © ersons he hopes to register and fortunate Officers for the grand {{. 1s just a one-sided way of See 'ss scene. 7
executive {tinvtions,of the Colonial Office not be inconceivable even by the keenest, Scist thom to complete the Forms, job which they are now perform- thinking, to think that a better uric :
transferred to the Comptroller? Would th - designers. . a . see te ; 4 . ing : mark-up of goods would be of any
tiwe of the Wes % u e prob which of course is effected at that 198 benefit to the clerks , .
$ of the West Indies not be better handled: by , 6 feers are. time if the persons are interested. ; i it to the clerks of B’town, be- COOL DRINKS
those who have intimate personal <¢ aintanes (a) Many of the Officers are if : eeass ini I sincerely hope this letter Cause Wwe must take it into con-
TeMit enn nn thay advice toceen a faced with very pointing questions If in the Officer's opinion the per- ai Meech aE : siderati ‘i gn ; }
wi em as they arise, instead of the cumber- "hic y Rect and skill to | sons will eventually become in- would catch the eyes of the pro- Sideration that there are thous-
some and unsatisfactory system by ‘which thei which: demane “tact “aie: & re 3 still 3 per authorities, and Government ands of working people in B'town h
th 1 \
d sare i : a Void being trapped, or causing terested he pays still another visit a “dd h ak i 1
estinies are influenced by badly informed pub- ° 6 ral ossibly more, with the hope of would give the matter its imme- Who make up the list, of those TINNED HAMS
lic opinion in the United Kingdom? If, as has atwnce, 907 Enns 8 DE ee te pacosee: Thence "the expense of diate attention and the considera- that are crying out for the cost of t
been suggested the Development and Welfare of these questions are quite ir- © Sitn snd mental energy, and tion which it justly deserves. living. So talk about Government ‘N) Hams in tins—3 sizes.
organisation is an instalment of what a Federal eee Ea se "S"hmerios ont the loss of such time ah "OBSERVER". ee ag ©) Seren ne 8 Picnic Hams
Civil Service would be, does i . theless, demands a hearing’ anc ; ' © 33,4.8 goods for the Merchants so as to E
of the area? What will its future be? spureval replies to his or her questions: (f) There is also the constant enable them to pay a better wage Hunter’s Sausages—2 sizes,
ungracious not to appreciate the great personal hence the expense of mental and widespread difficulty of the Underpaid is like trying to keep water in a Vienna Sausages.
‘ interest that Sir George Seel and his capable strain, the loss of much Ee aaibr. A.R.O, having to revisit homes ‘ See tice Se mie appreciate Lunch Tongues. Canada Dry.
: band of experts take in the West Indies. It time, and the exercise of toler- p»pfobably four or five times before To the Editor, The Advocate— eee Gon Peaitine a ithe trying to Meat’ Pasties Ginger and Soda.
2 would “indeed be boorish and ungrateful not to ance. being able to complete the Regis- bi § or the clerk of the city, Diklice Crash
e apprectate that fact. But it would no less be a ; tration of eligible persons on ac- Sin,-Please allow me to give _DOUt the clerk of B'town. has-had Fish Pastes : :
‘ mistake on the part of the West Indies not to aeeemare See ae ee count of their absence through vent to my feelings re the state of $0 many things rubbed into his Salmon in Tins “aR
, realise that the effective action which might be ing rebuffs and scoffs which the yyany and varied reasons. affeire exinting between exiniovers: | Sye8 and called by other names, ‘ Bass’s Aie.
¢ taken by a competent and efficient ofganisation A.R.O. must suffer a 1 poe ; i: and enaaveee ~I very ane re- that he has fallen into a depres- Calves Liver. Worth'ngton Aje..
: such as the Comptroller's is handicapped pre- hence patience is extremely taxed, —_(g) This job also involves much pret that 1 was unable to attend 0m coma, but it is quite time for Smoked Haddock Guinness Stout
¢ cisely because there is no guarantee that His and self-respecting pride ate night-work, and work on Sundays, the B'dos Clerks’ Union meeting im to wake up and realize that trish i Golden Tree Beer.
: Majesty's itinerant Secretaries of State for the ed, being thus Qhmiiaed 5? 4 thefeby putting these Officers ‘to held at the Y.M.C.A. on Wednes- nothing can be done to produce a moked Kippers. Cyder.
$ Golonies nor His Majesty's Governments in the person, and for persons whom h much inconvenience and personal gay afternoon, but L haverreaé all better standard of living for the Danish Checse.. Kola Tonic. !
‘ West Indies will use any of the advice the Comp seeks to register. sacrifice. about if in the press, and 3 Nan middle class people of this island ’
3 troller is willing to give. The distressing result (c) There is also the demand, (h) The old Adage, — “The hardly say the subject (which is unless they give their whole- { ee
< is that the Comptroller must continue to diag (despite the method of approach) Hope of Reward Sweetens Lab- of vita @enpartances discussed, ig "earted support. Hoping that this ( a i ‘
‘ nose, and the more the diagnosis is neglected, of nearly every person for an ex- our,"~-is__ pregnant with truth. going to make much progress ‘to- letter Dears SOME SEMUCANTS On { Phone lo-day—We Deliver )
the more detached and remote from the daily planation,—why this change, why These unfortunate Assistant Re- wards finding a way to meet the the subject } ? i
Giencets * everyday West Indian life will the pe I give wae safer and = gistering Officers, not only suffer demands of, not only the grocery “UNDERPAID”, i
agnosis become, afix my signature, ana hesitadon '

majority of clerks

23.4.51.






TUESDAY,



Governor Appeals For Help
For Local Scouting

In his St. George’s Day Broadcast over Rediffusion last
night, His Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage,
head of the Scout movement in Barbados, appealed tor help

for Scouting in the colony.
He stressed the benefits derived
from the scout training, and felt
sure that its geod effect would be
felt in the life of the community.
St. George,

whose anniversary
falls to-day, is the Patron Saint
of England and of Scouts, said



the Governor. Yesterday in Bar
bados, as in nearly every country
in the world, Scouts rededicated
themselves in an act ef corporate
worship to “Be Prepared” to serve

the community in which they
live.
At the service yesterday, my

mind went back to a small town
in Palestine called Lydda where,
a few years ago on St. George's
Day, 1 walked in pilgrimage to
the shrine of St. George in com
pany with many Arab Christians
and Scouts and Guides who rev-
ered his memory. '

I also reminded yesterday
of St. George’s Day in 1947 when
some eighteen hundred Scouts
and Guides were present at the
unveiling of a merherial tablet to
Lord Baden-Powell when the
Dean of Westminster said, “You
are here also to renew your prom
ise to remain true to the ideal
of service to God and man, to
which Lord Baden-Powell devot
ed his life. You can best pay
tribute to his memory by making
that ideal ycur own in all the ups
and downs of daily life.”

Charscierisiic

The Boy Scout Movement is
one of Britain's mgst characteris







tic contributions to the world of
the Twentieth Century, but for
most people the words “Boy

Scout” call up a picture of small
boys wearing .peculiar hats, al-—
though most people would agree

that scouting is a “good thing”,
without. being clear as to the
principles and methods. or its

benefits to the community,

Yesterday in Barbados, numbei5
of Sceuts and Guides and others
renewed their promises to do their
duty to God and the King and to
help ether people at all times.
This evening, I want to appeal to
all who hee my voice or read my
words to give some thought and,
if possible, seme assistance, either
by service or subscription, to the
Scout Movement.

I believe that the Scout Move
ment could make a_ substantial
contribution to the future of Bar-
bados by training boys to become
gocd and useful citizens. I do
not claim that every scout when
he grows up becomes a perfect
citizen, thinking and acting un
selfishly, but if the habit of help
ing others is formed in early
years, the Scout, later in life, has
a better prospect of understanding
civie responsibilities and citizen
ship and of becoming a man of
sound character.

Practical

Quite apart from that training
in psychology, Scouting is a very
practical occupation and it trains
boys through a scheme *of profi
ciency badges in many ottdoor
activities and hobbies.

A few days ago, I appointed
Major Griffith to be Island Com-—
missioner of Seouts, a post which
has been vacant for some time.
He is going to give his full time
to the Seout Movement, but he
will require the co-operation and
assistance of as many people as
possible. In particular, he will
require the support of public
spirited men who will serve on
the Committees of Local Associa
tions and will take an active
interest in the Scout Movement.

Further, he will require the
services of young men in trades
and professions who will: give up
some of their leisure to train the
boys. There is a great variety of
work open to all.

Desirable

Also, it is desirable that Minis-—
ters of Religion, whose parishes
or districts contain Scout troops
should support the Movement
wherever possible.

Finally, for those of us who
have not sufficient spare time to
assist the movement, I appeal for
financial support in the coming
year. : 7

I hope I do not give the impres
sion that nothing has been done.
Thanks to a great number of
people, Scouting in Barbados has
made progress over the years, but
we have come to the point where









the Movement requires to be
rejuvenated, As Chief Scout of
the Island, I am calling on al!

Cubs, Scouts. Rovers and Scou*-
masters to play their part in a
self-help scheme throughout the
Movement, but as I have indi-
cated, we do require assistance
particularly in service from YOU,

Medical Officer
Appointed

Dr, Kazimierz Kuezynski has
been selected for appointment to
the post of Medical Officer, Bar.
bados General Hospital.

Dr. and Mrs, Kuczynski left the
United Kingdom-by the S.S, Gas-
cogne on April 19.












APRIL

24, 1951



HE.

THE GOVERNOR

H.E. Will Read
Royal Message

At Empire Youth Service

HE EMPIRE Youth Sunday
Service will be held on the
grounds of Government House

on May 6, His Excellency the
Governor will read the Royal
Message to the youth of the Em-

pire.

Present will be Dean Mande-
ville, Rev. B. Crosby, Rev. D. C.
Moore and Major A. E. Moffat.
representing the various denom-
inations in the island.

Mr. V. B. Williams, Secretary
cf the Barbados League of Em-
pire, told the Advocate that the
service is conducted for a juven-
ile audience of approximately
2,000 from youth organisations;
churches and schools of the par-
ishes ‘of St. Michael and Christ
Church,

He said that last year the ser-
vice was held at James Street
Church because of inclement
weather. Should the weather be
unfavourable this year, the Man-
agement of the Globe Theatre
has agreed to allow the service
to take place there.




The Police Band, under Capt.
Cc. E. Raison, will be in atten-
dance Rediffusion Ltd. will
broadcast the service,

JDIA MAUGHAN of Bay
Land, St. Michael, reported
to the Police that a boarded and
shingled house at Carrington
Village caught afire over the
week-end,

It is valued $265
to Gerlkine Wright. It is not in-
sured. A quantity of clothing,
value not estimated, and a portion
of the roof were burnt, The
camage to the roof is estimated
at $10.

WENTY - EIGHT-YEAR-OLD
Carlton Mottley of Kendal
Tenantry, St. John, died sudden-
ly on Sunday night while on his
way to the General Hospital, The
body was removed to the Public
Mortuary and a _ post mortem
examination performed yesterday.

All Will Take Part
In Economic
Committee

and belongs



All the West Indian Govern-
ments have now agreed to take
part in the Regional Economic

Committee, whose formation was
recommended at the Montego Bay
Conference in 1947, and whose
first meeting will take place in
Barbados on the 16th of May,
under the Chairmanship of Pro-
fessor Beasley. This statement
was made by Sir George Seel in
a broadcast last night, The setting
up of this body, will, Sir George
hoped, give early attention to the
creation of a West Indian Trade
Commissioner Service in Canada
aud the United Kingdom, and
may well prove to be the most
important forward step taken by
the West Indies since the Royal
Commission reported in 1939,

Appointed Editor

Mr. T. E. Sealy, President of
the Jamaica Press Association
and the Jamaica Press Club, has



been ‘appointed Editor of the
Jamaica Daily Gleaner.

Mr. Sealy. joined the staff of
the Gleaner 23 years ago. In

1945 he was sent to England on
a scholarship to study British
newspaper methods and produc-
tion organisation for one year

Mr. O. S. Coppin, Sedéretary
of the Barbados Press Club, sent
a cable of congratulations to Mr
Sealy yesterday on behalf of the
members of his Club.

—

Govt. Dredge
Draws Crowd

A TYPICAL

harbour



people to stamd up and gaze for a
minute cr two, is the Government
dredge at work,

A sort of crane
éttached, moving around on its
platfcrm is lowered time and
again on to the seabed where the
basket fills itself with mvd and
garbage and then dumps it into a
nearby punt.

The dredge is steam driven. In
the early morning the firemen are
dewn to get some steam up | and
from 7 oclock her full six man
crew are at work and they go on
until 5 p.m

with a basket

Each day the punt is filled once

and then taken some yards
out to sea by one of the Govern-
ment craft to be emptied To

fill the punt once takes about half
the day. The crew spends the
other half of the day cleaning the
dredge and the punt.

Except for a few weeks every
year when the dredge is docked
for general repairs, it is at work
throughout the year. During the
hurricane season, it operates in
the inner basin of the Careenage
The other months of the year it
works in the Careenage

The purpose of the dredge is to
keep the depth of the Careenage
and the inner basin constant.
Mud accumulates quickly in the
Careenage and the inner basin
Most of it comes cown with the
Constitution River.



Airspace Warning
Area To Be
Extended?

CAPT. C. C. Gold of the US.
Navy arrived here on Sunday
from San Juan by a special Navy
Plane to discuss with Wing Com-
mander L. A. Egglesfield, Director
Geceral of Civil Aviation in the
Caribbean, the question of extend-
ing the Airspace Warning Area in
the Jamaican Flight Information
Region.

He said that the purpose is to
provide an air training area for
United Nations naval vessels and
aircraft.

Capt. Gold is Aviation Officer
for the Commandant, Tenth Naval
District, and the Commander,
Caribbean Sea Frontier with
headquarters in San Juan, Puerto
Rico.

He said that the necessity
for these arrangements is to en-
sure the safety of civil aircraft
when flying through areas where
naval aireraft and vessels may be
carrying out training exercises.

Capt. Gold returned to San
Juan yesterday evening and was
accompanied by Lt. Col, Cc. J.
Lichter of the U.S. Air Force and
L, E. Slonecker, Aviation Chief
Machinist Mate of the U.S. Navy.
They were staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Wing Commander Egglesfield
will be joining them at San Juan
on May 6, and after further dis-
cussions with the U.S, Navy, he
will be procedding to Jamaica
with Capt. Gold to .finalise
arrangements.

scene
which seems always to encourage

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



St. Michael’s V estry

Plan To Spend Over +

$800,000

Lard, Trade

This Year

Tax Increased

The rate on ownership and trade in St. Michael this year is

12.3 cents in the dollar. On an acre of arable land it is $2.46..

The Fire Brigade rate is .6 of a cent in the dollar in the City.
Half-mile beyond the limits of the City it is .3 of a cent.
These were the rates laid by the Vestry of St. Michael at

their meeting yesterday.

St. George’s
Day Observed

Yesterday, St. George’s Day,
was observed by scouts through-
out the island who wore _ their
uniforms until bedtime.
_Rovers, Sea Scouts,
Scouts and Cubs. as
Scouters could be seen moving
around in their districts doing
“gcod turns’ to the reople. Some
were on the job, but they
uniforms .

It was a day bristling with
activity for some scouts, and the
local Chief Scout, Sir Alfred
Savage, took an active part. He
made a broadcast over Rediffusion
last night.

Eariy in the morning, the Bay
Street Troop were up and making
preparations for a hike. Two camp
fires, one by the Gil Memorial
Troop and the other at the Scouts
Headquarters, Beckles Road, were
staged at 7.30 p.m. They were well
attended

Some troops gathered
scout rooms for a
other routine work.

At the Celebrations held at
James Street Methodist Church
on Sunday, Sir Alfred Savage read
Lessons.

Land
well a

wore

at their
few yells and

40’- For Larceny

A City Police Magistrate
yesterday fined Ethna Forde of
Carrington’s Village, St. Michael,
40/- to be paid in 14 days or one
menth’s imprisonment for stealing
articles valued at £1 2s. 6d, from
Joyce Robinson on April 21

OVERPRICED BANANAS

The decision of His Worship
Mr. H. A, Talma, Police Magis-
trate of District “A’—who fined
Geraldine Lashley of Station Hill,





St. Michael, £2 for selling
bananas at a greater price than
the schedule price to Sylvestei

Walcott—was confirmed by Their
Henours Mr. G. L. Taylor and
Mr. J. W .B. Chenery, Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday .

‘Walcott said that on March 19
he saw Lashley with a tray of
bananas. He went up to her and
she gave him two bananas (not
gros Michele) for three cents
Lashley in her defence said that
she told Walcott to give her
another cent after receiving the
three cents and she would give
him four more bananes. While
“* was fumbling in his purse to
get the extra cent an officer. came
up,

Lashley was also ordered to pay
the appeal costs which amounted
to 3/6.



St. Joseph’s Parochial
Employees Will Get

Better Salaries

ST. JOSEPH VESTRY
yesterday made provision in
their Capital Estimates to
increase the salaries and
wages of their parochial em-
ployees. It is chiefly this
which has cause an estimated
increase over last year’s ex-
penditure. To meet this, tax
payers of that parish will
have to pay 51 cents more
than the $4.20 pe®acre they
paid on land last year, and
$1.57 in the pound for trade
instead of last year’s $1.40.

This year the © parish plans
spending $43,551.96. Last year
$40,783.39 was spent.”

Besides $40,783.39, there was

£1,500 which the Vestry received
through insurance when their
Isolation Hospital at Ellan Gowan
Land was burnt out. They
decided to use this for enclosing
the two graveyards, one at St.
Joseph Church and the other at
St. Anne’s.

This was used with the agree-
ment that it was a loan from
themselves to be paid back at
£100 a year. Money was needed
to build the enclosures and it was
because it would be acquired
free of interest that they used the
money derived from the Isolation
Hospital.

If, however, it becomes neces-
sary to build another hospital,

Ss ee



. Which has been enclosed

the money
borrowed.
The Parish Church graveyard
is about
It has co be
any o7e is

would have to be

half an acre of land.
consecrated before
buried there.

Lavatories

The Vestry appointed Mr. Cox,
Mr, Coward and Mr. Smith to go
around the parish and select three
spots to erect latrines and baths.
Mr. Smith told the members that
three likely spots are Horse Hill,
Todds Corner and Union Village.
If there is money left for a fourth,
it would be built at Tent Bay

At each spot there would be
two toilets for men and two for
women with a bath and urinal.
These sections would be in an

area of 35 by 9 by 10 feet tall.
It is planned to use steel in the
construction. If one is built at
Tent Bay it would not be of
steel

When final arrangements are
made as to spots and cost, the
parish will seek a loan

The two other new items which

have caused the estimated ex-
penditure to increase are. the
amount to be spent on the
Parochial Medical Officer’s — resi-
dence and an addition to the
pensioners’ list Last year 464
was estimated to repair this
residence, but only $166 was
spent. The Vestry are now plan-
ning to carry out extensive

repairs to the extent of $1,445

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On ownership and trade there
has keen an increase of 3 of a
cent in the dollar over last year’:
rate, The rate on the land has
gone up by 54 cents, The Fire
Brigade rate is unchanged

The estimated expenditure this
year is $827,495.79. The .estimated
revenue is $829,370.36 leaving an
excess im revenue over expendi.
ture of $1,874.57

The actual figures as regards
revenue and expenditure last
year are not yet to hand. The
estimated revenue, however, was
$754,554.64 and estimated expendi-
ture $748,194.79, leaving an esti-
mated balance cf $6,359.85.

Hon. V. C. Gale moved that the
rates as presented by the Com
piler of Rates be confirmed. He
complained, however, of the lato-
ness in the revision of the Trade
List and the preparation of the
estimates.

Late Review

“We begin our review of the
Trade List much too late,” he said
“The law is, I think, that people
should send in their returns by
March 15. I think, however chat
next year the clerk should inform
all those who are rateable, to
send in their returns by the end
of February is possible.”

As it was at present, the Vesiry
did not have the time to make a
thorough investigation.

Of the estimates, Mr. Gale said
that they met the last day they
pessibly could to go into them
before laying the rates, Certe
prcposals were made for incre
under different Heads and certain
changes we made, but there
was no proper investigation when
it came to the parish having to
raise the sum of $829,370, Every-
thing was rushed, and he did not
think that was the right way to
do things, ;

The Churchwarden, Mr, Mel
Symmonds seconded the motion
for the confirmation of the rates.

“I take exception however,” he
said, “to the impression given by
Mr. Gale, that due care has not
been taken with regard
estimates,

“I can say that from the time
I came here there has been a rush
year after year.”

Mr. Symmonds saiti that how-
ever the traders might be
appealed to, to send in their
returns by the end of February,
the customary excuse was that
“our returns are pot yet ready
and we are asking for a few more
days,”







n



to the

cstimates Considered
He could assure the members
though most of them knew, tnat
the estimates had been gone into
thoroughly and the various
boards had taken a lot of time
over recommendations,

As a matter of fact he knew
that this year some of the
estimates had been got through
at a very eirly period, It was an
effort to get through the whole
of the estimates at an early
date.

He did not want any member
to feel that the estimates had
been rushed through and that
they did not know what they
had been doing,

The figures had been arrived
at only after very careful con-

sideration by everyone con-
cerned.

Mr. B. A. Weatherhead ex
Churchwarden, said that with

respect to the Trade List he had
done everything possit': to get
returns in at an early date. The
Clerk had advertised from
January 18 every other day for
three weeks, asking for these
returns to be brought in. The
only way they would get in trade
returns at a _ proper time, hc
thought was to change the law
making it like the Income
Tax law. That was, that if one
did not send in his return at a
certain date he would be fined a
certain amount,





Tractor, Car In
Accident

The tractor X-922 owned by
Lowlands, Plantations, St. Lucy
and driven by Ayer Rice of Wil.
cox Land, Christ Church was in-
volved in an accident at the junc-
tion of Pine Road and Collymore
Rock, with the motor car X.288
owned by A. J. Adams of Thorn-
bury Hill, Christ Chureh and

driven by Elias Taitt of Spencers
Christ Church about 7.30 a.m. yes-
terday.

The left front fender and head
lamp of the car were damaged.



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SWIFT’S CORNED MUTTON—per tin
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Butchers Blame |
**Speculatars”’ |

OMORROW threatens to,
be another meatless day |
for housewives in Bridgetown. }
The butchers in the market
are still resolved not to work
again until an agreement is
made between them and the
Control Officer.

A butcher told the Advocate
yesterday that the reason why
some of the butchers are plac
in such a predicament is the
that some of the speculators
stock-owners who sell them the
live animals, employ tricks to give
extra weight.

The most





common trick, he
said, is the over-feeding of the
animal with mash some minutes
before it is sold to the butcher

The animal weighs heavily
when the butcher buys ‘it, bu’
when the butcher is ready to k'l
it, he finds that he is quite a
number of pounds out

Milk in the mash, the butche)
said, would make any pig over
drink itself. Perhaps, 99 percen
of the mash is water, which make:
the animal weigh heavily.

He said that people who bring
the animals from the country dis
tricts to the market, have a was
of keeping the animals hunger
the night before marketing. Earl
the morning of marketing, the:
feed them up well, seeing to i
that much water is drunk.

The Price Controllers, he said
are always present and workin
when they are selling the meat
but they are never present whe
they are buying the live animals
The speculators and stock owners
take advantage of this and sel)
the meat to them above schedule

There are occasions when the:
buy animals which are turnec
down by the Inspectors They
then have to take the animals
their homes and butcher them
privately.

These disadvantages,
make it hard for the butchers tc
make a living. “These re the
things that want going into’, he
said,

he said



Near Paynes Bay, housewives
hoping to eat dolphin and king
fish instead of meat, found thai

hucksters who were unwilling tc
sell fish at less than 30 cents pe
pound were taking fish to Bridge
town for sale to housewives there



Busy Waterfront

The waterfront was busy yes-
terday evening. Two schooners
were unloading wood and coals

brought from British Guiana,

At the end of the wharf, where
the fishing boats moor, women
were washing puncheons§ with
water drawn from the careenage
while a few yards away men were
piling up sheets of asbestos on an

open spot,
Schooner Frances Smith was
loading cases but Lueille Smith

was unloading wood from B.G
The Freedom Fleary was loading
bottles for one of the other islands,

Around the inner basin some
labourers were loading sugar on
lighters and others flour, Wood

and coal dealers could be seen
erowding around the Schooner
Philip Davidson which was un.
loading these items,

Amidst all this activity one or

two idlers could still be picked
out, They aaa for secluded
spots to sit and relax,
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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, APRIL 24, 1951

HARD TIMES —
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| a ik THE CONSUL AT SUNSET

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aap { 1

cil ig MODERN COLONIZATION

[fr | —By Harrison Church, Ph. D.

nee ADVOCATE STATIONERY

— 3-29 |

i] DADDY- MOTHER IS WELL-IT'S JUST
HAIRDRESSERS AND WANTS THREE O'CLOCK!
YO TO MEET HER AT (LL BE A LITTLE
EXACTLY THREE O'CLOCK LATE -BUT SHELL

IN FRONT

Ss Ame OF THE BE LATER/
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ON Me



INSPECTION TIME NEED
NOT BE WORRYING TIME

HEALTH GENEFIT

versismewoons | i e ie) im * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D

Foe eee

er Gl a ae es. IN A DELICIOUS FORM e
ne * INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESSIN sme OS FOR-=
* ENSURES STRONG LIMBS DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS EY PAINT for Flooring
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN |} DONDE LEATHERETTE — SIGNAL RED for Body

| ONLY BET ON SURE THINGS! You



RUBBER MATS

HEAT RESISTING BLACK

TIRED! | THINK ie I" THERG REAR VIEW MIRRORS WHITE LEAD & ZINC
YOURE GOINGTO NEAR THAT CHANNEL? MAYBE SHELL 6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS MUFFLERS & PIPES
HAVE AN ACCIDENT... ROOF LAMP BULBS & KING PIN SETS

== WONDERFUL : - SOCKETS DECARBONIZING SETS

_ TODAY. ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX BRAKE LINING SETS
; © BATTERY CABLES FRONT SPRINGS for Ford
ACCESSORY SWITCHES & Chevrolet
a i fea Hf g é Flat GALVANISED SHEETS FIRE EXTINGUISHERS
Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT AND LOTS OF OTHER
Es for Interior ESSENTIALS

The nicest way of taking
HALIBUT LIVER OL

Wade by ALLEN & HANBURYS LTO., os ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

Bay Street Dial 4269



<







TUESDAY, APR



2 5

IL 24, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.































































































































PUBLIC

Ten cents per agate tine



SALES

on week-doys




















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC NOTICES

re











































» cents per agate line on week-day: |



FOR RENT

Mintmum charge week 12 cents and































PERSONAL





































TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cent# per agate tine on Sundays, | 2d 12 cents per agute line on Sundays,| 96 cents Sundays 24 — over %} The public are hereby wa .
miumum cnarge $1.50 on week-days | ™*"tmum charge $1.50 on week-days| words 3 ae @ word week—4 Cents aj giving cre to my wife
saieioees acme and $1.80 on Sundays oe ». ‘0 on Sundays. word SULLIVAN (nee Lashle

For Births, Marri Sramaersens | F cane enes hold myself responsible for |

or S, riage or Engagemen N one else contracting any det
sonneerer » in Carib Calling the On SALE NOTICE HOUSES in my nate unlees by ns }
charge ts $3.00 for any numb f words *< ~ ren S = ~ _ ' ;
Sp to 50 and 6 cents per werd for e-ch| Minimum charge week 12 cents and REAL ESTATE _ PARISH OF ST? JAMES BUNGALOW—with all_modern con-| S#Ped DY me Le currivan,|
edditional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2:08, % cents Sundays 24 words — over 25 Tenders for cenva7ing Pauwpers i veniences. ‘Beverley Court” near Bays ” Savers ind |
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death| “°7¢S 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a Srataomensta . for the Burial of the dead will be re-| Water, Deacon’s Road. Apply BE. § St. Michael.

Notices only after 4 p.m Bo Sundowe “EMM Fontabelle, ceived by the undersigned, from whom | Bryan. Popular Bakery, Tudor Street ives Ne
one s on approx. 1% acres. Contact D 11% particulars may be obtained, ur to 24.4. 51—I1n vt pentEnaees
eee eee: AUTOMOTIVE Fontabelle 22.4.51—3n | Saturdsy 28th April 1951 The public are hereby warned against
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-| ‘eo ———_—_—_——- ——- = ——- P._ H. TARILTON, “BEWDLEY.” Navy Gardens, furnished wom credit. to. my wife, VIOLET
ledgments, and in Memoriam notices 1 ees ee ie } One newly built Wall Bungalow at| Clerk, Board Poor Law Guardians, | $f, “pfurmished, for Si months. From! Hurpie inee Shepherd) as t do uot
20 Sund: Vauxnall 14/6. E- 151! Brighton Black. Roc St N S lst. May to 15th. Qetober. Reasonable |
$1.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays’ perfect rurining order excellent mileage } «at, 2lack jock, = § Michael} St. James rent for careful tenant. Apply G.| "ld myself responsib for her or any~|
for any number of words up to 50, and/ $1,300.00 Courtesy Garage Phone-4616. standing on 13,700 sq. #. of land.) 22.4.51—3n Brandford. Dial—3718 24 4.51—2n_| One else contracting any debt or debt |
3 cents per word on week-daye and} 44.51-T FN ain ing 3 es draw ing and | eee : "s “lin my name unless by a written order |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each . ining rooms, Veranda etc. Apply ta} NOT! CHANDOS, 2) signed by me
M ee | IcE { , 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully
anon an TPE NAD bw miles [Sines RE ns me pea canine Avalane Sta15hnspec me:
Mens driven. Tet: O67. 24.4.51—1n. | RUBERT THORPE SS oo eee St. Joseph
THANKS -51—3n ae ater ntimmne : ; Deceased 3 451 fn. 24°4.51--2n
. aaa - i" ILLCREST", fully furnished, situate} NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all eepnchneqpeuneninienteres
ae us Uncunt ee eee at Bathsheba, St. Joseph, (former site| persons having any dest or claims rt AT—Beaumont. “ Hastings unfur-
Saeehietncs _ ees ME} of Beachmount Hotel) standing ‘on| @#ainst or affecting tne estate of Hubert | "she ning and Sitting room 2 bed- rake e ;
FORDE—We the undersigned through re . er or nearest offer. Phone | 244,433 square fect of land with’ tire’ | Thorpe decéased, late of Chelsea Rood rooms, running water, Kitchen with gas, The public are hereby rere agains!
this medium beg to return thanks to ai 2216 or 4 24.4.51—4n. | full grown cocoanut trees thereon. pin the parish of Saint Michael in this| “342! conveniences. No pets or children. giving credit to my wife, Oo ;
all those who attended the furcral. ee The house ts built of stone and con-| Island who died on the 28th ds , | Dial—2636. 24.4.51.—3n.} (nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold my
sent wreaths, cards, létters and in ¢ Model V-8 Ford Cart| teins open galleries on two sides, draw- cember 1960. are wisiuiates: t uy a _— self responsible for her or anyone else
other way expressed their mpathy | 2% Perfect working order with four new ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms with | particulars, of their i 7 a. ; HARCLIFF, St. Lawrence, from May] contracting any debt or debts in my
in our recent bereavement occasioned} TYT¢S. Apply Mr. Butcher, C/o Me-~ | running water, pantry, kitchen and usuat | sted t } ae ‘Vist. furnished Apartment overlooking | n#me unless by a written order signed
by the death of Inez Forde. Enearney & Co., Ltd 22-4.51—2n fout offices | LATRYMPLE Qualified Executor of the, 0% For six months or longer. Apply | bY i=.

; a ie I N : ; , ‘ —
Dorothy Brathwaite, Ulanda Massiah CAR—197 Supe tie ieee Vv F 2% Garage and servants rooms in yard. will of the said Hubert Thorpe decease a. { Mrs. Inniss, Phone .3750. 17.4.51—t.f.n. ae Rill
igrand-children). 24.4.51—In. | y op Perfect eaieiten ei we Ke \ Inspection on application to the care- | c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 1 ROOM st Tey

excellent condition. Always ow ner driven ng va Seymour Downes. . | High Street on or before the stat Leone suitable ak Sue ae — oe a4 as 51--2n

o Dial 8635. "7, SRA BLN Mp bcepettion uate Ges ee te Tanne te gtftee hich date 1 shall | es a _ — oo
IN MEM RIAM dh vitiineiaipcge at ole ali . & office in Lucas/ procted to distribute the assets of the “SEAFORTH" Worthi Th bli e her bs wareed against
r eS . : - een 3 on the sea, e public are hereby Ly

aan EERE wNAGGON: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station ash ee Sa Eriny Whe. APC | ceceaned, » Seicne the , Parties entitled | opposite Rendezvous Gap” Drawing and| @iving credit to my wife, LUCILLY

vaggon in rfect condit Appl an ea ereto Having regard only to such bedi SERLES ( Corbin) as I do not hold

BRATRWASTS—In: joving!memony'otlor 548. 0° a eet CARRINGTON & SEALY, “| cioims of which I shall then have| Light’ and gus Liber ns Modern | myself responsible for her or anyone

our dear beloved mother Estelle Viola otha | had notic and J shall not be liable | conveniences. From May Ist. For| else contracting any debt of debts in

Brathwaite who fell asleep on April 2 in ait ae 7 or any part thereof so| further particulars Dial—2974 or 3426.]my mame unless by a written order
24th 1944. iu -——_— —~——. | distributed to any person or whose debt 24,4.51,—4n.| signed by me

Some think you are forgotten ELECTRICAL TANGLIN—-situate at Beachmont, sgl claim I shall not then have had JAMES ae,

ar vot > no gene eS, sate ns ‘ . : -]} notice, , Bo all,
eee ee eee te eee YOUNG'S BATTERIES fully charged. Detanabe, and Haniing of 1 rood 39/31 “Ana sit: persia: bidebled. to. tue caala] tor ‘Mace eat tor Mae Pond Beate TD Road Ste Michael
3 1 are il hu 2 t P ereto, containing g 7 ‘ , : = 5
i As you ever were detore Plates 490, bf Fan gi Sec iee aah =e lounge, Dining Room, Three double sasaki eons be Settle theic) column, 21.4.51—in 9.6.81,
nvei to remembered by her family ae . “ie ““** | bedrooms, Children’s room, Three gal- | '’ee ness withou lelay.
Barbados Agencies 4908 > n $ 3 3
In ‘ leries, Kitchen, Garage and servant's Dated this 10th day of March, 1951.
Mage 18.4.51—6N | yoom,, Furnished or unfurnished. hinod* RNOLD. DALRYMPLE, WANTED YAL BROTHERS OF
WARRIS—In loving mer of our For inspection please telephone 3624. Qualifiec Executor of the Will of
beloved son Walter Harris, who wa ‘MECHANICAL Offers to be gent in writing to. the Hubert Thorpe, used, Mtnimum charge week 72 cents and LO
laid to rest on April 24, 1949 — — undersignea 13.3.51—4n | 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24

A home has missed a son One (1) Remington Adding Ma Machine Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors, James | ———-—-—— ——__._—_—— ] words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a THE STAR

eo igi e aia as. i “ood ae Price $75.00 Can, Street, Bridgetown 21.4,51—6n word Sundays. . F d

n life we love him dearly, ye seen a . Rice & Co j e

fo Gabotnay Mio Gs tei ee TAKE NOTICE do. Neediest Cases Fun

May he rest in peace at Jesus feet F id be Scar oy Se tw ay 5 Sevan HEP Y

Until we meet. “GESTETNER DUPLICATORS"—New few cee ah ee Steet. 4.)

Ever to be remembered: The Harris} Models just received. A. S. Bryde ee rk oO N.Y., U.S.A, will not ho! : aon I
eS oc aero ete ne art Leng Mt aa” Boe ig yden & myself responsible for any debt (living EXPERIENCED Typist and = Steno-
24.4.51—1n 16.4.51—t.f.n or dead) of my father Joseph Fields of ; &tapher. Apply Box A BC. C/o Advo- 9th June at
PRE nage IS pseesaiphieaieeds | Enterprise Land, Christ Church, Bar-| cate Co. td be held on 7th and 9th June a
loving memory of my MISCELLANEOUS bados, B.W.L, or any persons whom-|_ 15.4.51—t-£.n. | Queen’s Park, the undersigned will
dear ds r V Prot soever as I will not hold myself re- epee nirtatnrtees fi he following: —
ar daughter Velteen Trotman, who sponsible JUNIOR ASSISTANT RADIO ENGIN-| receive entries for the following:
figarted. ph Abett 24th 190. ; COOLERATOR—In good condition. 3 Dated this 2th day of April, 1981,| BBR, with ability to mix. Must (a) Costume Bands
4 ys of sadness still come over t coors, Phone 3045. 36, St, Ann’s Court, 7 24.4.51—2n, | have sound knowledge of transmitters (b) Steel Bands.
pesren, weary ae eam ee ; The Garrison. 21.4.51—2n. “| and receivers and to be able to sell as (ce) Advertising Bands
coe as Drought betore ug Aine well as engineer radio schemes, Travel , *

Sad memories of two years ego. b Omak te anh) ane ax” ai — o bI ind (d) Historical Bands.
tethy. . # pright iron frame piano in good TO THE OLP GIRLS OF THE opportunities throughout Caribbean an
tar tanh Wien, nee Been (Trot condition, For further particulars Apply ALEXANDRA SCHOOL Central America exist. Ability to write In order to raise the standard of

a : lene an osa (a Ss}, rs M , x sine: .
Neville (brother), Everyl, Hyacinth) Clarkes Bee Stones Bays opposite My dear Girl good |. business ine te RD. Stewat,| Carnival, the Steering Committee
Jeet Galsen aoe Bates (cousins), | t 24.4.51.—1n t wish that it daa: heen possible to} Supervising Engineer (Caribbean Area) would sous bi yg tr ea
Sa > » we randmother! - - “s > “
aa — — ee thank al ar: a are-| Pye Ltd., P.O, Box 260, Barbados. of Firms, Clubs an ndividuals
24.4.51—1n. } b FRAN SS: Fresh stock of Planters’ wall ses ai aS Fe cahent! hat, a 26.4.51—30.] being as original as possible.
eceerceinhrnceimern oe cad amen, | Cocktail Salted Peanuts in sealed I know that there were many of you
WOR er eee ony wyiis Tisaie “ti i 3 fae Vacuum Tins, Bruce Weatherhead, who could not be here on the Nath » but MISCELLANEOUS No entrance fee will be charged
Wortell whaliell: asleep on cApril, 24th 22,4.51--3n | were with us in spirit, I take ’ this | __ More ne yen
) a asl on April 24th | means of thankin, and tell j arn of thirty w
1246. Lira Baa SHADES—4 Opaque Window Shades— Rue inuth X aeedainia. poe hans epee amare eee ie Na b A foe oe to take part

or pig | Aho ‘St s beauti m meee n j (cream), 33 ins, wide. Apply to the That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,| thought. The beautiful silver teapot | Reasonable terms for permanents Apply e .vi e

ies + ih bib tgs oP sani +All pa Parisian Dress Shon, Shepherd Street. 4 corporation organized and existing} Will be one of my most cherished pos- rina Club, Tel. 8496. ? * Jin the parade.

Some oo when life's journey is 22.3.51—8n. | under and hy virtue of the laws of the | sessions, and the’ cheque will be Very C : * 21.4.51—3n Closing date, 19th May.

Wwe 7 sat eS PRAT repre ieee enmwenad — | State’ of New York, United States of | useful SEYMOUR BECKI
. e hope to meet you again. | Two PLATE Glass Display Cases, what America, whose trade or business addres You are all much in my thoughts as all gneeecnaabeguaie atte y ‘ 5
Ever to tbe remembered by Samuel | offers, Stansfeld Scott & Co., Ltd. Broad | is 155, East, 44th Street, New York City,]| I prepare to bid farewell to the School c/o Vestry Clerk's Office,

Worrell (Husband) Louise Taylor ¢s 7.4, 51—tf . " * Mi ' Bridgeto
P wey Sil hipaa £ Street. 51—t.f£.m | U.S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for| and 1 hope that you will be able to r etown.
‘mother), Charles, Grace, Earl, BS can the registration of a trade mark in Part] visit me at my new home in Pavilion $200,000, 000 In For Booths, Stalls, and side
ichildren} 244.51 in. | WATCHES. For a limited period 10% . of Register in respect of substances! Court, where I can assure you, a warm a <" AORRIS
discount on all Packara and Alton as food or as ingredients in foods, ] welcome aw: sits you from, ~ - Shows, contact C MORRIE
Watches. 17 and 15 jewels. See “Your | especially products containing cocoa, anu Your loving Headmistre 1951 On Oi Sobers Lane.
GOVERNMENT NOTICE Jewellors” Y. DeLima & Coes 4 will be entitled to register the same after EVELYN LAURIE.
1 51—6n | one month from the 24th. day of Apri 24.4.51—In = “ce RE
1951, unless some person shall in the I P
eae even rare re re nee te eae me notice in ourrae Rag | Sree anne eran n rairies would doubtless be looked at i
me at my office of opposition of such | the light of what contributions j
registration. The trade mark can be q By G. L. STEWART, President e lg : :
Appointment of Student | TAKE NOTICE _ tinh hh areata Bt iniy. OFNCn j Canada vs. Scandinavia: | I vial Oil Limited “an make towards — furthe
Dispenser, General Hospital " Dated th y ot 1, 1951 Vewspr. aap Cirnm ; i r ec y oan
" s ated this 10th day of Apr 5 eu sprint, Pulp Prices | strengthening our economy a4
H, WILLIAMS, on . ts ; am ither urgent
A: yhoehiee exist et tea Cen: Sagistrar of Trade Ma sia . _ In 1951 the Canadian petroleum} our defences, sooo ca -
ne ita 5 ine gate 3? | 24.4,51 Next to Canada, the largest ex-|industry will be more active than|needs might nevertheless ental
eral Hospital for a suitable can- _— —— | porters of newsprint in the werld| ever before. restrictions
didate to be bound as an appreii- ae. ae oe. ” sd . a ;
tks tO -the Dispenser ee TAKE NOTICE ire what are known as_ the} Exploration and development} Refineries will be completed
The salary will be at the rate andinavian” countries, Swe-Jin the prairies will be carried on]at Edmonton and Winnipeg and
of $480, rising by annual incre- tite a m Norway and Finland, andjat an accelerated rate and will] additional capacity brought int
ments of $48 to $720 per annum. Nie 4 ee Tae fiir ae o with boemigs ‘on involve expenditures of approxi-|use in plants at other points. Re
The Government will be under phat THE LeBLANC CORPORATION, [aS ICL ele oat kent me nee, Cong’ {mately $200 million, ‘This is con- | fining capacity by the end of 195!
no obligation to provide a sub- a corporation organized under the laws of ~ 3 dian doll nee Saar of Cané~| siderably more than expenditures | will probably have been increase:
stantive appointment for the the State of Louisiana, United States of 3 ae St ee ie a coun) made in this connection during| by some 32,000 barrels daily, ot
‘ _naARe of £ test ex alifica. | Amer whose trade or business address ies caused a sharp cut in news-|yo% - it ig “obs < j 3 } i ar een al » the
eee Soe on qualifica~ | i,"s10. Kast Vermilion Street, Lafayette,] pat THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,{| print imports from Canada in fre — av a eee co aot igen A get ie aed an
aon pr GENS ‘ less oun zane. _US.AS pea ene a sg a corporation organized and exis ting 1950, countries like the United |“* much as the correspon: ing | leve =e vou, gg b, etre ts i s
Candidates should be not less applied | dap Die, Femeratinn Ot 8, teat under and by virtue of the laws of the) Kingdom, Australia, South Afriea expenditures for 1947, the year of | barrel: of the new capacity seh
z % 5 ¢ s ¢ ark f < ‘ ow k, Inited State { S “ee ‘ a, ° if : ~ a af a a
ew OO raabie oe Scho a ee of dietary “supplement containing Vita- | ‘America, whose fade or business address |and others, turned to Scandinavia |W “iscovery at Leduc. duled for completion next year
hold the Cambridge School Cer-) mins Bi, 12, and Niacin, and will be} ig 155, Bast 44th Street, New York City, ]as a possible source of the “de-| A large part of the outlay will/is on the prairies and will mak
tificate or a certificate of equiva- | entitled to register the same after one} § A., Manufacturers, has applied for feit”” ge . be for exploration and with such] the prairie area seif-sufficient i
lent standard | month from the 24th day of April, 1951,] the registration of a trade mark in Part | ‘'“ it In the case of pulp, Can- : ibdias
AG hi in ti ns on forms obtain- , US$ £ome person shall in the meantime | A" of Register in respect of substances | ada has displaced Sweden as the} 2 large programme in such a fav-| petroleum products,

pplica a Ss oo 8 General ave notice in duplicate to me at my] used as food or as ingredients in foods, | largest sou of imported supply ourable area it is reasonable to
able from the Secretary, General) office of opposition of such registration. | especially products containing coffee, and ince pre-wee.d xpect that new oil discoveries} Further Increase In Consump
Hospital, should be forwarded to| The trade mark can be seen on appli-} will be entitled to register the same | *! I Wet Gaye » .
him not later than 25th April,| cation at my office : tee ee nt ee ashe aha oe . . will be made; but, of course, that tion Petroleum Products
1951 i ee D YS. Ser noes oe ate April 1951 unless some person shail in It is natural, then, in any com~|is by no means assured. It is to be 4 : :
ayers eae ebelidrie us Mae Meee Noa tnpentieve, sive jotick ih duplicate ta ment heard as to “excessive” |remembered that in spite of very| A further increase in Canada’:

v : : . $ e a y office of oppc 01 of suc “ice: . swepr . on . = ; 7 ose
one month from the dzi of April, | registration. ‘The trade mark can bel > als si ny phd ie pulp as | active exploratory work there was consumption of petroleum | pro-
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE wd 3n [seen on application at my office Learn ied =. Canadian mills C a considerable period preceding | ducts is indicated for the coming

, . ep Sean Ree ae anes gor ae aaa ae ae Cle hine ie aa ocan _ | the recent series of strikes includ- | year and it is gratifying that witn
CORPO ake Mane eee Oe Registrar of Trade an ae by Sha Ce = ing Acheson, Flint and Big Valley. | the prairie developments referred
mission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, ain pices: abear Raa i pe during which no finds were made Ito and the extension to Ontart

. @ x > ng ¢ 0 ‘ ‘ i Me as ¢& 0 “ . . _ a aster rude
&e., at a wall building at fornet of Gutcoine of manufastisti come Adequate Capital Available of the market for western cru
Mpated. this 20th day, ar Ave, “Yost { .K. Su ‘ar with Scandinavian soaring fat oil, a considerably larger part ot

a tec is h day of # , , sce avlé soa g é ‘ {
To A, W. HARPER, Esq., } £ above, ’ For Sound Programmes our requirements will be supplier
Ag. Police Mag te, Dist. “A” , by native production and manus

eer Sener aol nt Rationin In a review of the situation While further finds are the] facture.
ov ‘ > % be t
N.B.—This applic gait. rill hie node : - particularly as regards a supply object of exploration, they bring It is to be hoped tha
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held of newsprint for the United King-| #dditional problems to the indus-] be an accompanying tmprovemen|



on Monday,
t 11 o'clock,

at Police Court, District
the 30th day of April,
a.m,




A. W.
Ag. Police Magistrate,

HARCER
Dist
24.4






In.

TAKE N NOTICE

IDEAL MiLik
d

That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the |
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
USA, Manufacturers, has applied for |
the registration of a tra mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of stances
used as food or as ingredients foods,
especially products containing milk,
and will be entitledto register the same
#fter one month from the 24th day of
April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate to
me at my. office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.

Dated this 10th dav of April 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
24.4.51

ORIENTAL

SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,
JEWELS
New Shipment opened







In









| The



0

NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing
under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East, 44th Street, New York City
U.S.A., Manufacturers, has applied for
the registration-of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of substances
used as food or as ingredients in foods,
will be entitled to register the same,onc
month from the 24th day of April, 1951,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration.
trade mark can be seen on applica-
office.
10th day of April, 1951.
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
24.4.51—3n

That THE

tion at my
Dated this



TAKE NOTICE



That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.,
a corporation organized and existing

under and by virtue of the laws of the
State of New York, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
USA, Manufacturers, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of substances
used as food or as ingredients in foods,
especially products containing milk, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 2th day of
April 1951 unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of April 1951.
H WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
24.4.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE








ANTS DIAL

3166 {

!
SPSDSSCSVOSSSS FS OSOSOOO"'S | That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC.
3 x a papoteuen organized and existing under
yj and by virtue of the laws of the State of
$ West Indian & British Q| New York, United States of America,
Hand made Crafts, Antiques, \) | w one trade or business address is 155,
Pottery, Hand blocked Beach- x a mH nse Stre a New eee yg eb S.A
se st Manufacturers, has applied for the reg-
werr, " Decoration House, § x istration of a trade mark in Part “A”
James. Tel. 91-74. ‘ \ | of Register in respect of substances used
14.4,51—1m. % 2s food or os ingredients in foods, espee-
GECBCOOOOOOY BLOC) IE Seoducts containing milk, and will





REQUIRED

register the same after
month from the 24th dey of April,
unless some person shali in the

one
1951
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-



tration. The trade mark can be seen on



$50,000.0) loan; secured by

ist Mortgage on Freehold

property on Frederick

Port—of-Spai Contact

Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors.



|
:

application at my office.
Dated this 10th day of April, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS,
Ragistrar of Trade Marks,
24.4.51—3n









MAPLE MANOR
GUEST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCKS

Tel. 3021, 1. BOURNE,
Manageress.









wi

ves are now appe aring i

n

Effect On Cost Of Living

LETTERS frem British house

the

United Kingdom press which ex
press their concern at the way in
which the continued rationing of

sugar is putting up the cost of
living.
The following letter, Which

appeared in the ‘Daily Telegraph

and Morning Post on February
23rd, ‘under ' the heading of “Sugar
Debit, £1,” is an example: —

go
ex

£

Sir, ’ with thousands

the sugar position,
of indignation against the miser

able incompetence of the Ministry
of Food when I work out that the
lack of sugar costs me roughly

of
od cooks, I support the
pressed by Mrs. Plumm

1 per week more to live.

other

Vv

er
I have a surge

larly made before the war,
for a family of five: —
Pought
in
shops
s. d
Good toffees, 1'41b 6 0
Cake, 21b 5 0
Biscuits, 1 Ib 20
Tomato sauce (own fruit) i 3
Bottle chutney ‘own
apples) 26
Soft Drinks 3.0
2%b jam ‘own wild fruit 2 8
21b Marmalade 28
Total 25 1

Yours faithfully,

1eWws
on

I have three growing boys and
the fullowing items, which I regu

are

Made
home
d

R. V. HOWELL,



RATES OF EXCHANGE

2

h2

60

APRIL 23, 1951
CANADA
Cheques on
Bankers
Demand
Drafts
Drafts

1/10% pr

Sight
Cable
Curre
Coupons
Silver

1/100) pr
6/10% pr



MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for Britith Guiana by







the

Sch





dom for 1951, the “World's Press| try. New discoveries would give
News” declares that “the news-| greater urgency to extending the
paper industry is committed to] market because of the enlarged
pay a tremendously heavy i potential producing capacity; in
for the variation and addition new discoveries would
page of deliverie speec the tempo of development
the Government drilling, that is to say the drilling
tered of wells in proven territory. Both
ster ha of these consequences in the face
tbe tam ene : x. ny ae of restricted outlet would involve
publication goes on » @S ate @! Jarge a 143 ON ast
supply of 70,000 tons for the U.K. an, oe Kg far a val es
yA nae oer pagar a Ee needs for steel and other materials
three countries)—or £47 or more eee Bic far a2 capite) f
for the first half. This would be - apts = that in norma?
equivalent to over $131 a ton—| Circumstances—if there is such a

of
ton

Canadian
funds)

against
(U.S.

price
$25

as
$106
more.

a

or a

“As to pulp”, it goes on, “prices
have simply gone crazy” It
quotes a price of £40 for mechani-
cal pulp, or £112 in U.S. funds
—far above the Canadian price
For sulphite pulp (unbleached)
as used in making newsprint the
Scandinavian suppliers are charg
ing £73 a ton, or over $200 r in
{U.S. funds. The Canadian price.
as reported, is $132 50 a ton with
a2 maximum of freight charges*of
$12.50 a ton absorbed by the
Canadian mill—a huge difference,
On the basis of these two pulps
as the main raw materials,. the
cost of newsprint “ex—mill” would
be £60 a ton, or $168 in U.S
funds, These contrasts between
“Scandinavian” and “Canadian”
charges would appear to be fairly
convincing proof of the bas ie
moderation—and fairness-of Ca-
nadian pulp and newsprint charg-
es to its large export markets





_ SS
WANTED

AGENTS: “KORAY LIMITED,
BRIDEND, GLAM., U.K. Propri-
etors of the world famous KORAY












Headache Tablets and other Pro-
prie Medicenes, § to find a
suitable Agency Holise to distrib
ute their products





price

; variati t final stop-

c > ries enforced by
yover of contracts en-
into with Canada after the
responsible Minister had given his





thing in this troubled world—it
would be forthcoming in sufficient
quantity to support any sound pro
grammes that are projected, In se
far as critical materials are con-



YOCOM OE

cerned, the needs of the industry
xo LLEVA OPO
%

$ THE PARADISE BEACH ‘
>

. Cui.
s >
% :

} NOTICE TO MEMBERS §
% In accordance with Rule .
s 34 the Club will be closed X
% to members from 8 p m, on %
% Saturday, the 28th April.
2 %,

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Stanley Gibbons Postage
Stamp Catalogue, 1951
Part 3 (Foreign Countries)

Africa,

America, Asia,
16/- each
GLASS WATER JUGS
at

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

FRANCES W. SMITH will be closed at | {.%46GGGGPPOGGPORP9OOS ee an
the General Post Office as under x ;
Parcel, Registered and Ordinary Matis 1% Are you thinking of Building +
at 2 p.m, on the 24th April 1951 \s Houses, Roads and Yards ? % NOTICE 10
%
—— %, -
oe _ — + ~ [aD
; ‘
r 1 p §
, FOR LONGER SERVICE | Contact: “B, A. & P. 8, BROOKS” %
a
y >
' .)
'} TAR all posts before ercetive. [1X CONTRACTORS 2!
}] A small quantity of this 1% 3 | HEINEKEN’S BREWERY has
| gw o t pre WX We draw mir Pla s made a gift of Canasta Seore
» prev : ii ® und endeavour to give you x pads to players in Barbatlos.
| material ! Hable 11% the best Drink Heineken’s Beer as you
at GAS WORKS, B HS i % play Canasta. Score Pads will
‘i % For further particular ? be given to players on paying
| — ee eae % or ait ; a visit to Messrs K. R. Hunte
| Get S« r ¢ $| & Co., Ltd, Lower Broad Street
| .
Fa a at er ea Cae amare a OnOOee TE





in earnings which for years have
been at low levels in relation to
the volume of business transacted

and the amount of capital in
volved,
SOOO SOO OOOO POE at

THE SALVATION ARMY

ANNUAL TAG DAY $
FRIDAY, MAY 4TH
Please Buy a
TAG to Help
Others !

POSSESS



FOR ENJOYMENT

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY
and other Wardrobes, Dresser-
robes, Chests-of-drawers and
Linen Presses—Vanities, Dressing
Tables, Stools, Screen Frames
Single and Double Bedsteads,
Separate Side Rails, Laths, Wash
stands.

Dining, Kitchen and
Tables, Sideboards $17 up, China
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets
~—Larders, Waggons, Liquor
and many other things

—_——

L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET.

Faney



C8,

DIAL 4069



LEARN NOW!

By one who knows,
May 10951

beginning

Spanish taught, Oral and written,
Typewriting & Shorthand (speed
writing).

Day classes at Black Rock,
St. Stephens, 10—4. Evening c
es at Mr. Rudder’s School, Cons
tution Road, 7-9





attention to Elementary
and Sales people

Special
Teachers



Terms reasonable



GLADSTONE BOW

EN,

Rock

“Rockridge Blach






especially

PAGE SEVEN



TAKE NOTICE

MILKMAIDD>









“Aaig oe
‘That THE NESTLE COMPANY, INC, a corporation organized and existina
le nd by virt of the laws of the State of New York, United Stated of
erica, whose trade or business address is 155, East 44th Street, New York City,
A Manufacturers, has applied for @ registration of a@ trade maFK in Part



of Register in respect of substances used as food or

ingredients
products containing milk, and will be

entitied to resister the

in foods,
same after



or month from the 24th day of April 1981, unless some person shall in the
meantime vive notice in duplicate to nt at my office of opposition of such regis-
tration. The tgade mark can be seen on application at my off
Dated this TOth day of April 1951
H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade-Marts

24.4.51-—3n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, Al STRALIA, NEW

ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z, LINE)

















MS. “TONGARIRO” sailed Brisbane M.V, “Caribbee” will ac-
Perch 24th, Arriving at Barbados May cept Cargo and Passengers
st.

S.S. “ARABIA™ {s scheduled. to sali for Dominica, . Antigua,
from Hobart, 12th May, Adelaide 26th Montserrat, Nevis and St.
May, Melbourne 6th June, Brisbane Kitts. Sailing Friday, 4th
16th June, Sydney 23rd June, arriving May "

at Trinidad during latter half of July, pani:

and proceeding thereafter to Barbados

and Liverpool

In addition to general cargo this

vessel has umple space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo B.W.1I. SCHOONER OWN-
Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at. Trinidad to ERS ASSO
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

Islands, Tele. 4047,

For further particulars apply
FURNESS WITHY & CO. Ltd, TRINI- $
DAD, B.W.1. and OSSD GROOT OCT
DA COSTA & CO. LTD., BRIDGE-
TOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.1












CANADIAN SERVICE

From Halifax, N.S., St. John, N.B.
To Barbados, Trinidad, Demerara, B.G.
LOADING DATES

| Expected Arrival





| atitax ot. Jobo Montreal | Dates Bridgetown,
| ! Barbados
“POLYCREST” ditt 12 Apr.| + 28 Apt
“PEGGEN" } 30 Apr | - 2h Apr 16 May
8.8 BIXHAM HILL’ | 14 Ma \ - ® May | 30 May
Ue: RVICE .
From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London,
Expected “Arrival
Glascow Liverpoot | Newport | Dates Bridgetown,
. Barbados
s “SUNVALLEY” 18 Mareh | 14 April | & April | 4 May
From Rotterdam, Antwerp, ‘London Expected rival
Rotterdam Antwerp) London Dates Bridgetown
&s. “LONDON ,
MARINER” 18 April 14 April 25 April 11 May

Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
Phone 4703

a . 5

ere
° re

NEW YORK SERVICE











8.S, MYKENâ„¢ sails 6th April atrives Barbados 19th April,
A amer salle 27th april ~ arrives Barbados Sth May
: NEW ORLEANS “SERVICE .
‘ALCOA ROAMER™ sails 4th April 4+ arrives Barbados 20th April
“ALCOA PATRIOT” galls 18th April — arrives Barbados 4th May =

en eee ae ee



ce I

CANADIAN’ SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND





Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Watifax Arrives B'dos,
“ALCOA PEGA . April 27th April 30th May th
oe “ALCOA PIONEER" May Lith May lath May 24th
#.S. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE” May 25th May 28th June ith

ére may | NORTHROUND
§s

“FOLKE BERNADOTTE’ due April 20th, Sails for St. John and Montréal!

— ee
"These

vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE













—

PASSAGES TO RUROPE ~ |

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

Ing to Europe. The usual porvs of call are Dublin, London, or
Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual reductions for childsey, i




=r

Select that
WEDDING GIFT

from our stock of
ELECTROPLATED WARE

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.,—Proprietors, — Cnr, of Broad & Tudor Streets



PI, Pye

SO MOL Me Lee



NNN

PIED IIS ETE

swe offer
EVERYTMUING FOR
VOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft, 10 ft.

ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., 8ft. 9ft.,
11ft., 12f1.

EVERITE SHEETS—6it., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., Loft.

ALUMINUM GUTTERING

RED CEDAR SHINGLES

RUBEROID MINERAL
3ft. Wide

RAPA

10ft.,

7

SURFACED ROOFING



PROS

putts bt ttt tt Dib ttn pe a,

Dae
SISSS

PLANTATIONS
LIMITED —

S$?

-
ae

+





+
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SPARTAN BEAT CA CARLTON 5—1



TUESDAY, APRIL

PAINS of PILES

Stopped in 10 Minutes

24, 1951





Teeth Loose



Tooth Makers Given
Pioneer Status











Bleeding |
KEITH WALCOTT NETS | — oF | an | ae a
, ad s Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrh ‘ 7”
Hi CO l Ss BACK HOME the Tinldsd” Gov April 20. French Mouth or perhaps some bad disease | fince the. :
The Trinidad Government has } that will sooner or later cause your teeth work in 10 minutes *
FOUR TIMES |granted pioneer “status to the [tefgutena may stg ceune Rheumatiem | the pata Wap 7
: loechon Ko Corporation of bleedin ibe Prat day, ends sore mouth ina, Stes ve
e i an ulckly i) e te ron cla tation -
eee, eee as guarantee Amesan must make your perl oT ache
. ie, . 7 ' Ne ate America w th w and save your teeth or m,
Carlton suffered their first set back for the season when manufacture teeth in the Colony. |smoney. vack on teturn of empty. pack. apse’ ss bis
Spartam defeated them by five goals to one in their Fit 25 It is understood that the Corpora- | *£¢ Set Amosan from sour theme a tte = ftve
Jivision football fixture at Kensington yesterday a plans ‘to establish a factory Amosan : oe) Eee Kuarantee Fyte os
5 : q ’ | rH ‘ ne “
The game was a fast and exciting one espec unity during ia’ Soon ben taeth nee” geaaier ig for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth| ‘turn ptt
first half hour and was witnessed by a fairly large crowd. company has also arrariged for a
; Pegittr oon was outstanding local man to take a three-méath
in«the Spartan front line and oe
e an . | ting next month at
netted four of the goals. Samuel Se ecte or thelr Maas
Griffith at inside left also played ee ee er kes










a good game and registered the
other goal for his team

For Carlton
Clairmonte
played a



°
Training
Th ae ae ra The following o ho
Selection

players
een chosen by the





Tictehineon “however scored the! -ommittee of the B.A.F:A. to Pelice Courts—10,00 a.m.
Jone. goal for Carlten as the result *@!" ” preparation of the forth- Legislative Council meets—
of a free kick well outside oming visit of the Jamaican 2.00 p.m,

area. McLeod took a high “ootball Team. They are asked to ; Council will consider
and his forwards attacked thc} “Pout for practice at Kensing- resolutions for utilising

n Oval on Wednesdays
nd Sundays at 8 a.m

eertain funds on
projects:

at 5 p.m.
beginning

Housing



goal, bringing down the cross }
which -fell on half back Gitten

ith Wednesday 25th April, at To provide additional

At half time the score was 1-—-({) p.m accommodation — at St.
in favour of Spartan Goalkeepers: S. I. Smith (Em- Leonard's Boys’ School. ¥
Spartan defended the goal frow] re), F. L. Cozier (Spartan), H. | Bills to authorise ex- ;

the screen end and for the firs Sing (Carlton) penditure for the improve-

ten minutes honours
divided.

ment and extension of
the water supply.

were evenl;

Full-backs: E. Grant (Empire),
(Pickwiek-Rovers),



i, Proverbs



| W hat’s on Today
LADIES








































































































FOOT-BALLER





















































Spartan however soon took ove Bright (Carlton), L. Browne} — “ on meets—
and after a numbe of repeater Notre-Dame), N, Gibbons (Spar-
efforts Johnson tried a good ie in), K. Bowen (Spartan) ao Telice Band plays at aes S V V IM
which goal-keeper Kin iver Half-backs : H. Cadogan (Spar- THE HARRISON COLLEGE TEAM which toured Trinidad for a series of games against Queen's Royal Mental Hespital —
but failed to clear, Keith Walcott n), C. O. Gittens (Spartan), A College, returned on Sunday by the S.S. Colombie. — On the extreme right is Mr. Stanton Gittens, Games p.m i Football at
who was right down got possession hmael (Barbados Regiment), 1. Master and Manager of the team. On his left is. James Williams, Captain of the team. First Division ever.
and scored lutchinson (Carlton), H. Clair-| 7-77 See | Kensingten Oval Te 00 |
Carl j i 1onte (Carlton), C. Reece (Ever- . TROPHY WINNERS M ten vs. Notre Dam
arlton made a food attempt on) Y | | R 1. 1 i r Ve - p.m
iraw level but the = Spart Right-wingers: S. Chase (Spar- or. ( ecor¢ AT FLOWER SHOW Thomas I ights } Firet Division Basketball at by
defence got in their way and seit n) McCollin (Notre-Dame) q q * . r . ¥.M.P..C., Becktes ROM T
yack mid-fiel« NE evertor z - . i.
the. ball back midfield i (Everton ) Holders Rated Mrs, H. N. Leacock won a cup Spaniard ronight Harrisan fetner 5 a MARTIN WHITE |
The Spartan front men ncw Left-winger Daniel (Notre- , . for the greatest number of points Boys vs. ¥.M.P.C
kept the ball well in their} dame), R. St. C. Hutchinson in Gecibitia opponents area for a considerable} Carlton), J. Williams (H LONDON, April 23. {0.07 TUN eee UL ee ee on : S : R45 nm
- ate / Ws « ams arrison “ee 4 ’ “te pots at the Horticultural Exhibi- ad : . 1 avy at Nylon Satin and
time but missed many opportuni-] College). Eight performances have been tion at Queen’s Park on Saturday Welter-weight Eddie Thomas, Inter-Cluh Table ae nis uae y
ties to score Centre-Forwards: A. G. Wilkes|'ecognised as world records by aitiae aaa a ~~.’ |making his first appearance as the ¥.M.0.A. —benve Velvet. In styles
arlte on the other hand still} Lodge), K. Walco a ; 3 th e International Amateur Other CUP yee given to Mrs the triple champion of Britain, we Aayatio—§ 4 nm ty
Carlton on othe ge), K. Walcott (Spartan) P.|",; 5 ; J. W. Chandler for the greatest]; eo : Hamnrton— t it all
tried to draw level und on one] Mandeville (Notre-Dame), hlet Federation j number of points in Cut Flowers; Europe and the Empire, is te wuMPec. ve ee id oO sul tastes.
eccasion, Reynold Hut hingon Inside Rignts : C, Drayton (Em-| yy rhey rik ae 1 ae Mrs. O. Sisnett for the greatest ee Auhonle Monpoe, of Spain 6.0 oe Fox Goibea ‘ok. Separate bra and
sent in a good effort, but goal-[ pire), H. D. Johnson (Spartan) =a 1 9.6 seconds by Sd pecan hat eal aan Ss ee arringay on April 24. 1 wWrnm
keeper Cozier was all there jlades (Everton), " Bngeen (United State ) in hh kil: ait N. oh ee ok + sags tae Ft ; Fvertan—7.30 p.m trunks, whole piece
In spite of many efforts by both Inside Left N S. Lucas 1950 Pda * ord re 9 number of points in Ornamental The ai hee sasive en ‘vith CINEMAS with off shoulder
teams to score, the interval was} Carlton), F. B. Tayi oy ieee veo meer’ y.% ise ae ee te ; . ig Acinas’s lack-lustre draw — with NEMAS :
Seems 40. BeOS ri Bah veh WOE neon) B Niatiees: 5. ae by Herb MeKenly of Jamaic ay or aee Alo adn Miss De Rocha Frenchman Titi Clavel nobody Plaza Bridgetown ; The While Straps, etc.
presaie Ine ita: : ‘ y st specimen orchid at]outside his ever-faithful and fower—445 an Cie
favour of Spartan, ; iutchinson (Lodge). 880 Yards in 1 minute 49.2 sec the show. ever-fervent Welsh +t » Pings Oleting } | Cee wr 40 oy
On resumption, Spartan were onds by Mal Whitfield ie tee, ay * es Ss supporter School Hero—5.w and Pp
‘ ; 3 caine i é vithi ( d Luncheon Table Floral Decora-|would have betraye by : Gaiety. Last. Days of Pompeii—
firston the offensive and launched States) in , Berkshire, United] tions were won by No. 6 table 1st }< an eae eved mare than $.40 pom
an attack on the Carlton goal but T sel C . States, on August 19, 195 90, (held g Prize Miss Barbara Young; No, | 3 lnctivities” interest in Eddie's Aquatic: Cinderelia=t. a0 Pam
without result. wetve sOming jointly with S. C, Wooderson of § table’ 2nd Prize, Mrs. J. we Mt Olea ate ike Costa ice CA V E
J Britain). Chandl N q . Tee - 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
s ok over an fy) Se ‘- ; s f nandler; No. 9 table 3rd Prize, Since last January, however
FiGdale Huteninson Maids fos Irom Trinidad ee . beng eee a 28 ; : Mrs. H. L. Massiah. Thomas has_ rocketed ee ete
one from outside the area which Whe Stata , ie ites me Ci Inited Unitec Prize money will be paid by Mr.] status of a world championshij
goalkeeper Cozier collected and 1en :the Intercolonial cycle ah Mae 1S 1DND .Ciermen: rencud H. B. Bannister at Messrs. C. S. contender—with a promotorial|{
B : ind athletic sports meet comes|°”? May te, recore} pitcher & Co. from Wednesday, romise that the wor iss
saved, f! on Whit-Minday M 1 13.6 seconds by Attlesey and Har 7 5 . fs B : me sb oe ay Th W. the
Carlton again attacked and} yy. 47 aa inday, May 14). Dillard of the Unitee } 22th April 1951, between the might be settled this year in hi e ea r
senha their Goponents to neni dane v4 ana ith it = parerees States) an of 10 to 11 a.m. and 12 to native Wales. TO-DAY
a at é as 2 rinidad cyclists |" : . 0 p.m 4
a corner, Lucas took a good kick} ii) compete. two T ey ‘o|. Putting the Shot, 17.95 metres ea 2 , ; Sun Rises: 5.47 a.m, Co. Ltd
from he right sige but Mctgoa] “i comeate te Trinidad police) yy” dim ‘Fuchs «Waited States) in| 4 TRE gsociely reseival @ cable] Offered £100 Sun Sets 6-10 p.m hela
kicked out. i oyna tan. sk ring ang | ESskilstuna, on August 22, ‘1950, ante ar 9 p.m. . :
oe. ne King and (former record 17.68 metres held | the day of the show saying they} Meanwhile, we have Senor ay a Gueser) 10-73 Broad St.
Spartan now made a raid anc aulane iordon from British by C. Fonfille of the United} vere sorry they were unable to Monzon, 25-year-old champion Lighting: 6.30 r.m
from an accurate conte by Boyce . ihe Tene A i ae States) . send up any exhibits for our ex-Jof Spain trying to convince us High Water: é s A 2
cn the left wing, Samuel Griffitt Pi ae Hee nadine fut aetias Women’s Events: 800 Metres | in hibition, met he is entitled to a chance at 6.21 p , _ ts
headed in to give Spartan theit fo aay t. maka ey a {2 minutes 13 seconds by E ee “homas’s new-won European; ,
second goal yesterday to make the final ar-|Vasilieya (Soviet Russia) in Moe: title —so much so that he offered | YESTERDAY :
2 ,
It was not long after this that angements of the May sports| oo on July 17, 1950 (former re Kid ed to take £100 less if the fight Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
“Brickie”’ Lucas got possession and athe : me Assc ee st ©) cord two minutes 13.8 seconds by id German Expect instead of being made at 10st ‘Total i 4 2 Tet.
sent in a hard one which Cozier anak r atica: he the Gas. A. Larshon of Sweden) Shortly In Trinidad 9 Ibs., were put on at the cham- sine ate (Max): 85.0° F 1 AGAIN AVAILABLE...
: ' L : p pionship wei st. 7 S a
Tee itce again attacked and from rie y ae so f Britis? = hog ae pete 15.6 sec (From Gur Own Correspondent) p weight of 10st. 7 Ibs, Sere Lege 2 a 66 9
again @ + oe 3 1ough Gordon from British|onds) by A Larshon (Sweden) in i Monzon has a gift for singing Wind Direction: (9 a.m, N oO a Zz E MA
a Lp ~~ _ Sa atta 4 yuiana will be invited, he may ]|Stockholm on September 5, 1945 PORT_OF-SPAIN, April 20, Flamenco basee Halnere ore (3 p.m.) E.8.E.
McLeod took a icaded’tn:t 10f come because British Guiana] (Former record 2 minutes 17 and Due to arrive from England] intends to commercialise by open- Wind Velocity: 10 miles per . ; : : ‘
Reynold Hutchinson heac hi - : re holding their sports meet at|% seconds by O. M. Hall of Brit-}shortly is Ivor Kid German of] ng a gipsy cabaret when his per hour Your Favourite Skin Cream .... This Medicated Skin Cream
open the scoring for Carlito he same time, one of the days]ain) Barbados, who put up many bril-J ing days are over. Baremeter: (9 a.m.) 29.998, PFEVEMS ....-00+5 SUNBURN Soothes and Heals..........++
Spartan soon got their fourth f 2€!ng Whit-Monday. To stimu- 800 Metres, (four times 200] liant fights in Trinidad during the , (3 p.m.) 29.936 Skin Irritations. ’ :
sal when Keith Walcott from ate interest at their meet they|Metres) Relay in 1 minute 40.6\war years, He is coming down Eddie Thomas also. sings—| “NOXZEMA”™ allows you to enjoy your Holidays, or
weil down the left side, beat the wanted a representative from}seconds by the Dynamo Club of with the hope of meeting the though I doubt whether be Will |} ern Weekends without Fear or Worry about Sunburn.
ks and scored after drawing 3arbados, preferably Ken Far-| Soviet Russia, in Moscow, on July ‘winner of the Boswell St. Louis-Jever get round to SipSy CADALCtS | gS Remember ........... its i “NOXZEMA”
we oateveset " ium, the Amateur Athletic Asso-|12, 1950. (Former record one |Serville fight which takes place] in Merthyr Tydfil. CRYPTOQUOTE NO. 12. The Medicated Cream in the “Little Blue Jar”
At this period of the game, there iation and Cyclist Union of Brit-| minute 41 seconds by the Nether-ton April 28 —L.E.S. SGQ OFG WXYQ SG WXPP- in Three Sizes ........... 1/3. 3/9, and 5/6 per Jar
t alii ht shower which ren-§ Sh Guiana said. They were|lands National team) WQ NDP GSP SG GSPIXGT
was @ SHE filling to ps tur assage by ~CHSYQHN pe ee
dered the ground slippery. Both teat ararben call bin ceed 2,400 Metres (3 times 880 M Obtainable at
teams were however playing ¢ good | °° } Far Pee 7 metres) Relay in 6 minutes 39.6 Last Crpyt: Now this man ’
games. Carlton laune hed an Nene res cycle-clubs, “Holborn | 8ecends by - the Soviet Russia ee peor the reward BOOKER'S Barbados) DRUG STORES
attack but Griffith one of the eee ate ah eee .| National Team in Moscow, on o i
Spartan players was adjudged sie ane Hianaet mae ‘i obs July 24, 1950. (Former record six ena Ltd.—Broad Street
wilt f Froul play just outside ssociation asking that _ com- minutes 53.8 seconds by the Sc J. A. CORBIN & SONS.
guilty o ay jus . etitors be treated with medical ap a ~
the area., Nothing resulted from] ‘tention if they were injured at| “iG National Team). and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings
the free kick. he mast, they als vant frec The 15-year-old record by O. M ¢ ;
No sooner was the ball cleared eu or awk paninoereaiate i all Hall for the Women’s 880 Yards : $ woes :
et Ss a c 7 ace 5 € ie
a she shoot cape ac e 7 Sate was recognised at the same time ER |
thas he oe a ny h ae ye les damogs d on the sports das ; as A. Larshon’s performance, FREE ROOK -
Walcott ‘sent in the fifth with a abe ara co eee a et let which beat it. which makes %
; ' ne OO ee ee ee —Reuter.
well placed shot out of the reach The Association at present re- “ ’ e |
of goalkeeper King. pairs cycles een at a —— } GOD 5s WAY OF See Our Up-to-the-Minute
* meets and yesterday they talkec , °
The game ended with Spartan of the possibilities of getting a On 18 Months’ Bond ~ SALVATION
winners by five goals tp one w, | doctor. 4 ‘ Moke Business Contacts P “4 |
The .referee was Mr. ‘ ‘ Mr. J. W. B. Chenery was the] 7 : : LAIN
Mr. J. . y was Their Honours Mr. G Lea Faster in the Caribbean
Sayers. { chairman of the meeting. Cyclists Taylor . , | 7
3 che é y. CY aylor and Mr. J. W
The teams bh as follow: = from various clubs affiliated to Sas ay Tr taes of the Asé ate Plecse write for one to
Spartan: | Cozier, Bowen, Gi the Trinidad & Tobago Cycling ‘ourt of Appeal, confirmed Samuel Roberts, Gospel
bons, Medford, Cadogan, Gittens:’ Federation who expect to come} j,,j. ee 7 oe cA Book and Tract Service,
Chase; Johnson; Walcott; Griffith) here for the meet are: All Stars ee eee # Site’ te 30, Central Avenue, Ban- .
and Boyce. E |— Cecil Phelps (Trinidad-Buenos} 1) oo ccod Daphne 7 at a gor N. Ireland.” for
Carlton: King; Porter; Kennedy;) Aires representative), Urie and] ° e p acec aphne Jordan i
Cox: F. Hutchinson; Marshall, K.| Alric Lewis, F. De Peza of Class sylvans Village, St Joseph, on ¢ | a : * ay te bMhettiaiinisidiaioncay |
Hutchinson; Clairmonte; McLeoc | “A” Horace 3oycee, Herman + sary 5 18 months Age weeding 1g 2. It's Cheaper too, tuan othe — a
Lueas and R. Hutchinson. Bernard, Rupert Peters, Lennox] Vrs! earwood on February toa or ott transportation —_———— GS
Long of the “B” Class; Saddle} (951. MAKE YOUR PARTY pporenme
° Boys’ Club — Pat Gomez of Class Jordan appealed against Mr. | A SUCCESS
° : “RB: Barbican Wheelers — Gerald] Marper’s decision and at the ene | ‘ i
Traffie Don t Fernandez of Class ° ‘B", Cyclones} >f the case yesterday was orderé Bots Cockts Fei i 2 y | T
Mikey Mendoz “Tntermediate’ © pay the appeal costs of 10/4 ir ots Cocktai erries 0)
vl ” ay the i i ! i Oni
No. 32 Whiz Wheelers — “Doc” Carew of seven days or in default to under- | ; Peanuts $5.50
e Class “B”, * 20 seven days’ imprisonment. Tins eae Sausages
\ ; ; : 5B ; cone
cee ca Toronto Maple Leafs The fight between Jordan and 3. Take all the Excess Baggco ins: Roanater Se a Cae |
° Sa Saxe ; Yei ad K place o bru i ) Tomat ce - ” D ?
approaching red ‘DANGER’ Beat Montreal Canadiens sey a ies Whisk? Yeer oT? said vo" Neew ot New Reduced he Mied Vicemuien ; CHILDREN'S SOCKS
lamps on the road. TORONTO, Ont., April 23, of : i. ‘ Rates — 50% Saving. | Pineapple
ace Jordan cut her on her right hanx > ALSO
Toronto Maple Leafs’ defeated] ..i4), 4 nif, » Peaches
e Montreal Canadiens 3—? in the e ‘a a Sai Toney Sareea regs reese eee &
sve < wale ons : ‘dwina Scott said she did nc Tins Custard Powder Cc 4
Space made available by piss evertime gume on Saturday see when Yearwood was cut, bu eee. LEANERS, POLISHES AND BRUSHES g
CANADA DRY Ne " to win ‘ ac Stanley CuP|saw both of the girls - Ye ee von O
for Safer Motoring. four games to ‘Une Four “ the and Jordan—struggling on |
fames ended by the score % > : 2.\eround. STUART & SAMPSON |
(They'll Do i E very Time 1 § hn ome By J Jimmy nent (1938) LTD.
aati ptiennsatet mets ‘ ci ae res eh HEADQUARTERS FOR BEST
Nes 7 { ih a RUM
SORRY TOBOTHER ) (I GAVE. you | THen ( WELL, YOU CAN PUT UPA )} | eRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
YOU,OTTOBUT YOUR £7} A TEN-SPOT <4 | OTTO GETS BOND TO GET ME OUTA “S sh creesnpenonebbeedannvocacmnus :
CAR. INSURANCE | 7 T4REE MONTHS ‘ LIN A JAM 7 HERE,CAN'T YOU? AND I | GSES GS SRO, {
| Set JANICE D AC Y DOUG! l sae ANISY / WA NE y a, + y
Powe Gets aces. Be 7 | [ASR ANY / eee nls Cane Garr ; BE WISE —- ECONOMISE
KKS *s* t < NCPC ANCE iM os )
; ie | | INSURANCE NEV oe yee
BUT IF YOU COULD LU iT NOWSEE N us me S GOOD AS NEW
MAKE A PAYME VE NEXT PAy- MAN s+ t = ne 1D ix SM BY USE
OF SAY FIVE oe TONIGHTOR MAYBE YOU |
gah tei so = WANT My BUS INESS J .
tin *
ANY MORE , HUME : |
2 ee. READ BOWRANI
“) 2 4
a § e , 3 , ~ ’
i , ANTLCORROSIVE PAINT
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| 5 TRE ENERGY- ; % THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
| i eee 3|} GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST
: 5 - ?
y r , ) i y ) : ake ,
133 KRUILDIN FOOD : $ One Gallon will cover 800—1000 sq. ft
% i Supplied in - -
8 FOR THE a PERMANENT GREEN
g , , r
1% RED, GREY, BLACK and
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PAGE 1

Tl'ESKVY. APRIL 24. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE Federation Or Frustration FACES B.W.I. 0|| <) C i| T1 .[-..!.%  KINGSTON .1 April 10. Political observers in Jamaica ure of the opinion that Jamaica's new Governor Sir llua.Ii M.. tosh Foot. K %  %  • rnarged b> the Colonial *ith tht job of pushing Jamaica into leadc.ship of a federation movement in the British Carlo bean Area. In hia first speech after his inauguration on Saturday. April .. Sir Hugh -tressed Federation, and on Monday at the Civic Reception Riven in his honour by the Mayor and Council of Kings ton and St. Andrew, the Governor iigaln emphasised the need for a federation of the British Wcit Indies He said: "1 said on Saturday that I hoped that Jamaica would play a leading part in building a frre federation of the British West Indies so that they may take their rightful and honourable part in the Commciiv A.irld. The task seems to me of Increasing urgency. It surely becomes every yen more urgent that the Brfttah w. %  | ., 1,0 able to speak with one voice, nnd a voice which will be heard and lespeelecl I'aiticularly in the held of economic and trade affairs, the need become* every month more apparent. "It seem* to me that the choice becomes increasingly clear — a choice between Federation and rruttratlon I look forward to the day when we shall have four loyalties--not conflicting but complementary and each m rei mg equally Important loyally to the City of Kingston, lovally to Jamnica. loyalty to ,i Federated Briti.sh West Indies and loyalty to the British Commonwealth In political circles the P.N.P. is I VslMON >IOIH I The Duke Says: I'd Do It Again APPEAL JUDGES REVERSE DECISION M help W B I I an action • 1. %  or to HV l the amount of £2 \~ I, %  l Mi C M ivtt> i K i.; coun Mr J | r Bi on bell ill Sobers said that about ft 3< .tin ..ii Jam... He i ailed on Browne on of the %  tht ..mount oi I ?. pri peered lo | %  Photographer John French pictures fashion Model Patricia Ooddairi in full support of immediate fed PtttM.pJ.a" t\a\fl* %  * % %  • %  HoAgy C-mnich a el. composer of -Stardust". FstrlcL Ooddatd oration hut with responsible Qov ViII 1ft lFtt* U>ir [ „,„„ „ rrUly whlM dr M( a bunc i responsibl ernment The Jamaica labour ilao In favour of federa tion. bf. r itM that they would press for Immediate federation only ' tbej were ai sured thai Jamaica would contain the capital of such %  federation. J*ca CamFarmors Wish Insurance KINGSTON, Jamaica. April io Jamaica cane farmers vote;! unanimously for insurance protection to cane farms at .i eonferciuv >t Ida AIM-Lind Jamaica Cane Territory, thi held Develop Into Pesl \ In Aussie Deserts By LOCIS L. LECK Canadian IVess Correpondrnt SYDNEY. AuMrulu. Camels may still be necessary in the North African deserts, but thousands of wild camels roaming the parched wilds of Central Australia arc becoming a dangerous nuisance Like the donkey, whose tiny hoof marks dot most of South Australia and the Northern camel has had hi srsart a frilly i snail white gloves—aod i buncb of whita daisies pinned to her balr. wonderful smile. Have The Wl A Cult mi*? News From Britain By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS LONDON. "Never has such a big budget been forgotten so quickly by JJJJ "^' i ;' t '\^^ t l t '' so many newspapers," said an official of the Foreign Office w M | ndum cu |,„,*„•>" Is LONDON. April IT a We*t Indian culture Rawlc Farley, president ,,! the Union bedtttlnctte* — %  — "~f — T t i_ •*—IMUI.II iuiiuir> -. ano nimii' amusedly while bei'W bombarded by correspondeuis with th.point emphatically m ,, questions on whatthe Foreign Office thought o! ihe fall ddre at MM inaugural meeting ofMacArthur. *•. *' .*" """ %  '> Cultural The annual budget estimate ami tie champion who knocks out the the West l-'h b tidd t l day in Australia. Zoos and the If farmer* fail odd prospectors roving far in the lh |nk""a n ything: privately, it was 0e^i^lmj"m5taiT%me^a"n ^ n nl from comme.'dead heart Q f the continent are wh ol e heartedly relieved of our Time. I must turn to the oanees Farmers' Association Kingston i.'cently to obtain coverage clal insurance, companies they will the only contenders for insurance scheme service*. wUfcm the ASM . Camels have inhabited Australia ir i will put the for less than a century, but In the j, Indian Cult the theatre delivered by Hugh Gaitskell the big bully—one cartoonist borrows %  ' Crescent (Commonwenlih afternoon before President Tiuthe style of Popeyc the Sailor. lor Mudenui Hostel, this week The man's abrupt telegram to Toklo the President formation of men I I'luh. M was heard of In London. The The Budget lailey explained, wu FUIC.I-.II Oillce could notj olflcially. Leaving the fascinating topic of their Q en has nev explained. %  Beryl McBurnie. c%I \\ I I I luring her recent visit to %  The Duke: Yes. a great changing words >r Jd %  vising mr not to sav the that Q.: Did you take h*1 Duher *1 went aiug with hei n ostly ~ Q : "You are a wise husband '' The Dukr NlMcfctgd Q.: "Do you believe that wives are a writer's toughest Duke: "I'd certainly say they were Q.: And the New York critics today" Duke: I'm v.iv (Tral ISampU-s. Herald Tribune Trie 1 book hat uwnth RMM "irnt hurnohr. deep emotion, lit* rrimr was that he teas not cowleal to be tnercly a ktaa> ilso all fo ohriniislp a man" New York Times"A character sfudp of a u'ell-trirnniny. HSNnl flxuiiis'uTl itidh'idual destined from birth In n M] Ml arilMahli. The Duke he* terilfen iHt'i dipnltv - Hie box was sure to go. Q i Have vou gnj I M tui n U) PUblU lid Duke: I'm alwjys glul It help in any way I Can And hod the Duke u>ip adricr foe vrilera? Onip Mr CnvrcMIri "blood, su'efli, and tears." —LE§ I J tunidiil^ Host 1.1 H..*h Huach. a 3^' | ( .. %  I-.L-. as ordered to pay a ft; %  when heappeared before His Mi H A Ti: %  %  day on a charge of weundir... Lta on April 21 CHEERY FUNERAL NOTTINGHAM | : .•iiii died h< i a^.' tl f 85 left Instructi a brewery of which he was onca ch.nmutn should give an aua pml of beer to Its 200 employee* aa a "aand-ofT.-lCT ) IMUDIfNTS Qf VICHS VAMBUI CONSTIPATION GONEFEELS FIT AS A FIDDLE! %  Kor warn I Mifl-r.,1 h m pation. U.i'ular use of AtX-aa*H ha-iu-td Mr. H E. n, ... llBHaU I SanAntool JaMeMe/Maayaatoliciifd Irtler* /nM AIIBKAN Hears Thi. hapi 1 e.ui w aouta. too. if vmi .nfTrr from esav I I of dietary bulk Kat anounce nt>oui }j cup ol artapy KeUogi'n ALL-BB*H daily, drink i pamti ot water' If not ...mpfetrlv MU-ne.1 after 10 d">*. wnd empty j carton to Kelloes Ce ol | G.ia\iUlLld,M.Ac..U.,Eajld POI'HI >: TOt'B MONST BACal o&z LUXI in <>II,I:I SOAPS HI i h inUOHfH prepOaal to Government reouesl that a scheme bi of our Time. I must turn to the ,. I Douglas MacArthui British budget—a poor little thing lJr aln r been appreciated Justly 0 f £4,000 million, or so. In a reOther speakers nt the meetmi Britain. It must be said that he CNU article I described Hugh included Kirol Hill, ihe anr, never made the least concesGoiUkeil's speech for putting foi CarlisleChang. Tnnidadian art rke i 18 GrtMhK.a Si'avi'ngtTs Ci*l [ilCMtM III l*a> Inter Caribbean Trade Pact Proposed 1 HIM y.'..ts Ihpy played a major s |on H to Britmli felinB. throughout waru lri e armament programme Ivy Baxter and Ce.ll Ui liurl in opening up the "outback" hi! career. During the last war |i seemed that he wan making %  h „, Slr Stafford Crlpps. 1 "You can't talk of a Went Indian A l . ,J ii,, SI and Will, expedition which than a year alter the bombing o( f oun d hit Budget speech duller: nation without having a MtM aSSrm^T^Stttnaul ve-.ter.lacroner Au.tralio frcm north to London began. American lorces but equally a bid lor greater culture „r your own" ?,t2'I '„ "I ,?^.. !" ,..,,11, were soon bwlen out ot their stature in the Cabinet and a repu. .•„,„: w h „ ,,.:„!„ nltern.Kin wages .,Tits 18 ae avenBlnot then their broad feet have strongholds and General Douglas ,.,„„„ ,„, character and probity. The (ormathTn!.! ,!, "ru !" L^.Ji Wj? .',"nV.'—"iJJ u. the famou. M.eArthur setup hi. command ,n c n the n„h, of ,he Budge, I wrote J* aeTeSo !" .„'.XonS'.,'",.""lir 1 ,,,',',,,' t,;!,!'",.,'. I fllellng vlewpoiiiu on s number (•overinneiit unskilled Ittbouii'i'* hilterly-fought issues The whose wages always follow lhuw> and New Zealand. by thi, opin'ion thaT'luo'damentaily "I s "'i h r "" " •"•• pa i d """" ""'"""" l """•"• ige, puts Ihe mam burden '", h '' West Indian peo The J01.S 'AaftcultJnl Waiaad Baua. From the towerAualratia. Unjustly, it was aske.1 ,hal this w. Soctciv !" ~ ? *!1*SZ? Ina Flinders Range of South why Americans should be combudf c ,. ha Caribbean Trade Kt Australia to the Kimberleys In the manning the defence of Australia wou ld not III was a real Labour Purt> that Ihe Conservatives like at all. 1 still stand Dought: The following resolution will lie far north .they were used, and ered at next month's meetthrived in country where Ing of the Society's Board OL other beast would have lived. M.in.iger cut "Jk| %  [..rtliiT step Now m the same areas to which *IU1 not to intetration. be it les.lved th;t they ilrst brought the white man. adopting thig Board move to Invite other hundreds arc shot yearly as pests Caribbean Islands hi establish an Motor vehicles and trains are Inter-Caribbean Trade Pact in the travelling the old camel tracks In Haughty the budget puts people Prior hi the strike ..ml the nev merest of our export trade which would l>e a further link m plans for Federation.'* and Mae Arthur, himself of new taxation for re-armament nake it i.'ier by on the well-to-do. und spares the haughty and selfclass that Labour stands for. confident tone to his Allied associates—a self-confidence JusliTories C.entle fled by his military record, be it said. When the war ended the Bui,. lacticf in_li.il ish politics Party, led by Mr. Aneu about the American "Son of Bcvan. who have challenged Ihe Mrie..., or whather the institution Heaven". General Douglas Mae BudRet. And the Tories are |^ni K ,,f .|, 1V crv led to such deatrueUOfl Arthur was unapproachable and very gentle in their criticism as of African roots that West Indian ,,, dramatic He enunciated policies yel-although the Chancellor social institutions must be regardmemaTv ex VndZ eighty million Japanese plans to ...crease profits tax on ^i u ( ,uite ne w ..snet | n human "" n,-ry ""enditu flY Enjoy the hospitality, comfort ond thoughtful service which have made f AA "first choice" of veteran travelers the world over. NEW YORK Vu N.m ln.ni or lv connectLntl airline. Iron, Miami. Reduced 15-day. round-aip Eicunlon Pares now ir rHet1 from S.ni Joan. lUrctne April IHth, allftighti land tu v.n fan fa* tional .\ir,;.rt in Idlenlhl invtrad of La Guardta I' irld. MIAMI DaiU Hi ohls-non-stop service f Ssn'luan. Special lS-Day Bo fraction of the time i (raettar of the coat. Dill the camel had—and still has oiiu; verj 'i-nomicol features, can live for impossible periods anything from a eartus buah to an optical illusion, can carry I 200-pound rider 80 or 70 miles ^ a day for seven or eight successive subjects almost in trie manner of dividends to SO par cent It seems days, or shift 1.200 pounds of (he Imperial Rescripts of the Jhe Conservative Party iusing a grand piano or anything else you Shogun Empire. Various internahttle cunning-givmg praise to the ken eraUv -.re conrernM like to pile on his hump. In his t, 0 n fl f diplomatic bodies found he Chancellor in the hope that this *,. ,_ y .ir„„. ;nv he is unbeatable. had no use for them. An Allied praise from Conservatives will Most white people dislike Council for Japan was firmly dis. enflome the Left Wing of the U. amels. Thev smell abominable, regarded—which was perhaps, hour Party split the parly, and are prone to savage humans and Just as well as it included vetoend the fJoyernment I doubt nve a reputation for treachery demanding Russians. The far whether it will work aod by next But In Marree (South Australia! Eastern Commission sat in Wash, week the Conservatives will tlnd here even today the whites live Ington and Douglas MacArthui many points to challenge in the i one half of the town and the stayed m Tokio filing away its bu0 tl Afirhant. in the other vou will lengthy recommendations. Doug. Mr. Beyan has now .1 11 Scar IvaromngMo la.'MacArthur formed a Japanese from the labour Party giving Parliament, he ordered elections, one icason. h.s difsatisfoction he created trade unions, iie broke ovet fe Budget, up monopolies, he drafted n eon. Festival Footnotes ititution, he granted commercial There ha'; hecn a great deal of concessions—in fact he thrust the mystery about the radar beams American Way of Life down the that were to be sent to the moon throats of the Japanese. And the and back. The Festival People Japanese loved itBut MaoArthur falled to make many Criands among his Allies—British. Andoned hoc undisturbed until lra i iani 0 r French. It is not ftl f menace that Britain Irrilated How far. It may be'asked, is the w "e demand now pa) tad, DO development of (be West Indian '' v e''. 'he Board's BCavSltaWI from the (pclal viewpoint to i>e ^ lr eady had •„ slight iraeed back to the peop|e> of "inlculUiral workers m farther lack than the social oOUdlUoni he slave, communities 4 ConSan'Juan Special IB InpFvinrsWn K, DJV Hound am inrfirct. ST. CROIX ST. THOMAS Fr.^queiit flights by '^ift Convalrtype Clipper*. Convenient departure lime*. Yon ran now "fly PAA" te iUROPE, SDI III AMRRICA, AFRICA. MEXICO, the FAR KAST-in fjct. tompletely around the world. For 22 years the leading international airline—PAA was first to link the Ameritas by air. first to fly to all six continents. AH a result of the labour Dill, however, the also decided to teI General moved"To TokioVScathing odd. It is the Sociulis*'element— trmersv continues today BI to S"'"" ' T llP Li!!!. stories appeared in the Hritish the strictly Social.st men—in the whether th,. w. t Indi.e, ,,. , i,-. ,, 1 1 > ,' press, after only a few months, labour Party, led by Mr. Aneuiin ol Negro origin may ho -old to be, i'w.,u. „. ',, next M-.ii Ciovernnii'iit bai btl in IM1 real Hoard ta enrilai Oeorgv'a prlval* uitli tin hie to do n-uiestod to appruve the suppleCLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" r" J Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, plmpies. boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great, benefit from this well-known medicine. fa LIQUID er TABLET fOHM DELIVER IN STYLE Us good far business f their halcyon days. Wilh these patient beasts the Afghan teamsters carried all the requirements of many of the Inland stations and settlement 1 until well in the 1930s. In hia now wild state the camel I* very dangerous to hunters • cepl the absolute expert He likelv to rem he become languaft and UM sidanosgoes to show that West Indianhave Inherited a large amount of miscellaneous material from a variety of eultarafl and thnt they %  re in process of constructing nn '•dividual and typical culture lor iharnaalees out of these, materials The sooner the West Indi.ni nag igned %  typical linguistic and aitlsth ilture of his own the visitors will see—not hear. \- T>' n 1 f ,i s*^„-make .tself felt in Tokio and the ^"e -galactic noise"; they say UOIH 1 1\U< Id \CM fc S British Polltieal Representative— ,hl noise is Just like crunching %  equivalent of an Ambassador. 5 e,t On In Porl-of-Spaiit Sy^raiyir l nJ*H £ .yp_1J* L* i lL"\. Tr *'-^. e ,?t Iai ?_' u ,ther r l 0 }*'??^-. h ni "" 1 .*> r apeak to the Supreme Commander Transplanted A* ir;m loMMora unfortunatelv this ls 'J l ,i,,ic t I" be found hi neme would have lo be aban" ,u '"|" d of •Anm.ncy Stone,In if defence nev<\* J malc> The Jamaica., people hethcr this is for !" TJ!l." 1 D1Cl w ld *' 1 %  l**l 1*" traditions together; they have adopted many of the most trivial oi English superstitions while preserving mine vesUffj ol AMean beiiets. Their Informal dancing has ib origin in English folk-nrt The naCMeau. • si iet-trical noise, m-jonly of their rost attractive M tSi^rS^AJr 1 j .1 11 fVCfnWT*. *<.f *T.*r I'll -. %  — _.il:i;n liirlKi— !olK-mui. 1 h n n i* %  %  — but this lack of equipment, because of the of provoking llui hour Log In C.rli.le Bay M V SxluifirUI %  BM MSTM Henrtatts, YmcHi < .i... Seh WonSfrlul Caunwlli> f MV W|II>H S i.-i llrll. H.h nvnlon I I I v.h u.rv M bmm *••• rtoiip n I>..VHIWII<. I*h Lurlll.M S.ntll. aurvAui Vh AMANDA T TH Un I I .... B a COTT1CA. UII torinet, Ca*4 % II I •-! %  ••-1 (ill .A.,' I. n| .i%  ,.'' %  ( I I H %  I '>IO\1lll> -HI. Knhaio. fr..m TimMMl %  1 :ANAIIAM CftUWnt. 3S31 t < IWt. Capt Ollai*. ti->i. TrinMl*! S*-h UNITEI* 1-lUiltlM S A HIIAMIJI. %  Cap. ho..i-i. ii-ni t -t ,i.ft.ir.r. Ip...VVwsnela M v ATinnJUtoiiK. rat I %  j>Dt Cnok, from Ttnudad BKpaan n> %  eh. DOKTAC-. M Ion* ml. Cnl flllSfling. I'" IlrilUh Uiilimu M v IADY JOY. •• lonj net. Caps M v ATrnHaWooH i-.f TrtuMiHl DAD% %  but it i something to do with peculiarly Jamaican in form, are <" rNAOfZp'i C ft AAATHIIPA f r ,ho Allied Powers. "SCAP** rosmie radiation, and nothing to superficially, at least, reminiscent crtflgUH t_. O. /Y\MI nUKH was Rurrounded by a circle of ad"o_with atom bomb* of European si .„...g American generals and Th** ma POHTOF-SPAIN April 20 officials for whom he could do no '" tendon Allegationg that a dope racket wrong. From time to time ftnan. I" 1 attUo is operating among the youth of clal and economic matters had to New , PorH>f-Si>ain by secret drug-store e referred to Washington, 10-ccntB sales of "certain *uboccasionally Washington sent enamciiwi tin. And this morning *tiinces" w.i* made by Councillor 'o"b a scurrying investigation by wp woke up to find a new map C. B Malhura al a meeting in the bureaucrats. Each time a report ^f*f e !" .. I ^ wi n r how I*' to Citv Council. Certain drug stores on Jipan v.-aa pi.bUslied, some Jhe Festival s South Bank sit re said to sell ten cents doses to British interests could be heard the Batt eraea Garde ns funfo oung men and women who be whispering then hopes that thi;. ame subject to certain emotions would be the end of MacArthur after taking the drug. Drug ... ; proprietors were getting rich In -o* Opinion the trade. Th.a fUl very ^erinus W|(h he K hiS t matter, and he knew of a eerta n Uon lQok anolhcr Iuin It % tni ^ftSSTHH ^pSrlC^wScS P w lh lhe SSlanding, and taking a dote Some persons took several doses a day instead of dose of rum. European sailors' shantic What is significant about xtant artistic expressron is origins bul the fact thi cHe.t of the Festival i coat of piiint The re being cleaned up. patten .. AfOA ROAMrn 4.aa ..>.. r imt aMir*H>. fin am..i. i. 'n..>.. S a. CANADIAN CRUlMCIt. JSS l< i. Ca|H 'J'Nara. fur 11 ^~ UglOA I'AHTNWl. 3MI ti net, rpi p nmb i alai. Im itylcd like u car, powered a rugitcd, dependable engine, the COWLBY VAN will peed up your deliveries and bring extra prestige n< your buiincts. New features have been included vatuih mean lower running cost, longer tpiublc-l'icc lit profitable operation for you. Fee i klMsd kaaaea brtkinn |..rn h> uiJri>l">i '"">' •IMll ..... %  I I •!'". -Illl >MI&t p %  ..-. iinxM whttt •>. %  > 1^ f. UiUrt' LaJllK < al. *vw wlnJmrt ha** (otiwoUar-lf i'..>,ii#.ti*jMMl-naa*wlthmMbk ... I tM ISM .r. mm <** —*. Viu J. .'M mJ |K.-iip tatlhiaid A NUfrilLD fsooucr PORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4504 GRENADA JUNIOR COMMERCE CHAMBER HOLDS 1ST MEETING with each vainglorious proicement. The tradition is that British generals win without saying so—perhaps they apo slightly for winning too hard BuStamante's Chief "lose their battles 7n dead silence. Home Ranger On Murder Charge Nt so MacArthur The result is budding r —..* — a ..** thai H...r.l rtruidu MaoArlhnr'i M trrw., r>., owp. Carmpendn.i. ST GEORGE'S. April 19. Inaugural meeting of a Junior guwr Chamber of Commerce was held ind here yesterday afternoon in the Industries Association Mr. Farley I" a distinctive pattern of lifr *!>roughotit the Caribbean area. He agrees with T S Hlot that :here are ru> peoples who have.nr rulture of their own but lament* that the basis of the inferiority N. Davis, a Director ot -"-•;,. %  T KINGSTON, J'CA. April 10. "public relations" with the British Messrs. O. D. Briabane ft Sods and L "'"' ,, vc *- ur tc 1 ''" %  Livingston Singh, 38-year-oid man.who-reads-a-newspaper are Manager of the local office wa c' re P rc, r Antigua ti head ranger o*i the Hoti W. A lust as bad ai they can be. lad President, with Mr. J K. FP,,|V '' 1 ( Britain Bustamante's big cattle, coconut This low British opinion of Milne. Conaniaaton Agent. u Vice. t m and banana farm, has been held MacArthur is certainly unjust to President and Mr. Alitet by the Police on a charge of his military achlevements--agaio I Brisbane IV Son i* Q t O. L # STRIKF. muioer In connection with the Japan and against North Korea. Secretary -Treasurer. death of Isaac Howell. 60-yearIt i* also unju;t to mi. loarkablo The following comprise th,. MADRID, April, old labourer who worked on the achievements In Japan since the Management Committee: Messrs. leaflets secretly handed around property for a numter of yean. war.—thovgh there may,be iwo Kenneth O, Williams. Manager of (> Bilbao over the weak ami ^Heged to have been opinions on whether the lapanaae the Grenada Co-Operative Bank <;.lled on workerin Basque, the accosted by trie ranger when he are laughing at the Americans. Ltd., Mr F J. Archibald. Comindustrial cHy to strike to_djy was found with coconuts In his President Truman Is being mlsuion Agent, and Mr. S. H. against the high eost of living. %  Baaasan shown here In cartoons as the lit. Graham, Barristcr-at-Law —Renter AVAILABLE!! BEDFORD HEUVE HY_VMS $2,135.00 Uriiiul fleet Owner'* IViseouiit IOIIMISV i.iiiu.i THOM, LTD. While Park Rd. — Dial 4391





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i'\(! iir.iiT I1ARHADOS ADVOI Ml TUESDAY. APRIL 21. 1951 SPARTAN BEAT CARLTON 5-1 KEITH WALCOTT NETS FOUR TIMES Carlti rt I back for the Spartan ciefo.iU'H them by fiv. Division football The can first half hour and u .witneaged bj I Keith Walcotl n| Selected For ll.M H IIIMII m iiir Spartan netted (U,JI ,.r Griffllh Hi nuidr IHt ..Is., played a food £amr and ulhrr goal tor Mi> team. %  ClairrccfiiiIn ; %  mrtehlnsori i %  %  of a Ire*' area. McLetxi to and nif goal, brim in do* n th. which Ball At hali Uma I %  t ( .. Sportun defend) the actcrn and and i ten mlnut* divided %  I efforts .i' arfalefa ai ltd to < laar. K. It who was right dot draw level but the Sport a dofetuv I the ball TinSpori i on '• %  a i ban wel) in their upponen! time bui %  Carlton on the DUMI hand stUI %  %  Reynold Hutehinaon d effort but % % %  %  keeper < % %  takoo wtth Hi.om i ( i i u <.r Spartan, On teumplnii. Spnrtan were without %  Carlton ?•">" took i Fred'ikHutehinaon trie one from out Id* the area which goalkeep^i C tun collected ai f.ivrl. Carlton again attacked and forced Uu a eorni'i Lu< from Uw right side but M five Boartan then %  eeon'i It w.-w not lone after tins that %  llrii-ki." [ iient in n hard one whs Carlton again attacked anil trom ;i ma Rich wt McLood took .. Reynold Hutehinaon hi open the scoring for Carllpn spartan soon got their fourth tioal when Keith W wajp down thr Mi dde, beal tiw back* in"' "' drawing the fMlkei Ai ihli period oi the | was I •.light dererl ttK teams were howover playing m** 1 games Carlton leaner* attack but %  "' tnr Spirtan players guilty of loul play |uat the area Moth ng resulted from the free No aooner was the ball i leared than the Spartan made Keith Waicott sent In iha fifth with %  well i ot goalkeeper King. The game ended with Spartan winners by live goals to one The referee was Mr. D. W. Snyrr* Tlir l< Spartan. > < bon, Ni' Chase; Johnson; Wolcott; OriftHli .-.nd Bpyce Coilton: Kll Pprtei Cox: F Hutch Ii llulchin i I % %  %  l.''" %  Lucas and B, Hutch! Training The toll., Wl M Ihi I.A.P.A •• rain fan preparation of the forth* ommg visit of the Jamaican V iibaU Ten Thej are aaked to jrn out foi practief at I ;n Oval > ..; '< p.in B %  m liegiiininB kill Wodneadaj 14th April, at %  . %  S I Smith iF.iuB iriton). i (Empire). Pi %  k 'Rovers), (Carlton I B (Spartan) Half-bai H. CM [an (SparC O lib nt (Spartan), A -n.-iiti. I, H 1 il It C Hi' I ,(Spar\ lKV tor Nalcr Sl.d.irlnn Wn. i, Ihi Ji nd athletli sport ii <. Mfhit-al i %  n.i' IT am] in. it iexpected an ii"imm.nt u. i will cunipeu-. two Trinidad police %  .!• %  their champion woman : Uoen Ku>n ami ..indsay Cordon fr"in BrttUI lutat %  Steui AlliU'tii As. %  • ii*Ion <>' BarhadOi held %  ,'eslerday to make ma lin.il g 'anmtmmtf of the May sporti neet Th c Association will nartaJn the lyehsts who are 'Xpc*-ti'i tn arrive on the BgM Mav II. Though Gordon from Brlttari '.niana will lie invited, he ma\ %  iliitish Guian.. r.. tiokuhi tbetr .siH>rt.s meat .it he same time, one of the days Ming Whit-Mnnday. To btimu.(l.interest at their RWM tlMJ •ranted % %  rt preacntatlve trot pii>(t'rabl> Ken Faii . iuiteur AthhHh Aaaod Cjelllt Union of Brit %  h Guiana aid. They wcie Vllllllg I.I expenaas and S30 pock%  %  %  Two I 1 lluhxini toys" and "Pioneer" %  I i n asking that com%  treated with rnedleal i they were Injured a'. They alao want free placement! of ai •yclea damoged on Ha %  • hould be uwaiM I The A i i' %  ,;,n ( MI." damagM at sp d yesterday the> taikad sl th,. poaalbiUtlei ..t tettlni Joclor. Mr. J. W B Chenery wa the chairman of the meeting. Cyclist from various cluba afl iha TrhUdad ATobago Cycling Pedai ..ii..11 who axpi I the roeet are AH Star i phelpi (Trinldad-Bueno preaantaUve). Uric nnd !. wl K I' P. < \ 11, :.,... IJ. V( r HlMll 't! R %  lib Pal Gomes of CU | i i %  Fernanrii-/ ol Cl B' Cyclonei Mikry Mend../ "Intcn %  ..... W arid Record Holders Haled LONDON, April H i %  the i '..< i national ion Mi i Events: 4( %  %  %  in I kii -tun. i (Sweden) B bs Herb M. Kenlj ot Jamali a), 48 d (United United i • IB. 1950. (held K ,ntl. With S Britalnl %  i | Dirk Attle^' %  %  n bli %  It IWO i Foi I] | %  -,— %  I ,i on Dtllard • %  Iht UnltsM St % %  I tot, 17.M metres b> Jim Puehi (United BM Egkilatuna, on August 22. 1950. (former record 17.68 met I by C. FonAUe •>' the United States) Women's Events: 800 Metres in 2 minute13 %  aconds by E M. VaaUievs (Soviet Russia 1 In Mos cow on July 17. I9S0 M cord two nunuti i 11.8 sec I A. Larshon of Sweden I 880 Yds in I mlhUteg 15 C seconde] bi A Lai iho Steckhnln ber 8, 1945 %  Pormoi ri I seconds b) 0 M H.di ol Brit.ii). Him Met M, (tour I Iti I RebUF In 1 minute 40.6 %  Club of Soviet r h M< on Jui TROPHY WINNERS AT FLOVVtR SHOW %  N Leecock won i Deft rti I numbet ol points in Growing] plants In flower In i HOI Ik ultural tahibluon ai >end up any exhibit* for our exhibition. Kid German Expected Shortly In Trinidad il*roni Our Oun Curiripuiidculi l"OItT OF SPAIN. April 5<1. l %  %  i i shortly is Ivor Kid German of Barbados, who put up num. bi.l liant Bghts •" Trinidad during the war yeai th rnming down %  "th the hope of meeting the winner of thfl Boswcll St. Louis 12. 1950 (Ponnei i. SarrilU fight which take minute 41 seconds by th* Nether I „ n April L't! team). 2.400 llatrej (I times 880 metre) Kel.iy In 6 rnln seconds bv the Soviet Russia NaUonal team in Moscow, on till] iM I860 tl \u, So viet National Ti i The IS ild record bj O M i" Women'i Yards ime time A Larshon's performance. hlch beal It. —Kruler On UtMf.mli> 'Komi !' i. i%  i i %  %  mil Mi. G B", Toronto Maple Leafs Beat Montreal Canadiens rOROftrTO, <>nt April 23 Toronto Maple Leant dateated •'HI the on Saturday I In t ie Stanley Cup I..in gam* lo urn I i re of ft—8 — iv r.i and Mi J W %  Asslsta-ti mad % %  .. I i i %  %  %  .in. placed Daphne ft 18 months [or woundint %  1981, Jordan anpt i % %  end at thi i .1 the i US ..' l<-Hi..'. '.'. 0 I "f 10 4 ... in default %  i .\< %  : i... %  Inipriaonment The Rgh mrwood I place on t. % 2i III which Vearwood said ...... I %  when YearwiKhl ^^^ iw both .i t'unt JordanatruggUng round. They'll Do ic I very Time rr iiy Jimmy Hatlo l SOy TO BOTrtiC VOJ OTO-FL-T >^-=; CAR 'MSL'W' PAST DUE-I APW*SC£ "THC SlXTy BUCKa BJT |fVCJ COUL? VWOIAWS N CF, SAY, FiVS I GAVE M3 J H-SPOT %  AU TIE0 UP %  i^VPAV TwCN / /.ELL.VXICAMPirTuPA OTTO GcTC I B^N'P TO Qt7 V; OJTJ IN A JAM/ J^EXAvT you? ANP I AS< /Ny / %  %  WfOfiRANO^ MAN I lioma1 i^lilS|>aiiiartl loni-lii R ciOKia \\inn\G W\ lb i -weight rnjKinjt hi H I iPfM %  Britain, biropa ..mi the ggnplre, la t< light Antonio Mom .1. mi Api .I 84 f 11 H iha ago, ..it<" raw with •:i Tili Clavcl nobod) oul ide his evei -faithful an ent Welsh woportai would have betrayed n ore than Rddle' activities. I I J .' | I. .'A.ATI Thi.mas has rocketed to the stilus of n world ehnmpionshi| con tender with a promotortal pi. mise that the WOl might be wttled this rear in hi n.itive Wales Offered CI00 Meanwhile, we have Benoi '' ear-old champion of Spain trying to convinee us that he is entitled to a chance a: Thomas's new-wm European title —so much so that he offered to take £ 100 less if the tlghi Instead 01 being made at lOsi I H % %  were put on at Its oionship wefEht of 10*1 7 lbs Monzon has a gift for slngin.Flamenco song—a talent he intends to commercialise bv openng a gipsy cabaret when his box. ,... Eddie Thomas also sings— though I doubt whether he will rvex get round to gipsy taboicK i Mcithyr Tydfll. —I, I s Buimeis Contacrt the Coribbecn. 2 It's Cheaper roe ihep 0th ta or ai> NgntpgrtelifM Take all the Exccsv Baqgre you Need ol NeReduced Rotet — 50 c o Smq BWIA 'BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS that's on Today relief ( our iv10. HO am l^KUilatlve Ciunul merU— l.gg p m. I Vunell will eonalder i. -.>lit KH for ulllUinf %  il .in fund* un Houslnt proWtt: To prnvidr iddilional |ln|ll'l"nl|l|.ll' .1 St LeonJt.l'. ft.', Scho-il Bills lu aulhorUr r\ i tin for the Improvrmmt and exteiwion of the ml. I -ii|.|d% II. ii-.• uf .\H*embl meets— J W r m. r*ltea Hand plage at the Mental llcsplUI — 4 00 nral BIlW— Football at Keir.lmlnn Oeal — FA'er ten ff*. Notre llame— nm p m Ylr>i IHvl-lwn Bi*fc*ball a' V M r '. Beehte i %  *' Herri*** r-n>e •>•' U.S*' v V v i *'• „ m reetren ee Oaflten H l n m lnlTflu 1 T.bie thr VM" Gums Bleed Looi' T**'a inn ih' roil h* i %  %  riwli H->lh or r-rh.M. Htm. had *!-** %  • .hat -ill *"" o* l'*' '*• your IHII laUllouland -v.. IIMHW Hhmnitu.n. ...I lln.l TTMtWt *-# nop* auni (iiar.tilc *"•! pnouin m "d Pitt la %  • lu| • •-• a* %  . .. 1IB .. n Fnv %  lUrni , Pn'tee v. 1 0 %  ,-,,..„„ ntpm CINEMAS U't ltilSlB>w I Th* !„-..1 IS %  * BJS ai tia omiai *' % %  >al I. %  •( r"fiUiSiiiBi "TT v %  The Weather TODAY Sun Itlsett; 5 47 a m. sun lefW li 10 P m Moon I i-i Quarter): April 2g i i, iiii II < u r m. lliih Water: 8.18 am. S 11 p m VKSTERIIAV Rainfall (Codrineton): Nil Total for month to yester day: 4 11 Ins. Temperature (Ma*): 85 0 F Temperature (Mini: 12 0 F Wind Dlreellon; !ft a m.) E il p m > k ft C Wind Vetocilj: 10 miles per hour .„_ Baremeler: '9 a m ) 29 M8. LADIES' SWIM SUITS by MARTIN WHITE Flowered Cotton. Nylon Satin and Velvol. In styleo to suil all tastes. Separate bra and trunks, whole place with oti ghouldor Straps, etc. CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10-13 Broad St. i avrroui OTS: NO %  OjQ .r.: www St. VVQ PW OSP ; aMJ IJH( Opyi No Ulll nKBIN SON" THEE HOOK whlrh saakre GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" I'll, -f write tor one .. ftamuel Roberts. Gospel > Beok and Traet Service, %  88. Central Avenue. Baagor N. Ireland." HAKE YOUB PABIV A BUOTES8 with Uu C—-kUiil Cticrrlc. Onion* PWHUIITim Vi.-.ma Sauag4- H..I .'In,. i i"iUn Carrutt Tomato* Jutr Mi.nl VrttablM %  •inriipplr Pcaciwi rill J'llot I*-. lie. A Mr. T." CuMnrd Ptiwd*r t-oBr* STUAR1 & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. gtrVCE -lo.ir.v .M:\II..\BI.K. . "NOXZEMA" rinMcihe% and Heeh Your Favourile Skin Cms %  uilMMl SUNBURN Skin Irritations, "NOXZEMA" altowi ywi id mlm mu fMnays, or Wcckcmi* without Fear ! Worr) aboul Sunburn Rimcmhci it. "NOX/1 M \ I'-, tfrdlrafed Cn m In tht '" %  *' %  Blm %  in Three SfgfS 1/3. 3 •*. and J *> per Jar Obtivmibltr ut • BOOKER'S (Barbados] DRUG STORES Ltd.—Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hailing. See Our Up-lo-the-Minute Sprinq '95' s.-..o LADIK8. MEN'S AM> < Mil.1)111 \ s SOCKS CLEANERS. I'OLISHI.S AND BRI'SIIES \ TD B6 Ai GOOD AS NEW BV \ T0NI6HT~CK MAYBE K I . '. W/4ST MY S-'." %  Y MCtfE.HUH* ^ J & R ENRICHED ^t BREAD IHI I.M-IMiYIII II IIIM. I IMIII FOR THE FOOT-BALLER AND ATHLETE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVK PAINT THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL GOES FARTHEST : LASTS LONGEST Onr Gallon uill cover Slid—10W sq. ft. Supplird In PERMANENT GREEN RED. GREY. BLACK and SUPER BLACK .Heat Resisting) In Tim 'Phone MM 0/ Impt'.al Mtature Agents WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.



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rvtSDAi \I-KII. L'I iv.i UAKBMMIS ADVOCATE i'M. i nvi Governor Appeals For Help $ L Michaels Vestry **£?J£r """ I lflii To Sppiid Ovc?i* T For Local Scouting i^**?* ,s(tl)(l.(MMiTI,; e V^.,^ night Hii Bxcellen \ TTPICAL narto ;ur rturh mM always i ilouy He *><> .ms dei :r,11 nine, and felt %  %  Mrg*, whose anniversary l /.-on Saint B "ins. said %  r> lountrv in the world, scout* red tl corporate worship to "Be P munlt) la which they Uvu 11 yesterday, my nl back Io a v. %  %  %  nay. [walked peny -,:iti nunj who revnwnor] i WH ... i n n lodi d %  ra> Day in 1841 when %  ami Guides were praam) ai .ho unveil DI ol %  material tablet i. ,. %  !-, laater said. "You are hero also to renew your prom lea in ramaJii imp to tat Ida tl %  •f service to God and man. to ireU devot ( You can i>cat pay %  his memory hy making %  II the upa in. Chart tutn 1c '. I b the world of Century, but for woven* hraatciui 1" Bmlt The butehtri in the market i resolved not to work again until an agreement i* ni.iiii i atwaaM lhatn and the Control OHRWI in ownenUp and trade in St Michael tl bufcehai t.iiii iba Adrscat* 11 S canUia lb. ,,„l!r. On an acre of aral.l, l.,n.| I, >j 4 ; SST^o^L^TS^. 1 lu ( %  Ira Brigade rat., is .6 ol a cent in the dollar In the Cltv Half-mile beyond the limits of the City it is :i of a cent. These were the rates laid by the Vciitry ol Si Michael at Draws Crowd $800,000 This Year l.avtl. Tnulv Tax hurmatod %  %  > toa Qeeernatent dredge at work. %  tl basket moving around on its nrne and aaaln on io tha seabed basket Mil itself wit*t m-d and garbage and tre.i du ops i; into a punt. Tin ore nv.li ii the early morning ihe firemen are d".\m to eat me sti ini up and from 7 oclork her full ere* an ad ihai go on until S y s? San nil the iHinlonee lake* about half Scouts ami r.,h. ..,-.. •* r %  '"• ll > %  • ' ">" their moatiaiM ) Si. George's Day Observed II I lilt: GOV1RVOK HaE, Will Read Royal Message x At Empire Youth Service %  pilH I Ml'I*.,; Youth Sundav 1 ee %.iii inheld o" iho %  rounds, i r flnvarnimiil Home May 8, His Excclieiuy ib the day Tha crew spandi th t.her half of tha day cleaning the Hid the punt. Except toi .i tea waata avary year when the dredge Is docked for general repairs, it is at work 'hroughout the year During the %  SBaaon, It operates in the inner basin of the Careenage Tin other month* of the seat 11 works In the Careenage The purpose of the dredge || 10 keep the depth of the Careenage st and the Inner basin ( hid accumulates quickly In the r, v'urec.iagc and the inner basin Mi %  : of it i otnes down with 'hi ConeMtutior. Rivet %  I :t of .i enl i" the dollar 0V0I lM re .i ate The rate on tha land has MM up i Mo inga.t,. i iraaeg, itura this 1 go is in n expel r si. s:t AT The in such a i re.li. ament is the fc that some of the speculators a*i itock owners who sell them iriploj trlcka to inn .\t weight. The numl reU Scooters could be seen around in their dtatrlctl K iKi lures to th. w* on the job. bul fort uniioram It was a day bri.-t'lng a.Uvirj ior some aroota, and (he local Chief Seoul, BUM trick, iw ruj of ihc kith iiwirih some IOHII.'.I'I i.hi'i The animal watflht when the lint. In whan th. butchai it p It. he ItndM that he iOjUlt* I number of Deuaydi out Milk in the mash, the boti IT udd would BMkc sn> i>in ovei rintik itself Perhaps, H perce of the mash is water, which BUJ %  the animal weich heavily Savage. look ,m a ; ilve jart. He made a broadcast over RrdifTusio, ln*l nignt tar.v in th, BtOrnln : I %  tad revenue sapandl. He saVd that paopts who tx •i. !" ,U,C S,48 IM 9 leaving an atUthe ;,rliials from the rountn • !" f mated balance cf ia.SM.aa have a v Hon. v c Gale moved thai the ol ke*, m* the isdjaaii turn rates as pfoOBnteU b) the Cora tha nlant oafora markeUna> E. .nl the P "* r "' ** toi "*" tonflrmad n.> tha monnai t avrkauns' B.I i*,.i '•'""plained, however, uf the late* ,ee,i them up well. Jir AlirrYl ___ [_ ,L_ -. „ _. Ihnl mneli u> iln l^ in the revision of the Trade ,h *t miK h ''*>" List and the preparation of thf T( ( rli i (trunk %  vdl "Boy Seoul 'i up n picture of small %  i rlnsj peculiar though most people would agree that routing is a "good Ihlna", withoul beina clear as to the and method i i community. ITesterdaj la Ivirbades. 11 ii III! 'ill read the Royal Message to the youth of the Empire. Present will be Dean Mandeville. Rev B. Crosby. Rev. D. C. Moore and Major A E. Moffat. M Henom.. " V Ination .ii th,. island. Ni,vv •"" Mr. V n. Williams. Seeretan J'-"" Sim J i tha Barbados. League pi Eai iirspace \\uriiiii arurc'i! rKl of the ,.l,„u... Controllers | are always praaant and worUo when thay are wiling tha meal but thev AHnever praatni wbei Ihev are buytOg the live animals The speculators and stock OWIkari i.ike adS ind i icnded Some t scout rooms lor other routine work. At the Cell l Gold of 11 lM ban "n Sunday by a |M-cial Navv ih Wlnj 10 For Larceny Polict ,. %  terday lined Bra Foide i paid in 14 das ; imprisonment for rlaallng .. Gale sai' that they met the MM) (lav !Me> could to go in to them before laying the %  Carl i i were made tot Irat raa* %  undei dlarerenl Head ind certai i •n made but there IkM when came to the parish having i.. %  ivho her.any voice or read my worriID give Mime lliouxht and il |.s,ii| %  ntr issis'jnrr rlthrr l.v %  ervtea r subM-rlptlon, tj Ihe Seoul Movement I l>c|levc that the Scout Move ment mum" make %  substantial "".favourable thli cntiibution to the future of Baros t "*' ,, l of Uaj .,„„. has iigreed to allow th ,;ood ind uaolul cltuana I do *o' Kapiaca ''ire .. (hat every BMUl when ' %  ? '•">' %  Band. und< he grow %  perfect > K '"H • In attauclUxCll thinking and acting un dance. Ke5>naaatjlha aarrlea. ing others ll formad Ul early SpLAVDIA MAUGHAN of Bay years, tha Seoul. Later In Ufa, has VJ Land, St. Michael, reported a better prospect of undei st:iinliii-r t„ th,. Police lh.it a boui.inl and %  % % %  ii sningled house at Carrtngton ship and of beconung a man of Vtuiga oauant armovei tha sound di. i week-end. I*raetic:il ,L U) valued *'2Ca and balongl Qu.tr apart from that training to C.erhne Wright It is not lain psychology, Scouting Is a very in nth %  1 articles valued at £ I 2s 6d, from thing ami ruahadTand' he did no #oyoa Robfaaon on April 21 thmk_th.it wai to.right of |sa* and tioid^.. and other, jure (old the \dveatr th..t thnjandar u A Eggleafleld. Director i-,rriiat n's v tiau.4; \ h %  eaewed their prombn. M da Ihri nsn worulucted Cora juvrn•• %  en.| ..f Ctvfl AvUtlon in the aaJTufha ^aMhTl'a duty lo God and the Kins and to de audience of approximately Caribbean, the question of extend, help ether people el all linns 1,000 from youth organisation*, mg the Airspace Warning Are.i Thrs evening. 1 Mini to appeal to churches and schools of the partie Jamaican Flight Informal io f S-. Michael and Christ Kegfon Church. lie said that Ihe purpose Is to " '/ He said that last year the serprovide -m ,.tr training area for OVFRPRIf^FH RANANAc; %  hul ,h %  '"'' %  Mi Mel) %  ice was held at James Btreel .„ WVtKrKILtU BANANAS Syinmiiiids v ihe Inapactora Ttiej then have to lake tin.inini.il l< HTHM and butcher Iherr 1 privateh .''..he ..I make it hard for the i make a living "Theee are tht 1 || want going nitii". hi .,!. %  \ 1 I %  1. %  I hoping to aal dolphui and klny Bin Instead ol meat, found thai i\ in. were unwilling u nil nah at less than :to %  -iti" pound "'re takmi! tlh In Bridge town rot 'ale to housewives there llusv \\ alt-rfront civile Ric If. for thes the I -of proti %  1 many outdoor and hobbies. A :< days ago. I appointed Majot Griffith to be 1 dand Com of Scouts, a post which Tennntry, St. John, died suddenwhen flyinr; through areas where of tha Assistant Court'of Appeal '" %  tha tradan might naval aircraft anil vessels may be rOBtirday, i(|.pe,ile.| i,, t,, s ,. Mr( N| t||< ,, carrying out training exercises. -Walcoli said thai on March 111 return by the end of Feb Cap! Gold returned to San he saw Laahiay with a Iray 01 Ihe cuatornarj ne Juan yesterdny evening and was bananas. UP went up to lm and "our return ana not ccomponlad I"' U COL C. J. she gave him two bananas (nm ind wa an '.,.. |,, u i,„ „',',. Uchtar of the U.S. Air Force and pea Mlehala) tor three cenu dayi? ^^ mm E Slonecker. Aviation Chief l.e.hley in her defence saiil thai inisi Mate of the U.S. Navy, lha told Wnlcott to k | v hei Intimates l onsulered were staying ut the Ocean another cent after iccivliig the "*' *""'" • ^ s ""-' the 11 roof is estimated Vlp llot 1 th rep cents and she WOUld gtve H '"'' """I "' tttam kna Wing Commander Egglesfleld bun four more l anan. Wl "" III be Joining them at San Juan he was fumbling In his purse ,.. 1 May 6, and after further disgfl the extra cent an Qflk. 1 issions with the U.S. Navy, ho up. ill ba procoaWng to '•nudea UutUay ma also ordered to pav tlh Capt. Gold to nnillso the appeal cotds which amesintsd rangi-menU to 3 for the coi.fiim,.ti,,n ..| %  -rhe wnierlront WHS busy i take exception howevei be terday evening Two i M v'V u,c l,n waea tmraatUng vv.d ami c< Mr Gale, that due enre has no; brought from Britaih OuiaBa been taken with regard to the At the end of Ihe BBII wtl %  % %  <'< %  Ihe llshing boats moor, wor "I can say that from the time were washing puncheons V me here there has been H rush water drawn man ihe careenage While a lew yards a,i, n aid that howPiling up sheets of nsbest sured. A quantity of clothing. M„.I1, value not estimated, and a portion ,..' of the roof were burnt. The ('amnge to th at S10. HpWKNTY FlGHT-YFAIt-OI.D Carlton MotUaa of Kcndal ime ti Ding tn Hive lu^ full time to the Scout Movement, but he will require the co-operation and i-rople ai possible i. he wll require the support of publicspirited men who will serve on the Committees of Local Associn%  % %  will lake an ectrt %  Interest in the Seoul M< Further, lu v>iu %  %  ervicei of young man In trades and professions who will'give up -nine of their le "• ^n lnc u/est boyi I'bere is a great vanet. of ni) n|s hlive now agrecd to take vcsterdaV made provision Ihsirihle R arl in ,hc " ional Economic iheir Capital Kstimau-H A,. -'' %  !" ^^^tf^TSi&&te !" "• ihJiriand ten Of Religion, whose parishes conference in 1P47. and whose ly on Sundav night while on till he General Hospital. The body was removed to the I*ublir Mortuary and i pt mortent examination performed yesterday. All W ill Take Part In Ecoifomit* CrtminitliM' ipen Seboonei Fraiire. Smith loading cases bul l.uelllr Smith iirai unloading arood from it'; The FrerdMn Flrary Wl bottles for one of the othl Around the inner ba in i.mm. n were Itaiding su|_ Ughteis an.I uibei Hour Wo-I nitur. and coal dealers could he seen tnat crowding around the Seh .. into I'hlMp I-4 > Id son whioli was un. thoroughly and the Virl 0 u I loading these items boards had taken a lot o| time Amidst all Hits artivdv o ovet racnrnmaailii i iwo Idlen could still b.picked As „ mattei ,,i fact he Knew "" 1 lhv > l"ukl tor secluded that this year some of th. "pots to sit an.fi St. Joseph's Parochial Employees Will Get Better Salaries lie GovernST. JOSEPH VESTRY Un money would have borrowed. The P.irish Chun h i hich has been enclosed is about increase the waives of ihei to Ids contain Scout < ^ [;M rr)1 .,. |m([ U| „ ,'. lk( ." ,,,.„.,, |M p| MVt os |, should support the Movement Barbado9 on lhe 161h or May , . „ under the Chaiimanship of Pro, "'', M C ""V lessor Beasley. This statement inci ^f ver last years exll was rnada By Sli Oeorgi Seel in pendilure. To meet this, tax .-.'.. vi r poalblc Finally) for thou pre ti '. 1 appeal for support in the coming year. I bon 1 do not give the Impres il nothing has been done. salaries parochial emchiefly this cause an estimated ii .If .HI acre of land %  r %  i ..ti %  • '.:.-, burled there. It has estimates had been got throuu'i at a very ei rly period. It W as an effort to get through the whole of lha estimates at aj date. He Hi,i no) wan; .my member tO bel that the i HilmitCS had l>een rushed through and thai I not know what they had been doing The figures, bad been arrived at only after very careful sideration by everyone earned Mr ii A Waatharhaad New Loveliness For You •m PALM0LIVE SOAP V u Raltoav fMf \ Simple Beauty Ptun "W.th >,. UI (,, .llh r.lmoll.. Hof> BIK.I. I.i. MH. .O.I.. n..-.,. -nh Pl(Mll I.O,.' Km.. 1 /*lk> On, I ilm.< %  .IJV (... H iBJl r Hl*,l H ntlii a iii*.M| l..ln ( iUI .km l'*ln,..li.. |*|| au -•' "t tflvst 1 % %  a iaigjffi % %  % % % % % % %  -I'l'lIIXA" %  %  O M o L i: \ E %  I s.-e %  !H JASON JONES & CO., LTP^-Oh u a a a n HARRISON'S BROAD ST 4iulvaiii%€ k d Wire Netting FtR FISH POTS. GARDFNS. ETC. In H In.. * In I In 1' In* and I Ins MFSH Obtain our Quotation* Iwfore hu>lng elsewhere. 5 piece Toilet Sets In Avuiried Derorsllon* tlNI.V glf.5? per SFT Charcoal Box Irons Top F.ever Fastening g| kag, at 14 SB Faeh t Ins. al 14 11 Agricultural Forks and Sugar Bag Twine Warehouse Trucks with Ituhher Tyrrd Meant Full SUe — Solidly Bail! *SACK CAPACITY Homo ri''tiii §neparatoPai AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING — FLOATS, hi I'.r.ii; KINC.S. PINIONR TOP ItFVItlNtiS BOWL SP1MILKS M.niM. HIIFFI.S tVOKM uniiiFie. ( be Churchwarden, said that ade by Sir George a broadcast la*: night, The setting payers of that p;-ri>.)i will r,il„o"ot .n wm Indian Tr,de lhai ,' "w 4.20 peiaore Ihey Uaj. Uta Con.mlnsioncr Service In Canada P"l n land lasl year, and |,""S' „ c p r ,r ,ld Y'"" V'llaic. SSSi Scoullnrin'BaXdS. ha. ...d .he Unite. K.nj.lom. and S1.57 In ,he pound for .rad f ^uf./^S Ll'Ve.T,"li !" ""'".'. "" "' l"S year's $1.40. A. Z i, £? %  "h.ri V.Sid b. s >eai the i.airh plans tWO toilets for men and two for Lavatories Tag Veetry appointed Mr. Cox. Mr Coward and Mr Bmllll to k" an an I the pariah and Hlect three spots lo erect latrines and baths. more Mr. Smith told the members that re Horse lliii. lo the point where important forward step taken by govament requires to be the West Indies since the Royal rejuvenated. As Chief Scout of Commission report..! in IMP. the Inland, I am calling on a" %  cubs. Scoub Rovers ana Scou • 1 n %  • U) ,lav their part In a A|>|><>llfIt'll Kflltor self help scheme throughout the • %  Movement, but as I have indiMr T E Scaly. requln assistance lh ,. Jamaica Prcbs Associatioi particularly In snvice from YOU. ..nd the Jamaica Press Club, ha Medical Officer Appointed Npondmi.' S43.5SI.P6 l-i*t 'yeai women wltll I bath and , Ji40.7B3 39 was spent.' These sections would be i Besides $40,783 39. there wa* area of 35 by 9 by 10 feat t-ll ii 1.500 which the Veetry received Is planned to use steel in the through insurance when their construction. If one is built at D,-„,I !" ~# {wlallon Hospital at Elian Gowan Tent Hay it would not be Of President of La nd was bumt ouJ Th< decided to use this for enclosing When final arrangemeiKs are the two graveyards, one at St. made as to spots and cost, the • is respect to the Trade LM he had done everything posslt' to gel teturns in at an early dah As Clerk had n d v e r t i e d from January 18 every other day fi | three week-, askln.; for thee raturni to ba beougat "• The only way they would get in trade returns at n proper time, he thought was to change the law miking it like the Income Tax law. That was. that if one did not send in his return at I certain date he would be fined I rial certain amount. of been appointed Editor Jamaica Daily Gleaner Ml*. Sealy joined the stall tha Gleaner 23 years ago. In 1945 he Was sent to England oti a scholarship to 1 Ii Kazimien Kuesynski has newspaper method.-; and produclwen selected for appointment to t 1( ,n organisation for ooe year 1 Officer. Bar. Mr. O S Coppln Sodretary 'iir. th. f S3 Ba / budo§ ''" I -noney dertven* rrm"tha SoUl D Mrs. Kuezynski lefl the ., ,-able oi ona to Ml Ho United Kingdom by the s.s. GasBaaly yagtarday on behalf of th.' if. bow* I oKlll1 1 Apn mbei of his Club. "• Joseph Church and Ihe other al parish will seek a loar ~'_ l Annr s The iwo other new itemv which This was used with the agreehave caused the •atknated Wnieni thai it was a loan fr..ni pandltUTO to IneroaM are tin lo be paid hack at amount to be spent 00 the i.hiu.ve;.t Money was needed Par. hial Medical otlle. r's realo build the enclostin-s ind il was deBCO an.I an nddlUon 1 %  1 1 f*i i>4 free of biterest thai ihe) uead the wai < I lad to repair this residence. I ( ut only Sl*> was spent. The Vestry are no it becomes necesntng to carry out extensive sary to build another hospital, repairs to the extent of SI,445 'IVatior, Gu In Aceidenl The tractor X-922 owned by Lowlanda, Plantations. St. Lucy %  r by Ayiw Rice of wit. 1 <.\ Land. Crtraal Chun h Volvad n an accident at |he join %  '.on of Pme Ibud and Collymore Hoik, with the motor car X.28H of Thornisl Church and driven by Eiins Taltt of Bpenee i chnst Cnureh aboul 730 gjn s*afllerduy. The l..f| (root tondar and bead lamp of the car were damaged to H 0WnCby A J 10 -"• bury Hill. Cl ia ^ PRINTS For dresses of all descriptions for all occasions Tex-made tabrira are your guarantee thai yon are buying Hie best al the most reasonable price*. Designs and patterns for grotm-nps. 1717 B6 Inehea wide, Per yard f /d Klddiet designs. :'.ii inches wide Per yard -"'"'MV Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd 10. II. 12 fc 13 Brosd Slreet. 01 Till BBTBOOI islicdi—par Un CtnVBBS PEAS—Lara* 42c Small t'OCKTAH. CHKKRIKS —Laruc *I.2I.. Medium 72c, Small PBKPASKO IHI.'ST.VKI)—per Jar i>< un un CHUTNEY—aer jar ,. UaTSBIAL SWKKT PICKLB—per jar HEINZ TOMATO irrrrmT i a.i SWIFTS COBNED HURON—ft* lin SOOTH AnUCAM I OBI 11 U pm tin si -.s. x i.wins TONOUE—per lin PARES ST.WSFEI.If. W0ITA CO.. II It.



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. APRIL 21. 1951 HENRY BY_CARL ... ANDERSON — 1 ; 3 $ ft ifiWA "— "" *"" %  JJ^jSKAl sVl_l ^yAvp3 jm^Z — v 7^tta; J^p/ "* — Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Stay! For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS iNEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There's nothing like Bnrkles-'i White Rub for breaking up • tight cheat cold over liighl or banishing the stabbing, torturing arthritis, arnritu, neuniliitia, stiff sore muscles, ,„ %  ths ailserj ..i tired aching feet. Jus) rub it Into i i in st i.r HihiiiK. tiraa nojeua, udM m a matter of minutes. V it i: B Cimtifle prescription containing tail} vi!..,t...l for tlu-ir proven tliera...ili„. n itimnlatra circulation, breaks up ron>rction „„.l ,.| Heals in,.i loothn sores, pimples ami tired !ET We guarantee MORE r-lief m BUCKLEYS STAINLESS WHIil Id II Quaker Oais (PkgO Glace Cherries (Pkgs.) Vegetable Soup (Tins) 37 30 Hun TIMES WITH BACKACHE IPS IS NOT to mo4 wbaa yaw rrabM wkb bat**** ic puna, mS. aching MM Il4ltfli tonbacu o* urinary diaordan due • tlQBsTy aCOP^W • Why put up with pain aod dW* comfort •rim 70a Bight ret happy ratiaf 97 taktn* DaaD'a Bck*cna> Kidney Pill*. Tfcry %  dmulair and dcanae ihujjuh bdaryi and M hf6j> tssstm to rid tbc blood o( ncni ozic add and other unpurittaa which otberwue mifbt collcn % %  the lyitem and OBBK diitrcaa. DOBJI'I Pilli bare betped many tbo m andi; lac them help you. ^''DOAN'SjiGOOO THIXGS tar YOU WINCARNIS WINE Large Bots. $288 | Small Bots. $1.5$ RESERVA WINE Large Bots. .. $2.38 | .„ CKAWFORDS CLUE 1 CHEESE BISCUITS Tin $ % %  PEEK FREANS BISCUITS in Tins OLIVE OIL—in Tins CHEF SAUCE in bots J8 Rich & appetising BI.ACKBUCK SAUCES—Bots. .24 FOR GOOD VALUE INCE&Co M L td. I, 1, 1 c 9 Koebnck Street. i .,n 2236 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW 53 1 Tomato Juice (Tins) 37 to M Ovaltine (Tins Large) 1.24 1.08 20 Velvo Kris (Pkgs.) 51 ill V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE ADYOIIAI I HAS TIII: III:SI HOOKS %ZwZ^&s&Z*££sZw%Z^s!ZZ^!!%^r^&^^&&s^ssss£% : MX TOWN JUST A FEW TO CHOOSE FROM . DEBBY-A Novel by Max Steele THE CONSUL AT SUNSET -By Gerald Hanley MODERN COLONIZATION By Harrison Church, Ph. D. ADVOCATE STATIONERY '.•.•SSS.VSSSS+**S.-.v.'.-S.V*SSSSS****&SSSS


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II I Mi V\ U'ltll. 14, l."il i:\KK.\IMtS ADVtH'ATi: I'M,I CLASSIFIED ADS. • tltPKONI JMI For Tlirtha. atari laa* or apnrm announcan-ent* in l.nl ehaiae U MOO fr,r an. nuanber or wot-l. i

nou*i> %  uaanta el BirtR*. ttamtin, Da-tr.i. Acknoa/seOimerU ar.-.. i •I Moo oeert-da). .d )i %  lor Mr n.Jsas W of •<>T4 up ut M. and ) rfiu MT word on • %  %  '. etnla par word on SumU> fur oa*h laditkinil wo*d toil KALE HUM clWnkl. 13 £(# ad l> 1-itf-i^i ?4 ux>*t — ow*r *• 1 BMM a wd KMk-4 emu o AUTOMQrnVI AnoMouiu: 1 ,illlli, O $1.300 00 CWrtaaj .1 I 1 ier excellent n.,MjeGaiaa* Piti>i...e:4l 4. M -T. M. %  omit w "... medium beg %  4M II,ii ^ c<|>re.srd then in nor rural bcrenv riwrl %  undccalfncd through i-uii.k. la IN MKMORlAM IKIIKIItlll In lutlnfl mf".ir -.1 our dear beloved % %  WlW 1 24th IVM Some Ihlnk you if %  Thouh (HI C-:1:. HMh itt Saloon up ih tough was ricrlkrl MM.00 or >MM nft*r Phon. TUB o. M4 TAP One ISM M aer wtin in, T*r*. Apr.! 1 '.i 33 4 All '.•**\'.| For 01 Pl"l tuiminc order and II Uon, Ai*.,.. o" %  %  M n 4 SI—Xn ll IILH SALES IM IM.I4 Mil II IS rattrp* 11 V BO a*d % %  m — -..*>* pa* ao.ua ii-i on aa— fc d a n I p m*.-.I, !" M 5HMI V> ka.oa II M o teaab-Oa.a 1 Saadava REAL ESTATE NOTM 1 I MUM M SI "•" • MMm . %  passa 1 -. 1.. latja M ..' %  ..1. 1 with Mwral I. VIII I., rnt aa nonw h*. mlssail %  o %  Until M n peace M '.'4 4 51 || MMI'IVS : . ..t ".. %  i ii %  .1 %  And U> M Had ineni.in.. .,( two venn ego. Vetlvn TlMl man •ami, VIOaHM .."d Hi Nellie IHMbtri Jmn. OMUtaai 1 %  1 • 1 IVORS*! I I Y Of m %  Worrell, who icil aalawp on April Jlih a taoon p. ... 11*3 LLKC'iVlCAL "ATTFBRBI fully rhr-tl. II \o\u v j-ut-a t4* I*, a n>it. 13 1 IS Plate* US SI Uibadna AecnfMa 4fM II 4 SI - MiX'llAMCAl. .nod nmdllli ,i!i Ail,In. M. -.. 1 j Pnea |W HO Can ftH-r a Co 3* 4 II In, . ITEiNnW modrl* juil trral %  II.! 1 t.l MIS! F.I.I.AN'E'OUS (TOOUUtATnlt !,, Ina GaitrMMi. ^; 4 .1 .: %  %  Iran Itjmp pi.in.> in ood • lar* A|iplv MIM E rower. Payi.e* llay. nppoalla Drug Sio.e. 4 'I 1 Pl.11 In*' L.I tealrd UhartWM. am 3.1 1 BAN) Cwklnii TMa, Bt^'e W. Uod> beautiful B-rd.n ,1. j • %  nope lo meet >on r u. .be (HielL 'Hi. I trlaa, Cr.ice. Wmd.m h.de~ urami. 33 Inlde Apply M IIM %  XI 111—S>. [ari, Keith ML I M COVFRNMEM XOflCE \Bpnlntmnil DUppnarr. Grm ,1 Slutlenl til I1.J--1HI 'I A vac-' 1 cral Hospital (n tlidate to be boun in-.to lb* Dlspi 1 bn iii the rule of $480. rising by MOUi] incr*'I S46 lo $720 M1 Tho Government will be under no ooUnuon to p ktta ubItMlUVfj for the quallflca'. : I .. %  Candid %  > than . %  > 1 hold Om Cambi of •quiva%  Applicaiiun^ on forms obtaln%  blt from tfao Sewotarj Hospital, ihould >><• fofw o rdhft d to Mm not Liter than 25th April. 105). WATtliEM Tin a limited petlnd 10", I ..N Packard and Alton :.' and I* jeel. % %  V l*Umi A Co. l.ld l 4 sl—An TAKE LIQUOB UCBNSE NOTICE In r.l \l I l..qu. building ... Dated tinT v v\ KAItPnt, Eaq All Pnii I "A !W|i'.i OSMOND Hi Miv %  N p InU .[ %  :! %  ttderrd at %  "* * "rid at 1 Court. 1 : %  : A W A Pol...MaaiMi > %  \u 'III ,1. Ill t A TAKE NOTICE IDEAL MILK TKil Till' I • HI. %  i i.iK.u.ii-y under t"ir liv..1 %  I i IM, %  hdM tiade or tniolnew addieaa no Ka-t Vermilion Street. I.ln>.lte. in. and Niai-in. and will be lo ii'Bi-ter tha lan.r aft.r nw urn Hi. Mlh >U> ot April. Il. me prnon anall m the ine.inlinMI.* In duplicate tn me at ?n 'ipp-->lllon <>f ueh real" I rat Ion. e mark can be aeen on appllNOTICE Thai THE I • .i i HIM* ( ..-ill I I COMPANY. INC %  .. nl Hi. f trade or butinean addreaa %  UlA applied lor the reamlralion of a trad* mark In Part A of MM %  "uhatance* uard aa food or a> maredienta In fooda. : (lie iimi April IMI unlaaa aome pc>.,.n ahall in the meantime aivr natMa in duplicate (., BM at inv oltlc* ol OPPOMII leitiatiation The trade mark ran be %  een on Bppliration ot lm %  Dated thi. liMh div ol AT II Mil I.IAMS. That TIM IPANV INC a corporallan araaiured Mi .it i i. virUM at inc i.-. o* in. Siata of Hi . id suta of AniMica. who*) trada or buMiMsa addreaa l* 1. Enal. 44th %  tWMt, Ne Vorfc Clly V A Manufactuma. h. apnlMd lo. %  .HI ol a Irade mark In Pail | %  % %  %  'I'.II In fooda, will be entitled to reflater tho nn on i month from the 24th d.i> of April ItSi, I peraon -halt In Uk In dupiicata to ma at m n.-itioi: of u*h raaMUataam Thf Hade mark can l>e aeen on Bpplica< ofnee nir, -(,..( Apul. 1*51 II WIU lAMfl ItcKHlroi of Ti 74 4 H 3n %  I • II %  < Hiachmotint llol full Brown \p,n ti P M TAP'l NOTICE He EMate ol Ml HKI THUII-I %  pc'aoni hLv.ua any daft* or %  Ha ESI i.tuate at Baachmont inataa. and .tarui:,* on I rood Ui of land thereto, coritauiliia Dininf Roon-. 11.i roroom.. Chlldren'a room I K %  %  %  ., %  wn. Fdmlahad or unfumiahed (Jflera lo be arnt in writms M Uw Vrarao-l .. II p %  reel. Brids.U,* i, HI I M *. %  TAKE NOTICE IMP. ara r| U ea|ed t,. a. H ' 'leatad to the understand %  ban Thoipe ilvre.in.-il I %  I ir i anall need lo dmtrlbuie 0M .-.I. at ti.e naona the pam lid only to auc;i %  unleaa aome peraon al..i; ntluie glvo fWUca In .in pi wale to at my office n realilralloci. The U I IMI II 4 SI TAKE NOTICE ixJiicAiFiii i Ui i ot i %  Vork Cltv •tot %  A auniafaelurwr*. n.ianpnrn i. r the rcai'tration nl a trade mark In Part .f ltd' %  mad aa lood or a. Inoredic' lally prodiHtv containing %  %  %  %  %  It ISS. Eaat 44111 I will be TAKE NOTICE NE8PRAY Ttvat THE NESTLE COMPANY INC. a corporalion oraanliad and ciutina under ond by virtue of the law* ol the Ms* Nr. York. United State* of America, whoa* trada or bu.lne.. aOMraad i. 139. Eaat 44ili Stieet Nrw York City, IT S A Manufacturer*, iiaa applied for the reaiatratton Of a Wad* mark m Poit %  WMt in reaped ol 'ubaTaneaa uaod aa food ..r a. nmredeol. In fooda. r.i..-..nllv producta containing milk, and raatatar the aome ..nth from Ihe Mth dav of Apnl IBS) unlaaa aonve peraon ie meantime oive notice in me at my office nl oppo-llioi .'I .11*11..'. The tu.l. TI i.i. application at it Datad thla 1Mb day fri II WILLIAMS Bagtitrai of Trade Mar) M SI lupliratr 'i % %  %  %  '•• %  an on my letilemeiil b %  % %  %  ...'. MMUf of you '. %  I l l.l-TC „l| .1 *" "h ua In -pirn 1 tike thl-. *.FAniKTM Wocihlna. on l.ha a*a. oppouta itrndeivoua Oap Drawtruj nd dinina itoai 3 badruoma. Elortrkliaht and aaa maUllad All modern cmv eniencea Ttom May la* a*W i.,ul.T. Dial 3WT4 or MM 14 4 31 -4n. WANTED MfaMmiini chorp* u-rek TI rani* and M canit Saaufayi 14 icwrda — Otaaa M u-dj s read a irord teaafc— <• %  !• U(-d A-IB.!.!. I I \ri'RII M III T |, t %  uplwr Apply Bo* ABC .ale Co td IS 4 SI I In I S'llill ASNISTAST H.M1M IN..IN lj:i( wiih ability to nua Mutt hay* Bound knowledcr of transmitter* mil receive!t and lo be able to sell M v ell ,is engineer radio achiinea Ti.ivel i upoclunltlra throughout Caribbean and initial America avis* AbilnM -nie gOOd bualneaa lettelt la ImporLalil I -nil.i* to H D si. van Supervising Eiiflnrvr .Cailbbean All' %  i. IV.. MO. Barbados MISCKMwWKOl'S i ba-amtiful he.|uc Will he v^iy Imnilhi . Id..' vmi Mill be able t.. % %  .. biwnc in pav i in PLIItOXAI. h.il.t BB j aja. I i'i|.i. ." one el-e iiBiu-actlna S^ned IM I ill put %  I ju*rPH N urn: M %  .. %  .,' 14 4 SI In The public in. (lying .redit to i -.. oioPTinii % %  M a riw gj "v %  U -.1. I IOI-*. BtHK a* I do not hold mi lor h*r or I debt or debt* kR Ml < wiltie>i Tbt public i aivma credit sent i rag hcicl.v % %  -.-I . %  u. my -He LUCILIJ CorMni aa I do not ll natbkt for M "„-;.." c I you. %  i in \ N i Ai'itir 34 4 u in U.K. Sugar liationing Sflect On Cost Of Living LETTEHS mm British house ppeariiu In the Uniti ii Klnsjdoi i press thin which ibg oning f tha -or £47 or tr. for tha iii %  ball This equlvalenl lo over $isi a u prtM '.f MB a more. "As to pulp", It goes on, in ue* h.ive gbi i../y". II kw of 1401 e.il pulp, or £112 in US. fund' I th< ; %  %  %  %  print i %  %  re rhnin ing C73 I ton, t "ver $'2iM) In IM price • %  1/ tot .ilisorlMii hv IB C.nadian mill%  huge .liflerenre On the b;.Ms if these 1WO 1 %  a tha main raw "'*'• i-x mill" v 0 ild ton, or $itiR ,i I %  I Fund %  i in,; proof of thi nadian pulp and newsprint chl gxpoti markai 1' 'ViinntS ItcKim and Board In Bacheiori AmofMaa si-ie on S*a periiiat.enl. Apph *•>•.anna Club Tel SIM. S200,000, tut tunai fiinueh ... Uia iniii |...!iiiiiii; irxpMdiluraa for i*7. ii" naa 4 • ii di-i.ivi'iy at I^iitir. A large part of the outlay will ha fa exploration ami wiih auefa i-. n otiiiihlr ana it is reaFonabU* t expert that new oil rUa rarH Mill In 1 niadi %  bUl| Da eolirS4'. tha'. ii.y no m ad. II la t.. be H'tiiiinlHiKi that in spite Of very active exploratory work n a :iihlalile |X'lli-l |ilf-e.luu the na i nl ei %  • of i trikea Ini ludi rilnl and Btt Valley. during which no Elada grara made Adei|tialr (iipilnl Available For Sound I'rouranitne*. wnila hirthar Bnda are the i itnloration, they bring aoxlltaonal prcManu t.. tha InduaIry. New discoveries would give uicitei iiifi'iu., l<> ,-xtending tlie market Ixvause of the enlarged pottnilial produeing eapaclty; In addition new dlscnverlea would spec*: the tempo of development drilling, that is to say the drtUina i r well* ai pinvi'ii territory. Both of these consequences in the face of restricted outlet would involve large additional capital requirements, not lo mention greater nceil.-i fat Mrr'. Jit ut nicer Mlntdl.il and supplies so far ai capital Lconcerned 1 fgaal that it. nOaTOia! ineaa. it there In such a thing in this troubled woild it .. • tnithi' I of lafl will pro!i by some 32,(Hk> barrcli* daily, • i about nunpas* eat ii'vii f an i I duled for < on ph is on tha i I % %  ii' ma'.' tinpralrla an i |H-tl.ileurii i.T. .' Kurlher Increas lion Pclrolci III Coll .Mill,' ii I'milucls A fiirth. i %  msumption of patfOM l iiuitiindicated fa I %  I %  tho pralrla develop", ent i. f. i %  • to and the Kxtaauloo t of the mawfctt '.,i '.. lem > n* Oil, a COt Idl %  our n-i|Uiieiiniil will I"" UpplaOl by native |n<-iiH 1M.II | fa. 'HI.' It is to l>e hotH'd thdt there may be an accompanying pipi in earnings whiali roi :•< si hi ttt'in .it low i.'M'i %  m ralaUi n tinvoiiimiof tin ina Iran a< ti and the amount of ipltal \ nl. I'd TAKE NOTICE MILKMAID a carporalion %  ..pe..-lls ,.: ... i| Ml IMI. SHIPPING NOTICES Mt)NTRI\I. AISIKAIIA NH IE ALA Ml LINE, LIMITED iMANZ Lonb aailad Harbadoa V.i w V 1 nth Jun |3>d J* >i taller %  %  ha. ample I , %  II. nl L in LTD MJJM1 %  Antmu Nevla a Bailing Frld M.i'i SI B.WJL SCIIOOVKH OWN RRH AMsHK'. INC '.. %  .'.'s%:''A%%i%*,',:'ss,;',: /,'.'.::*.'.•£ SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANABIAN SJKVItl From Hahf;ix. N.S St. John. N.B. To Btubadog, Trirtidaai Demcrg LOADING DATES %  IIFAT %  I M 111! I %  l""i.4 Ai.lsal li.t.. 1'iMl'l.aa, II.TU.4-. M KVItr: llcrraaol. N*pa><. l.-iulai %  %  A wen I' Aniorra Landan PLANTATIONS I IMione I7li:( "mMc ocu SieajnAhip £o. 9m. NEW YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE vLCOA in. vMI ir ,o, f,„,„ mv 'I..-A PATIttur Mlh %  CANADIAN SERVICE %  Ol OtllOl Ml %  I'll" I %  T-. \l"'l I. %  IKInatNADoi n • April S01 .'-'e-e'-'-'eV/'e'e'e'. ,',','. Till! SALVATION ARM. ANNUAL TAG DAY FRIDAY. MAY 4TH l*/.#fsKin i/ II /If. fas a. I,. IHIi.i-. have IIM104 (•a..n.a.i %  OMIT TIIOM LTD. NEW YORK AND (.1 IE SERVICE AITI.Y;— DA COHTA St CO. LTD—CANADIAN M Kill I. PASSAGES TO EUROPE Contact Antilles Products. Limited. Roseau, Dotniida., for sail kig to Europe. The usual pona of call are Dublin. London, ot single fare £70; usual reductions for cltUdi.UL Kotlerdi rana-wed MAlKKiAN" % % %  %  .Ir..' Linen Plata** V.. T-Me, S,.. -, ... | Sinatr and Double lb-la Sep-r-te Sid* Kail.. L*th. \ asaj iiiiii 111ii* i HIM. warn tout it inn \\ Prires llml nillliiil Inrrpi-nlril GALVANIZE sill KTS—li.. Tffc, Mt Mt 10 n. AM MINI M MH:I:TS — 6ft.. 7ft.. Kfl. 911., ldfl.. nn.. inn. I \ I.ui'i'i: sin ETS— lit,, Td.. sli.. Mi., loll. Al.llMINl'M GUTTERING I.I ii CEDAB SHINGLES RUBF.ROIH MINIUM. SI 111 Mill HdOFISG 311. \\ i.i.PLANTATIONS LIMITED Mm*tmB*)m**\*\mwM*i*mmm&*&& es*sfts


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OIL VST Ilk LORDS In thr House 0 r Lords or. April 18 Lord Tri u>i call*-.: attention to the rra\r poollion of the Hnlj-h I'IIIOII Oil (ampanv. I innled i.. Barbados, arising from pre fiTt-nli.il treatment -.ivrn h% the Barbados liovrrnmnil to a foreisn eonipan% md asked thr RrHivi. *..,.,. rarr.t for protection and adequate mpri vilinn for Hi" aOasssW*ttM of their proper l\. He ;il>o nnvt-ii f„r paperHe said this rimipjMi rn llrel) ftrtii-h. heiv.ccn IWI'i and 1'iln prv*prclrd for .. | en |hr Wand, drilling S'i well* and Producing 137,000 SWITSSB. b | Hi 1( stated thai |hr ( %  .'vrrnnienl ur over the undcrgro but would tram r a onKpretlng Uoei Ihrauihout ih r Lu„d Bar had..-. lo take ing rlghti did H*I.IW o.. en fii Mir ,.,inp.i opIM-c the sjassdj frlrlrum Bill |„ „, P K|r bado, OmUrBl ami ,,. UD il L.}' J>n asamgjiaieh Ihe Rill „ ,s ,,,_.,, ,„,. compai.v applied for Hitlicence, bul I.-.-1... ,1 u ul |„ r CovrrnniPiil had .,,,,,.,,,-„,;> derided lo (IV,. t %  l.rrn.,. 10 more than > n inaapsni and offered I III. particular riHUIHj only fj per MM of the land, which u if • lined AH AmrrUni urtanisaUan accepted ., ...mila. offer, wlii.h i, t inl,t .ill. ..I. .•!... %  |„ ,| lr British company The i. mp.iin ^ ,,, )l( (|J| | b*en confiscated without compensation. All ,i asked for nag just uimil f.,|, dealing In view of recent MPWnlBffl in IV p.; a it '.hould be remembered thai if a member ol Mir Ciitmiijl Empire \.a. allnued to eon flscalr rights srttssOafl mm pensalion. Mich a-. In this rase. H Mould Iw extreme lv dlflifill fur the Rrltkh r.nvernmenl |<> Mct i.< similar action a-air-.l a Rrl l'*h riinnim lit ,i foreign Government. Lord >lllverloi, said thai Che action of the Barlndo Government was M) %  credit to il or to Ha Ptpata tlon for fair %  : %  : % %  One word af advice from the British Guvcrnmcm I. me ..tvernoi of Barbados. 11 rourli the K r crcl.ir\ ol Stale would have the desired efferl. The prevent transaction affected the reputation nl HitUinKli Government and mide a mcrkery of the prtatetple of British Justice The Rri iMi Government were not impotent, and '.hould curb •ii. Ii an unhealthy man fe< tallon of self.e\:prcs*lon The Incident u*i .. ayasp torn of the lark of in real eclonlal policy The v\ Indie* uirr drrad under the t'onwri aii> %  The rompanv had nu leal nclit lo rnmpensation tinder the IUi-L.nl..IVtrnleiim A-l of 1950 for expropriation .f lea'te* They had a lerat rtfht lo eompenvation In the ra*e of two wells and. under the Nalura" (..s for pcralion Act. I9S0 In re spect of their pipeline The comrmv had been hast) in breaking off neo tiatlono Hli Ihe QaTCaU menl and dilatory in ptMtt inj Ihrir r>o.urst lor com pri s.ihmi under the IVtPoIfum Act and the Vaturtl (in Corporation Art. Thrv • t nt'-d this niain.eiivrr Ith the intention cf oblalninc a monoroh lii'iu" the* were not aall'.ftrd with their rx i.Hue rights The ( olonial Secretary made reprevnta •,. i %  to the Ui-'n'i. %  c;overnment to %  .ni the on pan, a pra-pectln* lli-ence for the wholiisland but Ihe R'irbadn* fioyernment did n.d acree and rrmled (hem m ly 51 P*r rent Thenhad been nu preferential treatment of a foeelen mm pan*. I'nder u>—> Oenaral Douglas MiicArihui aaU today nut MM Central never had been told why he *a: diMintsed %  He has not the Mntt aid Whitney in an interview, He ddetl that PreaMent Trumair* dismissal of his chief did not follow a military precedent. "General MacArthur had no opportunity even to IranWii his command. He was dismissed the moment he received the mesaage from the President From that moment he no longer exercised authority. I think there is no precedent in American history". —Keuler. Caribbe&i Attract Must Capital Hungary Asked To Free Briton LONDON, April 23. Urit.iin has made four major repress nlat ions to Hungary \\\ uie las: six months for the release of Edgar Sanders. 46-ycaiold British subject sentenced %  > 13 years.' imprisonment for espionage and economic sabotage by the Budapest People'* Cou't in February. 150. This was disclosed by a Foreign Office spokesman here toBenderi was sentenced at theme time m ihe American liusiiii Robert Vogelei Hungarian authorities refttaed U> allow Sanders to receive s letter from his sister inform in s inn of their father's death, the n added. "Our efforts so far have been entirely without results'' he said —Heater Tlir.'VlPi: BAND nl Un 1-1 Battalion Royal IrdUsaaattu Fuslbei. Home after Mr*! .g ovar-eafor 17 years naat.'h alang trie quay after tu-i arnval bone oo U broop^aio Pllwara Tha battalion hi* served in Shanghai. Smga pore. India. Burma. Hens Konit. Malaya and Uia WM* Indies. STRIKERS GET ULTIMATUM MADRID. April 23 The Spanish Government today issued an ultimatum to industrial worker, on strike in two major cities of Northern Spain to return to work immediately Those not returning *rt ed they may be dismissed anil "suffer other penally" A thousand aie on strike in Bilbao mid Sebastian In protest against the cost of Uvtrkj imdoi %  SCO Regime —Reuler. Bevan accused Ihe Chancellor! A -.-.-.?_*„,/ 1* TL %  %  stealing" 1100.000.000 a year St/ifMH Hi PCI MO I ItO U.S. Senate out of the National Insurance Fund out of contributions that workers have paid into it to fin %  %  it SliaiiH'" There were cries of "shame" at this bul Bev,m rtpeated his accu MUort loiter he sweut a hand towards : Uvfl benches and demanded "What answer whan the vandals come In and sit hert Uwan ended: "I still say there is only one hope inr msnKinu and that Is democrat i< Socialism %  iily one Party in Great Britain that can do it. and that ....in Part| lbappealed to the Labour Party not to change direction now, ihe rest ol the world it wai not going to be diverted from its path by the exigencies of l..iti situation. ihesjld itseat *fte was do what was necessary to defend herself not only b> arms but with the spiritual resources or | her people. Bevan s strong speech made a In trie House which was crowded with members. He sal down amid a buzz of conversation was no applause or anyother demonstration for him. Conservative Sir Waldron SJ not the Government's duty to announce Qmeral Election on the Government Bench gave no answer. LANSING. Micnigan, April 23. President Truman'* mnjoiitv tin the United Slates' Senate increased from two to four to-day by appointment of a democrat la succeed the late Rl Senator Arthur H. Va Mcnncn Williams. Governor o' Michigan today named 49-year<>Id Democrat, Blair Moody, jour. l U C C esd Vaiidenherg as one of Ihe two Senator* fur Michi gan, Under United States conrtltution the (;overnor of a state appoints I successor for the remainder of a current term whe: %  ni the Senate occurs. Vandenberg'k term was due to expire in July 1953 and Moody will hold the seat until then after svhicfi there will be mi elected Senator Before VandenIx-rg's death on April 18 the Senate was made up of 411 Democrats and 47 Republicans. —Reuler A KING S STORY IN HIS OWN WORDS The Duke Says: I'd Do II Again Prom NEWELL RCKlEBfi NEW YORE The L>uki' of Windsor WIMIM do it u'l over again—"it" boini; th* abdication marriau'e to Mis VV.illis Simpson. %  was up on i ol Neu v rk' Waldorl Astorh i It ("il 1 break w ii teiiuiK nmorten aitom his i % %  K %  > %  ." pah* '-lay. It was fr.miod like this:— Que*ti.*n: %  : i %  dollar question If you do over, would you do it all ngatn'' Thr Duke i I am a happ Britain h;eared in Ihe Sunday fxp'eaa Doits >rm win real them" Now ;| copy of the 11001 pre %  ur/iabb the 13S edition ha i ,Kmn Said tin' i %  He bag h "i know what he thinks Ol it •*l have ganl gift i opt) oihers in Bnglan I hrr-ik. Sir Walter Monckton. and Oeorgi Allen, my soil i %  St know vet I %  %  hall i>c m Knglai i when the book is piiblisr.cd th'Te" The Duke said lu I to P end if May ond "will poastbly dc I Uttle tiavelline in Ki.i >i>e A word of Ihrdski for Ihe l>nrhes THAT %  Ducbcsa res I he llllir: .di But .she baa had U a greal 0) >l' I'age 3 REDS PUSH U.N. TROOPS BACK TOKYO An Big Chines.Communist attacks drove In.k 1 Notions' troops alonji most of the Korean Iiont today All Kighth Army communique tonight sanl AIIICMI troopl wen falling back "in ijood order" lo dc€tnce p iitl< '' no indication nl exte nding Ihe withdrawal Bucked ti> heaVJ artillii.v bOmoardmeiilh. ConununiSI forward thmiichoui along almost tin wlmle "t Ine M I mile Iront. driving u bis WOdgO inin the oentra -t the Unite < NsUoc MEAT I OKI OF SPAIN. April 20 iivm Uelle. a Port.ofSpsin meal vendoi. wan %  I ftOO '..I railing one pound of pork for 72 cents iiisicd of 41 cents. BOAC Will Redact S trvicei This WeA I .oNlKJN, April 23 HO AC services hetwe-n Brfl ii .nul the Bahamas and tli. Caribbean ire tn ba i educed l>e ginning this week In future (I %  : %  srill only bg two Mights each load of three The reason for this reduction is 0.O.A.C iiecsii.u in eease the present through service to Santl %  go via the BghafflM and Kingston. This particular route lost nenri i .'0,000 In II month* up to i iry this year. Replacing this service, which •res formony oporatad t*ici weekly on Tuesdays ami Fridays BO A C are l, nit I iid.n e a I.I 1 Service as far as Kingston only, which will operate every Friday 'tomorrow imesosyj Usf laal Ciaistellation to fly through to Santiago will leave London Air port Thr sviD bg the only ser vie to the Bahamas and the Caribbean until noil Honda) when the rKMTnal Kingston plant leave The new Kingston service will begin the following Friday 4) and afterwards forvti n %  sraekly. The heaviest Cemmuntsl thru as far as could lie delei miin through the veil at wn SOOth of Kumhwii This town, about IS mllei noi of the .mth parallel a a the nort ernmol poinl "I the Alll' •bulge" Bill Attack CHI ists att.i, ko i ii-. regimeotal sti the Vonchon in west just ninth ol the ImJIn ItiM their twin drive i bll both flam of tin. United Natrooi bulls A .II.nul .iitdli-i. ici-iited nion Cotnniunlsl irooi %  %  • taff oAeerg • Tokyo eld tin Nuld ba ii"tug il Earlier looa) Iteuln sport the rra that United Nation* troops hT aedoad il i Ii adrance at tw %  % %  u i si to the oast ol Hwoehon n si To-night* < oounui Allied trnopi were b Id alnlig the limin Itivc In the f/e where the Communtel reglmeti 'inns lo cross tli> riVOI had been 'hit heavily" by Allied s'rrrafl llery. CM Hold Ketlv From Outside Say* SiR GEORGE SEEI4 TMiE British Caribbean, if it k> to uevelop pi production and secondary industries, must attract capital from outside the area, says Sir George Seel, Comptroller for Development and Weltare in the West Indies, in his report for the year 1950, published today. Better industrial rela tions are also necessary for progress. "Much effort," says Sir George, "will be required before industrial relations in the West Indies are treed from the harmful tendency to use trade unions for political purposes %  the nood !>' %  capita) Lnveotnwri from thare 1 glao 1 rjgwd for tinintroduction of Induttrutl tochnb)un gnd CM appb ln| to ggHeulturo Ihe bent eoco oMainod in othoi ai 1 ihe tourist rn Ihe repo Novembri in British Ouians and Biitjfh wai i.i'd on the ttnu ting oe cepltal foi I and erraflng new facilities for t A.S tinimplementation ol de /elopment plans proceed, doubts %  .. which Weal MK f.HMt(. r ; -I II will be I<1 ananleci. tin mil rale ol governri %  ii havi \n Aildilionul BM.0M.PM The 111 '.'.. %  .i by thi United K I %  ii msda svaiiable t" tin Weot Indies will ..: basli 1 Then Ii lion 10 the V, icsull %  in British c.i.i In %  a Potaro and Masaruni JI a ..-. %  ,' nut Ii %  %  ...I .ii British Quiarui Iteell nusieg u %  . %  I mlSSlOn will be rssuisod In British Hood %  %  pie. in citrus and banana I nut r< pulatSDn musl flrt be 1 increase of population in all sarrito 1 a problem rshadnwhiK all planm Vfg t Indies. Advisorv Body ho rrsj. 1 the menl ind Welfan 1 H %  nd tb upon tne i %  g '. 1 %  %  plap.. inln "hi re n.d Kingdom I .,1,. 1, rm la %  DUgM t a Drgnniaa. Unuest its exiiert advlsoi imp it.nit 'in Ihp examinatiofi >.i davetoi ol hinds n isconceptlon i<> suppoai have %  %  (,V ColOl ' %  :''"' The reitort i* ptiOtl Advocate to l.ld.. sod is on sal^ st Hastlnga HouM %  i i %  0(1 centsj %  nclit:. j Tell the ADVOCATE the NEWS Dial 3113 Doy or Night PETAIN 95 TODAY ILF.CF.YFV. April 23. An official medical bulletin on the health of Itilllipe Retain 10 night said "condition though the patient was rather exhausted in the attcrnooo. Tempera Uire IT4. DUUsf Sfl. Tension 12.7 I'olain will be .' tomorrow —neuter (iui litiat Lauttched SOL'TH.'VITO*;. April 2$. Hum i puii.d .,nd pushed ihs %  M ir .i.i' ,, down the slipu %  II to the buildersdock < %  ttm waiship, the cecend of two built foi . It Ca everol tunes on her %  BOS geiitcr la Today, April 24, i '. nium Da) for the Bl London. win n..i i '; Britain Will Gel ArgriitiUr Mrul HUKNOS Alltt^. April 2J British meat supplies will Ing the next ': lot I %  uodei ai had here todaj rrgainlng i i at eei Elll and tllft per ton Wl %  ponded ihlp been de manding a provisional 11 H'' 0 1:97.436 imt ihe Britlsl Q %  %  meal had declined to go above AM Reuler New Defence Pad WASHINGTON, April 13 John roster Duller said In al inteiview publ^lifti hero today that the proiiosed defence pact between ih c United B tatSgl Australia and New Zealand. coHtemplsted setting up a consultativo body on which the three i %  afOuld be npieented. I. Ji.i ;i.ed quarters in Washington cxpett Ihnt P %  ith function i 1 the North Atlantic Council, will be —Re liter Tin lats s ,,., .. id Co liusta Hned i Tim Oar linn < .nnp. t.4" 1 ed and flned I Koine acts calrulated lo e.icoutaga -:.officers. Far East Will Not Be Sacrificed WASHINGTON, April W A-crill Harrlman, special assistant to President Truman declared that the administration had no intention of sacrificing >:e sake of buildin;up Europe's defences He explained that it was seeking to meet the challenge of %  World War III vented only "it we pun %  policies vigoraushj on i wide basis" he declared Harrlman who wai s| % %  vision programme yea* terdsy. declined to comment directly on the controversy beMac Arthur The "pi against Asia" Hamman >ald i .-i worl.: global designs o( the K Harriman States Government hi i i t to keeo peace tot ihe inisBBttVl la Europe" he said Thr I tlie Kremlit. the free natiofi %  %  prevent a new war by proving ilin wrong Harnman declsreJ — Renter ffcred heavy i tion Conununisl north and west ol HWOCI I-, "eontalned II added Urge K'oup ..I Communists wen repotted to be assembling north ol the Unite I Nations' line A~ Communists poured waul i'i nli id United Nelsons slrcrafi iepeuie.n> In ground u Imrnbing .. A coniinunnpie clan %  Coinuionr t nightfall Ihe biggest .in fi.i %  linos Jam U I %  .. intliclod in the Iinnm ..M %  I I the I % %  Mai the ea rnornint (on Ing allli drew lo avoid being %  ui off. Sunil-r intil':., ported it w % %  potm centi.il rroni %  two months that Communist i %  > %  ... :..,,i thi -. ,i n. extren %  !) lend in the campslfp —Ki-utrr Supint' \Hiiinlt .' UMIDON A Flttrpy Hat lean < onaervstiv Ihe Oovernmem in 111 Cominun tiKlu of a Mil tude towards the Argentine asked Ars yi ma' the Oovernmanl ludi i ernments lo go end M-I themselves up on Bni ehenevei ,.. df-nig great harm to British prestige" Will measuri U nee to the intertiationul fJourl Kenneth Voungei '•'* %  this t> an %  Ultudi We %  • settled i 'cans by rsejoustiona and • -, %  > %  %  present time what more drastic jaaasurse you have in %  —Reuler. Tin IT TO-DAY!! Kilo ciioKi.Mi M AIM; \IIIM: IT TASTES LIKE III ni.it IT COOKS LIKE llll ll.lt IT BAKES LIKE in inu IT IS ONLY CHEAPER THAN HITTER YOU'LL BE PLEASED WITH ITS HIGH QUALITY TOO! lib Hi, stir. .7 lb Hn al Ultr. /••/• lb. On sale at all Grocers and Provision Stores



PAGE 1

I III R B UtB MIIIS Alum 111 Tiisim \ri:u BARBADOS) t 1 Prtniad by lha Advo AlVOGftE —t—.1 amupca • if VMB | Tlie-dav April 21. IM1 sAU IK \rlo|iiiM ill Off Aim rial's Hissoiiri Yall\> IH t I I OI'MI X ft WELFARE THK population oi England and Walts which was nine millions in 1801, lhtrty*K*M> and a half millions in 19Gi. but this time, apart from |< mporarj fluctuations, the death rate continuetl (<> fall and the standard of living to Phe population f India rOM bj 43 millions during the last ten years. A country cannol be called overpopulsti I UtOtlgri food supplies are chronically short, %  0 lOOJI. as the shortage is capable of being remedied, whether by increased food production at home or by increased foratsn trade or by sraiKration. A country is only OVCrpopulated 11 II hag really leached the limit of its resources, or at least cannot increase them without great hardship. But the problem is itiU only an artificial problem if there are available, glsswharr, undeveloped areas to which the surplus population would be willing to go and in which they would be usefully accommodated unless unreal -i-nted by some other nation. Population gmwth in the West Indies is to-day receiving a lot of attention and the Report by the Comptroller for the year iyf0 views it with Malthusian grimncss. When Thomas Malth n AjiglicanClergyman wrote hii aTsssg "< %  Tki Principal Of n the dawning Brave New World of 179H in Europe Wae not unlike its echo 111 the Weal Indies tn-dny. Malthus did not advocate artificial methods oi birth prevention He counselled the voluntary control of reproduction hy meanof late marriage. But the impdriant thing to nob Malthus believed that Britain m 1800 was already over-populated The Kngland of mil". Instead the population of England and Wales paid little attention to Malthus and their numbers rose from nine millions In 1H0I to thirty-two and a half millions in 1901. It is perhaps inevitable that an organisaI BS Its title makes clear with De v elop m e n t and Welfare should be obsessed by the impossibility of raising standards of living in the West Indies, if the growth In population reduces the gains almost overnight But throughout this report the reader is given the picture that the organisation is operating as it were from a higher strata, looking at the West Indies from above and not concerned with the day to day needs of the area The Planning i-. not for the known needs of the present, but for the future. If a learned body of supermen from Mars were to visit the Earth this month, they wouldbecause they were supermen —quickly write a report stating that the earth was peopled by a race of sub-supermen too foolish to co-operate to enjoy the fruits of the Earth, but perpetually fighting each other for shares in those parts of tiie earth which are temporarily thought to be the most valuable. The comparison between u superman's report and the report of the Comptroller for the year 1950 is not at all fanciful. It is an accurate statement of fact it the reports of this organisation since 1940 when it was first set up have been detached and analytical by necessity, since at no period has the organisation been given any executive authority. The present report sutlers throughout from tins same detachment. It is informative, it shows concisely how much activity is carried on by the Comptroller, advisers and staff, and it underlines the fact that without the organisation, there would be no regional body in the area capable of performing its functions. But statements in the report are necessarily divorced from the day to day working o! the West Indies. For example it is doubtful whether the Labour Commissioner of Barbados with his specialist knowledge of employees in the [ %  land would refer to "under employment" In Barbados without drawing attention to the fact that considerable numbers of Barbadians refuse to accept employment, unless it is the employment thev seek The absence in the report of up to date figures or any comprehensive studv of Had.' relations In the West Indus is notable indeed, since any development in the area necessarily depends on the freeing of trade from the shackling effect of long distance control from London. But despite the m < %  i ifnesa from thi i nigh and tumble i | W> l Indian daily admirustration, the Comptroller does emphasise fauly the major needs and achievements of the area since 194U He stresses, and it is rightly stressed] that "on." of the great needs of the territories, for the development both of primary production and of secondary industries, is to attract capital from outside |hg ana Ik praises the Press of the Caribbean, which with very [• exceptioi i "fearless and utterly honest,' 1 and "dl %  il-informed" in editorial comment But after ten year* the public in the Caribbean are than advice and dls At Hai::n_'s H. areea ts oi only In OK brains oi tht Comptroller and his ax; arts, but abu in masses of tiles, books and reports more knowledge than can be apS lied throughout the West Indies to-day hat the public wants to know Is whether "it COUlli ii Could some of the "* %  i ; Office not he I the prub9 I be bettei h.milled by thou*who I personal acquaintance of the i umber %  some and unsatisfactory system i\ which their %  d out) at opinion m the United Kmadom? if u has Men may it ad lbs Development and vv.it.,,, talmenl ol whal i Federal Civil M the nppravat or the area* Whal w III lu ht| in bt T i 1 .: % %  !• iMinal Isstsreel that Sir O band Of * >tto%oma 2J' • !" lc t %  a and iili iho 'I' %  i.nd coraaaresU ol American land and %  pcbUc health Imp vein imparted ti areas Jl a. fciilicipatvd thai win ba taken i(mi ni whenformerly m -i BawBag stream. A reduction ,n the rapacity of the stream to atili may be found hcrvw rxunilvr 0 ^ Mullnt m „,. a , „, roa l'" ,l '"""'" 1 W "?L'"-k^^l """' Kquln-mmu ond ~.u. In those Instance* i>ollulion from itithough admittedly unusual nc dllions. even travel upstream iipply. The lower Missouri River i %  ;luted with the domestic bcinR carried on They fncountared in the Tennessee \ alley, where at an ourls da* %  public IUMIHI •sctton was eatab. lished as _. ii.mization. ThMissouri Valley is little diaTaranl Ironi other areas of the I'M I BM .... incut prosrammi I naon inUliM'.e It seems essential first to de%  erttM brtSS) the development pnd administration oi gramme in the Mswoui I VaUss conaists of all or parts t lei, States ootBprlatng about IB per cent of the land area of th United Slates. Yei directly from irr^aflon ditches Attention has %  Ittailji been direct ->l toward the need for an effective and reliable low-COSt ni^vm for purification of this water and III sale storage. The creation ( >[ numerou (fall sewers may, under proper pcjndmertts. and especially VH. |i (( , ,, umiZ( ;h e CTOa iru?r^ud ,lon of niosquit. brce-iing altua* UUI*.MU tion ^ control opi ra u onB have been supplies. This is important becreation of !" ^ !" S£" I source of which would be unta% ourab e to tupply ample In quantity and recreational development ami nu ptory In auallty docs not man welfare Impoundments and susPublic health services in tm lalned itrsan BOWS, t OSS Uiag Missouri Basin B re minimal, local with the network ot Irrigation health departmiits ealst In omj canals and laterals, will ultimatea f vw metropolit.ui an Iv bring on adequate and mOr** BlalP aiaffj ar c extremal] lory supply of water to i-hc large constrm-tion pi MVSml of these communities. xhf development plan. pracUeallj without gasapuon, are located h Water Supply rura i areMi aIW | most of the canruflitiont only for current needs stuction of military *t b lkhrnent an<| does not provide for an Inin rural areas There ii creased supply to meet the luiure oatd fgr public health coun-e.iio requlraTnarrts ot an expanded inwith the conslrmdon agei dust rial and domestic economy. tlv,to wa^ei supply, Inadequiitc water supply has housing, milk and food sanitation ..heady limited Industrial exand other factors of environment one raprefontuhve Ol aeofc) ot tne panalon In the Cheyenne. Red %  maior paTUclpaUng (edaral Jame Hiver Valleys and sev tapraeommunluea which depend upon Basin wells have been faced with the Tne pi Cc oiimK \ aragraphi nccewiity of searching fo r new ()cal( w|m lhl ttnro (angiblc ol water sources because of lo rthc pub n c health aspecu of th al ground w.i'a i i<-.< i The flows, restoring, lakes T Vil ,u '! ,c ; worthy of mention. Development Plan agencies ami AvS f vtrno %  anung lha tan States, The gigantic ennnicering plaij (alls for the completion Of I3H reservoim with a total water stor ; s ge rapacity in excess Of 110,000. OuU acre-feet, the annual produc " or ll, .000*00 kilowatt J^ff^^S^SUSS ^? STiS^rftSJl during this centu.v and benen-, security and I he H ,l: ,-rreolallon nf water from po.tantfac.roi ongau-d farms. u nd small lure. Stability and security I nflu stream channels. SOCS health in Its broader i Extremely high lurblildv and With irrigation, farm operator; gecompanyuig problems of ailt can raise vegctabU gardens which j.-mi val have plagued many w.iter with canntnf anrt cold Btorafl plants along the Missouri River fjoiitics. arc improving th. and its tributaries since these diet now prevailing at many f..i n man arst developed. The steads in the more arid portions ( construction Ol nve mammoth j nc jjasln. impoundments on *he man stem, These and comparable laetoi and smaller structure* on impormust ndd mufh lo he pleasure hey appear to have a marked intl on the iychological health of the I, i %  There is m Ucatlon that irrigated areas are more attractive as a location for medical ii are other ru hours of hydroelectric power; supplemental water (Of approximately 1,500.000 acres of irrigated lands, for which adequate water i' not now .vaiiahan %  • %  development of 5,000.000 adril :.onal icn Ol Irrigated lands; j-cvreatlenal facilities at numerous ,, ..n„ii, UKl an extensive !>'<' yamrne of soil conservation. The DsWelOpment, already 10 per cent compattad, will ultimately cost in excess of $8,000,000,000. Resource development gettVlUtS masriituda eonb ihe magnitu.i, ; ,.,„, r ,butarles, wi do much to jjSLVsa"meireatrnoraovs*, 0 farming and soil conservation areas around project woiks. ( r:i ,. tKVS resulting from that porMaxlmum utilization of the de, l(1|1 llf |nc development provclopment prgrainme for the imgmmme carried on by the U.S. provemenl Of environment as |> r pjiriment of Agriculture are exlelated to health is the objective ,„ H t „| further l 0 reduce silt poltrg official hearth asendes | u i )on As a result of the two ral community in the more Thc value of llood control and ,,„,,., It 5 predicted that upon portions of the hasin. Recreational Other pydraulli itrueturcs for completion of the programme thc facilities In connection with the pollution abatement has long Missouri River will be a relanumerous impoundments, improv been recognized PoUutien can Uveh i U* >r itrtam over its lowcv cd hunting, fishing, anil other outIHalleviated by IneieaSUS itieam reaches. door activities will be ol Bows during ci ttcal period" Regulation of itreaai Bow may 1(1 njnv Healthful recreation can Qanerally, thc ralaaas will not IH be accompanssd by impntved do mur h to safeguard p| made aptOiflcally foi lha purpose water chnraclei Istics A genmenial, and moral health, partliuof pollutic Bbatament, On UM end reduction in hardness is p, r iy for the youger ^ener,dion jda is the probability that >ft"lrt^rugh the storage t -f inipioveJ i factors of phy-i%  : ::: r^f ; V;irl: 1 siH %  —. iho i.rvolr rcloaw nnd Ihc lion >h.uld ixrmil ihr n.divirtunl Imporunl ronmrrcm IncrMH in iliMim to IncrMM l£* ifW> ol [I0i producA s.tsUUIir.l riunnmitn ll.m iOf •IgnlflCMII imporlanco In Ihe ,H' "* '• volopmcnl ot treatment •"'< C.round Smirci-i bcrauao dcnnilf How figure is Mippl>. traditionally SSS^H^S gffs costly Ire dment, riata the advaroa esTad r watt I ll^e ):• i I' u. VStl OTten ""ilependable on quantity and undesirable as t( live ability and to increase unit Ume production. The rfsutt ant value, could it properly be evaluated, would be high The Missouri Hivei %  n, while conceived and i illy justified i" %  physical resources alone. hOrdt promaw for lag provision ol s more htalthfUl environment as n chemical and physical quality, secondary benefit. Offer Of l'500 lo Save Students Hotel By E B TIMOTHY LONDON. April If. Av Km Manchester has made a (lor ol CS08 to IK %  il in uitlss t'> prevenl Ihs csoslni otown ol ;. Ituiontg* liostel 111 Barlow Moor Hoatl. Man;hester. The offer is announced by the CounsU, which had decided to close the hostel as i result of the proposed "cut" ot £364.000 in the Council's expenditure in the lorthcoming year. Commenting on the offer, a spokesman of the British Council says: "It seems as if pri .ate citizens are determined to make good A-hat public economy denies." The allocation by the British Council of tnonsg to carry out alterations and take an lo the hostel, was once granted, says he hostel's Warden. Mr. Waller, hut ".M>mehow the money never became a fact". And later, following the Warden's initiative, the United Nations Students' Association in Lonlon offered to send a working party to help in thc bttlldlriflj of the SM tins Summer. md suggested it might be able to contribute £500 or £1.000 towards the cost of the work. The British Council, however, did not feel ible to accept this offer. The 18 students now living at the hostel in Manchester came from the West Indies. Africa. India. Pakistan. Norway. Mauritius. Ceylon and Siam. When 1 colled ot the hostel last week-end. only six had found somewhere else to live. The students And thai available often cost more than the t:> weekly they pay at the hostel. But the British Council are trying to provide alternative accommodation for the students. This week, in the House of Commons, the Rev. Reginald Sorenson was assured by the Secretary of State for the Colonies that the British Council would he able to do tins. : no lliilish Council's Area Officer in Manchester. Mr. H. J. Kelly, told me that he deeply regretted the disappearance of the Manchester hostel. "Of course," he said, "while the hostel was so small it could not pay its way. The idea of the snsan was in view when we originally bought the house, and if we had had a bit more luck the sesu would have been in existence now, and the hostel paying its way." The hostel has been running at a loss of between one and two thousand pounds an nuitlly. Mr. Waller. Warden of the hostel foi just over a year, calculated that by various economies, this loss could hove been reduced to £700 a year. The students themselve when news of the closing of the hostel was broken to them, volunteered to do all thc washing-up after every meal, and look after their own rooms entirely so as to save on salaries of domestic staff. The present staff numbers eight, but all but two or three are Dart-time workers on a shift basis. At present, the overseas students are somewhat better cared for than thosein. say. ahall for Knglish students in Manchester, but thif can bs hagarded as just compensation for living in a strange land. Mr. Waller takes parties of them for week-ends in thc Lake District and Derbyshire, where they stay ir youth and holiday fellowships hostels — an experience they greatly value. REBUFFS ON COLOUR The rebuffs given by some Manchester landladies to coloured students throw into relief the possibility—"in no way a myth" said Mr. Waller — of their "adoption" byCommunists, and he said that it should be plain that to treat the students with prejudice was not only unfair to them now but asjatosl British interests in later years, when they would be in positions of some authority in their own country. The British Council students' hostel at Leeds which since its first opening has almost continuously hod its maximum number of 31 students, is also to be closed under the econ omy scheme at the end of July — I under stand. AUTOGRAPH SCRAPS & SNAP ALBUMS at Advocate Stationery Your GARDEN needs Care and Attention. IIOSK and FITTINGS RAKES FORKS PBUNING SIIKARS and SECATEURS WHEEL BARROWS LAWN MOWERS V.G.M. M in. and % in. GAI.V. PIPE & FITTINGS WILKINSON & 1IAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &.' CO. Phones : 4472. 4687, 4413 ISSSS3SS 3 SSS CSS* t --,*,'. SS+'SS,'*'*'*'*' 1 When painting your property, whether it be Building Furniture Car Yacht you cannot afford to take chances by using cheap materials. So— SPECIFY "INTERNATIONAL" and be safe INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agent.. Olll RK.%IH:HS SAY : Rvpinl ration To the editor, The adtwesfe— SIR.— I shall i> extremely grata. ful if you would i* sood %  to pubUsti this tatter, which iii l* of real wrvu-p to the many Assistant Registering (MUCmunities of stvoral %  irlsnas, asd coodnsj Into %  ' with Assistant Ri'KisitTuiK OfltesrS) I huvo (alned first-hand taowitdsa el the grave ttiffictiltfrs. handicaps and aunwointmsnti which these Officers gutter In tinexecution of their duties, and which worn >iuitr iQconei Ivi ihi ei %  kesasst M ignara. • (n) Many >f the Officers arc | writs \,-i\ pointing qitttttons whuh dstnsnd tsct and *iu tu avoid being trapped, or cSWltg offence, and whal il mont, insny o| Ihasa questions an quite irntlevant, mil Ihs enquirer, nevertheless, dSmands ;• BSSTUBJ and nplies thli • i her aussUons: Iksncc lbs expsnss i I msntal Strain, IhS loss of much precious time, and Hie exercise of tOtSf ance. (bl Then arc thc •BlbarrBM ing rebuffs and scoffs whi.h Ihe ABO mum suffer in bSDOS psttanca is extremely taxed, nul self-n->pcctiiiK pndt wounded, ix-inii thus hunuUati |,r i.it. and for i^-rsons whom he %  N • of nearly < plan i miisl I the A it o (a) ElasSstratlon Forms arc left by tlM A It O. l" l1 Stthl i idle,! or •onpletad by members of %  • household who are tbss Bbstnl <" Indisposed Tba Ofllcsr iindn. on bis ilium, tba Porma are althst spoilt or riot yet filled, and in many cases, thc very persons SIS absent, and he has to pay i nothei \ 1.1 or two before he can find Ihe persons he hopes to roglsti %  aalsl thons to complete the forms .vhu-ii ol course I era %  %  l st that Urn it lha po i ;:aii lotan If in the Orocer'i opinion Uw perasni iii avantualu bacome interested he pa> still another visit or possibly more, with thc hope of nacaaa tSanci trw expense of phyakal and nantsl anargy, and the loss of much time. ^ (fl Thenislso the constant and widespread difticulty of the A.R.O. having to revisit hOtasa C noably four or five tim^s bafora ing able to complele the BaSJl** tration "f eligible persons on nrcount of their absence through many and varied reasons. (g) This job also involves much night-work, and Work Ml SUS th.fihy putting these OfTV. much inconveiueiire and personal (h) The oKI Hope "f Reward Sweetens Labpragnaal with truth. %  at the hand of the public, but they ,ds.. surfer mean rsmunaratton, o( Which they are |USU> dissatisfied --and there is island-Midi dlsi.itisfadlon among these Oflleers r,* the remuneration as set out. Tlv Covarnment could not coneatVi of the dlfllciiltics which rci:isteriiig Irrrolvas, ihere/ore red not ba eommensurata with the drudgery, lime a ind tad which the work involves. I add tbsrsl -'afff* that all Assist;* nt Raglstarlnj I A i i thrnughout the island be paid a Flat Hate of ((SO.DO) eighty dol. lars, as I feel this sum will ba an ;iltempt to compensate these unfortunate Officers for the grand u.b which thay nc now pcTiorm%  I :IHVTVI\ hope tl ib h the eyas "f the pro%  uthoritlea, and Oovarnntsnt sttar ii> immci ttcntioO and the consideration which it |ui •OBSERVER". 23.4 51. / nil'T/Mih! To thc Edito The Adrocare— i .ease allow me to give vent to mv feelings re the state of Ktetlng between asiploysri .ets I very much rcl was unable to attend the tVdos Clerks' Union meeting tha Y.M.C A. on Wednesarnoon, but I have read all about t in the pro si. and l can l) the Mihiect (Which is : 1 %  onrj tha grocery nf clerks living, and meagre wages paid out by firms of the city, reminds me of a riddle 1 once MJIVH! MI. easily. It goal thus If a rope hangs from the side of a ship whereas: the end i* three %  Hie water il I |. m how far will it beat 5 p.m. with tha ii one fi->t every hour? The obvious lbs asms Ihrej real i is an understood fail that Ihe elerk ol Blown has been underpaid for many years now, it was only dui Ing lha %  %  % % % % %  i aid thsrn, but what of this, they have never DSSD • %  position to ropa with thc cost of living even pTSVloUS to the war Lastly I would Ua> il ' ius' %  way of thinking, lo think that %  belter mark-up of foods would ie of anj benefit i II Itown, be%  i sidcruluih that thi Bnds of werklng peoplfl I who make Up IhS DBt, Of IhOSS that .ii,' crying oul for Uw coat of living Bo taw about Government allowing %  bette* mark-up on ihe Marehanl enable them to pay a batter WSSS Is like trying to keep water in a sieve I very much appreciate Mr Thomas' efforts in trying to do good for the elerk of the city, but the clerk of Blown has had so many things rubbed into his eyes and called by otber namethat he has fallen into a depression coma, but it is quite turn for him to wake up and rssllsa thai nothing can be done to produce a better standard of Uvil middle class people of this island unless they give their whoftt%  die subject UNDERPAID'. 23 4 til. ii an nu rot M.'t.MP Ham* in tins l'i.-nle Ham-, Hunter' Vienna Sausaf 1 I. ti ii ih Tong Meal Pastes fish IVricft Salmen in Tins Oattss Ll Smoked Haddock Smoked Kipper* Danb>h (he e Bau*. Air W .r(h nclon Ate Qadaax -s stout < i. n Tree Brer Cysar Kola 1 rbSf fiODDARDS f-dav—We Urliver