Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



KORE A:





Har bados

Lull on fighting front: Reds

Prepare to capture city

SEOUL MAY FAL

Communists creep slowly towards cap
1,000 Reds Killed In



Allied Onslaught

TENSE pre-battle

TOKYO, April 90.

~ Korean front to-night as United Nations troops

braced themselves to meet the onslaught of massed
Chinese formations on Seoul.

For about 38 hours previously, the tide of

the Chinese advance had cree’ slowl
outskirts of Seoul, battered

closer to the

outh Korean capital,

which has changed hands four times in the ten

months old conflict.

Last night Allied defenders :et
Communists come in to within
artillery range, then gave them a
murderous pounding. Today
Allied patrols counted 1,000 Com-
munist dead on the approaches to
the city.

When no major Chinese attack
developed today, Allied Command-
ers assumed that Communists
would probably try to take Seoul
tomorrow, May Day.

This belief had been exprcssed
earlier by Eighth Army Com-
mander Lieutenant-General James
Van Fleet. The General added
that out of 300,000 Chinese used
in the first phase of their week-
old offensive, 70,000 had _ been
killed or wounded.

Better weather today gave Al-
lied planes the chance to deliver
another heavy punch at Commun-
ist communications.

Short of Supplies

Intelligence reports today said
Allied patrols had returned with
“ragged and hungry” prisoners.
This indicated that Chinese were
short of supplies. ;

All day yesterday Allied troops
drawn up in a tight arc around
Seoul waited for the full Com-
munist onslaught.

First came strong Chinese prob-
ing attacks, then a strong push
which forced back Allied outposts
northwest of the city.

But the Chinese did not hold the
initiative all the time, Swift-mov—
ing Allied tank columns hit out
from the defence perimeter.

One patrol cut into the centre
of a 1,000 strong Chinese concen-
tration and took heavy toll. An-
other stabbed through the Com-
munist advance to a point just
south of Uijongbu, then returned
to United Nations lines.

But in the same areas where
Allied tanks were rocking Com-
munists back on their heels, United
Nations forward infantry units
were having to fall back under
the general pressure of the Chinese
thuman sea” tide slowly closing
in on them threughout the day.

—Reuter.

THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





Allies To Get
American Raw
Materials

PARIS, April 30,

The United States intends to
devote some of her resources of
}Searce raw materials to the sus~
taining of the strength of her
| allies, Charles E, Wilson, United
States Defence Mobilisation Di.
rector said here to-day.

Wilson who flew here on Satur-
day at the invitation of the Atlan.
tic Pact Commander General
Dwight D. Eisenhower, told a
Press Conference that the United
States would continue to ship
weapons of defence materials and
machinery to Europe.

A total of $6,500,000,000 had
been allocated for defence ship-
ment and for shipments of ma-
chines and materials “for use by
friendly nations in producing ad.
ditional armaments”.

“I know our allies will be alert
to the dangers of inflation and will
work with us against this enemy,”
he said.

It should be noted that Wilson
added that in the last year more
than=1,000,000-tons of mutualde-
fence assistance goods were sent
to friendly nations in various parts
of the world. The bulk of this
amount went to Western Europe,

“Included in these shipments or
about to be, are 3,500 tanks, 750
aircraft, 100 vessels and small
craft and 8,000 major pieces of
artillery”, Wilson said. “There are
also smaller arms and millions of
rounds of ammunition,’—Reuter,



FOUR DROWNED

STOCKHOLM, Apri] 30.

Four of the crew of eight of the
328-ton Swedish cargo vessel
Penny were drowned after she
collided with the 1,000-ton Finnish
ship Virgo in a thick fog off the
Swedish south east coast, accord-}
ing to radio messages reaching
the Swedish Life Boat Association
early to-day.—Reuter.



Taft Calls For Cut
In Military Budget

WASHINGTON, April 30.

Republican Senator Robert Taft to-day called for a cut
of 500,000 men in America’s projected military forces, and a
$20,000,000,000 reduction in the Mobilisation Budget.

But at the same time he

war in Asia. A policy of neutralisygg the Chiang
‘complete nonsense”, Taft said.

forces in Formosa was ‘

Wives Creating

Serious Problem
LAKE SUCCESS, April 30

called for a “more ees
ai Shek

Present fighting he said, was a
“stalemate war.” He believed the
United States budget would not
tolerate it indefinitely,

The Senator addressed the
Chamber’s Annual Meeting an
hour after Secretary of State
Acheson had expounded the Gov-

Dowry wives have created ajernment’s foreign policy from

serious social problem in some
African tribes.

So says a report submitted to the
United Nations by a Committee
representing nine _ International
Women's Organisations. Com.
menting on the dowry system pre-
valent ameng African tribes, the
report said: “Originally the dowry
was perhaps e reasonable guaran-
tee for a suitor’s intentions and
stability of the marriage, but in
few places has this simplicity con.
tinued.

“Nowadays old polygamists,
who collect wives as evidence of
riches, buy up young girls, even
small children and young men are
forced into celibacy or illicit re.
letionships,”—Reuter,



Meat From Uruguay

MONTEVIDEO URUGUAY,
April 30.
Uruguayan. meat shipments to
Britain will be resumed immedi-
ately because Britain has given
way to Uruguay’s demand for sub-
Stantially higher prices, it was
announced Saturday.

Shipments were suspenced
months ago because

| 10
| demanded £97 a ton

)

|

Uruguay
agains
Britain's offer of £90

Britain now

£118

nas agree to }

£146



between



and
(cP



the same platform.

Business men had _ received
Acheson politely.

They gave Senator Taft an ova-
tion and interrupted frequently
with applause. It would mean a
budget of $65,000.000,000 for three
years, he said.—Reuter,



French Air Force

Commander Missing

SAIGON, April 30,
Hopes were fading to-night of
finding alive General Andre
Hartemann, Frence air force com-
mander, and second senior general
in Indo-China. Since Saturday he
has been missing aboard a recon-
naissance plane in rebel infested
mountains near the Chinese

border in Tongking.
French Commazder
China, General De Lattre De
Tassigny is personally directing
the search, But French air force

in Indo-

planes out in nuambers wera
hampered by heavy clouds.
—Keuter. |



}

VOGELER OFF TO U.S. |

LONDON, April 30.
Robert A. Vogeler, 38-year-old
|American businessman released

}from a Hungarian gaol, left here
by air tonight for New York, He




took off for New York only 35
minute after he arrived by aii
from Frankfurt.—Reuter

BRITAIN:



quiet fell over the Western



TU

DAY, MAY 1, 1981

TRUMAN:





Attlee in trouble: Churchill. © 4

makes tiove to defeat Labour ~ 4 for big defence build up









ital

TRUMAN ASKS FOR
| $60,000,000,000
* To Strengthen Defence

WASHINGTON, April 30.

THE AFRICAN QUEEN



t
|
i

tj
eae



said to-day that Russia’s rulers had
world “to the brink of a general war. ’’

its allies.

Truman said; “If the Soviet Union chooses to un

ly, and at once at the seats of Soviet power.

would be used to buy planes.

Arms Drive

LONDON, April 30.

The series of unofficial strikes
which haye already slowed down
the British rearmament drive,
threatened to spread to-night,
More than 4,000 dockers and
arsenal workers are already idle,

This was the Labour situation
facing employers and Union
leaders to-night, Dockers—2,800
men —at the Manchester dock

Truman saia military and other
security programmes would take
about 20 per cent
total output by the end of the
ppext fiscal year. By comparison

e added: “The level of prepared-
ness which this budget is designea
to create, is well within our abilits
to maintain for many years if
necessary.”

Atom Submarine
GUEST OF HONOUR at a London réception was husky voiced

Katherine Hepburn, who sailed in from Hollywood recently. She is | continued the "| ‘ine new Defence Budget con-
to co-star with Humphrey Bogart, screen tough guy, in a film version | official strike Daath i tha tained 29,500,000 for an atorn
of C. 8. Forrester’s “The African Queen”, which is expected to go powered submarine and $218,-

colleagues allegedly “locked out”
because they refused day work.

Arsenal workers — fitters and
electriclans—were deciding to.
night whether to join 2,000 other
skilled workers already on strike
at Woolwich Arsenal, London's
‘vast arms plant,

Arsenal was to have gone .on
‘to tank production soon, It is now
at a standstill. The strike started
last Tuesday when one man re-
fused to join the Trade Union.

Workers at seven other atms
factories outside London have in
the meantime refused to work
overtime because of the wages

into production shortly.—Evxpress.

Raw Materials At
Very Low Level

LONDON, April 30,
British stocks of raw materials for making steel are
down to a “dangerously low level”, Supply Minister George
Strauss told the Commons to-day,

000,000 for a large aircraft car-
rier capable of taking atom
bombers.

The 57,000 ton
bigger than the
type in service.
two or more years to build a ship
of such size.

Defence De~
partment expertsg
told reporter:
that a nuclear
powered sub-+&@
marine might ber —
ready in early!
summer 1953. 1





will be
largest

carrier
world’s



















Strauss said that it would not be possible for the state- | dispute, Money speci-|"
owned steel industry to reach last year’s output which was Rein she a pire fms fied or the ators

ar *y nya og), 2 . 2, y. 1 workers a ne For otor | powerec su -
uneat: ae Aver peAe e ene hija ey steel com Company's Dangenham Factory|marine did not
panies had already to be closed or dampened down, banned overtime, They are pro-|represent 1h e

Tyr ees whole cost, The
expert said “an-
other agency”
(presumably the
Atomic Energy
Commission)
would have to
pay for another
item.
(The

testing against the “inadequate”
company pension scheme,
They also planned one hour
token strikes by each shift,
~—Reuter.

There Will Be

No Failure

Last year Britain got more than
; 1,900,000 tons of scrap from Ger-
many for steel making, but there
was no prospect of getting any-
thing like that this year, Anthony
Eden asked whether the need to
bring coal from the United States
had prevented ships fetching iron
ore from North Africa.

Strauss said part of the diificulty
had been carrying coal to Britain,
but much more to other countries





U.K. Short Of
Molasses

LONDON, April.
British manufacturers ex-
pressed alarm today over
rapidly shrinking stocks of
industrial alcohol.
Like sulphur —






President
conventional
costs around $9,000,000 complete).

Truman
submarine

The navy has been busy for

more than a year on designing and
another

: and also the large shipping of other work to get the atom sub-
raw material in short supply ante ‘i ; marine project under way
—industrial alcohol is vital || WAeat to India, Be Says Shawceross One of the major problems is
to Britain's rearmament pro- Strauss said the Government

the provision of shielding to pro

would not allow the steel shortage tect the crew from radio-action

ramme. It is a key product . : ;
P pit lee to interfere with the arms drive.

LONDON,,, Apri) 30,



easeesinrpessenetenseninreslieysintnttoeests. i iy vesting ansehen escsinissponis a

in the manufacture of ex- arr Sir Hartley Shaweross, Presi. —Reuter.
plosives, plastics, paint and ; Asked whether Britain would}dent of the Bosrd of Trade
even penicillin. be able to obtain’ some of Ger-| pledged tonight there would be

The alcohol is distilled many’s rising steel production,}no fajlure in building Britain’s : 5 Z =
from molasses, a dollar im- Strauss replied “we would like to,! defences or maintaining economic .
port, mainly from Cuba. but we cannot say at the moment] stability, Bombing Manchuria

Increased world demand



| de whether it will be possible.” “In the present unhappy state le

has boosted the price in re- —Reuler. |of international tensions, aduane Would Help Russia
oon eae ba $42 a a either to build up adequate ‘HE
a ton. This has jumped the ' military defences or at the same A
ete = pause meobal 62 Dr, Evatt May time to maintain our economic ACHESON

ve ae cents to ' stability and independence would WASHINGTON, April 30.
cents @ gallon, Lose Seat either open the front door to} United States Secretary of

Distillers’ figures show military attack or the back door] State, Acheson in a speech here
Britain’s industrial alcohol

SYDNEY, Aprfl 30. | to political infiltration,” he said,| to-day, said that Russian strategy

stocks have slumped from Dr, Herbert Evatt, deputy Leader|"And so there will be no] would be h i
. d . . , y Lee elpful if America used
7,000,000 gallons about a of the Australian Labour Oppo-| failure,” its “major arenah’” in extending
eri 500,000 sition, was being closely, hal’ Sir Hartley who was making/the Korean war by bombing Chi-
. a .da » Gener Llec s fi 7 ¥ s ases é a
Some manufacturers enged to-day in the General Elec: |his first oficial speech in his new] nese Communist bases in Man

tion by Liberal candidate Mrs
Nancy Wake, the former French
Resistance fighter.

Dr, Evatt, 57 to-day, was 232
votes ahead in the Barton con-

post to mark the opening of the
British Industries Fair today, said
he did not share the gloomy
views expressed by some on
obtaining necessary raw materials

churia.
“Korea is not the only Soviet
thrust we must bear in mind,”

blame this drop on America’s
synthetic rubber industry,
which requires vast quanti-
ties of industrial alcohol.

For this reason, the manu ber of Commerce meeting here
s son, nd

facturers say Board of |j{Stituency after 2,500 votes had) and machine tools, He called for{ Acheson said the Soviet Union

Trade President Harold Wil- been counted, the “greatest industrial effort our{ was “using satellite troops for

son should ask the United The Liberal Party predicted} country has ever been called} this aggression in Korea keeping

States to divert a greater that the seat would go either way] upon to make in a time of peace,”| their own forces in reserve.

flow to Britain. with a margin of about 20 votes —Reuter. rie oa e sae ih
Wilson is likely to visit —-Reuter, —-_— cheson said that Russia’s air



Washington soon on.a inte . tae was to conquer two critical areas

sion to increase Britain's ° * Red Chinese - ene aoe oes is he Png ii

sulphur supplies. Persian Oil ee could then dominate the |
—I.N.S, r

Expel Missionary

ROME, April 30.

Nationalised



include,

NINE DIED TEHERAN, April 30. Father Angelo Caeran, Italian] 1, Resoluteness in nolding
The Persian Senate to-night U-| Catholic Missionary expelled by|the United Nations course in
, animously ratified the Govern-| Chinese Communists from Kai-| Korea.
GIBRALTAR, April 30, |ment’s fesolution to nationalise] feng, Honan province, three weeks | 2, Speed with which free coun-|
The death roll in last Friday’s |the Persian oil industry. The} ago, raporiad on his arrival here} tries built up their strength else-

explosion on the British ammuni- |Lower House ratified the sam] to-day that Monsignor Gaetano| where in the world.



tion ship Bedenham rose to nine ;resolution last Saturday and all} Pollio, Archbishop of Kaifeng Was| 3, Closeness of United States,
to-day when a Spaniard Francisco | that remains for the resolution to} arrested on April 1 after an anti-] Defence arrangements with her}
Martin Amador died in a military | become law is the Shah's signa | church demonstration, allies.

hospital here,—Reuter iture, —Reuter. mpouter, egeat —Reuter.





King Will Open Festival Thursday

LONDON, April 30. ; Aided by mechanical floor serub-| flowers make the exhibition's col- In the afternoon over







Advocate |



Congrees asked for $60,000m. |

PRESIDENT HARRY TRUMAN, presenting
4 $60,679,414,690 Defence Budget to Congress, |
pushea the:

The huge requested appropriation is for thel
United States’ own military costs and to help arm}

In a letter accompanying to-day’s estimates, !

leash & general war, the free world must be in a
position to step Lue attack and strike back decisive-

More than half of the new funds

St ik oa P would be used to buy heavy
rl ers ose equipment such as ships, planes,
tanks, artillery, lorries, ammuni-

Th . tT tion, guided missiles’ and elee
rea 0 e. e| trodes. A total of $14,500,000,000

of the nation’s

It usualy takes

he told the United States Cham-

The ingredients of peace must

te

40,000 |

“

aniline





PRICE: FIVEC 5



SELF DRIVEN

i

|

|



THE CAR in the picture had just struck the showcase of Messrs
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad Street at about 12 58 p.m.
yesterday. The car S-102, owned by Mr. Charles Duncan of “Baylston,”
Paynes Bay, St. James, had been parked in the stand at Beckwith

Place. No one was in it when it rolled across the road and into the
showcase.

Attlee Government
Face Test To-day

LONDON, April 30,

The Labour Government decided to-night to have a
Straight fight in Parliament to-morrow with Winston
Churchill’s Conservative Opposition on the rearmament
programme. j

Conservatives have put down a motion for to-morrow’s
debate which “expresses anxiety that the rearmament pro-
gramme was based on the estimates of Defence production

which were not accepted by the Ministers principally con-
cerned.”

In this way the Conservatives

* {hoped ta foree Aneurin Bevan
Shell Co. Cannot | who resigned with two other f
. | Ministers from the Governmens t
+ last week and his supporters to f
Confirm Report abstain from voting © and so |
LONDON, April 30. endanger the government, j
The British Foreign Office and It was thought that the Govern- |
he London headquarters of the} ment might teble a “face saving”
shell Petroleum Company could amendment to this motion which
et confirm to-day a New Chinaj would allow the Bevan group to
‘ews agency report that Peking| suppert the Government without |
utherities are to requisition all reversing their stand on the |
he property of the British-owned]| rearmaments issue
Asiatic Petroleum Company, a
ubsidtary of Shell. The Cabinet has decided how-
: ever to test the House on the
Communist Prime Minister) Conservative motion.
‘hou En Lai was said to have
rdered the seizing of the com- Political sources said to-night
sany's property in China “for our| that Bevan’s friends would prob-
‘ational security and in the in-| ably vote with the Government
erests of the public.” since they are anxious not to
Hong Kong observers believed] cause the downfall of the Socialist
his to be in retaliation for the}| Government.
fong Kong Government's recent Liberals are expected to vote
equisitioning of the Chinese | for the Government, also éisuring
\anker Yanghao. —Reuter. Attlee of a majority.—Reuter,






j
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Leads in Quality ~









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BR SOLUBLE &
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J MANUzacTtuRED BY * 40
\, 9,8 E Sg) no ¢
Reon Se, SON Ena
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= a

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Foreign visitors have started to} bers and polishers they have start-| our scheme a vivid one, members of the public will be |
crowd into London for the Festival|ed to tidy up the big site for the} Eighteen streets in the héart of| allowed in at ten shillings a time. |
of Britain due to open in three official opening by King George} London will be closed on Thurs.| In towns and villages through-
days time. About one and a quart- | and his Queen on Thursday, day when the King and Queen] out Britain there will be pageants
er million people have already! Visitors allowed a preview of| drive to St. Paul’s Cathedral in| and concerts during the next six |
booked entrance tickets for the! the show, gaped up at the sky on| state for a service of dedieation| months to celebrate the Festival
exhibition on the south bank of|a gleaming taper of metal which] and official opening of the Pesti-) year. The year 1951 was chosen
the Thames River which is the! points skywards like a finger from| val. because it i exactl a century
centre piece of the Festival. An} the exhibition. About 12,000 invited guests will|from a great and successful ex
army of charwomen has invaded At night it will give the illusion | be present at the South Bank Ex-|hibition sponsored by Prince Al
the exhibition to begin one of the of being suspended in the air, Red | hibition on Friday morning for the! bert, husband of Queer:
bigge pring cleans on record, and ye paint and thousand first visit by the King and Queen —Reuter

| The Favourste for Over 200 Years

i®





PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

EEK-END departures for
Trinidad were Lord and
Lady Normanby who had been
holidaying at Porters House, the
home of Hon, M., Guinness .
Mr. Rex Stollmeyer, Trade Com-

missioner for the B.W.I. in
Canada . . and Brig. E. K. Page,
G.O.C. Caribbean Forces.

Bahamas Millionairess

ADY OAKES, “gold queen”

of the Bahamas, is on her

way home after a visit’ to London.
It is just eight years ago that
she became the central figure in

a tragedy, and the owner of a
great fortune, Her | husband,
mining millionaire Sir Harry
Qakes, was murdered in his bed

at his Nassau home, The mys-
tery of his death has never been
solved.



Lady Oakes was left with
£3,671,724, tax-free. Half of
this money from Canadian gold
mines, by the will of Sir Harry.
vas for her own use, The rest
went into trust for the five
children, Lady Oakes, good
looking Australian, with blue
eyes and fair hair, became sole
executrix of the vast estate.

She has managed it ever since.

How has she fared? Has the
fortune dwindled? Her invest-
ment, have succeeded — all
the world.

Her eldest son
Bahamas,” running an
business df his own, He
Sydney Oakes, 24, named

in
import
is

lives

her home city in Australia.
Daughter Nancy, 26,
divorced Marigny,

in Mexico, Her second
William J?itt (mamed after
paternal grand- -father), is writing
a book in London. Daughter
Shirley, 21, is leaving Vassar,
American women’s college, ec
a law degree. Harry Philip,

in an American
college,

Here Three Years Agé

R.
troleum engineer with T.L.L,

» M*:

naval-ty a Kellman,
month's holiday, A Barbadian she
has not been here for over twenty
pare She now lives in New York.

rs
‘TCNY’ ALLAMBY, pe- Cornell University and the other
at Syracuse. They are honour stu-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

2 Pa
t 4







For Barbades Holiday
ISS MARILYN DE SOUSA
flew in from Trinidad yes-

terday morning to spend two
weeks’ holiday in Barbados stay-
ing at the Royal Hotel. Accom-
panying her over was Miss
Noreen McCarthy who is spend-
ing the first few days of her
holiday with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Simpson of Guinea, St. ?onn.
On Thursday she will join Mari-
lyn at the Royal. Marilyn. is a
keen water polo player in Trini-
dad water polo circles,

Sister
RS. MY RA AGOSTINI. &

LANS arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. to
spend a short holiday with Miss
Kathleen Marshall of “Campden”
Barbarees. Mrs. Agostini-Lans
is a sister of Mr. Carl Agostini,

â„¢irector of Civil Aviation .in
i d

“What was that? You | oe Second Year
expected a tremendous Iss AUSTIN CLARKE
ovation? Who do you * 4
‘ ueen’s College student.
think you ave--Bob Hope?” has Wine the _ University
College Scholarship offered by
the University College of the
Back To U.S. West Indies. It is understood

RS. JOYCE HAYWOOD,
whose husband. is a business-

over ne in Long Island was among
e
the da
Mrs, fi
Su in Barbados.
after Mrs.
been holidaying here for
who months, is due to leave for the W.\. University Economist
is travelling U.S. by ship on Thursday. The
son, were guests of Mr, Samuel Hunte
his of Brittons Hill.

peeeeneers Mase on Sun-
the U.S. via Puerto Rice,

Haywood spent two months
Her mother-in.law,
Lavina Haywood, who has
six

Twenty Years Ago
THERON R. RIPER,

daughter of Mrs. A.
is in Barbados for a

Riper has two sons, one at

in Pointe-a-Pierre is in Barbados ents.

fe. a holiday. He is on six weeks
Jeave, part of which he hopes to
pend ‘in British Guiana. Tony

was last in Barbados about three
years ago* - arriving by the
same plane was Mr. Woodle: An-
thony, ptoprietor | of Anthony’s
Arcade in Port-of-Spain. He is
on one week’s holiday, which will
be spent at the Barbados Aquatic

Club.
I see that the eighth regatta of
the Royal Barbados Yacht
Club will be held on Saturday
May 5th at 2.30 p.m, instead of
May 12th. This is Leing done so
as to finish the season before the
beginning of the cricket season,
The Tornado Association will
therefore hold their fourth regatta



Before Cricket

Lodge Head

R, and MRS. W. A. FARMER,
returned from their Trini-

dad holiday on Sunday by
B.W.1I.A. Mr, Farmer is Head-
master at Lodge School . . re-
turning by the same plane were
Mr, David Read of the Canadian

Michael
Toppin,

Clarke and Mr, Pat

Antiguan School-Teacher

R. PAUL A. T. KIRNON,

Antiguan school-teacher is
spending three weeks with Mr,
O. A. Pilgrim of “Green - Hill”
St. Michael. He arrived here on
Sunday by B.W.LA. from An-
tigua . .. . also arriving on Sun-

that Austin will be going to

Ja a in ‘October,
thie is the second year in

succession that Queen's College
has provided the only -girl who
has won a_ University College
Scholarship in the whole ‘of the
West Indies, Last year it was
won by Daphne Pilgrim.

R. AND MRS. K. H. STRAW
came in on the Jamaica
plane on Sunday from Jamaica,
Mr. Straw, Economist of Research
Institute of the University
College of the W.1, is here to do
about 12 months’ research work in

* economics for the College.

Tower Isle Flipper

ROM Jamaica I hear,of a new

cocktail which is enjoying a
great vogue there. It is called
‘rower Isle Flipper,

The _ recipe: fresh coconut,
water, lime juice, rum mixed with
Vodka and cracked ice in a
shaker; served in scallopeu
whole pineapple.

The Barbados Polo Club, I un-
derstand, can give you the recipe
for Vodka.

First Test At Forty ?

MONG the South Africa
cricketers who have _ just

a

!

.4§ Bank of Commerce, Mr. and Mrs. reached England is Geoff. Chubb

who looks like making a new re.
cord. He is 40.

Plenty of over-forties have
played Test cricket but none, so
far, has begun his career at that

Chubb, a fast-medium’ bowler,
isa probable for the Test matches.
Incidental Intelligence
HE sandwich. was invented by
an Englishman of that name,

on Sunday May 6th at 10.30 a.m. day was Mr. Rafael A. Fabian, as at that time there was meat,

so as not to clash with
R.B.Y.C’s eighth regatta,





ADVENTURES

in Dominica,



OF PI

the Manager of the Tobacco Factory —Canadian columnist.

—L.E.S.

PA



BY THE WAY...

HE Commission of Inquiry,

with Mr, Justice Cockle-
carrot in the chair and his dog
Venables under it, made a bad
Start.

At the moment when the, chair-
man was opening the proceedings
with a few words about the Dor-
set Coast Erosion Committee, and
had jestingly called a_brimless
bowler an example of hat erosion,
the ladies’ five-piece orchestra

mistook its cue and came in
heartily with the old favourite
from “Samson and _ Delilah,”

Mrs. Wretch held up her hand for
silence and the lady in charge of
the buffet—as a matter of fact it
was Miss Riffle—thinking susten-
ance was being called for, hastened
up with a plate of stony buns
(“The currant is in the one on the
left’) and a couple of glasses of
vile drink called helthifome
into one of which Canon Sparkle-
grass’s spectacles fell,

Various Diversions

OCKLECARROT sent a mes-
sage tothe orchestra to be
quiet, but it was misunderstood,
and “Sweet and Low” was
rendered stickily enough to draw
tears out of three blacksmiths.
Meanwhile Sir Archer (“Zipp”)
Fastener’s leg had gone to sleep,
and he was pinching Miss Juliette
Quayling’s by mistake, (I expect
not). The dog Venables got hold
of a bun, broke two teeth on it and
began to bark. At the same time
there was an altercation at the
door where a boy who had bowled
his hoop into the hall was bawl-
ing for his mother. He was given
a stale sausage-tart, which Ven-
ables snatched. Somebody had

PRRERBEBE BHR ReReeeee eB
MEN'S WORSTED TROUSERS
FAWN,

BLUE,

DIAL 4606

called the fire brigade to rescue a
bearded titfrom the roof, anda
bust pipe in the annexe was flood-
ing the boiler-room. Otherwise, all
was well.
Oval, Jurisprudence
& HEN was produced as evi-
dence in a court recently.
The clerk said that any egg laid
would remain in the custody of
the court. Asked if this applied to
ants’ eggs, he would probably
have hesitated before giving a
ruling. An egg lightly boiled by
a member of the public during the
hearing of a case belangs to the
boiler, provided it was laid out of
court. An egg laid in court must be
boiled out of court by the clerk.
And an egg laid half-way in and
half-way out must be boiled by

By 8EACHCOMBER

the clerk and the owner jointly,
and shared between them, A clerk
laid in a hen-house belongs to the
hens, unless he picks himself up
and runs for it.

In Old Korokoda

HE pigmies of Korodoka
always wearrubber bowler
hats when they walk under the
bellies of cows. They say that if
tall pigmies bump their heads the
hat is a protection, The bowlers
are made of rubber because, when
this walking ceremony takes place,
the cows are all drawn up on the
bank of a river. The pigmies, when
they emerge on the far side of the
cow, fall inty the river, and the
hats being made of rubber, float
until reclaimed.



Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to enter for

{ts Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery.

The stories

ean be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

Co. Ltd.,
N

City not later than Wednesdav everv week.

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

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

Name ......++..

Age
School

Form

Home Address .,...,.....

BROWN

YOUTHS’ LONG GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS

BLUE PIN STRIPED SUITING
SPORT SHIRTS

MEN'S PLASTIC BELTS
BOY'S PLASTIC BELTS

EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Alc

YOUR SHOE STORES

$3.90 4.75
, Adc,

SOE e eww eet eee ww res

So PRO emer ewe eer ere wanes

SPOOR eee eee ee eareean eens



Steet e ee tee eta eteeteeseee

$17.85

$6.18
$8.53
6.53
BSc.
3B.

3.5c,

8
DIAL 4220

‘ishell,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B. Radio
Proffamme |

1951
. 19.00 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. Prograrmme
Parade, 7.30 a.m. The Prince Consort,
7.45 a.m, Pavilion Players, 8 a.m. Do you
emember, €15 a.m. Music from the
Films, 8.30 am, Think on these Things,
8.45 a.m. Letter from America, 9 a.m,
The News, 9.10 a.m. Home News fro
Britain, 9.15 a.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 pan. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down.

Ven

415-645 Pim. ..2.. 66 eee 19.76 M.

4.55 p.m. of Music, 5 p.m,
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
Records, 6 p.m. Music Magazine, 6,15
pm. Welsh Magazine, 645 p.m. Pro-
6007.15 pm. 2.0.0... 25.53, 91.92 M



7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Mo-ws bg
Avalysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest 9
Night.
7.45—11.00 p.m. .......... 25.58, 31.82 M-.





745 p.m. The Prince Consort, 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 6.15 p.m, Meet the Com-
monwealth, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 6.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Report from
Britain, 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variet)
Orchestra, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m
Interlude, 10.15 pom. Focus on Manners,
10.45 p.m. Festival of Britain, 11 p.m
BEC Symphony Orchestra.

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

TUESDAY, MAY 1, 195i
10 p.m.—10.15 p.m, News and Com-
mentary, 10.15 p.m.—-10.30 p.m. Carib-
bean Corner,
11.76 Mes 25.51 M. 2

e , A
Wedding Cake
LONDON, April.

Reverend Charles A, Roach,
vicar of Emmanuel Church, has

wedding cake recipe with a
difference.

Writing in his church magazine
Rev. Roach advises brides as fol-
lows:

“Mix love, good looks and
sweet temper ‘into a well-furnished
home,

“Add a blunder of faults and
self-forgetfulness, stir in pounded
wit, dry humour and sweet argu-
ment. Pour in gently rippling
laughter and common- sense, anc
bake well until eternity.”



TWOIN ONE

MADRID.
A hen belonging to a Cartagen-
ian recently laid an enormous egg,
which, when opened, reyealed an-
lofier egg within, complete with
Both had yolks and whites



CROSSWORD



1, Skilled mon y operative (9)
GBA ‘single whi wheeled velocipede.
q. Ca auaing terror you i find,
gen in jail are.

Card game produced for three.

Produced by a tusker, (5)
Sustain without tins, (3)
Record of events. (6)

Ordain, (5)

. Sounds as though it was des
patched I Intended. (9)

Down

They're on the ro (9
2. Interfere, (9) 3. Relative
Measure with care. (4)

(8)

(5)

tern aan made from edible
acorns.
Complete when fed round it (3)
. The fleet is made up of fine.
compact rock. (7)

10, Notion, (4)
14, Warning womenfolk give. (4)
15, Torn,

18. Even a ladder can do this. (3)
Solution of yesterday's p: ig <> Rareess
air




1, Eccentric; #, Horror; 10,
ose; 1i, Hilarious: 13 15. Nacre:
7, Emit: 18, Peed: 20; Tayltes 21) Gin:
22, Brave: ‘25 a i ‘contralto
Down: 1, Blehee: 2. Ghai Coil: 4,

ant: 3, Topic: 6, Issue: 7, Crescendo:

after; 14, Divan; 16.’ Regal; 19.

EMPIRE



Friday 8.30 & Continuing

sia Rt din the

TECHNICOLOR





Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours



Amosain::.

| Gee Pyerrhea~Trench Mouth














The three pals climb until they ‘1 don't like »iopping when we are a ;
js are nearly out of breath. Then Bill so near the top of the hill," he of G L oO B E
** Neoks ‘round. ‘1 say, we've lost tie j * You vt ar he : jou 3 : ; =
° nish the cli
these hare tracks,"’ he pants. So. Algy and. Bill Go the 4m Opening FRIDAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. |

TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1951
SSS SS
| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Lower Broad Street “39 Upstairs Over Newsam’s

DRESSES of all Types





= =,

Rupert and the Ice-flower—16





Ready-Made from London
Also Made-to-Order

BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
COCKTAIL HANDBAGS ‘i









ng
** Let's go back now. It'll be quite sledge run back co the lake, while * HTIEST WAR DR A
e€xciting enough sliding down from Rupert is soon gazing out trom the THE MIG
here."* Bur Rupert wants to go on. show-con ‘EVER SCREENED... IT Ries THE

snow-covered peak of the hill.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED :

HEART: TO. SHREDS. AND TATTERS”
AN. Y. Journal American

HEADLINE NEws ir!

First Pictures of the Story of the Hero
of Bataan...

General DOUGLAS Mac ARTHUR

This Timely Short Story will be shown
at the

BRIDGETOWN

PLAZA

from FRIDAY, MAY 4th together with
the feature picture... .

EDGE ofr DOOM

With JANE ANDREWS
Yr ARLEY GRANGER and JOAN EVANS
REGULAR PRICES,

Lewiatnts 7 a)

Starring
“penal UIs WOLHEIM Si J
; From ERICH MARA ae ‘$ novel « Directed by LEWIS MILESTONE

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
TICKETS on Sele Dally—OLOBE

GLOBE. THEATRE

TO-DAY 5 & §.15 P.M, LAST SHOWS
“CITY ACROSS THE RIVER”
To-morrow & Thursday 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.







BIG WEEK-END » SPEC, VAL FOR TWO\\ 42077 & COSTELLO & PAT ROC—MAX REED
“HIT THE ICE” and _ “THE BROTHERS”

DAYS MID-WEEK ENGAGEMENT !
WEDNESDAY «&
THURSDAY=
4.45 & 8.30 P- m.

_————_—
N.B.—Our EVENING SHOWS will start PROMPTLY 8.15 p.m.



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

‘O-NIGHT AT 8.30
RKO presents
ROBERT MITCHUM 10: JANET LEIGH :o: WENDELL COREY

“HOLIDAY AFFAIR”

MATINEE : WEDNESDAY AT 5. p.
WE. NESDAY and THURSDAY NIG
MERLE OBERON :o: ROBERT RYAN iat T CHARLES KORVIN

in “BERLIN EXPRESS”

When al AL

(eT)




PLAZA Theatre—Bridgeiown (DIAL 2310)
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & iz p.m,

NOT WANTED-— sally FORREST, Keefe BRASSELLE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
2 New Features.....

“Blue Grass of Kentucky”

Bill WILLIAMS, Jane NEIGH

«« The DUDE GOES WEST”

Eddie ALBERT Gale STORM

PLAZA DAL GAIETY

8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

Last Show TONITE 8.30
“HOMICIDE” and

Warren WILLIAMS, in
DECISION of CHRISTOPHER BLAKE FEAR and
with Robert DOUGLAS

Freddie STEWART,
HIGH SCHOOL HERO
Wed, & Thurs. 5 & 80 p.m.
“JIGGS and MAGGIE in COURT”

WED.
cisco KID
With JOE YULE & RENNIE RIANO
and

in
“SOUTH of the RIO GRANDE”
“MAN from HEADQUARTERS”
FRANK ALBERTSON

EMPIRE ROYAL
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. To.day only at 5.00 and 8.30

and Continuing
Darryl F, Zanuck presents Final Inst, Columbia Serial

Leo PENN
only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Color by Cinecolor






Prete Se

M
Meera Lacks
e {onky) 6.30 p.m,



iD with JAMES CLEASOR - BINNIE BARNES

and
GILBERT ROLAND - BARTON MacLANE | Roland WINTERS as Charlie CHAN



n
“THE GOLDEN EYE"





SRISSEE OWN





————— ———-—



When ‘dalla your beauty preparations, remember it’s
not the knowledge of one but the team-work of many beauty

scientists that counts, That's why you can always



Trust DOROTHY GRAY oe “SS
a «+ THE MUDLARK” Starring
Ny » with Buster Crabbe.
De Cleanse, Stimulate, Nourish—these are the three Alec GUINNESS eae
= basic steps to skin beauty, Trust Dorothy Gray to Constance SMITH &
oa 7
“se > } have created basic beautifiers to keep your type of Andrew RAY MM
\\ /) bon skin lovely through the years, ‘OLY! PIC
NS ROXY Today Last Two. Shows
sina CaldsCodae eae 4.30 and 8.15.
1 Cleanse Dry Skin Cleanser. é Dry To-day and To.morrow,
iquefying Cleansing Cream | Oily 4.30 and 8.15 Universal All Action Double mors
2 Stimulate Oranze Flower Skin Lotion Normal or Dry 20th Century Fox Double John WAYNE & ti
@ Nourigh Sxl Da suinttore «| permerdr “wae oe

in



“CHECKERED COAT" || ..ryp spomLeRs ”



Beautiful O Sifrortiunity YY



— and —
per : ce “CAPTAIN FROM gs
advise you on all aspects of your beauty care + ”
CASTILE ” «SEVEN SINNERS
MISS ELAINE KINKEAD
— with — — with —
The Dorothy Gray Beauty Consultant T
yrone Power and Jean Jonn WAYNE &
Sl ae Brodrick CRAWFORD

will be visiting us

from 27th April to 4th May





STOP THAT LEAK
IN YOUR ROOF NOW

We offer
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
ROLL ROOFING
ROLL ROOFING — Red
PITCH PINE
DOUGLAS FIR

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



COLLINS LTD.



oe aa On xxed ee eee







we offer
EVERYTHING FOR
YOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., Sft, 9ft. 10 ft.
ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., Sft., 9ft., 10ft.,
1ift., 12ft.
EVERITE SHEE''S—6ft., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., 10ft.
ALUMINUM GUTTERING
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
rag yg MINERAL SURFACED ROOFING

— Plain ’



PLANTATIONS
LIMITED

LUMBER DEPARTMENT $8 DIAL 4610
Yer - se LL BOF DOSSIER OCMC TCO Nes

















TUESDAY, MAY 1,

B.LF. Is Big World
Shop Window For W.I.

: ss LONDON, April 30,
The British Industries Fair which opened-in London
to-day provides the West Indies with a magnificent shop
window for the world.

At the Exhibition, where 2,800 business people ave

1951



showing _Stuff estimated to be worth about £10,000,00u,
British Guiana and four islands have their own individual
stands with an extra one devoted to'sea island cotton.
= ‘ 1 Stands compare ver:
Lord Peace x80 iid Baie Se
ing run’ by much larger colonies.
lA e c Six thousand painters, carpen-
Oorrison ; ters, electricians, cleaners; window
dressers and other. specialist are
io ee LONDON, April, still putting fi ng touches “so
Britain’s - Foreign Secretary that the Fair will be ready for
Herbert Morrison hag admitted to Visit tomorrow of King George and
the House of Commons that he Queen Elizabeth and Queen
would like to enjoy two titles— ~ A few things are still mi:
“Lord Peace” and “Lord Festival,” {rom two West Indies stands, but
The question arose when "ething that is going to make any
Labourite Seymour Cocks asked Steat difference. British Guiana,
whether steps could be taken to Swing rum and bauxite, cottage

rename the Foreign Office the industries and nels of wood
“Peace Office” and to Tae the 8'OWn on the mainland, still lacks
Foreign Secretary the “Secretary ‘Me big bag of rice for which the

train from Liverpool was thor-
oughly, but unavailingly searched
last night. But the sank of Dem-
erara sugar has arrived, and so
has a barrel of rum,

On the Jamaica stall, gaily col-
oured handbags and hats made of

of State For Peace.”
Morrisom, replying
talized Clement
Prime Minister “sees no reason tu
make a change.”
Butler afterwards amid laughter

asked Morrison if he considered g aw sis e' a
relinquishing his own unofficial tively denlaed, Treat ie tens.
title of ford Festival (bestowed inated by an imposing pictorial
by the press because of Morrison’: map of Jamaica,

keen interest in the Festival of . The Windward Islands stall,
Britain) md taking that of Lord run by Mrs. Leslie Richardson

for hospi-
Attlee, said the

Peace. : from Trinidad is showing concen-
Said Morrison to renewed trated lime juices and oils, and
laughter: “‘I should like to enjoy many other products much es-

both of them.” teemed over here.

Barbados is featuring rum
and torteise shell werk, Two
law students from the island,
Clifford Husbands and Eric
Bishop are in charge of this
stall. They say that for some un-
known reason, Barbados rum

—IN.S

German Ship Tried
To Carry Iron



To Red China

does not seem to be on sale in





Britain.

_In the Trinidad stall are attrac-
tive little dolls, tins of grapefruit

BONN, April 27.
The West German Cabinet ex-
pressed its “‘regret” today that the

“ . ht - juice, trays of cocoa beans and
4,743-ton German ship, Marie },.-kets of chocolate. A framed
Rickmers, of Hamburg should have f il

tte a ~~ uy tabled: ilustrates the |
attempt ta-ship a consignment jake, Philip Blane and &. R.

of iron billets and iron to Com- Arindell from Trinidad and To-
munist Chinese port, a spokesman bago, are answering questiors
said after today’s meeting, from interested visitors.

The ship was held up off thé The sea ‘island cotton stand
coast of Amoy yesterday ano shows cotton from its crude raw
accused of- transporting contra- State, to finished dress and shirt-
band. ing materials produced in lovely

The Cabinet also decided to cut othe eee
off state credits given to. the Captain William Lambart, re-
owners 6f Rickmers Company of tired Colonial Police Officer, has
Hamburg for the purpose of re- overall responsibility for the West
building: {its merchant fleet.

i Indies display.
According to the first investi- The Fair goes on until May 11.
gations, the ship put into Antwerp —Reuter.
(Belgium) on its way out for the

Chinese mainland. PEKING WELCOMES

The spokesman adced that the
ship had loaded bicycles, equip- PANCHEN LAMA
HONG KONG, April 27.

ment and_ electro-technical ap-
Many head Communist officials

paratus src other “classical Ger-
man experts” in Hamburg. enthusiastically welcomed 14-
year-old Panchen Lama _ from

' —Reuter.
Tibet when he arrived in Peking

100,000 P. etiti on yesterday, official Communist re.

ports said to-day.
S.A. Government

His arrival coincided with the
presence jin Peking of peace emis-

CAPETCWN, April 26.
A petition signed by 100,000

saries from Tibet's Dalai Lama to
registered voters of the Union of Ti

whonr he ts op: .
Panehen Lama, is historically
South West Africa opposing sepa-
rate representation of the Voters

bet’s spiritual leader, while 16-
Bill was read in the Assembly by





year-old Dalai Lama, is the poli-
a:

n cial reports did not elaborate
the Clerk to-day. Organised by the-reason. for Panchen’s visit
the Civic Rights League, the pe- other than to say that he had gone
tition said that the Government's to Peking to pay his respects to



intention: to remove coloured the Communist leader—Reuter.
voters in Cape Province from the , :
common roll without obtaining

the required two-thirds majority
was viewed with alarm.

This imtention if carried out
would disrupt racial harmony in
South Africa and would under-
mine public confidence in the sta-

SARATOGA SPRINGS,
New York, April 30.

bility -of Parliamentary Institu- _ Dr. Vaclav Benes, former
tions, the petition said. Czechoslovakian diplomat said
It declared that entrenchment here that an “overwhelming

of the franchise rights of Cape’s- Majority” of the people behind
coloured. people was the funda- the iron curtain would support
mental condition of the Covenant the West if a third World War
of the Union. broke out.
The petition asked the House to Dr. Benes said he did not
consider the matter favourably believe it was--possible to “eradi-
and to reject any measure de— cate freedom from _ people who}
signed to remove coloured voters had once known it.’ i
from the common roll —Renter. —Reuter. |

nothing
smells
~ $0 good
asa
“good cup
of coffee!



at
'






|

Especially if the cup holds Chase &
Sankorn. For here's coffee as coffee
shoutd be—rich, hearty, and satis-
fying._Just sniff that inviting aroma
. .. then sip that heavenly coffee
flavor. That's real coffee!

Ask for Chase & Sanborn today!

World Support West

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





“When you are finished swearing to me abeut your blessed Stone I'll tell you I happen to be a Welshman”.

SURVIVES 16 DAYS
IN COLD CHAMBER

Exercise
““Ombrelle’’
By WALLACE HULLETT

LONDON
The first real demonstration of
the airpower of the North Atlantic
Treaty powers is scheduled to take
place over Europe at the end of

May.
Lieut. Gen. Lauris Norstad,
Commander-in-Chief, of Allied

Air forces in Central Europe, and
under whose direction the exercise
will be carried out, said that units
from the United States, French,
British, Belgian and Dutch air
forces would be engaged in the
test, which will last three days.

Norstad said:

“The three-day exercise will be
a logical sequence to air defense
exercises carried out in August,
1950.

“It is designed to indicate the
state of preparedness, efficiency
and development of the air forces
assigned to defend the Centra’
European area under General
Eisenhower.

Communications Important

“The exercise will show both
the effectiveness of the present
day fighting machine and will ex--
plore arrangements for the co-
operation of the Allied = Air
Defense Forces.”

The exercises will be known as
“Ombrelle,” a follow-up of last
yerr’s “Cupola.”

For several months the various
national airy components have
participated'in monthly air defense
tests known as “Barrage,” jn
which the lessons of “Cupola,”
have been applied.

High priority is being given to
the completion of the communica-
tion system, essential to control
and flexibility of the air defenses
co-operating with anti-aircraf*
artillery.

The raider forces will pe com-
posed of units from the United
States Air Forces in Europe and
the Royal Air Force.

—I.N.S.

U.S. Plan To Settle
Lend-Lease Dispute

WASHINGTON, April 28.

The U.S, to-day proposed to the
Soviet Union that their dispute
over the lend-lease settlement be
referred to Internationa: arbitra-
tion.

In tie note handed to Soviet
Ambassador here, the State De-
partment suggested the appoint.
ment of a three-member board,
ohe member each to be appointed
by U.S, and Russia, and the third
by the President of the Interna-
tional Court of Justice.

During the war, the United
States supplied lend-lease supplies
and services to the Soviet Union
valued $10,800,000,000. She re-
quested payment only for civilian
type articles which »emained in
Soviet hands at the end of the
war.

These were valued by
United States, at $2,600,000,000.

In an effort to reach a quick
settlement, the United Statés
agreed to accept $1,000,000,000 and
later reduced this to $800,000,000,

The fi.1a] amount offered by the
Soviet Union was $240,000,000.

—Reuter

the

Coal Miners Idle

3 SYDNEY, April 30.

Sixteen coal mines were idle in
New South Wales ta-day.

Main reason given for the dis
pute was the state Government's
délay in bringing in legislation
amending the Workers’ Compen-
sation Act.



—Reuter,

_

FROZEN MONEY
BRUSSELS, April 30.
A Brussels Civil Court today
ef the “freezing in Belgium



$7,000,000 worth of Greex
arshall Aid funds.

Funds were seized by a Court
Order in an attempt to recover
'oBelgian creditors, money owed
by, Greek Governments for 25
years.

The United States has threat-
ened to cut off Marshall Aid for
Belgium unless the money was
freed by April 30.

——Reuter.

Adult Education In T’dad

(From Our Owr Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 25.

The five-year plan for the large
Scale development of the Colony’s
adult education envisaged by
the Adult Education Advisory
Committee will cost the Trinidad
Governrnent $1,284,900







Rum For

Liniment

AUCKLAND, N.Z., April 28.
Some people might like to be shut up for 16 days with
unlimited supplies of rum and fruit juices, but Ivan Dunk-
ley, 44-year-old Jamaican stevedore, is not one of them.
After loading cargo into the ship Port Philip at Kings-
ton, Jamaica, Dunkley went to sleep and awoke to find

himself locked in a refrigeration chamber. He stayed there
16 days. ¥







B.G. Health Chief
Visits England
STUDIES PORTS IN

LONDON AND LIVERPOOL

LONDON, April 24.

Mr. S. Doorga-Singh, Senior
Government Sanitary Inspector
from Georgetown, British

Guiana, is one of tén overseas
Health Officers who have this
week embarked on a tour of
inspection of London and Liver.
pool docks. They are studying
the fumigating of ships, ways of
dealing with rodents in docks
and vessels and systems ot
examining imported foodstuffs,
Their visit has been sponsored
by the British Counceil,

After a_ preliminary meeting
with Dr. C. F. White, Medical
Officer of Health of the City of
London, and lunch with the Cor-
poration of London—with Major
G.H. M. Vine, Chairman of the
Port of London, Health Commit-
tee, as host—they teok a launch
trip to obtain a general view of
the port and river.

Visit’ Dock

They also visited the India
dock group course and later went
to the Gravesend Boarding
Station and Isolation Hospital.

The week in ‘London concluded
with a discussion with Dr, Hugh
Willoughby, Deputy Medica)
Officer of Health at the Port of
London Health Authority, and on
April 29 the course transferred
to Liverpool for a further week
of study concluding on May 4th

In London the course ‘was
under the direction of Dr, M, T,
Morgan, Medical Officer of
Health for the Port of London.

Dr. E. R. Peirce, Senior Assist-

ant Port Medical Officer, is in
charge of the programme in
Liverpool, which has been

arranged in conjunction with the

Port Health Authority and the
Mersey Docks and Harbour
Board. —LES.



Reds Lose Ail 8
Seats In Rhineland

BADEN, April 30.
Communists lost all their eight
seats in the provincial Parliament

of the Rhineland Palatinate,
French zone of Germany, accord-
ing to an unofficial count of

elections results to-day.

The Christian Democratic Party
of West German Chancellor Kon-
rad Adenauer, won the election
polling, 39 per cent of the votes.
Dr. Kurt Schumacher’s Socialists
got 33.9 per cent, the Free Demo.
crats 16.8 per cent, Communists
4.3 per cent and the Refugee Bloc
1.9 per cent. ‘

This will give the Christian
Democrats 43 seats in the new
Parliament. against 48 in the old,
Socialists 38 against 34, and Free,
Democrats 19 against 11.

The Socialist vote Was not as
high as had been expected, even
though they carried densely pop-

ulated industrial. areas The
election was fought mainly on
national issues, including Ger-

many’s participation in the Schu-

man Plan for merging Europe's

coal and steel resources.
—Reuter.

UNDER OBSERVATION
LONDON, April 30.
naval authorities to-
day kept under observation 12
Russian vessels passing through
the Oeresund fairwater between
Sweden and Denmark, Stockholm
Radio reported.

A considerable number of Rus-
sian trawlers have passed through
Oeresund lately the Radio added.

—Reuter.

WORK FOR 83,000 MORE
BONN, April 30.
Employment in West Germany



Swedens’






rose in the first quarter of this
year by 83,000 to 14,236,500.
The Labour Ministry said the
position could be better if there
e more raw materials and
coal supplie —Reuter

Luckily the freezing apparatus
Was not working, but cold from an
adjoining chamber bit into his
bones, While the Port Philip was
in harbour, Dunkley had hopes he
would be missed and the chamber

‘opened, but when the vessel put

to sea his plight became desperate
He shouted and hammered on the
walls of his prison, but his calls
were. unheard.

Airaid to Sleep

He had to fight off a compelling‘
alimbness as the air in, the cham
ber became foul, and he seldom
dared go to sleep. With a six-inch
nail he opened fruit juice and
rum—the only cargo in the hold.
He used rum to massage his body
to restore the circulation when
tho cold became too intense,

Eventually he broke through
the cork lining of the door, but
came to a layer of zine which his
six-inch nail could not penetrate,
After 16 days the. chief . officer
opened the chamber at sea on a
visit of inspection. He found
Dunkley in an advanced state of
exhaustion and starvation, lying
near the door trying to get air.

Cared for in the ship's sick bay,
Dunkley had made a good recov—
ery by the time the ship reached
Auckland. Because of the cold he
was still partially blind in one eye,
but there were prospects that this
would not be permanent, (CP)



Stassen Seeks
Reconciliation

WASHINGTON, April 28.

The United States Republican
Leader Hatold Stassen, told Presi-
dent Truman today that for. the
good of America there should be
a “reconciliation between you and
General Douglas Mac Arthur’.

In a@ letter to Truman, Stassen
paid; “If the disagreement runs
its bitter course to the end, what-
ever its outcome may be, it can
do No good for our country,

“I therefore ask with humility
that you consider extending an
invitation 40 .General Mac Arthur
to meet and confer with you.”

Stassen, who is President of the

University of Pennsylvania, told
reporters that he delivered the
letter to the White House this

morning.

At the same time, Stassen added
that he had sent a telegram to
General Mae Arthur who is now
in New York, and told him about
his letter. In his telegram to
Mae Arthur, he expressed the
hope that ‘if such an invitation is
extended, you will accept.”

—Reuter.

Uninvited Guest

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 25.

Miss Dolores Nogueira, 20,
pretty blonde, and attractive
photographer’s model of New
York,- who boarded the $.S.
Brazil in New York to bid fare-
well to a friend, is an uninvited
guest to Trinidad, She over-
stayed her time on board, and
soon discovered that she was ir
mid ocean. Trinidad being the
next port of call, it was proposed,
to land her here to be repatriated
The shipping agents here signed
a security bond and she was able

to land. Her only piece o!
“luggage” was a cloak slung ove!
her arm, This evening ~ the

Uruguay will leave Trinidad on
her north-bound trip and Miss
Nogueira will be put on board,
for the U.S.

CAUGHT
JOHANNESBURG
A 22-year-old company direct>s
bought a “sparkler” of about 15
carats from a native for £150



-

But the “diamond” was a piece of |}

glass. The director lost anothe
£25 wher he was fined for buying
the glass unlawfully.

DIED
RANGOON.
A Burmese monk collapsed and
died recently in Rangoon while
delivering a sermon 4t a funeral
The theme of his sermon
irhpermanence of life



— the

PAGE THREE



oN ec

C.D.C. Down
£1.320,249

LONDON, April 27
The Government sponsored Co
lonial Development Corporation,
which runs 50. big schemes in 22

|

territories today. announced a
total deficit of £1,320,249 forl
1950,

Reealling that the Pecueeuea'
was formed to “undertake work
which others were not prepared
to do, and so pave the way for



*-Ask your

Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully

further development,” the Corpor- Mother to soothing at teething po wee cans Wee —
ation’s annual report declared: * motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
“Schemes which show little or give you them next time baby is fretful through teething.

ne prospect of paying their way;
re being radically overhauled,
as with the Gambia poultry farm;
they will be shut down if no
sound alternative can be devised.”
The total = deficiency includes
£450,000 for the Gambia poultry
farm scheme.

The Colonial Development Cor.
poration was formed three years
ago and empowered to spend
£ 110,000,000,

Total capital involved in the 50
schemes is £31,354,000 of which
£10,175,962 has been spent, Tha
report, signed by Lord Reith,
Chairman, concluded: “There is
both achievement and failure in
this record; encouragement and
disappointment.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS”

Qf,

Wate

KEEP YOUR
SKIN:
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use ‘Mentholatum’ Balm



The report says:

“Regional controllers resident
abroad are to be appointed. A
further and welcome stage will be
reached when some schemes can
be transferred to local ownership

as economically and technically to keep your Skin cool
sound business under competent and free from Roughness,
management. When such trans- Spots and Soreness. Use.
fers take place, there must of *Mentholatum’ daily. It is

course be proper safeguarding of
Colonial interests,

To achieve any considerable
improvement in living standards
£ 100,000,000 is a small sum, the
effects of its deployment will not
ye very obvious.”

The corporation has sent a mis-
sion to British Guiana to study
proposals for increasing rice pro-
duction and for rationalising the
milling industry in pertnership
with the Government, Production
of sugar in British Honduras is
considered commercially unattrac-
tive,

Cultivation of cocoa in British
Honduras, mentioned last year,
has not yet started, owing to diffi.
culties in securing land, A suitable
site has now been found and work
is likely to begin soon,

Plans for cement manufacture in
Trinidad have been worked out

so simple to use. You just
RUBITON- Mentholatum’
makes your skin soft and
smooth and keeps it clear.
*Mentholatum’ is good for
ALL Skin troubles. Quick—
get a jar or tin to-day.

i





with experienced advice from | ASK FOR REAL
proepeunye partners and a site MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
selected,

Discussions are now going on,
Reports on undertakings are as
follows: —

British Guiana

Britlsh Guiana Consolidated
Goldfields Lid, ( £762,000 capital
commitment)—“Although there
has been miscalculation and lack
of foresight on this job, things
have now been pulled together
satisfactorily and prospects are
definitely good.”

British Guiana Timbers Ltd.
(21,713,000) —‘Costs, especially
labour costs, are. causing con-
cern, but ps demand “for export
of quality’ timber ; is /expanding.
Provided markets cate be found
for corresponding preduction of
other grades and. the less well
known species the job should be a
commercial success. Its import-
ance to the development of the
colony is unquestioned.”

British Honduras

British Honduras Fruit Com-
pany (£166,000), new plan has to be drawn up. The
start was Unsatisfactory, and pro-
vided satisfactory shipping and
marketing arrangements can be
made, prospects should improve.”
British Honduras Stock Farms
(£577,000), The early stages will
show whether full development is
justified. If it is, the scheme
should be of great benefit to the
colony.



Made Only

8.
The Mentholatum to. Ltd,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.










Jamaiea and Dependencies

Jamaica Cooling Store (£138-
000). “Trading will begin shortly
Prospects are satisfactory.’ Grand
Cayman Cannery. (£650,000)
“The cannery should be in opera-
tion by the end of 1951 and shoula
pay its way.” Turks and Caicos
Turks salt industry (£217,000)
“New arrangements give a fait
prospect of establishing the indus-
try. on a sound basis.”’

Check the new 5-ton

100 HORSE POWER

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

against everything you and your
drivers want in a truck!



Dominica

The Dominica Grouped Under
taking (£227,000): “Original esti
mates were incomplete. New ones
are now being considered. Man-
agement has been unsetisfactory
The whole prospect is being re
organised under new management

This new, husky Morris
Its value to the economy of the Commercial definitely sets a
island is undoubted, but it is un ays rit higher: sanaaag i
‘ 7 ‘ ty truck valu esigned for
likely to show profit, the operator who demands

jong aad arduous work from
his vehi¢les, Planned for driv-
ing conort, too, ag important
factor on w long haul

i St. Lucia

Castries Reconstruction (Agen-
cy). “The value of the eontract
as first piaced was .£700,000 but
cue to an enlarged programme it
is now about £1,200,000. Com-
pletion date has been moved from
March 1951 to June 1952,”

—Reuter.

ee

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Cab} ned
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re roars








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Tuesday, May 1, 1951



Back To Africa

IN an interview with the Advocate last
week, Mr. D. D. Garner, Member for St.
Philip, emphasised and gave details of his
scheme for the resettlement of West Indi-
ans of negro descent in Africa.

On his general principle of resettlement
in large numbers with the necessary lands
for agriculture, a plan such as Mr. Garner's
is undoubtedly needed, but it is with the
details of the scheme that there will be
general disagreement.

It is generally admitted that within the
British Empire there is room for the re-
settlement of people from places where
there is great population pressure, but Mr.
Garner_must remember that even in Bar-
bados with 1,100 people to the square mile
and a population increase of approximately
3,600 per annum, thousands will object to
the “Back to Africa” movement.

Barbadians have never been able to
prove that they are pioneer settlers. They
have done well in places where there is
need for people willing and capable of
working in already settled areas and they
have never been slow to adapt themselves
to new methods and even to undertake
work of a very technical nature.

In Surinam where they were provided
with work and lands for private agricul-
ture and where every arrangement was
made for their social welfare, they proved
a failure in a scheme which would have
greatly benefited this island.

There are towns in Africa where thous-
ands of Barbadians might find suitable
employment; but this would bring them
into conflict with Africans who would be
subjected to competition in their own
labour market, But this is not the inten-
tion of Mr. Garner. He envisages thous-
ands of Barbadians settling on lands and
founding colonies, building their own
towns and finding their own amenities in
accordance with twentieth century civil-
isation: This is whére there is likely to
be the greatest failure.

In the past there has been heavy popula-
tion movements from this island to Pana-
ma, the United States and, at one time, to
Liberia where until recent years a Barba-
dian, Mr. Barclay, was President of the
Republic, -Today there is a different out-
look. They are not averse to emigration,
but economic pressure has led to a strong
desire for profitable employment under
modern conditions of living. Recent figures
of those going to the United States, Cura-
cao, Bermuda and Aruba support this
statement.

It is with the fundamentals of Mr.
Garner's scheme that people in the West
Indies and especially in Barbados where
there is greatest need for relief will be
concerned. It cannot be argued that there
is any predominance of Europeans in the
various parts of Africa and that West
Indians will bring about any population
balance.

The available figures show that Euro-
peans in the Union of South Africa are
outnumbered four to one; in Kenya there
are five million Africans as against 154,000
Europeans and others while in Tangan-
yika, specifically mentioned by Mr. Garner
with its 374,000- square miles, there are
seven million Africans and 77,000 Euro-
peans and Asiatics. In Togoland, again |!
mentioned by Mr. Garner as a_ possible
place for settlement, there is a handful of
6,773 non-Africans as against a native
population of 4,095,276.



In the vast undeveloped lands of Africa,
the Barbadian who has not yet shown that
he is capable of the pioneer effort, is likely
to be a failure, It is possible that those
who are agriculturists might, if sett!ed in |
thousands, improve the output of raw
material if the same intensive and exten-
sive methods of agriculture are used, but
opening up a country needs the hand of the
pioneer. And this is where Mr. Garner’s
scheme is likely to fail, because Barbadi-
ans don’t seem to make good pioneers,

|



apvoeaTe | WW faite ie



BARBADOS

meme

Hevanis



ADVOCATE

ad Large FRIVOLOUS PATIENTS

; li Depends A Bil On Who Shares His Perch

ELL, now, which i it

Which of the three Bevar
are we going to see? Until
see how. Bevan conducts himself

as a private M.P. for the first tim
in over five yedrs it must be
question mark.

Certainly when he was last ¢
of office he seemed more interested
in wrecking tactics than in any-
thing you could call constructive
That was in the war and you my
say he was then in Oppositior

But he was in Opposition as
much to his own leaders as
Winston Churchill, for they we
combined.

Yet Bevan the Wrecker took
the most extreme course possible
in seeking to destroy the
Churchill Administratio nd pu
the great war-winner oi { office

‘RUSSIAN WANTED’

But fortune turned

T was at the depths of misfor

tune in July 1942 when— it
difficult to believe it now——-Bevan
and 25 others, Tories and Social
ists, voted against Churchill’s
direction of the war.

Bevan said then,
wins debate ater
loses battle after
country is beginning to :



Churchill
debate and
battle, The

ay that

Churchill fights debate like a war

and q war like a debate.”

He had the idea of appointing
a Russian general to command
the British, since they alone were





victorious. He was not to know
that fortune was just turning
and that the Churchill campaign
went from victory to victory
thereafter,

Then he threatened to call out

the South Wales miners during

the war over a small matter of
compensation. Very iikely he
thought that war could not be won
without him in power.

Very likely he thinks the
Socialist Party will be crushed
and his ideas ruined if he is not

in power now.

OR THE



eS
ALTERNATIVE

For back-benchers
IS self-confidence and conceit
—not a bad quality ~ are
ouite sufficient to make him think
that only a blow-up directed by
him can purify the Socialist Party
of the taint which makes a Gaits-
kell Budget be hailed as a Tory



plan,
I must say the Tories would’
not get my vote for 9s. 6d. income

tax in the £, but if the Socialist
extremists expected a vindictive,
malicious, and partisan Budget
from Gaitskell they are certainly

disappointed.

That brings us to another
choice — Bevan the Dreamer.
Does Bevan think he is taking

the best course to put him into

his final power drive?

He now has liberty of action,
It does not follow that the
dreamer after power will turn to
wrecking.

He may make a
martyrdom out of it.

He may vote and even
from the back benches in «
which will not disturb the Front,
but always in the high hope that
the back-benchers will in their
entirety regard him as the one
orthodox alternative leader,

THE FIT ONES...
In fight for power
IMES change so very quickly
and men decay. It is only a
couple of years since I wrote here

temporary





that the Socialist leaders were
ageing and ailing. And now three
of them—Attlee, Cripps, Hatl'-
are on their backs in bed and

one is in his grave,

I was wrong then in thinking
that Herbert Morrison was so
seriously ill that he might not be
restored to us. His recovery 1s



WRECKER ?......

—s



By WILLIAM BARKLEY

tribute to his will-power and
ambition. ,
And this is where Bevan may
nd that his dreams do not walk

iG Downing-Street, For un-
doubtedly nineteen-twentieths of
the Socialist Party regard Mor-
rison as -having incontestable
claims to fellow Attlee if. the

Prime Minister's health does not
recover and if he finds his position

Welsh bird on a very smal! perch.

So possibly a third choice fits
the present circumstances, which
is that Bevan is a braggart—a
damned young fool,

Don't shudder. That is quite
parliamentary language.
At least, Mr. Churchill. was

called a damned old fool in the
House of Commons last week and
although the perpetrator at once
apologised nobody seemed _ to
think the language odd although

is tf THE DREAMER?......




intolerable now that he has lost
his former leaning post, the late
Ernest Bevin,

3ut on this choice of views we
shall soon see the beginning of
the fight for power among the
younger and fitter, including
Merrison, who have so rapidly
succeeded to the ageing and
ailing

The other younger men inciude
Gaitskell, Wilson Strauss, Gordon-
Walker and Shinwell. Their
alignments are going to be affected
by a resignation which leaves



the

in
oath.
BAWLING OUT
—By Mr. Shinwell

nothing
me

party ever the

“‘HINWELL has rapidly taken
up his position. He was
against Beyan before the resig-
nation was known. He read him
a lecture in loyalty at the week-
end having, according to my pri-
vate information, given him a
bawling out in the privacy of
party councils last Thursday.
On present showing Bevan will
get a great deal of noisy vocifer-
ous suppert in the parliamentary
party and in the constituency
highbrow and intellectual circles.
Sut all that does not add up to
{ive per cent. of the votes.
If it became a case of Bevan
versus the machine he would soon
be little more than a fine singing

OR THE

4 N
© ocd that betore
e next election, every
amily in Great Britain
1 have a separate
ouse.”
‘London, May 4, 1946.

“WHEN THE next
election occurs there
will be no _ housing
problem in Great Britain
or the British working
lass.”
—Durham, July 20, 1946. *

@ “HAD THIS been a
military operation we
ould have introduced
fisciptine and shot a
w builders.”
London, Noy. 20, 1946.



‘truly disinflated by Gaitskell.

HRAGGART?......



@ ‘THIS ISLAND is
almost made of coal
and surrounded by fish.
pen an organising
genius could produce a
shortage of coal and fish
in Great Britain at the
same time.”
—Bilackpool, May 24, 1945.

@ “NO AMOUNT of

cajolery can eradi-
cate from my heart a
deep burning hatred for
the Tory Party. . they
are lower than vermin.”
—Manvhester, July 4, 1948,

@ “TIONGS ARE not
all right. There is no
immaculate conception
of Socialism.”
—Party Conference, 1950.
its application was fantastic.

OVERPLAYED

And caught out
OSSIBLY Bevan overplayed
his hand and was caught in

a dilemma that he could not
escape.

He should never have arro-
gated to himself the position of
super-Chancellor telling Gaitskel|
what to leave out of his Budget
unless he had his resignation
ready the moment his ideas were
disowned and rejected.

Of course it might have been
a struggle. He has blazed a trail.
Any parliamentary reporter could

provide a good reason or two why | nothing’ people now pack the surgeries.

every Minister in the past five
years should resign for brencii!
of promise or disappointed stale
tation.

But except for Dalton, who soon
Was brought back, none has gone
while health remained.

THE WORD...

Among the pigeons
UT Bevan really began to ge
the day in the Budget debate!
when Osbert Peake described
him as a pouter pigeon well and



Words have power, After all,!
Parliament is all words and those
Peake words must have left
Bevan as speechless as the Span-
iard who is said to have been
silent upon another peak in
Darien,

In that case he is gone when
he did not want to go.

And it may be his action will
bring down on him a depth of
bitterness which he has so far
never experienced in himself but
has only dispensed to others.

For his going will cause tur-
moil in his party. It will start
new hatreds and new vendettas.

He was warned last week that
if he went out now and weakened
or split the party with an
election in the offing he would
be denounced by the stalwarts as
another Ramsay McDonald or
another Snowden or Jim Thomas.

All of which names are Social-
ist variants for Judas Iscariot in
politics.



aN c



Seli-Portraitof A Man In Search Of Power |

ANEURIN BEVAN once con-
fided to the House of
Commons :—
HEN I was
young boy my father
tock me down the street
and showed me one or two
portly ahd complacent
- looking gentlemen stand
ing at the shop deors, and
pointing, to one, he said:
“Very important man.
That's Councillor Jackson
He’s a very important
man in this town.”
1 said: “What's the council?”
“Oh, that’s the place that

quite a



OUR READERS

Health Education ~~

the keenness and ability of the





SAY: |

clay ms

wt
its pbject must be PLANNED, CO-




governs the affairs of this
town,” said ~ my father,
“Very Important place in-
deed, and they are power-
ful men,”

When E got older I said to
myself: “The place to get
to is the council, That's
sshere the power is.”

So 1 worked very hard and,
in association with my
fellows, when I was about
20 years of age I got on to
the council, I discovered
when I got there that the
power had been there, but
it had just gone,







So I made some inquiries, |
being an earnest student
ef social affairs and I
learned that the power had i
slipped down to the county |
council,

So I worked hard again and
I got there—and it had
gone from there, too. Then
I fcynd .out that it had
come up here.

So I followed it, and sure '
enough I found that it had {
been here, but I just saw
its coat tails round the

E. S.

—L.

corner,



LLNS

‘said to be seriously ill.

TUESDAY, MAY

1,

1951






(





A

(By GWYN LEWIS)

MOST of the 19,000 doctors in the National
Health Service want sweeping reforms in the
scheme,

Many are even threatening to resign from
it.

Mr. Hilary Marquand, Minister of Health,
has promised that he will, this week or next,
put forward proposals to meet these griev-
ances. For he knows well that the with-
drawal of the general practitioners from the
service would mean its collapse.

WANTS OVERHAUL

One doctor said to me recently:—

“The service, as at present operated, is a
failure. All doctors are agreed that we must
have a national service, but the present one

| must be overhauled.”

This doctor practises among a population
in a mixed residential area.

“The point has been reached in my dis-
trict,” he said, ‘where 80 per cent. of the doc-
tors are ready to withdraw from the service.

“My experience shows that the same state
of affairs is general. What is the matter?

“First let me deal with the abuse of the
service.

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SURGERY CROWDS
“It was thought that for the first few
months there would be a rush of patients
drawn by the novelty of being able to obtain
something for nothing.
“Mr. Bevan and his Ministry predicted that,

Pirin tint trop lvls tevtw trv ttovirol OPO GOS

this phase would quickly pass, They were peer eer rat ee
wrong. Exactly the opposite happened. eis eae as POOOPFSOPOCTSS ere ree te
“For the first six months our surgeries & ¥
were quiet, Patients confided that their pride] % aay. : x
made them reluctant to take advantage of the % Enjoy il %
service. It smacked of charity. x %
“All that has gone. The ‘something-for-| R e ¢ “ s
x - re
; with pleasure
“They clamour for free medicine regard-



less of whether their conditions call for them.
“To get these medicines they complain of

the most frivolous ailments.
“A woman told me that she had a back-

ache. Now a backache can be symptomatic
of a variety of serious diseases. It cannot be
ignored.

“T asked her how long she had suffered.
She replied, ‘Oh, about an hour.’

SHE INSISTED
“T asked her whether she had done any
heavy lifting that day or the previous day.

“She had in fact done the week’s washing
the previous day, and only a few hours be-
fore I saw her had done the ironing.

“She insisted on having a prescription for
medicine. If I had refused medicine, and
told her to go home and rest, she would have
changed her doctor that day. That type does.

“Dozens of men and women come to me
with headaches traceable to perfectly simple
causes that meed no doctor to provide a
remedy.

“They sit for two hours in my waiting-
room determined to have something for no-
thing, even if the ache has gone while they
were waiting.

“Others come with carefully written lists
of medical goods, cotton wool, lint, bandages.

“The doctor has to sign the appropriate
form or lose the patient to another doctor.

“The something-for-nothing people are not
content to besiege me in my home, making it %
impossible for me to give proper attention} }
to the genuinely sick. They summon me to
their homes at all hours of the day and night.

NOTHING WRONG

“T was called to a house at 8 o’clock on a
Sunday morning to see a man suffering from
a trivial complaint for which I had prescribed
medicine the previous evening.

“At three that afternoon I was called to
another case in which a child was supposed
to have collapsed. There was nothing wrong
with the child,

“A few hours later I had to visit a womar
There was nothing
the matter with her at all.

“At 1.30 the next morning I had to turn out
to examine a child. The child was perfectly
well.

“in all these cases I had to pay further
visits later to confirm my findings; all prove.
frivolous.

“There is real danger in this development,
because a doctor who is detained by false
alarms might be urgently required else-
where.

“On an average I fill in a hundred prescrip
tions a day. Nowadays if a doctor loses hi
stethoscope it isn’t very serious. But if h«
loses his fountain pen he is facing ruin.”

—L.ES.

Again !!

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It's MAY DAY









WITH A
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to list only a few of those con- command the attention of the day to see the players train, in Prunier Bran Benedictine
To the Editor, The Advocate— health officers and the meagre re- ORDINATED AND SUSTAINED. cerned but the Head Teachers’ House and the Legislature, view of a lettér appearing in that mat
SIR,.—On Page 61 of the Report sivrees at their disposal was. THe writer, who has had some Association, the Barbados Work- _ CECILE WALCOTT, A.R. San.I. connection in the same day
of the Comptroller, D. & W. in the neart-breaking. Lesser menMgnd” ¢*berience in this field, ventures ers' Union. The G.I.U., The Navy Gardens, paper. ;
West Indies for 1950 it is stated: eee would have lost heart and fo sligeest that a Health Bdueation YÂ¥.MvC.A., the Sanitary Inspec. Barbados, What did T see? IT saw Mr. Cop
BPALTS EDUCATION, No spe- F ae from utter frustration,.Ceuncil be set up having as its tors’ Association may be men- April 28th, 1951, pin himself erecting a black-board Z
cial developments are reported in Toni tie not much fun struggling Mucleus the Medical Adviser and tioned as examples, The informa- B.A.F.A. and handing Mr. Wilkes chalk
this. immportant. work, which has With the water-mill and spinning the Ecucation Adviser, Develop- tion obtained could be analysed I saw Major Foster and Mr Anchor Butter | Danish Chees
been continued on the lines des- Wheel when your colleague nt and Welfare, The Chief : ;, 20 the Editor, The Advocate— ; : aay 4 i i SEs
De ete sae fee te ane, oibae pountelen ere a agues in ment and Welfare, re Chief and built up into a Plan. In this SIR—It is’ time that someone Coppin themselves helping to pu Anchor Rich Milk Powder | Carr’s Crackers
_ in the port of the Podoue ries are getting stu- Medical Officer to the Barbados way co-operation between officials nti i ile “cut wicket sticks for practice ang Australian Cooking Butter Carr’s Tea Biscuits

Organisa‘ion pendous results ioe . drew attention to this puerile

No = le will deny the truth of power. But driorated’ my ec Government, and the Resident wnd the public would be close and attempt to smear Mr. Coppin, the I saw Mr. Coppin stringing tapt Van Houten’s Cocoa Tea time Pastes in Jars—

. % aci ne Nabe row 5 , 7 wh 6 ios o . % " tan A é 7 ssenc
this statement as far as it relates @T@ not the whole story “ee dae ee U.C Ww I. A Health Edu. sustained, Individuals are more Secretary of the BAF.A., for his °Ve! which some of the: player Cedbury’s Cocoa Essence : 15¢. each.
to Harbados, Its, igplicatine Means: the conditions revoroa, cation Officer, with both teaching likely to retain interest in @ fAght in the interests of decency later jumped and. headed severat Chocolate Nut Roll Cook’s Paste—6c. each
Manian Saree. maka easneant your columns by the et ine and public health qualifications scheme which they themselves and fairplay. footballs, Planter’s Nuts | wChecolate Cunch Biscuits—
Aue rene Conferense of. Public: OlMicera recently reminds ua of an tea oe Ne adminis tra. a or bad eh There What he has done in three years At the end of the game I sv Dutch Cheese 10¢c, each
Health Officers, when the dele- the magnitude of the difficulties to the: Ce aa t viii Bchecan but this oars eng. of credit to revive some sense of self- the players conducted by Mr
gates, to their eternal credit and facing the worker in the sphere v4 | D Seg 8 ‘ | a 1 a 24 re doe aoe TED OT aes respect for local football is for the Coppin to the Kensington Stan«
glory, sont 2 Resolution to Gov- bed Public Health Education. If ‘ progrsmrage forms es Be Ww i : eee Ww na a public and the local banks them- #nd given refreshment.
ernment as ing not only for up- ousands of Barbadians are senemes rust on the public from ment o ne objective. ith the s es j > . ame airniay =
erate health legislation, but nd ignorant of. their elementary above have little chance of suc- coming_of Federation our Council yyy bs ign ge to visit Barb than ‘Hee "ahd. mudatinging’ t
or the means to promote health rights and duties as citizens, the Ces in a commu such as ours would form part of a West Indian A hee ENHAMES tiskedt Mr “Coke eeite tit
education. d extent of their ‘Koodiitae al sc and would suggest that the Health Education. Council and oo ah Baa be are See aes Uv ee tear ee soa Beef, Lamb, Veal, Chickens | Frozen Fillet Sole
-Thanks to the courtesy of Mr. principles of healthy living can Council invite the co-operation of would reap the advantages thus cee shit Gh deer caae tal ee chatone ‘- . an mek ene is ant oer
Merritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector be easily estimated. What. then, a8 Many representa organisa. gained ¢ B A PF A tans os Be in Sanuk. i ie Wate eae Rene Bee Sea ve caee ate 1 :
‘y oe ke capita toe nae, cs : - : : + ee +4 : oa a ; “=. ‘ a é aica e i sig 3 . 4
PEataay come’ acta or sertehtcl ae os a Contig with ithe t ons as possible atives The time seems ripe for long did all this during the little spare SYDNEY SPRINGER c FRESH VEGETABLES Phone CODDARDS
ntly § e aspects arochia ss article and health lec- from all age or m term public health planning and time that he had while coveri enry’s Lane oe ; ae Sa oune
public health administration in ture? Obviously, NO. Health leve be { fae arminGous ana: deme ai Sag a NRT Op Sg 3 0 Tea i Laie ree Air eee Beets, Tomatoes E
Prutiog, The coutvawt between Education, if if ls to succeed ae igiolly i aan ae > imagines. the cricket series in Jamaica ee St. Michael = . s WE DELIVER
rmulated it should I went » Kensingtcn on Sun- April 29, 1951





TUESDAY, MAY 1,



Cafeteria
Opens At
Y.W.CA.

TO-DAY

A CAFETERIA will be opened
at the Y.W.C.A., Pinfold
Street, to-day in order that mem-
bers and non-members will be
able to get hot mnieals... Those
members who work in the City or
are cr a visit will be able to get
their meals at reasonable prices.

Mrs. D. H. L. Ward, Secretary
of the Y.W.C.A., told the Advocate
yesterday that those who want
meals will have to place their
orders early. She said that there
is dormitory accommodation for
six boarders and the Committee is
prepared to consider applications.

On Thursday at 5.00 p.m. the
Y.W.C.A, Committee will hold a
meeting to discuss items of inter-
est. At this meeting new members
will also be enrolled.

The programme of Y.W.C.A.
activities for this month is as
follow

Tues . May Ist—Table Tennis. Every
Tuesday as this is the regular night.

Wednesday, 2nd, 4.30 p.m.—Accessories
Class. Teacher Mrs, Stoute. Only those
girls who signed their names on the
Notice Board are eligible to atten.. This
class will be held for 8 Wednesdays run-
ning at the same time.

Thursday, May 3rd, 5 p.m.—General
Meeting of all members to meet the Pro-
gramme Committee and discuss arrange-

ments for the Cafeteria.
May 4th, 4.30





Friday, p.m. — Indoor

Games Night. Every Friday will be
Games Nisht. “
Sunday, May 6th, 4.30 p.m.—Empire

Youth Sunday. Members of the Y.W.
will attend the Service at Government
House wearing White Dresses and Blue
Rosettes.

Monday, May 7th, 4.30 p.m.—Health
and Beauty Lectures". This Lecture
Course will be held regularly every Mon-
day at 4.30 p.m. with a different speaker
each time. (upstairs on the landing).
At this first meeting Nurse Eastman will
speak on “General Health Problems.”

Monday, May 7th, 5 p.m.—Meeting of
the General Committee in the front room,

Sunday, May 13th, 4.45 p.m. — Joint
fellowship Service with the Y.M.C.A, in
the Y.M.C.A. building. This Service will
be held every Sunday at 4.30 p.m. in the
Y.M.C.A. and members of the Y.W. are
welcome to attend the Service. This Ser-
vice on the 13th is the first of the series
and therefore will be a Special Service
to welcome the ¥.W.C.A. members
a ee one wi be held at 4.45 p.m,

other Fellowship Services w
started at 4.30 p.m, r yee

Saturday, July 2ist—1st Quarterly Pic-
pleenune and place to be announced
WO STUDENTS, Desmond
Bovell of Lodge School and
Berry Carmichael of Harrison Col
lege completed their hike around
the island on Sunday evening.
They did 22 hours walking.

These two boys left Worthing,
Christ Church, on ‘Thursday morn-
ing at 3.45 o'clock and reached
North Point Lighthouse, St. Lucy
at 11.00 am. on the same day,
They spent the remainder of the
day at the Lighthouse and left on
Friday morning at 600 a.m,

They headed for Powell Spring
Hotel, St. Joseph, via Boscobel,
Walkers Beach and Long Pond.
They arrived there at mid-day on
Friday. The remainder of Friday
ard the whole of Saturday was
spent at the Powell Spring Hotel,
but on Sunday morning at 6.15
a.m. they set out for hsme. They
arrived at Worthing at 4.45 p.m.
on Sunday.

This is the first time the boys
ever hiked around the island and
they thoroughly enjoyed it. They
were equipped with a haversack,
filled with foodstuffs and wore
soft shoes. At certain points during
the journey they were forced to
take off their shoes and the tough—
est part was over Boscobel.

Desmond is the son of Mr.’ J.
Bovell who in his day also did a
bit of hiking in England. Carmich-
ael won the 440 yards race in
Division 2 at the inter-School
Sports in 57 2/5 seconds.

Je CLEMENDORE gave an
excellent performance in a
ccmedy-sketch at the Globe
Theatre over the week-end. He
played the part of Charlie, a
tramp who was also a barber,

The actor who played the part
ef the “barber’s victim” was also
very good, and the sketch was
typically West Indian.

Clemendore also entertained the
packed theatre with singing and
tap dancing to the tune “Lady
From 29 Palms” and apart from
this, he sang his own composition
of the Calypso “Now for Now”
which compares making love in
the nineteenth century with court-
ship today.

Winner of the Local Talent
contest was Phylis Collymore
who sang “Silver Dollar” in the
Gracie Fields style. Second prize
went to Bruce Mann with “If”
end third to Joan Bentham who
also sang “If”.

The Guest Stars were the two
Super Star winners Gerald Dais-
ley and Joe “Shoeshine” Clarke.
Joe Clarke sang “Bop, Goes My
Heart” and Daisley “You Can Do
No Wrong” and “Song of Songs.’’

FIRE at Porey Spring Village,
St. Thomas, early yesterday
morning completely destroyed a

house, 18 x 10 x 9 feet and a
liquor and provision shop with

shedroof attached.

The total damage is estimated
at $2,600 and $1,200 of this was
the damage done to the stock in
trade. Building and stock in trade
were insured for $1.760, The loss
was suffered by Milton Arthur of
the same address,













LIDIA LS PPO LG LL

Peeereeerrer ees NoOoOnDoCIOO MSS Oot
PEREGO OES GOO OEE:

1951



THE battle of the Saints is one of the most famous in

naval history. The Saints,

a group of small islets in the

channel between Dominica and Guadeloupe, are the home

of a number of fishermen and their families.

To-day they

are coming back in the limelight as a holiday resort.
Inhabitants of Guadeloupe holiday there during the
summer, and curiosity is causing many Americans on Carib-

bean cruises to put in there

“They are picturesque small
islands, inhabited by not more
than 400 creoles who can speak
enly patois” is how Captain
Alan Stearns, his wife and Elliot
Wason describe the Saints. They
came here on Friday by the
auxiliary ketch Maria Catharina.

The largest islands of the group
are Terre de Haut and Terre de
Bas. Terre de Haut rises to 1,037
feet while Terre de Bas rises to
932 feet. They are the only two
populated islands of the group.
The climate is like Barbados’.

There is little vegetation on
the Saints. A few small tomato
trees, breadfruit trees and coco-
nut trees grow on the islands.

Hibiscus and crotons are plenti-
ful on some parts of the islands.

They are no wells in the islands
and the islanders depend on rain
water which they catch off their
rcofs and store in casizs and cans.

Imports

They import rice. fruit and
vegetables and eat fish instead of
meat mainly. But they keep sheep
and goats for milk, and occasion-
ally, for fresh meat.

Everybody in the Saints wears
a hat. The hats are made locally
cf strips of bamboo, knit together
with cotton. They are flat at the
top and just broad enough to keep
the sun off,

_ Americans, when they visit the
islands, buy hats as souvenirs.

_ The inhabitants—the French—

live in clean and trim little

houses, which they prettily
decorate with woodwork and
flowers, The houses are noth-
ing like Barbadian houses.

Every house is decorated with

a fine selection of flowers in

pots. The coast is lined with

little fishing huts.

The whole population is Roman
Catholic. They have a single small
church, On Terre de Haut is a
shrine upon a hill. A. crucifix
Stands before the shrine and can
be seen for many miles out to sea.
The churchgoers climb up to the
shrine to worship. “The way is
rugged and the shrine rather high
up.

Education

Little schools run along the
waterfront. All the children go
to them. They are taught French,

The Saints have a police force
of three strong and they are the
authorities for everything on the
islands. When visitors call, the
police are only concerned with
locking at the bills of health.

Terre de Bas has a radio station,
It is chiefly used for sending out
urgent navigational messages to
seamen, The police run the radio
station,

The saints are administered to
by the Guadeloupe Government.

No steamships or even big
schooners call there. Small launch-
es run between them and Guade-—

loupe.
Alan Stearns said that it seemed
to him that the islanders’ only

pastime was sailing. They built
beautiful small boats for fishing.
“You..can meet them miles and
miles off the Saints,” he said.

“No signs of cricket, football or
ternis grounds were seen, neither
did I see anybody playing a
game,” he said.

U.C.W.. ARTS AND
CRAFTS EXHIBITION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

April 26.
An exhibition of arts and
crafts opened at the University
College of the West Indies,
Wednesday. Placed the
presaic Senate room of the
University, it was the finest
collection of arts and crafts seen

in

together in Jamaica in many a
day.
From the fairy sheets and

spars of a tiny model of a wind-
jammer to a_ huge 5-foot wide
15-tube radiophone, from deli-
cate shell figurines and water
colours to the harshly . brilliant
lights which features Keith
Lewin’s work, the pieces com-
bined to form a variety hard to
beat,

Got together as a “selling”
exhibition in aid of the Students’
Fund, the show brought in con-
tributions from every level of
college life. There were water
colours from the Principal, Dr.
T. W. J. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor,
oils and .woodwork from _pro-
fessors, lecturers, undergraduates
and office staff.



AT COURT OF DIVORCE

In the. Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, His Honour
the Chief Justice granted a decree
nisi in the suit of C. E. Bushelle
vs. S. G. Bushelle. His Honour
made no order as to costs.

Mr. G. B, Niles instructed by
Messrs. R, S. Nicholia & Co., Soli-
citors, appeared for the petitioner,
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.U., instructed
by Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Soli-
citors; appeared for the respond-
ent.







WHITE
27” x 18” Each

FIGURED DOWN FEATHER PILLOWS
29) ag EE Borah iss sass5isndgatiees ssagerencgghsnavesy ace aMbAN

FIGURED POULTRY FEATHER PILLOWS
27” x 18” Each ..

SIMMONS STAR PILLOWS
25” x 17”

on their voyages.

Turtle Shell
Business
Is Slow

The turtle shell business is slow.
This is because the type of toys
and ornaments which used to be
made of turtle shells are now also
being made of plastic. The only
way curio dealers can make mone)
trom turtle shells is to sell a
whole back especially to a foreign.
er, Edward Austin who has been
in the business for over 40 years
told the Advocate yesterday.

Austin keeps his curio shop in
Reed Street. Some time ago he
used to carry on business in Milk
Market Street, but his landlord
asked for more money and Austin
removed. He now has his corals,
cured, queer fish and other curios
neatly arranged in his new quar-
ters.

He said that the turtle season
is from June to August and there
are a few catches in November
and in December. The best turtle
grounds are off St. James and
Speightstown. Turtles are caught
within four miles of the shore and
nets are seldom laid further out.

When the season is in, a fisher.
man may catch two or three a
day. A third of the weight of a
turtle is meat. This is sold at 30
cents a pound and for the fisher-
man, a turtle catch comes in as
bonus day.

Different Types

There are different types of
turtles, The two that are usually
caught off the local shores are the
Green and the Hawk Bill: The
Green turtle is liked more for its
meat, but the Hawk Bill’s shell
is stronger.

Barnacles usually live on the
Hawk Bill. They spoil the quality
of the shell as a hole is left from
wherever a barnacle is taken, The
only way a turtle can get these
shell fish away from it is when it
is moving through stones in the
sea,

Austin remembers the time
about 14 years ago when an
Amazon turtle got entangled in a
fish pot off St. Philip and was
brought ashore by fishermen. He
said it had been living in the
river all the time and it had skin,
but no shell, It was seven feet
long and six feet wide.

Turtles are regularly caught
here weighing more than a hun-
dred and some less than 10
pounds. Turtles weighing less than
10 pounds are not allowed to ba@
sold.

297 ACCIDENTS
-IN 3 MONTHS

The most of the accidents
which took place in Barbados
during the first three months of
this year happened on Saturdays
and the least on Sundays. There
have been 297 accidents, Twenty-
(three occurred on Sundays, 41 on
Mondays, 39 on Tuesdays, 56 on
Wednesdays, 40 on Thursdays, 34
on Fridays and 64 on Saturdays.
Accidents mostly occur between
& and 6 p.m. ;

These were the figures which
the Advocxte got from the Police
yesterday. The Police are keep-
jing a record of the number of
accidents which occur on the
different days within a_ given
period. They are als) other
records such as the number ol
accidents which occurred during
the different hours of the day
over a given period.

Of the accidents, three were
fatal, 19 serious and the others
minor. For the same period dur-
ing 1950, 278 accidents occurred
Three of these were fatal, 13
serious and the others minor.

In the accidents this year, 159
cars were involved, 96 lorries, 34
buses, 24 vans, 6 motor cycles, 5
other vehicles, 109 push bicycles,
16 carts and 22 animal drawn
vehicles.

One hundred and eighty-two
of the accidents occurred on
straight roads, 46 around bends,
5 arounds blind cerners, and 16 at
cross roads,

Twenty-nine of the drivers
involved in the accidents were
attempting to overtake another
vehicle at the time of the acci-
dents. Nineteen failed to keep to
the left side of the road.



FITZ GASKIN, a labourer of
Walkers, St. George, was fined £3
to be paid by monthly instalments
or in default two months’ impris-
onment with hard labour when
he was found guilty by a City
Police Magistrate of larceny.

Gaskin stole a generator valued
at $5, the property of Lionel
Clarke of Thorpe’s Cottage, St
George, on April 20. Sgt. G.
Murrell of the Central Police
Station prosecuted for the Police.

penne





Genuinely Soft Pillows





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LIFE IN THE SAINTS On Caribbean

Nursing Tour

Miss Florence Udell, Chief
Nursing Officer in the Colonial
Office, arrived here on Sun-
day by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica
on her first visit to the Carib-
bean area, to have a look at
nursing.

As Adviser to the Secretary of
State on all nursing problems
in the British territories over-
Seas, she has come out to see
things for herself in order that
she could fulfil her functions
more adequately,

Miss Udell will be in Barbados
until Thursday wher she leaves
for Grenada. She is a guest of
Sir George and Lady Seel at
“Bemersyde,” Christ Church.

She told the Advecate yester.
day that her chief interes? is to
leok at the training of nurses in
the area,

During her week's ay in
Jamaica, she visited a number of
hospitals as well as the Public
Health Training Centre and was
favourably impressed with the
set up, particularly in regard’ to
the training of nurses.

State Registration

She thought it would be safe to
say that as a result of her visit
she was hoping to be able’ to help
the nurses in Jamaica to obtain
their State Registration and
recognition in other countries in
future.

While in Barbados, she will be
looking at the various: institu
tions and will also have discus-
sions with the Director of Medical
Services and his senior staff and
the General Nursing Council

Miss Udeli could not remem.
ber meeting any Barbadians at
the Public Heulth Trainin

Centre in Jamaica, but before
she came out from England, she
met Miss Nita Barrow, a Barba-
dian who is doing a_ Sister
Tutor’s course there. Miss Bar-
row is Nursing Instructress at
the Public Health Training
Centre in Jamaica.
Career

Miss Udell was trained at
Radcliffe Infirmary, Oxford. She
held various posts in hospitals
and in Public Health Nursing
in England and Scotland; and
also worked with the United
Nations Relief and Rehabilita-
tion Administration. before join-
ing the Colonial Office five years
ago.

She expects



to return to Bar-
bados on June 2 at the completion
of her tour and will probably
reach home about the middle of
June, 4



Vined £3 For
Blocking Traffic

A decision against Henry Trent
of Goodland, Westbury Road, when
he was found guilty by Police
Magistrate Mr. H. A, Talma, of
having wilfully hindered the free
passage of a vehicle on Goodland
oad, was yesterday confirmed by
Judge G. L. Taylor and Judge
J. W. B. Chenery of the Assistant
Court of Appeal,

Trent had been fined £3 to be
paid by monthly instalments, The
offence was committed on Jaauary
31.

Rev. Hatch who was the driver
of the car at the time it was pre-
vented from passing Goodland,
said that it happened near mid-
night. The road was narrow and
Trent had a car parked on it. He
tooted his horn and when Trent
came out of a house nearby, he
asked him to move the car, Treat
cranked at it for about 10 minutes
without getting it started

He told Trent that he would
help him push it aside, but Trent
said he was not pushing it.

He eventually had to reverse a
long distance before he could turn
around to go by a different road
He saw two policemen whom he
carried to the scene.

His. wife, who was in the car at
the time and Cpl. Moro of
the policemen, gave evi

—_—

IN ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL

The Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal Mr. G, L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, yes-
terday agreed with two decisions
of Police Magistrate Mr. H. A.
Talma anc reversed one. Mr.
Talma had fined Owen Fleming of

*

Sergeants Village, £1 for having
assaulted and _ beaten Doreen
Allsopp on January 21 and dis-

niissed a case Fleming brought
against Allsopp accusing her of
damaging his shirt. These de-
cisions were confirmed.

The judges, however, reversed a
decision against Doreen Allsopp
and her husband whom Fleming
had accused of having beaten him,
Mr. Talma had fined Cecil Allsopp,
Doreen’s husband, £1 and Doreen
15/—. The case was dismissed
without prejudice yesterday.

The cases were a result of a
fight on Lucas Street when Flem-
ing put aside the bicycle which he
was riding and fought with
Doreen. A policeman had to siop
the fight,





This is the real stuff

GOOSE FEATHER PILLOWS

Each









CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10, if, !2 & 13 BROAD STREET
ONO SOONG NOOO NCCC NON O CE OOCN GT CE:

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CODEC



Inquiry
Adjourned

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
43-yeer-old labourer Rerkeley
Hoyte of Haggatt Hall was ad-
jcurned sine die yesterday at the
District ‘B’ Court, St, George. The
Coroner was Mr. C. W. Rudder.

Berkeley Hoyte was found dead
on Bulkeley Road on April 22 at
about 12.15 a.m. His motor cycle
wes lying a little distance from
him. Only evidence taken vester-
day was that of Dr. E. L. Ward
who performed the post mortem.
Dr. Ward said that on April 27
about 2 p.m. he examined the
body of Hoyte and found that he
was dead for about 16 to
17 hours. His apparent age
was about 42. There were
two wounds on the head
The wound on the top of the head
was about three inches long anc
the other on the right side was
an inch and a quarter in length
Under the scalp there was a large
haemorrhage. Some of the ribs on
the left side of the body were
fractured. The right lung and
heart were ruptured. Death was
due to shock and haemorrhage
following multiple injuries

In answer to a question asked
by the Coroner as to how he
thought these injuries could have
been received, Dr. Ward said that
the injuries could have been
brought on if a heavy object had
rolled over the body

At this stage Capt. E. B. Grant
informed the court that Leslie
Harewood, a bus driver of St.
John has ‘been charged by: the
Police with manslaughter in con-
nection with Berkeley Hoyte’s
death,

The Coroner told the jury that
as the court had heard that a per-
son is charged, he would have to
adjourn the inquiry sine die,

30/- For Wounding

T



he Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B", St. George, yesterday
ordered Whitfield Small a labour-
er of Free Hill, St. George, to pay
a fine of 30/- for wounding Lynch
Clarke on March (17,

Clarke told the court that on
March 17 he saw Small in his
ground and told him to leave.
Small refused to do so and a fight
ensued in which Small, hit him
with a piece of cane over his left
eye,

Grafton Waterman, a_ witness
for the defendant Small said that
on March 17 at about 7.45 p.m.
Clarke came up to Small in a
canefield and started to talk loud-
ly. Clarke suddenly pushed Small
and then they both fell to the
ground. He did not see Small hit
Clarke with a piece of cane.

In a cross case, Lynch Clarke
was fined 10/- for assaulting
Whitfield Small on March 19,

Beef Sold At
42 Cents a lb.

Some housewives had to pay
six cents per pound more for beef
in the market on Saturday, The
control price of beef is 36 cents
per pound, but the butchers’ slo-
gan was “Pay 42 cents per pound
for it or leave it.”

Other meat was sold at the con.
trol prices and some housewives
were even lucky to get beef at 36
cents per pound, In spite of the in-
creased price of beef the butchers
did not have enough to sell,



Mr. F. A, Bishop, Controller
of Supplies, told the Advocate
yesterday that his department

had not made any changes in the
controlled prices of meat. The
scheduled prices of beef, veal,
mutton and pork were still 36, 40,
40, and 42 cents respectively.

He said that up to the present
time, no representation had been
made by the butchers to that de-
partment and so the prices re.
mained the same,

If the butchers sold the meat at
a higher price than was schedul-
ed, he said, they can be prosecut-
ed.

Mr. Bishop said that the price
of flour has gone up and conse

quently, the price of bread has
gone up.
He said that a penny, which

brought 2 oz of bread will now
pay for 1% oz. Flour was bought
wholesale at $7.12 per bag and
retailed at 8 cents per pound
To-day a bag of flour costs $7.60
and a pound of flour is sold for
8% cents.



119 Cane Fires

ONE
cane

hundred and _ nineteen
fires occurred in Barbados
from the beginning of the year
to last Wednesday. Thirty-two
took place in St. Philip. The mos:
fires occurred in that parish,

There were 25 cane fires in
January, 24 in February, 37 in
March and up to Wednesday
there were 33 in April.

Eighteen of the fires were in
St. George and 24 in Christ
Chureh, Nine of the canefieids
which were burnt were acciden-
tally caught afire, one was caught
by a spark of the chimney of the
plantation and the others are of
unknown origin.

POCLLLLED ODOC OI 2
. DECLARE

. WAR
AGAINST

GERMS
J

GERMICIDE &
50% MORE



', 40¢. a

Att,

4
Y LSS



EYPINE

THE PROTECTIVE PLUS

Deadly to Germs, Harmless.to Tissue.
It’s fragrant and Hygienic

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

666666 COOL
PLEO

How the World
Celebrates
May Da )

LONDON, April 30
May Day celebrations will bring
working Class pageantry to many
world’s capitals, towns and vil
lages tomorrow.

Behind the iron curtain, work
ers enjoy a paid holiday, In some
western countries festivities are
postponed until next week-end.

Military shows might feature on
the programmes of Russia and her
satellites and Communist leaders
will take the opportunity of deliv-
ering proclamations and orders on
that day and pep talks

Here are some arrangements
gathered by Reuter from various
capitals,

Paris: May Day will be anothe
day of transport strikes in Pari
oll buses and underground trains
will be out of service except those
driven by members of minoritys
independents

sCommunists will parade in Eas
of Paris and Gaullists in the Wes
End where General Charles Di
Gaulle will speak

There will be no newspapers
Banks, Ministries, museums an
most shops and theatres will b
closed,

New labour organisations plar
to held their annual May Da:
tomorrow

Moscow: The main political em
phasis on this year's May Day wil
be for peace on Kremlin's term
and an end to the war in Kere
with the withdrawal of “Ameri
can imperialists and their satel
lites” and the signature of th
Five Power Peace Pact. But heav
political emphasis will not obseur
the holiday nature of the ceeasi

when a million Moscow men
women and children will mare!
in colourful procession with band

and slogans through the. street
and past the saluting base
Lenin's Pink Tomb

Pudapest: One hundred whit

“peace doves” are to be release:
from Hungarian capitals and th
main Dombovar Square where a
enormous glober has been erec,o
symbolising the “peace struggle
throughout the world,

Prague: Czechoslovak women wil

mareh with paper dolls in thei
arms representing swaddle,
babies, thus “demonstrating fc

peace,” the Prague radio reportec

Belgrade; Marshal Tito, unable t
attend the celebrations followin,
his recent operation, sent a MESSuy
to his people expressing his firn.
belief in their happy future

The Central Committee of th
Yugoslav Communist Party issue:
a 1,400 word manifesto to-day
attacking the Soviet Union a:
the enemy of true Socialism.

It called also for greater per
sonal freedom and democracy a
home.

It agcused Soviet leaders o
violating the banner of Socialisn
and democracy” by deprivin,
workers of “their rights an
freedom by accepting the polic:
of spheres of interests and b
aggressive wars and the enslave
ment of other peoples.”

All this manifesto added w
because “Hungry appetites — «
bureaucratic caste’, which rule
Russia and “considers that—al
legedly in the name of the struy
gle against Capitalism — it ha
the right to plunder and lay was‘
the work of toilers in its ow
and foreign countries.” Yugo
slavia, on the other hanc
the manifesto maintained, wa
an “unswerving follower of the
peaceful solution in all conflicts
among nations” and was ready t«
co-cperate with all countries the
did not interfere in her internal
affairs,

Leadon; Few British workei
will observe May Day tomorrow
Most factories and businesses wi.
Stay open and only a handful c
the Socialist-controlled loca] Coun
cil will give their workers holiday

Trade Unions and = Labou
groups are delaying their cele
brations until the week-en
mostly on Sunday.

May Day has never been
official holiday in Britain,

In London there will be a mare
through the streets and a ral!
in Trafalgar Square on Saturday
‘Rome: There are only a fev
acres in the whole of the Italia
peninsula where the May Day
“festival” will not be celebrated~
the Vatican state in the heart o'

rine ons 5 pereeeomenewe~,

|

Rome, Vatiean authorities recentl,
overruled a strong protest from
members of the lay staff agains. |
workers on May 1.

Authorities insisted that M
Day is too closely associated wit |
Communism to be celebrated b |
the Catholic Church, —Reuter, |



ANNOYED
JOHANNESBURG
A native living in Swaziland
annoyed with his iwo wives for
leaving the kraal unattended, cut
off the head of one wife and stab-
bed the other wife. He then sur



|

|
\

%
\ ,
rendered to the police.

4,
PVC PAE



DISINFECTANT
EFFECTIVE



Bottle

$$99SS9SS9969S6956










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Cleanse the
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many
boils,

neuritis, pimpies,

minor skin ailments, can derive great
benefit from this well-known medicine.

see

BH. JASON JONES & CO, LTD.—pistibitors.
SRBER ER ERBEBE BEER SES

from blood
sufferers
rheumatic aches and pains, iumbago,

In LIQUID or TABLET FORM

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“PURINA”

LAYENA

PAGE FIVE





from

sores and



Refreshing

&

Invigorating



| HARRISON’S

BROAD STREET

Galvanized Wire
Netting

FOR FISH POTS, GARDENS, ETC,
In \% in,, % in., 1 in., 1% ins, and 2 ins, MESH

Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.

5 piece Toilet Sets

in Assorted Decorations
ONLY $14.57 per SET

See v« for

Agricultural Forks

Sugar Bag Twine









Charcoal Box Irons

Top “ever Fastening
6% ins, at $4.68 Each
7 ins. at $4.81

Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels
Full Size — Solidly Built

2- SACK CAPACITY



Domo Cream
Separators —-

AND SPARE PARTS INCLUDING —

FLOATS, RUBBER

TOP BEARINGS, BOWL

DRIVING WHEELS,





RINGS, PINIONS

SPINDLES

PEEPS

WORM WHEELS, Etc.





HARRISON'S wat Acents

Italian TOMATO KETCHUP

TEL. 2364



—per bottle ...... 33¢. ; J ;
” STUFFED OLIVE ¢ aenre
~per jar oy 1.41
” PLAIN OLIVES | HEER
~—per jar ‘ 69¢. 76!
Heing PURE MONGOLE | OLIVES ae
SOUP—per tin 46c. 4
, CHICKEN NOODLE Le Soon uae
SOUP per tin 46c, o«
TENDER LEAF TEA-—2.-0z. | ; 7 ei .
20c., 4-02, 36c., 8-02 72c. RUM
South African LOBSTER | errant
per tin 6Me. ey .
Ballantines SCOTCH \¢ ¢ o 4
eee WHISKEY os | STANSPELD, SCOTT &
per bottle 4.50 |
PERLSTEIN BEER per (0., LTD.
Bottle 18c., per c/s $4.00 7





© PAGE SIX







eto

BY CARL ANDERSON




fe a
ANDER DON ——~

eres > ;
pn nn nen el







BY WALT DISNEY

GEE, MYRTLE SUE... YOURE )
TALKING, NOT GONNA BE WEALOUS, AZE
GOOFY! THAT COWBOY
SINGING OF NOURS ON
TELEVISION CERTAINL

{ 1SN'T_HE .
( WONDERFUL? ) .9




BY CHIC YOUNC





nln
THEYRE WONDERFUL }
BARGAINS ---SHOW <

ONE To ern
xe





SHOW IT
TO MY WIFE,
HE SAYS .



= )

1'M frei HIM
A QUARTER TO

& BREAK THEM IN| | BUT, POP! IM
FOR ME SEU eEe





i GREAT S/ORK, BOYS! THAT WA\
ROBBERY We EVER PULLED! EMPTY YOUR
een eae BATION UNTIL YOURE




| yES-ITs
| TOO BAD~
| NOW HE'LL










VE DECIDED TO
TAKE HIM HOME -
AND WE'LL GO
WITH HIM -WE'LL
VISIT MIS
FAMILY






THERES SOMETHING
INTERESTING ABOUT

|, NC# ONE MOVE

ft ..- FROM YOU, MR, KIRBY,
oi ANDI TOCSITINTO 4

eS THE GULF STREF

ee



THIS KEy,

TRICKED CUTTLE
Â¥ INTO GIVING YOU
1 THE KEY TOHS

“HIDEOUT? PLEASE )



THE PHANTOM





















| REALIZE NOW THEY MEANT.
FOR ME TO HEAR THEM««1! BET
THEM EVERYTHING | HAD THAT

NOW | SEE THEYD KILILHER TO | HEARD EVERYTHING YOU
WIN THEIR BET, 'D RATHER LOSE SAID UNCLE DAVE! YOURE

EVERYTHING

DAVETELLS THe PHANTOM HOW | THAN HAVE HER EVEN,

WRONG? THE SWIMSONS
AT PALMER DAME2 \ H422ENED~ | |DIANA COULD AND WOULD SWIM inetd
A FAKE. CHE ULNEVER TA PUBLICITY | | THE CHANNEL~ a —
SWIM THE CHANNELSY/\_HOUND+s| | NO ALIBIS«*
- Soe fe
ey Law AD
Yo ~ YS.
&} 4 Wi

UD
WM)

SS

i}
) Side Ul

‘ ~

*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















TUESDAY, MAY 1,

HEADACHE?

Double your chances for relief
with Do ALKA-SELTZER!

You are doubly sure of relief when
you take Alka-Seltzer for your
headache, because Alka-Seltzer
contains an analgesic to ease pains,
and an alkalizing agent to offset
excess gastric acidity, so often as-
sociated with headaches. Have a

{a supply handy always.
iv

1951












t is longe! to suffer
pains, itching and ent from Pilen
since the discovery of H (formerly
known as ee te

guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
pains and troubles or money beck or
‘eturo of empty package.

nea

PILES

There is noneed for us to tell you of the
maddening irritation, the day and night
torture caused by pile trouble. We tell
you that if you only start using Man Zan
at once it will stop the terrible pain,
soothe and completely heal blind or bleeding
piles. Read just these two from a host
of letters,

Mrs, M. a. A., Nuneaton, writes :—'' For over
a year I suffered with terrible burning piles,
Fomentations and ointments gave me only tem-
porary relief. Then I heard of Man Zan, and
decided to try it. Now, in less thanthree weeks, I
am completely cured of this dreadful complaint.”

Mrs. J. T., Penrith, says :—“ Itching and bleed-
ing piles worried me for over two years, and I
could not obtain any relief, I was recommended
to try Man Zan, and immediately I found relief.
Now I am quite free of the terrible agony.”

Don't suffer longer the nerve-destroying,
weakening misery of pile trouble. Man
Zan will most surely give you instant relief.

Sold in easy, clean-to-use tubes, with
special nozzle applicator, from all chemists.

ManZan
PILE REMEDY

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

Printed in guaranteed fast colours



obtainable from all leading Stores





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




















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Lamb Tongues, Tins 70 62 Fry's Cocoa #lb. Tins 47 42

Lue Flakes, Pkos. 24 91 Condensed Milk, Tins 27 25
Heinz

92 86 Baked Beans Tins 28 24

|, Table Butter, Tins





ne een in ili ciliate

POOPIE LIS VOD SISELI CDSE POSSE GSD SS FV GODOOOOS OS VO PSOOSS O90 FOTOS FS F9SSS
THE BIRDS OF A FEATHER S
by ANDREW SPILLER 3

ADVOCATE STRICTLY SPEAKING :

T by JOAN BUTLER
by R. J. HARRISON CHURCH
POSSESSES CSP LCE CBOE OOO’

CURIOUS LAUGHTER
BEST
Bc ‘





+



GROSS SSSSSSOT

SAF

SOLS GSI FGF ILO GOGO FOF

<

4
GODSSSISS GOOSGSTSSS

SOOO SOO POGOOSFOSS

oo
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%,
x

by HOWARD KIRBY
MODERN COLONIZATION

BOOKS

IN TOWN ADVOCATE STATIONERY |










BUS and

TRUCK OWNERS
LUXURY







@
YOILET SOAPS INSPECTION TIME NEED
IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH : :
seat Be ge NOT BE WORRYING TIME
e

BRUSH... YOUR... SMILE...

SEE US FOR-




}

{

| DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS
LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
| CARPET MATERIAL
RUBBER MATS i
') REAR VIEW MIRRORS
| 6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS
|
'
i

——

GREY PAINT for Flooring
SIGNAL RED for Body
HEAT RESISTING BLACK
WHITE LEAD & ZINC
MUFFLERS & PIPES
KING PIN SETS
DECARBONIZING SETS
BRAKE LINING SETS ‘
FRONT SPRINGS for Ford {}
& Chevrolet
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS )

AND LOTS OF OTHER
ESSENTIALS n

ROOF LAMP BULBS & |
SOCKETS

ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX ‘

BATTERY CABLES }

ACCESSORY SWITCHES ‘

Flat GALVANISED SHEETS

Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT
for Interior

KWisdom's straight-line head 1eaches memmmmmn— mene f >>
awkward corners easily. i

ene

* Wisdom's angle in the
handle is the secret of
its comfortable control.

*& Wisdom's widely-spaced
tufts “comb” between teeth
clean where decay begins.

Wisdoni

ADDIS LTO. OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN



Bay Street Dial 4269
:

Weer: LR re

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS |





760





' Grace Prescod, Eillen Goddard
(grands). :
Trinidad papers please copy.
1,5.51—In
—_—-



TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1951





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
led: ts, and In Memoriam notices 1s

on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
any number of words up to 50, and
. word week-days and

3 cents
4 cents




| a ae
BRATHWAITE—In loving memory of our
dear mother and grandmother Florence
Matilda who was called to rest on
May Ist, 1948,
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain;
Some day when life's journey is
ended,
We hope to meet again.
Ethel and Eileen Brathwaite.

1.5.50—In





POLLARD—In loving remembrance of our
mother Rosina Poilard who departed
this life Ist May, 1948.

“Time passes, shadows fall,
But love and remembrance outlasts
all.”

Albert E. C. Pollard, David Wilson

(S6ns).: 1,5.51—I1n

—

WATKINS—In loving memory of our
dear beloved mother and grandmother
Louisa Watkins who fell asieep in
Jesus ist May 1950,

Sleep om mother dear, your task is
o'er,

Your loving hands can do no more

For those who loved you did their
best

May God grant you eternal rest.

Ever to be rermembered by Meta Prescod,

Lilian Belgrave, Drucilia Griffith, Herbert

Brathwaite (children), Edith Brathwaite,



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FIRE BRIGADE
Recruiting to fill two (2) vacan-
cies in the Fire Brigadé will take
place on the Parade Square, Cen-
tral Police Station, at 10 a.m, on
Thursday 3rd May, 1951.
Applicants must be 5 ft. 8 ins.
in height and of an educational
sandard of not less than standard
VII. 4
Salary $52.00 to $80.00 per
month plus free uniform.
Applicants are requested to
bring their educational certificates
and testimonials with them.
R. T. MICHELIN,
Superintendent of Fire
Brigade.
Bridgetown Fire Brigade.
27th April, 1951.







a SS SSS
MAKE YOUR PARTY
A SUCCESS

with
Bots Cocktail Cherries
” ” Onions
” ” Peanuts
Tins Vienna Sausages
Bots Olives
Tins Tomatoes
* Carrots
” Tomatoe Juice
* Mixed Vegetables
” Pineapple
” Peaches
Pkgs Jellos, I4c., 12c. & 22c.
Tins Custard Powder
” Coffee
” Nescofe
” Nesta.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

HEADQUARTERS FOR’ BEST
RUM
eee ee





: Furnish in May §
§ The Money-Saving Way

STREAMLINED Vanities and ¢§
simpler Dressing Tables with 1 to
7 drawers, in Pedestal, Bow front
and other shapes —- Bedsteads,
Beds, Cradles—-Wardrobes, Chests-
of-Drawers. a

DINING, Kitchen, Fancy and
Sewing Tables, in some 50 sizes,
shapes and finishes, China, Kitch-
en and Bedroom Cabinets, Bed-
side Tables, Sid@boards.

DRAWING ROOM Furniture in
Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush—
mo and Easy-chairs $3.50 to

DESKS with Flat and Sloping
. tops, Bookcases, Bookracks, Office
K- duty Chairs.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

ee



£606's



INTERCOLONIAL |
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30













FOR SALE

Minimum charge ‘week 72 cents and
90 cents Sundgys 24 words — over 2
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundew«

UTOMOTIVE

——
CAR—Morris 8 Tourer very good con-
dition. No reasonable offer refused.
Phone George Skeete 4277 or 3366.
1.5.$1—1n.
+ 1950 modern. In
good order 9,600 miles. Apply E. D.
Davis, Small Ridge Piantation, Ch. Ch.
1.5.51—3n

CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good
tyres, in good working condition, price
reasonable. Appt; F. D. L. Gay. Staple
Grove, Christ Chureh, Dial 3207.
1.5.51—4.f.n

CAR--1938 Buick 8 cyls, in sound
mechanical condition and good tyres.
Suitable especially for hire. Dial 4616.

26.4.51—6n.

CARS—Do you want to buy a good
secondhand car? Hi so we can offer you
a 1949 Hillman, done 14,000 miles and
1949 Morris Oxford, done 19,000 miles.
Both cars in excellent condition.
4508, B'dos Agencies Ltd.















Ring
29.4.51—6n.

CAR: Austin 12-6. No reasonabie offer
refused. Apply to W. M. Watson C/o

R. & G. Challenor, Speightstown. Phone
pl—01. 1.5. 51- 6m







WAGGON;: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
or 3743. 22.4,51—t.f.n,



mndcninhinnnstiing a NN nen

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of new
model “Olympia” Portable Typewriters
just received—see these superb machines
before committing yourself. A. G.
St. Hill. Dial 3199. 29.4.51—¢.0.d.





MISCELLANEOUS

LT
AFTER DINNER. MINTS—Fresh stock

of delicious after Dinner Mints. Price
1/- per cello bag. Bruce Weatherhead
Ltd. 29.4.51—3n.
BRICKS---For building or garden walks
$3.00 per 100, also Fire Bricks. Apply
The Old Ice Co., Prince Wm. Henry St.
1.5.51—2n

ENTIRE STOCK-IN-TRADE Furniture
and Fittings of a Duy Goods Store in
Swan Street, stock valued about $15,000.
Store could be leased for 2% years.
Those interested write T. C/o Advocate
Ltd. 28.4,51—2n.

SPLIT PEAS—Can be bought at Jas.
A. Tudor & Co,, Roebuck Street, $12.00
per 98 lb, bag. ial 2628.

28.4.51—in.















STOVES—Valor single, 2, 3 and +
kerosene oil burner. Secure your, be-
fore advance in price. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26.4.51—6n

cag nian Sse lean eeenetotl

TANK--One (1) Steel Tank, capacity
400 gallons in perfect condition, Apply
Manager, Dukes, St. Thomas, Phone
4130. 28.4.51—4n.







TYRES—5 second hand 19” x 450 Tyres
and tubes in good condition $18.00 each.
Apply to H. A. Field, “Ashley”, 11th
Avenue, Belleville. 1,5.51—2n
ee

TRAILER — One 4/5 ton Sugar Cane}
Trailer with or without Tyres. Courtesy
Garage, Dial 4616. 1,5.51—3m;



PUBLIC NOTICES '

Ter cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per ogate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the inten-
tion of the Westbury Cemetery Board to
be caused to be introduced into the
‘House of Assembly of this Island a Bill
to amend the Westbuny Cemetery Act
1908 so as to increase the penalties for
breaches of the regulations for the
eonduct of the Cemetery and to reduce
the amount of notice required to be

given by the Chaplain on resigning his! to

appointment.
E. D. MOTTLEY,
Chairman of the Board.
28.4. 51-390.

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) 8 50)

On Friday the’ 4th day of May 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the
appraised value. .

All that certain piece of Land- cdén-
taming by estimation 2 roods situate in
Parish of St. Michael, butting and
bounding on lands of S. Thompson, on
Jands of C. Quintyne, on lands of }
R. Alleyne, on lands of Friendship Plax-
tation and on other lands of Florence}
W. Prescod, near St. Matthews Church
appraised as follows:—

The whole area of land appraised to
Five Hundred and Sixty-eight dollars
(568.00). Attached from said Florence
W. Prescod for and towards satisfac-
tion, &c.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase,

T. T. HEADIBy,
Provost Marshal,
Provost Marshal’s Office,



20,4.51~—3n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
WHILLEMINA AUGUSTA BUSHELL

(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims |
against the Estate of Whillemina A.
Bushell deceased, late of Thorpe Cottage,
St. George in the parish of St, George
in this Island who died in Barbados
on the 13th day of December 1950, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duy attested to the undersigned
Gertrude Connell of Garden Land,
Country Road, St. Michael, on or before
the 28th day of July, 1951 after which
date 1 shali proceed to distribute the
assets of the dececsed among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And al persons indebted to the said

debtedness without delay.
Dated this 1st day of May, 1951.
GERTRUDE ISABELLA CONNELL
Qualified executrix of the Estate of

Vv a is Bushell, (deceased).
Whillemina Augusta Cer

Trustee Investment to yield
414 7%

Industrial Shares to yield

644%
A. M. WEBB
Stockbroker .
33, Broad St. (Over Phoenix
Pharmacy).









estate are requested to settle their in- Jae

BARBADOS
PUHLIC SALES

Tea cents per agate tine on week-depa
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mummum cnerge $1.50 on ue
and $1.80 on Sundays



AUCx10N

By Public comipetition at my office at
Magazine Lane on Wednesday next the
2nd May at 12.30 o'clock, one’ spot of
land situate at Deacon’s Road, by ad-
measurement 14,340 sq. ft. with a front-
age of 55 ft. ALSO One business
premises at Tweedside Road. Shop, house
and usual out-offices together with 1,997
Sq. ft. of land. Inspection on application
Miss Elaine I: binson who is doing
business there. D'Arcy A. Seott, Auc-







fioneer. Dial 3743. 28.4.51—n.
REAL ESTATE
LAND — 10,600 °q. ft, situated at

Ventvor near Golf Club. Phone 8&3
G. A, Atwell. 29.4.51—3n

LAND—10,000 sq. ft. of Land on the
seaside at Derricks Bay, St. James, good
sea bathing. Apply to L. M, Clarke,





Jeweller, No. 12 James Street. Phone
2757 29.4. 51-—2n
"

LAND —- 8—10 acres of land suitable

| fer building, in_ lots of not tess than
10,000 sf. ft. Overooking a large area
of St, Philip and Christ Church. Mag-

nificent environment. 15 to 20 minutes’
drive to Crane Coast. Walking distances
to Lodge and High School. Govt. Water,
Telephone, Electric Light pass the area
Apply to W. 1 Webster, Moncrieffe, St
jJoha. — ‘Phone 95-252.

29.4.51—9n

pee

LAND—Approximately 3,000 square feet
of land at Stream Road, Christ Church
adjoining the Public Road. Appiy: Mr,



R C. Chapman C/o Messrs, Carrington
& Sealy, 27.4.51—5n
PROPERTIES FOR SALE—Property

called St. Elmo at Maxwell Road. It con-
sists of % of an Acre of land and a com-
fortable house which is built of stone and
wood, and has open verandah on two
sides, closed gallery to front, drawing
and. dining rooms, 4 drooms, oe
fast. room, modern.kitchen; garage, yare
enclosed with wall. Price’ £2,600, - and
the purchaser will pay stamp duty.

One property which consists of 60 odd
acres of land and a house. I will leave
in two-thirds of the purchase price
which is very_reasonable at 5%. Apply
to D'crey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

28.4.51—3n,



PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, GERTRUDE
BRATHWAITE (nee BARKER) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
gnyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed ty me,

PRINCE BRATHWAITE,
Welch Village,
St. John.
1,5,51—2n

5% Differenee

SACRAMENTO, California”
April 30.

ADVOCATE
FOR RENT

Minimun charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cents @
word Sundays.





HOUSES

a et a a
APARTMENT for rent to approved
tenant. Fully furnished apartment in
hotel area, Hastings, 3 bedrooms, garage
and servants room. From Ist June
Write P.O. Box 257. 27.4.51—6n.



AUTOMOTIVE

Neen etc embassies
CARS — Drive-yourself Cars. New
Prefect Fords. Terms very reasoneble.

For particulars, Dial 9408.
28.4,51—2n.

LT

GOVERNMENT NOTICE"



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
rent) Order, 1951, No. 11 which will be published in the Official

Gazette of Monday, 30th April, 1951.
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling





price of “Herrings—Canned” are as follows:— LOADING DATES : ;
E | Expected Arrival
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE. RETAIL PRIC Hatitex ‘ot. yonn | sontreal ) D
(not more than) (not more than) =e “nae
83. “FEGGEN” . y 30 aon | aut 25
Herrings—Canned $16.48 per case of 48x16 88, “BISHAM HILL |.) ¢ 14@May! = *) Mer wae
oz. tins “a >> 8%, per tin ae :
$15.04 per case of 48x15} oe UE. SERVICE
oz. tins ely “> + ey ec From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London. :
$14.72 per case of 48 1-lb. : eibinia hashed
talls or p. case of 48-14 Bee: Glassow Liverpoot | Newport | Dates Bridgetown,
oz. ovals or $3.72 per Barbados
doz. tins .. en 1% 8.8, “SUNVALLEY” .. 22 Apr.| 14 April | 14 a6 9 May
$10.75 per case of 36 14- és Sow pen A Ee
: IC. yt From Rotterdam, Antwerp, London Arrival
a a o) ae * Rotterdam Antwerp London Doles Driageiowm
; va 4 ra “ice
$8.08 per case of 48 7-07. MARINER” 22 Apr. 18 Apr. 29 Apr. 15 May
tins or $2.04 per doz. lle aim ye
tins Bo ae ea - Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
$5.92 per case of 36 7-07. | Phone 4703
tins or $2.04 per doz. t We eee ee *
a Leda fbcoa Steamship Co.
}
at the California Sheep Show }
Dinner. . { 6cnre9? . Inc.
The outlook for wool production Record ‘‘Net For NEW YORK SERVICE
was promising, and although no Ss. ” sails 6th April o- vahed) Satbididinn’ date Aven

spectacular increase could be
expected over a short period, there
had been a definite trend since
the ond uf World War II, he said.
—Reuter,

BOTVINIK UEADS
IN CHESS GAMES

LONDON, April 28.
Moscow radio reported that
Milael Botvinik, title holder, had

There is difference of about five! Won the 19th game in the World

per cent,
preduction
Reginald G.
the International Wool Secreta-
riat, said to-day.

“Someone is going to fill that
gap and if wool growers do not fill
it, synthetic manufacturers very
quickly will, he said in a speech

and consumption,



Lund, Chairman of] stein when

between world wool! Chess Championship in Moscow

against challenger Davis Bron-
it was played off
today. ie
The game was adjourned fro
yesterday in position about equal
chances for either player.
Botvinik now leads by 10
points to 9. ‘ '



Miss Menuhin Is Glad She’s Mrs. Nicholas...

FF from London to Paris to-
morrow to give three concerts
with brother Yehudi is pianist
Hephzibah Menuhin, 31 next
month. But what a_ pity, she
thinks, that this will prevent her
from going to Scotland. with
her husband to buy an Aberdeen
Angus bull,

Thirteen years ago, this pocket-
size blonde with the deep blue
eyes. the pale face and the bright
brisk and practical manner threw
up an already brilliant career in
music to marry Australian Lind-
say Nicholas and live on his 25,000-
acre sheep and cattle farm 137
miles from Melbourne, Victoria,

Since then she has emerged only
ceceasionally to make an appear-
ance on the platform.

She and her brother pen the
Festival Hall on May 5 with a
sonata recital: a month before that
date, every one of the 4,000 places
was booked.

That was not just because of
brother Yehudi. Hephzibah is
acknowledged to be ga great per-
former ir her own right: she may
neglect her talent, but it never
rusts, When Sir Malcolm Sargent
was giving q concert with her in
Australia, he thought at first that
“a little bit of Mozart” would be
as much as she could manage, But
she insisted on the massive second
concerto of Brahms, and amazed
him by playing it like a master.

Does Mrs. Nicholas, playing the
busy housewife and mother, ever
pine for the glitter of the concert
pianist’s life? Does she miss the
applause, the adulation and the
bouquets that came the way of
Hephz.ab Menuhin?

‘So Happy’
r EVER for one minute,” she
says in the slight Australian
accent she has acquired (she

speaks Russian, French, German,
Italian and Spanish as well). “I
bave never been so happy in my
life. Look at my husband — he is
a happy and contented man. Isn't
that the greatest success anyone
could wish for?

She certainly does not miss the
money. She and Yehudi can, it is
true, earn around £2,000 for one
concert. But tall, handsome Lind-
say Nicholas is net only a farmer,
but the son of a proprietary medi-







“Every Picture tells a Story!”

Hy Evelyn Irons



Mrs.

Nicholas with Marsto

cine king and a near - millionaire.

From this it must not be
imagined that Hephzibah has re-
tired to a life of luxury and
leisure.

The Nicholas’s big, one - storey,
red ~ roofed homestead has no ser-
vants. Sons Kronrad (11) and
Marston (seven next month) maka
their own beds. Husband Lindsay
operates the vacuum cleaner,

Hephzibah does a bit of every-
thing. Her favourite cheres.—cook-
ing and making pres 5.

She is devoted to her children:
has ideas about education (“I’m
an interfering member of the
parents’ commitiee—I insi*
say in how my sons are te) . and
fed"); ideas about diet (“We have
plenty of vegetable juice, plenty of
meat and never sugar—which is
why. my elder boy still has some
of his milk teeth’). She is a
Jewess and a Zionist; her husband
a Methodist. The children are



Do washing, sweeping,
stooping bring nagging pains ?

May 21 vs. COLTS XI
May 23 vs. CARLTON
May 24 vs. COLONY
May 26 vs. COLONY
May 28 vs. SPARTAN | E
May 29 vs. COLONY | BACKACH.
GONE!
ADMISSION: Kensington and
ae a Brands 2/- rh OF end Sener me and discomfort are the
ls ow quickly che, stiff, | frequent results.
ie aa, STANDS af . aching eae or joints, Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
5a lumbago, rheumatic pains an bring happy relief by helping
GROUNDS 6d. per match. common urinary troubles due | to cleanse the kidney filters
to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
eae ia ‘ ee any, hg oa ge well
; 5‘ ; trong, active kidneys safe- nown diuretic and urinary
in’ Recon. ped erro ard your health by straining | antiseptic. Many thousands of
Challenor Stands $2.00 each impurities and harmful wastes | grateful men and women have
BeNOr : ‘ r out of the system. When | testified to the good health
kidney action is inadequate and | they have regained by taking
fails to filter the blood properly, | Doan’s Pills.
O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty } Ask your % 1/3
BAFA. ll} Dealer for 2/9
SS 4 Backache Kidney Pills 5/-

n and Kronrad in London.

not, she says, being brought up
either faith, but will choose tneir
own when they are old enough.

The Big Day

HAT is the year’s biggest

excitement on the farm that
is three miles from the nearest
neighbour, 17 miles from the
nearest small town? Says Hephzi-
bah, “The Woolshed Ball.” To
the Nicholas’s woolshed come 600
neighbours and their children
from a radius of 200 miles around.
Hephzibah is busy for days before-
hand making preparations which
include g heady wine cup called

_ Jungle Juice to sell at 6d. a glass.

Proceeds go to her dearest project
—the ‘children’s travelling library
of 4,000 books which she runs hers
self. rng
Hephzibah enjoys concerts, loves
the theatre; in London she has
been out every night. Her taste
—serious. (“The Consul excited
me'so much I couldn’t sleep after-
wards.”’)



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Philip
H. Davidson, Seh. Lucille M. Smith, Sch,
United Pilgrim © Sch. W, L, Eunicia,
Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch, Belqueen, Sch,
Marea Henrietta, Yacht Maria Catharina,

ARRIVALS

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons”

net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt,
Gumbs, from St. Lucia. a

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, from Trinidad via Bequia,

Motor Vessel Canadian Challenger, 3,936
tons net, Capt. Clarke, from British Gui-
ana via Trinidad.

DEPARTURES

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
Capt. DeRoche, for Martinique
| Schooner Gl--ia Henrietta, 55 tons net,
Capt Glynn, for Trinidad

Schooner Adalina, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for St. Lucia

M.V. Cacique del Caribe, 162 tons net,
Capt, ‘rchibaid, for St. Lucia.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd., advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships
through their Barbados Coast Station

8.8. Pathfinder, s.s. Colombie, ss. Alcoa
Ranger, s.s. Golfito, s.s. BaYano, s

But at home Mrs. Nicholas is
content to go to bed at 10.30 and
rise at 7 each morning.

There is a fortnightly film show
at the Nicholas’s farm, to which
all the neighbours are invited.
_Most evenings there is music,
usually from the family’s vast col-
lection of gramophone records.
Sometimes Mr. Nicholas plays the
organ and his wife plays the piano
Since music ceased to be her work
she finds she enjoys it infinitely
more,

“But I don't practise,” says
Yehudi's sister. “Only once a yeat
or so, when I am giving a concert
T put in gq spell of five hours e
day at the piano,”

Played at 4

LTHOUGH their mother play-

ed the piano at four and their
uncle Yehudi clamoured for his
first violin at three, neither of the
two Nicholas boys. plays any
musical instrument or drudges at
scales and arpeggios. Hephzibah
believes that they should not be
forced to learn if they show nu
natural inclination. She herself
gave her first concert in San
Francisco at the age of eight, but
she is perfectly content that Koii-
rad is a born farmer, already
handy with his father’s sheep and
cattle.

She idolises her famous brother
When Londoners hear her for the
third time (she played here with
Yehudi when she was 14 and agair
in 1947), they will notice hov
modest she is in his presence,

Many people have puzzled vain.
ly over the sudden outcrop o
musical genius in these childrer
of poor parents who originall;
came from South Russia and emi
grated from Palestine to San Fran-
cisco, But there is no myster)
about were Hephzibah got th:
ideas which led her to what mos
would call the wilderness. Her
affinities are with the Kibbutzim
of her ancestral Israel.

“T believe in community livin;
—and that doesn’t mean Commu
nism, she says, “It means group
of people living together for th:
eommon good, eating and workin;
communally. I believe that thr
two countries of the future ar¢
Israel and Australia.”

WORLD CU?YRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Tapanahony, #.8, Student, s.s. Willemstad
2.8. Gascogne, 8.8, Mormactern, 5.8.
Alcoa Partner, 6.8, Bisham Hill. s,s.
Rangitata, ss, Brazil, s.s. Herdsman,
ss. Aleoa Clipper, 8.5. Alcoa Pointer
s,s. Atheletief, s.5. Essi, s,s.
Saodomingos, ss, Casablanca, S.S. Poly-
crest, ss. Athelmere, s,s, Esso Spring-
field, s.8. Trajanus, s.s. Calvin Victory,
rs. Rumania, ss, Rochester Caste, #6
Luso, 8.8. Dolores,

Rates Of Exchage

APRIL, 30, 1951.
CANADA

“6Y 6/10°% pr. ues on F
asker 56 6/10% pr

Demand
Drafts 59.45% pr.
Sight Drafts 59 3/10%. pr.
61 6/10% pr. Cable
60 1/10% pr, Currency 58 1/10% pr.
Coupons 57 4/10 pr.
Silver



MAIL NOTICES

Air Mails for BERMUDA and CANADA
hit T.C.A. Service will be closed at the
General Post Office at 2 p.m. on Friday,
4th May, 1951.

Mails for the UNTTED KINGDOM by
the S.8S, Statesman will be closed at
the General Post Office as uccer:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
at 12 noon and Ordinary Mail at 1 p.m
on the Ist May, 1951





PAGE SEVEN

want» | SHIPPING NOTICES





Minimum charge week 12 cents and! ———~—-——--—————__—______________. -

ey ey a ieee ma Sent S| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,












M.V, CACIQUE Del CARIBE
will accept Cargo and Passengers
for St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Gren-

word Sundays.
—————:









mo dott trntee


















HELP SAWANG F40M AMSTERDAM ada and Aruba. Sailing Saturday
rue ar ava - a M.S ‘Orunjestad’—-10 May 1951. 28th inst.
POSITION WANTED —_ Experienced ‘Bonaire’—lith May 1951,
female helper desires pasition in linen ‘Hersitia"—24th May 1931 M.V, CARIBBEE will accept



room of Hotel or Guest House or em-
ployment in private Home. Country
preferred. Write M.S.A, c/o nt en

ae —3n.

Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
iea, Antigua, Montserrat, Neyis
and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 4th
May.

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Willemstad” 17th May

SAKLING TO TRINIDAD,

1951,









7 Pe ee GEORGETOWN Se
8. “Hecuba"—4th May 1951. s
ADVERTISE MS. Mecubel 4a May US. BW, SCHOONER OWN.

SAELING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA, ERS AS e., INC,

CURACAO AND JAMAICA :

“Bonaire’—29th May 1951

8S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents

SAGUENAY TERMINALS Sulinga

in the
ADVOCATE
























OO lin Sn nt at

CANADIAN SERVICE

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



















A Steamer sails 27th April



B.C. Electric
In 1950

IN connection with the current
offering of $6,000,000 of 43%

~~ arrives Barbados 9th May,







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER" sails 4th April — arrives Barbados 20th i
‘8.8. “ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 18th April — arrives Barbados 4th ieee

CANADIAN SERVICE







—-

Ora 4 4 SOUTHBOUND

ae ative icemable preferre Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Bd
shares of British Columbia Electric ig roo
Company Limited (at $100 a share) | {$8 “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. April 27th April 30th May 9th
ie NEBR"

for the purpose of covering al ss, “POLEE BERRA ETTE™ May oath wy bain Five an
portion of capital expenditures

planned for 1951, largely for See FOLKE BERNADOTTE” -— due April 20th, §

further expansion for the rapidly Reinet bene nc A 7 hag

growing hydro-electric capacity of *These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
the Company, preliminary figures
make it clear that the year 1950].
established new all-time records

for sales of electrical energy and |



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVI
APPLY:— =







gas, as well as operating and net
profits,

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
piling ‘| Seeeoe ah pre The usual rts of call-are
on, or Rotterdam, i ;
reduction for children. aren ee Bey re

Combined earnings from. opeta-
tions and other income reached 4 |;
new high for 10 months to October |:
31, of $12,658,832, and as Novem
ber and December are. “heavy’
monihs for sueh a company the
total for the year 1950 should sh »»v
an increase of around $2,500,000 at









For best Results Fit

least over the previous peak . come
(1949) of $13,191,069. In support Cooper Split Roller Bearings.
of this is a figuré given 01 “Split” Feature enables dismantling and

$15,549,708 for 12 months ended
October 31, 1950, and as the iast
two months of 1950 should have
run ahead of the last two of 1949
(included in the $15,549,708 total)
this should |:e exceeded.

re-assembling to be effected with ease,
speed and economy.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Pier Head Lane,

Coming to consolidated “net” p te
earnings, the 10-month total is "y
given as $2,776,401, but should | #0ten erent,
exceed the total of $3,714,989
shown for the 12 months ended
October 31, 1950, thus establish-
ing a gain of around $1,000,000 at






|10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH.



CRUSHED



least over the 1949 “net” of STONE & iil
$3,146,758. IDEAL FOR CONCRETE, STACK-A-BYE CHAIRS
It is interesting to note also that MD Darn ADS ‘The All’ Steel Arm Chairs
the 1950 “gross” will run close to ’ $11.50 Each
double that of 1940, and the “net’ Apply ...
show a gain of about 70%. J. N. HARRIMAN as
Coming to sales ‘of electricity & CO., LTD,, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
and gas, the gains are even more Seawell,
impressive. Sales of electrical Phone 8444, Extension 8 : a
energy for the full year 1950 rose | 26.4.51.—7n 4 HARDWARE
sharply from 1949 at 1,737,836,000 1 ee Ssadinianah saemeethaieaaetitite
kw.h. against 1,421,092,000 (itself EET



a record to that date). But ar
compared with 1940 total o°
647,123,000 kw.h. the 1950 sale:
are up almost 170% (2.7 times)
and double those of 7 years earlier

(1943).

In the case of gas sales, the 195(
total of 3,520,706,000. cubic feet is
well ahead of the 1949 (record) of
3,386,381,000 cu. ft. and almost
144% above the 1949 total of
1,444,700,000 eu’ ft

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

The Advocate Co., Ltd, has made arrangements for
lassified advertisements to be taken by various District
Agents and so far the following have been authorised to
receive them: | J. aE



PRIEST JAILED

HONGKONG, April 26.

Chinese Communists have im-
prisoned Bishop Rene Boisguerin,
a 50-year-old French Roman Cath-
olic Bishop of Iping, a Szechuan
province, according to Catholic
sources here today, He is the
fourth foreign Roman Catholic
bishop known to have been gaoled
by Communists,—Reuter. >

==

“f
FOR LONGER SERVICE

TAR all posts before erecting.

A small quantity of this
Ro t preventative

MOSES GITTENS,
Dayrells Road, Ch. Ch.

JOSEPH JEMMOTT,
St. Elizabeth Village,
St. Joseph,
Mrs. U. L.. BRUCE,

Maxwell Road, Ch.

8. A. DURANT,

th,
f Horse Hill, St. Joseph,



QO. McCONNEY, EBENEZER PHARMACY,

Piigrim Road, Ch. Ch. Four Roads, St, John.

Vv. HOLDER,

JOSEPH ALLEYNE, St.. Judes, St. George.

material still available hili
at your GAS WORKS, Bay St. Crane, St. Philip.
40c, per gallon.
Get Some To-day.

ST. C. HUNTE,

G, QUINTYNE, Pine Gap, St. Michael.



Church Village, St. Philip ¥. RICE,
E. HINKSON, Bank Hall Road,
Massiah Street, St. John St.. Michael. 74
H.. L. CAVE, R. H. KING, ey,
St. John's Dispensary, Near Sharon, St, Thomas.

Items may be handed into the above for the following
Columns in the Classified Section :
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS, IN MEMORIAMS, ETC.
FOR SALE, FOR RENT, WANTED, LOST or FOUND. â„¢

Members are invited to
attend a Silent Coloured

Motion Picture Show to be
kindly staged on Friday, 4th
May, 1951, at 6.15 p.m. by
Mr. Thomas B. Wainwright.
These films were taken dur-

ing his travels in Canada
and the West Indies.
By order of,

The Committee of Man-

agement,

T. BRUCE LEWIS,
Manager & Secretary.

ADVOCATE CO., LTD.

T. Gale. Advertising Manager





=<

OVE a

a

I NEE O—E———E— eee sti‘ ee EEE

| PAGE EIGHT





JAMAICA COMING MAY 18 "REPORT ON LANCASHIRE

LOCAL FOOTBALLERS
IN HARD TRAINING

(By the Sports Editor)

THE Jamaica football team arrives by ‘plane in Barbe-
dos May 18 and will remain here unti! May 30, They wil:
play three Colony games, one Colts match and two fixtures
with club teams,

GOOoD START

The team consists of eight all
Tamaica players and the Captain



of the All Jamaican team inet

SPORTS ilefeated Haiti recently, _
Henry Miller is captain end
Malcolm McClean. who toured

WINDOW

EVERTON meet Carlton in &
return First Divis fixture at
Kensington this afternoon The
referee will be Mr. S. O'C. Gittens

Barbados with a Trinidad team in
1944.

Names like Ronnie Cooper,
Kingston and All Jamaica goal-
keeper, Huntley Da Costa, Kings-
















Bacup
scored 162 for 6 wickets declared.
J. Haworth top scored with 58.
Everton
wickets for 44 runs in 14 overs
with his slow off spinners. Bacup, Ramadhin who
at their turn at the wicket, were tral Lancashire
all out for 100. Weekes top scored
with a brilliant 80. He took most

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cxford Student Wins
Ben Franklin Mile

PHILADELPHIA, April 30.

Roger Bannister, lanky and
easy-loping Englishman, ran away
from the great American mile
combination of Fred Wilt and Don
Gehrmann on.Saturday,.

Bannister won the Benjamin
Franklin mile at Pennsylvania in

LEAGUE CRICKETERS
Marshall Starts Well

. April 21. 4.08, 15 yards ahead of Wilt.
The Lancashire League Cricket got off to a great start Galareenn. was another 15 yards

is af i ili ; ack,
this afternoon in brilliant sunshine tempered by a cold Bonnister 22, ran-hisilait ep tn

breeze. The wickets were somewhat soft and bowlers could

get plenty of turn but no paee off the wicket.

Church won the toss against Kea Rickards who plays for
on Bacup grounds and Darwen. in the Ribblesdale The time clipped

League scored 58 not out and 34 seconds off the meet record set

helped his team to win the first by Glenn Cunningham in aris

Frank Worrell and Sonny
lay in the Cen-
ague play their?
first match on Saturday 28th.

an ‘incredible 56.7 seconds. A
efowd of 40,000 cheered as the
medical student from Oxford came

Weekes captured 2



J’CA SWEEP PRIZES
KINGSTON, J’ca. April 29.











and the lingsmen Messrs. O. Gra- | Keeper, Huntley Da C\ ae ee: of the bowling after 5 wickets W.I. League Team U. J. Demeritte of Nassau won
are as fol- | Aity Sasso, Kingston and All were down, but did not get any ; sne of the £2,760 first prizes of
me pee, Wee and help from the remaining batsmen West Indians in the League the Jamaica sweepstake, drawn
Tuesday, May 1 Everton vs Jamaica, Ene asthe ee Lowerhouse won by 9 wickets have formed a team to play a yesterdmy,
Carlton. ST a tia Matthews” o we are ant e against Accrington at Lowerhouse, 2¢ries of Sunday games and the
Pees = 8. Graham & R ed in the team, a ho’s Who of Accrington batted first and were “#st match starts on May 6.2 Miss L. B. Abraham won one
Partin p-eparian vs. | Which appears in the Sundey ROY MARSHALL all out for 101. J, Marsland who against an Australian XI. Among third prize £345, Leonard Hewlitt,
ey, Mey & tos Advocate. _ . , —made an impressive debut opened the innings top scored those representing the | West St. Kitts, A. P. Synd, Grenada,
Referee: D. Sayer The B.A.F.A, players inviteé — ini¢ League cricket by making with 47. Roy Marshall got 3 for Indies are as follows:— fourth prizes of £172.—(CP)
Linesmen: A. Thomas and J to practice in preparation for the 62 not out, 44 in 14.1 overs. Lowerhouse _ Ellis Achong, Frank Worrell,
tacky May 5.—-Carlton tour under Mr, Graham Wilkes knocked off the score for the loss Everton Weekes, Clyde Waleott,
Pickwick-Rovers are showing great interest in their ——— err hae “~~~ T of 1 wicket. Roy Marshall play- af Marshall,‘ Ken _ Rickards,
Referee : B, Hoyos Sa iat is : eee :
Referee : OP i gt ty Peining. aie aa u ing his first innings in the League > Bie fcuny Ramadhin,
ae n ednesday anc unday otspurs @ scored a very impressive 62 not E, A. Martindale and his two
. DIVISION TL there was a 96% turnout of the out. sons who play in the League.
BL ae May 2.—Everton players and so far they have been . Low score led 7
Fe a ra tan rehearsing dribbling, trapping, Ch m re Ss prevaile on .
Friday, May 4.-—College Vv pa tackling, shoulder charg- a ions cael = bmi id Drornby Wins Men’s
ge i ding. N ss "7 ‘
Referee : G. Amory < + : : won the toss and decided to bat
DIVISION 4IT ave 0 Dae Ene F A. League on a ver, i Si 5 i
‘ : = : y slow wicket and were gies ina
Wednesday, May 2.—Police vs with pamphlet of “Keep Fit all out for 79. J i
Wednesday, col Phat . Jack Riley cap-
oe ii aiaasraielie ReTCOee B CL. Seas LONDON, April 30. tured 5 wickets for 24 runs in 12 PARIS, April 28.
Sea Scouts vs. Collewe at Gar | RE oie eas Tottenham Hotspurs. who won overs with his slow left arm. Jareslav Drobny of Egypt won
a eh _e eer badOS — a ‘ ea promotion from the Second deliveries. Clyde Walcott who the Men’s Singles Final ir the
Combermere Y.M.P.C, at W commence — iS ar on © Division only a year ago, cappeG bowled un¢hanged captured 5 Paris International Lawn Tennis
eteree : K. Walcott ane es _ ‘a = lube 2 Priliant rise to soccer sory = wickets for 35 runs in 20.7 overs. Tournament here today. In the CRYPTOQUOTE No. 15
leferee + 7 vigntt é J civing applications from ciubs clinching the champions ip of He was ver unfortunate after sn; “— % ,
— ea intending to take page in . the English League on Saturday. getting 4 wickets for 20 runs with as Cae Fe oon te eae ND ht ap MN
season’s competition is May 26. Star centre George Duquemin, his medium pace inswingers. He ri Di i ’ i RMNJ NJX PMFJN '
. it is expected that.a Goodw:]l gave the winners the goal that {wisted his knee and had to take Saree Mean whe sree —AVVKAQMWQNAQ
League team from Trinidad will brought a 1—0° victory over a yery short run and bow! off fin alues Ghrannianeld Last Crypt: There is nothing in
Friday, May evs be visiting Barbados and will en- Sheffield Wednesday and put gpinners round the wicket. ~ "#& P P- the word so. noble ae # man
Sea Scouts at Garris i ; ble With superb placements and of sentiment,
Referee : H. D. Wi wage the League in a series of the Spurs in an uneatchable Enfield were all out for 42 runs assing shots, Drobny pinned the masheriaen
College vs. Foundation at Col games. It is planned to play two position at the top of the table. jn 70 minutes. Clyde Walcott was ? tae a "7 A. CORBIN & BONS.
Tia cles tests, one match againsta City The feat meant the North howled by a pace bowler for 1 tall a to the Geipnaive sad ‘
ornisay, May 4. “C.0. Boys vs a ant eowe match against a ao eee ot 2074 cup, Gul Mohamed took 5 wickets “25 tactically master nee / Fe SS,
arlton at Combermere ‘ountry castle nite ~of-seas or runs. ae
ren etiam ook Dates for the classes for train- honours. Newcastle whipped In the match between Hasling- ~ ser
Referee; A.ishmael. | ing of umpires are Saturday May Blackpool 2—0 at Wembley to den and Burnley, Haslingden St. Barnabas Beat
mine pit 19 and Sunday 20, win the Football Association Cup batted first and were all out foy . 7
jis tr ee The annual general meeting is —premier English soccer eee 86. J. . Holt top scored with St. Cyprians 7-2
.M.C.A. vs, Everton at ¥.M.C.A scheduled to take piace on June Even a 6—0 victory by ; 23. Cecil Pepper the Australian ap: Football abel
7 30 p.m. 23 and it is probable that presenta- chester United over Huddersfield spin bowler captured 6 wickets | a friendly Football matc
BASKETBALL tion of cups and prizes will be Town, left the winners still three for 26 runs in 13.5 overs. Burnley played at Harrison College on AY MEETING
Division 1: made on May 26, points behind the new cham- knocked off the score for the loss Saturday. St. Barnabas defeated

Â¥.M.P.C, vs.
YM _P C —17.45 p.m

YÂ¥.M.C.A, _ ys.

Y.MLP.C.

Pickwick at

HCOB, at

Bill Ferguson May ee Chelsea at Bottom
Decide To Retire



At the foot of the table, luck



St LONDON, April 25. {SS3. “dver” Fulham, but still
Aquatic Club Bill Ferguson who has travelled seomied almost certain to be

over half a million miles as scorer jelegated to the Second —_—

2 and baggage man to international ye yelegation scramble saw

Beat Lenville cricketers is reported to be think- Ryerton move almost CRE hon

j - ing of retiring. ianger by upsetting erby

THE Aquatic Club team de- [tis not the first time he has Cee 1—0, That left Chelsea
feated Lenville by a wide margi: (hought of retiring but now that and Sheffield Wednesday tied

in their Division 2 Inter-Club je is over 60 he may decide to with 30 points each, two

Jast week. tional cricket will have lost one left for each of the three clubs.
The results were as follows: .¢ its famous figures, for “Fergy”,

ton beat Y.M.P.C. 5—4, Fox lost jot just an ordinary efMficial scorer, the Second ited
to Barna 5—4, Police lost to Ever- Fergy is the baggage master 0—O with the Sheffield Unit
ton 6—3, Y.M.C.A. defeated who is reputed never to have lost That left them le aa
Foundation 7—2, Everton defeated one piece of baggage on all his City by one point in mer nee P) a
Hampton 9—0, Barna defeated wide travels. All over the cricket- |
Police 3—-1, Fox lost to Y.M.P.C. ing world his foresight into a
5—. ylayer’s needs has lightened wear .

This week’s Inter-Club Division oes. ¥ i‘ What's On Today
1 matches are as follows: Monday, Ferguson, born in Sydney, Aus- ‘
Â¥M.P.C. vs. Barna; Tuesday, (ralia, came to England in 1905 Police Courts and Court of
Y.M.C.A. vs. Everton; Wednes- with the Australian team and Original Jurisdiction

day,Pelican vs. Y.M.P.C; Thurs- since then he has been regarded —10 a.m,
day, Barna ys. Everton; and Sat- as indispensable to tours, Interna- Sale of Furniture at “Wood.
urday Pelican vs. Abbey Marines. tional players all over the world stone House”, Garrison

“The games will start at 7.30 p.m., have their own memories of good 11.30 a.m,

except for the Pelican-Y.M.P.C. offices he has performed, and if|] Football at Kensington —
“mateh which will begin at 6.00 he retires, he will be very difficult | Everton v, Carlton—5 p.m,
Pm. to replace —«Reuter. Table Tennis —

TTT ETCosre | YMCA, ys. Everton—
1 7.30 p.m.
STANDARD BRIDGE... by M. HARRISON-GRAY \! qasket-ball at the Y.M.PC.—
YMP.C, vs. Pickwick—
7.45 p.m.
BID Y.M.C.A. vs. H.C.O.B.
—8.45 p.m.
FRREVERSE rebids by the For one thing, South’s Heart CINEMAS
responder are made on Pon yg ae pee oat the pos- Plaza (Bridgotowa) “Not Wanted”
Sibility of! nis avin: our 4a 40) p.m ts
the game peiclpis as those Shuai may al" Efve te || Aang, "afar annie” —
object of showing additional oversee Globe—"City Across The River"—
Tatoos and the distribution of Ror oie {formation that 5 & 6.15 pom,

Nort holds the Spades may
enable South to bid No-Trumps. |
But North must be careful if

his hand.
A “low reverse” by responder
Heari









—as in the sequence Q; % South can only call Two No- ietheae

ieee Two ‘Hearis— awe ane ry 4 be on ne Th W. h
ades-—, » 0] eady

But it signals that he stil BS hand, ~~ e eather

bopes of ne in spite of his
partner’s limited rebid, at the
same time showing that he has

TO-DAY

his hand upside-down for the Sun Rises:

sake of showing reversing values. 5.44 a.m,

more Diamonds than Spades. He North, for i Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
is not afraid of playing the hand y TOR SAAS, Bae this New y 6
at the Three evel if the best —" rh to ag ot AR yg

opener can do is to give prefer- AQ8&8S2;9 KQI9 Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
‘Diamon gc iedhaadh othG iO 5

ene go, " as 10 2. High Water: 1.02 a.m.;
e@ rebid of Two Spades ts If South One Diamond 1.55 p.m.
What the Americans call an some players makes habit of YESTERDAY

ey ol ue no more sBen that.

esponder was sure of a game, revers y. S

he could have made the forcing next round’ gush bidding, oe
ades over Two ¢, 2 . t

if AS. B.JouRD eocle. it course, shows more Hearts than

responder’s hand is reasonably SP&des. and is Unnecse-

responding with One Heart and Rainfall (Codrington) .09.
Total for Month to Yester.
day: 5.52 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F.

atin sary North should make the Temperature in.) 75.0°F,
second round is jisiied cn “iy Hatural response of One Spade Wind Direction (9 am). 3
or i paints eae iged on 11 and force to game with Three E.'S
more. shottld virtualy insicy Hearts over any neutral rebid pn.) B.8.8,.
more, sneha vir uatly insist py South. Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
"After the abate Sequence, the Pont count requirements can hour

North hand below is wort!
. vebid of Two Spades: ys

KJ95;Â¥77: 0K 35
0% 1. ; @KQI86;

be ery Arche if the
‘esponder’s ri excep-
tionally good. We
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.

| They'll Do It Every ‘Time

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.934
(3 p.m.) 29.875.

_

}

Responder should never bid
|

}

}

|

|



Jimmy Hazlo

1






Registered U.S Patent Office

aa - ; ~
Wuen THE BATTLE WAS ON, GALENA Bur DOMESTIC BLISS REIGNS ONCE
WAS ONLY TOO ANXIOUS TO SPILL HER ‘| | AGAIN-**SO WHAT DOES THE NEIGHBOR

TROUBLES TO HER NEXT-DOOR NEIGHBOR»| | GET? ONE COLD SHOULDER FROM GALENA»















I WON'T STAY wit

THERE, NOW» \ 4
4 HIM ANOTHER MINUTE!

DON'T TAKE IT ES?

















B SO HARD COME ) 4 00 YOU KNOW WHAT &d FA GALENAâ„¢ WiLL
H IN AND HAVE // HE DIDZGNIE-THREW 3] LY You STOP IN
A CUP OF TEAâ„¢\/ A POT AT ME!WAA!! Fi 4 LATER FORA
5 I FOUNDA LETTER ¥) A.CUP OF TEA?
5 IN HIS POCKET*PINKK SJ] =
H \\ PERFUMED PAPER! Sl) | Nefglee

: ite ; ‘4

g)

KS

OSS








THANX TO
A \.)L OSWA!.D OLSEN,
| 3253 CAEXSHAwW ST,
| CHICAGO 24, TLL.



B QOPR. 1960. KING PEATURES 2

pions with only one game left to

less Chelsea eked out a 2—1 vic-

pointe
Table Tennis game at the Y.M.C.A. settle down. If he does, interna- behind Everton, with one game

Manchester City took a nega-
Aquatic beat Lenville 8—1, Hamp- as he is affectionately «called, is tive step toward promotion from
Division by drawing

leading Cardiff

|



St. Cyprians 7—2, For St. Bar—
nabas, Eric “Jackie’’ Jones scored
four goals, Rev. O. C. Haynes,
John Alleyne and G. Kirton one
each. For St. Cyprians, Robert
Parris converted two penalties.

of 1 wicket. Bruce Pairaudeau
was the leading batsman scoring
61 not out. Pairaudeau is easily
the best amateur batsman in the
Lancashire League.

held under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS LABOUR
PARTY

Other outstanding performances



in the Laneashire League games 7

are as follows: — Friendly Football BARBADOS WORKERS’
Bruce Dooland 6 wickets for 14 UNION

runs in 7.5 overs. TO-DAY’S FIXTURE :
E, Denison i07 not out. Westerners “A” vs. Westerners at

George Tribe 91 not out.
D. G. Phadkar 67.

“B” at St. Leonard’s.
Referee: Mr, N. Holder.

QUEEN’S
PARK
On TUESDAY (MAY DAY)

Ist MAY, 1951, at 8 p.m,

Speakers will include:—
Mr. M, E, COX, M.C.P.

T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.
,» A.E,S, LEWIS, M.C.P.
H. O. ST, C.
CUMBERBATCH
» T. PILGRIM
os ee WALCGTT



FROM ANY

THE










SMARTEST

Cc.P.
. H. ADAMS, M.C.P.

Chairman:
. G. CUMMINS, M.C.P.





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THINGS
for YOU

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i

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Large Bots. .. $2.88
EK L I 7 E Small Bots, .. $1.56
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I CHEESE BISCUITS

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PEEK FREANS
BISCUITS in Tins
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\} CHEF SAUCE
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TUESDAY, MAY 1,

-

1951







! $6665590956549065900006%

A oe Time .o store for FREE ROOK
MR, LAWREM<& BEST « which makes
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itte vou 19 “ GOD'S WAY OF
r '
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At TRLAYING FIELD PLAIN”
Edges
Plexse write for one to
THURSDAY NIGHT, 3rd May 1951
) GENTS 2/- -10:- LADIES 1/6 2S a

ON SALE
Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's” 30, Central Avenue, Bar -
Orchestra. 1.5.51— gor N. Ireland.”





—

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RENOWN Striped
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$6.43



Per Suit

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Each

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Sizes :
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$1.32 Suit $6.87

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAcr: BIX n vRn.vms vnvor ATF ITESnAY. M\V I 1931 HENRY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only 2 Fry's Cocoa | lb. Tint 47 Condensed Milk. Tins 27 HEADACHE? Poawila ieur cat safe e lor r ai.et with PowMe-AcWwa; UrU-SUTZfl! You at* doubly utof ralial when a take Aika-Saltaer for your ache. bKiuw Alka-Saltsar conlaim an analgetic to eat* pain*, and an alkaliiing agent lo oflwt •it*ti gmtnc acidity. •> often a* tuc niixl with headache*. Have %  m .upply handy aJwava. *rf CurbYourPiles H U no loojer H04MUT to >vrt4HNht l'"'if.i Myte muil eto rou' pi. paina and trouble* ar moaar aaafe UP %  %  .; (it (mi> [4 Wa(*. PILES There unonwd (or m to 1*11 you of tbe laddemng; irritation. the day and night torture cauaed by pile trouble. We ten yon that if you only atari uains; Man Zan at once it anil atop the terrible pain, %  oothc and completely heal blind or bleeding piles. Read just thee* two from a boat Mil. M A. A., KMotM. write*:' For o.er a rear I %  •Fet ed wkh terrible burotna pile*. FoeMatatioa* and oialiaanti *ara we % %  .'t itirporary rahX. Taea I heard •( Han %  '• %  • % % %  i "-i'dio are it Haw. la lea* laaatbree wki, I %  ro completely eared at Ibu araedfel coajalalat. Mr. J T. Pear It h ..,• 'Itchles and bt**Jin pUM wanted aw lor oeer l-o year*, aad I (oule iot obtala ear ratlaf. I era* recoeinended to Try Mae Zaa. ca laaedlatal* I leaad rallat. Now 1 aa auiM fraa oi lha larrleleaaoar." Don't Buffer longer the nerve-descr oyin g, artakenirtf; mieery of pita trouble. Man Zaa will most surely pee you instant relief. Sold in eaay. cJaaD-to-uae tubas, with •peciaJ nozzle applicator, from all chemists. ManZan PILE REMEDY USUALLY NOW 42 Heinz 86 Baked Beans Tins 28 S3 94 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street r>^v>v*^r^^v',.ov^^vwv>^o^i.vvvvvv*.^'. BIRDS OF A FEATHER by ANDREW SPII.LER STRICTLY SPEAKING by JOAN BUTLER CURIOUS LAUGHTER by HOWARD KIRBY MODERN COLONIZATION by R.J. HARRISON CHURCH \VO< \Ti: STATIONERY BUS and TRUCK OWNERS IXSI'llTIOX TIME SEED XOT BE tlOBBYIVIi TIME SEE ES FOBDUNLOP1LI.O BUS SEATS LIONIDE LEATHERETTE CARPET MATERIAL RUBBER MATS REAR VIEW MIRRORS 6 4 12 Volt BUZZERS ROOF LAMr BULBS SOCKETS ELECTRIC WIRE FLEX BATTERY CABLES ACCESSORY SWITCHES Flat GALVANISED SHFFTS Hard C.lc-ss WHITE TAINT for Inlerlor GREY PAINT lor Flooring SIGNAL RED for Body HEAT RESISTING BLACK WHITE LEAD A ZINC MUFFLERS t, PIPES KINO TIN SETS DECARBONIZING SETS BKAKE LINING SETS FRONT SPRINGS (or Ford & Chevrolet FIRE EXTINGUISHERS AMD LOTS OF OTHER ES.S'E.VTiALS I' Wisdom AbDrl LTD. Or HEftTrOHD. MAKI*t Of THI riMT rooTHl*<,,H IN l*H ECKSTEIN BROTHERS



PAGE 1

TUESDAY. MAY 1, lSl RABnvrxi-s ADVOCATE I'W.I nvi fufeteria LIFE IN THE SAINTS On Caribbean (JtMinS j\t THE ballle of *• Stinto is ..ne of the miui temom 11 l\ tirsill" Tmir _^ naval history. The Saints, a Kroup of small islets & • \w • O-a./Ia TO-DAY rhov A CAFCTFRI4 wUI M opened al lh' YW.C.A., Pinfold Si,,-ei. ,o- ornaments which Ssed -.o b* uiory accommodation tor p^ pu i Blc< ...lands of the croup n 'd* of turlU shells are new also MX boarders and the Committee i* The climate is like Barbadw' o*''"* ">de of plastic li prepared to consider applications. fnere Is little vegetation on w *y curio dealers can make mime-. On Thursday at 5.i p.m. the ihe Saints. A few small tomato lrom turtle shells is to sell a V H'.C A Committee will hold a trees, breadfruit trees and cocowno| e back especially to a foreign meeting lo discuss items of Inteinut tr-es grow on the islands. er Edward Austin who has been hUbaaeui and crotons* are plenti"" ,nc business for over 40 yeani IUI on some parts of the islands. ,old ,n Adoeate yesterday They are no wells in iho Wanna Austin keeps his curio shop In and the islanders drprnt. on niin '< l Glwel Some lime ago he water whirh they catch off their I?** 1 lo *-' arrv *>•> business m MHU II.O/S and store in casl:* and cans Mark '' 1 Street, but his landlord Imports '* skw1 for morv nio c > " al OMKMpl "! Ai :his meeting w ill also be enrolled. The programme of Y W C A BCtlvltMl '• 1 IbimOBtb Is H %  Tablr T.U. r.urt I .. %  '. tin 11,, UK i'ar nmm lay, lud. 4 JO p.m Acr**Mrlr. Class. Tr*chrt Mr. ihMM OnH lh..-Thurtdav May 3rd, S % % %  Mas -1 H <". !" t-r. I Miainmr CommillH and < i>inU (or Hit raliMma rrlda*. May 4m. (M i.-*' NMkx. Iverv 1 n-it.r. Ni :lil I Whit* SM and Rhir Uonda.v. May Ith. JO i B*aal Ul WlW-, Count will to* held r*ulart' da* at 430 um l( h %  din*r.nl -|*a.,-i '. J '"'J-' '*>'*•"" thrlandlita< nseung N.n-* Eaiimait v.il *"??" ?" c ""'l "*h P-bl-n., Ma% Tlh. .' %  pn. Ih (ii'itrnl Ci>mmitl** In Ihe front room %  i.ini. • • %  %  iu**hii 1'iukliTvt Thi r Kiiiulay Bl 4 IS p. American Islands, buy %  ' •> dl V -I" i\en they visit the When th %  % %  Idem laid furthei islands, buy hats ns Huvantnt, ma,, mav eat ,„. live in .lean and trim little iurtl* i.n fiB >la ^ %  VW V M C A and itirmb.1<,f (hi wrli out ,o The churchgoers Desmond shrine to worship. "The ii :i lishc. itch two oithree a of the Mlgt.1 Ol .1 turtle is meat This is sold at 30 cents a pound and for the fisherman, a turtle catch comes in gfl bonu* ""V. Different Types There are different typta <>( turtles The two that are usually caught off the local thon Green and the Hnwk Bill The Green turtle is liked more for Its meat, but the Huwk llill\ shell is stronger. Barnacles usually live on the Hawk BUI. The> gpoll the quality of the shell as a hole is left from wherever %  barnacle is taken The l !!^ |, „!:,. ,h only way a turtle can get these MM Austin remembers the tinif about 14 years ago when an Amazon turtle got entangled In n fish pot off St. Philip and was brought ashore by fishermen. Ho had been living in th' th< Berry Carmichael of Harrison College completed their hike around Kduralian TL "ITL 0 Su,Kli,y < %  '""*! "*• ^'"-ls run alontt They did 22 hours walking. waterfront. All the children K < TAOM two boys left Worthing, to them. They are taught French Christ Church, on Thursday mornThe Saints have a police rora mm n M YrPS a,ul rrar '" ot Il,rce s,r ong and they are the .Von L^'nouse. ^tLucy authorities for everything on the ""'ver all the time and it had skli at IIOU am. on the same day. islands. When visitors call the D,lt n "hell. It wa* seven feet ^^sf^B^sSz ego,-.! xamLg* *iMWiib - f T ^=eTfo^^Spnn Kll r £;^ Hotel, St. Joseph. vLa Bosobel. "*? tStaSJLll' ZSSiL 2 * %  TurtHWltWrMJ IN. than Walkers Beach and Ix,ng Pond2SS1L 'ISKSE?J^K?*JS '0 POda are not allowed to I* at midday on SS" 0 ThC ^^ the radio Friday. The remainder of Friday ai d tlie whole of Saturday pent at thp Powell Spring Hotel, but on Sunda old. The saints are administered to by the Guadeloupe Guvci nmanl No steamships or even bn; m. they set out'^'V'They' Ml """" 297 ACCIDENTS -IN 3 MONTHS You can meet them miles and have been 297 accidents Twent> mile* off the Saints." he said three occurred on Sundays. 41 on "No signs of cricket, football or "ftS*"?? 39 J" r,, r2 day *: J 8 ^1 lernis erounds were seen, neither Wednesdays, did I see anybody playing n iNimc." he said. were equipped with a have filled with foodstuffs and wore soft shoes. At certain points during the journey they were forced to take off their shoes and the tough t-.t part was over Boscobel. Desmond Is the son of Mr. J. Boveil who in his day also did a 1>lt of hiking in England. Carmichnol won the 440 yards race in Division 2 at the inter-School Sports In 57 2/5 seconds. J OE (IIM.M)nK.. gave ar excellent performance in a ninedy-sketch at the Globv Theatre ever th,. woa* and IItha part of Charlie, a tramp who was also a barber. U.C.W.I. ARTS AND CRAFTS CXHIBITION on Fridays and 64 on BatuTd l/l Accidents mostly occur between I and 6 ]> m %  These were the ilgi:res which UM Ad%-oc -.(e got from the Police yesterday. The Police are keeping a record of Ihe lumber ol accidents which occur on tho different days within .i %  **•" period. They are alsi other r uch as the number ol which occurred during KiNOSTON, Jg Apul 26. An exhibition of arts and crafts opened at the University pr^Ll, rl of Se ov a ,VPn P" l0d Tne actor who played the part University it was the finest f Uie accidents, three v ere cf the 'barbers victim'' was also collection of arts and crofts seen la,al *_ ^ious and Ihe other j very good, and the sketch was together in Jamaica in munv i <""" %  F,,r ,h same pP"od duri.\pu-.lly West Indian. aay. '"* 195u 278 ecidents occurred Clcineudore also entertained the From the falrv sheets and Thro* of these were fatal. M pocked theatre with singing and spars of u tlnv model of a wind**r'u. and the others minor, lap dancing to the time "Lady jammer to a huge J-foo| wld '" ""' .'<-idc,.ts this > %  From 2 Palms and apart from is.tubo radiophone, from deli•*" were '"Vo'v 6 1 M l n %  *J iY-13, he sang nil own eompogrtton au shell figurines and water buses, 74 vans, 6 motor cycles. 5 Of the Calypso 'Now for Now" clours to the harshly .brilliant which compares making love in Hghts which features Keith Ihe nineteenth century with courtl^wii. s work, the pieces %  hip today. blned lo form a variety hard to winner of the Local Talent beat, contest was Phylis Collymore Got together as a "selling" who sang "Silver Dollar" in tie exhibition in aid of the Students Oracle Fields style. Second prize Fund, the show brought in conwent lo Bruce Mann with IP" tr muttons from every level "i and third to Joan Bentham who college life. There were also saiiK If. colours from the Principal Mis* Florence retell. Chief 1 rfAcer in tha Colonial %  d*y to inv i A f, n OR her liist \IM( t,, rJhi Caribi iook at As Adviser to the Bat all nuralni problem^ m the British Ml seas, she has come out % %  things for herrelf in er she could fultn her more adequately S%y!S WlU •* ,n Burhoctes until Thursday for Grenada She is a guest of f and Lads roe." Christ %  She t. U UM Advceatr day |ba1 her ch>f mnv look at the training ol imrsei in Ihe area her week'* u |q lamiloa, inc Vatltad i nurnbor of hos|.n.jls as well as ihl Health Trailing mvourably Impratgad a tt. th, ^.I up. particularly ,., the train i of i State RrKi*lruIioii She thought it would | My th.tt >j ., reaull of I rtM kyag noplng to be able t.. halp M in Jamaica < %  ihcn Mate Hegistration and iccognition in other countries in future While in Barbados, ( he will be Igokuig at the various institu tions and will g] i. suns with the Director ni Medlral gnd inMnioi %  %  the General Nursing Council, M rdeii could not rent m bei meeliiiti ani B 111 the Public Health rialnb Centre in JaRUlOB, but DCfon Mic i.iiin out from Ki ii m HUM Nita Barrow | iluin who is doing a SisU-i Tutor*! Muraa thtra H u wrou NuriLni Inati iictri the Public Health Centre in JamCareer Mi luieii was trained H Radctlffe Infirmary. Oxford. She hiatd varloui potti In hospitai.and m Public Health Nursing in England and Beotni also worked with th<> Cmtcd NaUona Ralief and Rehablllta lion Admiiiistr.ition naftpM |OU1 ing the Colonial Office I ago. She expects to return to Bar bados on June 2 at the completion of her tour and will ranch borne about the mtddu ol June lined t3 For Blocking Traffic A decision against Hani of (ioodland. Westbury Koad. whv.i he was found guilty by PoUcO hlaautrote Mr. il A Talma, ol h.mng wilfully hindered the free li.issage of a vehicle on Goodland ii ..id. was yesterday com Judge GL.. Taylor .md Judge J W 11 (henery of tho Assistant Court of Appeal. Trent had been fineU 1.3 to bl paid by monthly lnstahii>"H .< offeiue was committed on Ja.uaiy 31. Rev. Hatch who was 'lie dliVOl of the car at the time it •/* %  p"' • cided frorn passing QoOd l a n d. said that it happeneel nar midnight. The road was narrow ifld Trent had s car parked on It. He tOOtad his horn and when Trent eame out of house nearby, he asked him to move Ihe i .i Trenl nt it tor about |0 minutes %  u letting tt started He told Trent that he would help I Im push it aside, but Trent said he was not pushing .t. Hi • cntually had to reverse a long distance before he could turn around to go by a diterent rood He saw two polliemen whom he lo the scene His wife, winwas in the car at Inquiry itljourtied Die tnq us ry into the eircumMng the (tenth or %  %  Hi >! % %  %  I Han itl Hal! staM Bi B i ourt st <.. | •rta Mi c II . H< rte "... round deau un llulkcl, v Koad on April 22 at %  tout li 15 %  m His motor cycle ir.tudans htm Only e\'id.'ncc Ukej day was that of Dr E L. Ward who performed the pon inoftem, Dr Ward said that on Api il 27 about 2 p.m. he examined the Hogrtt and found that he vas dead for about IB to 17 noun. His apparent age was about 4: Th. ic were UM Moands on the head. The wound on the top of the head was about three Inohei long and the other on the nht .ni inch and n quarter m length t'rider the scalp there was a large tre Some of th. the left nde ol the bod] iren fractured). Th,. right lung ,.:i .• auealluii nkari DJ Iho Coroner as to how he though* these injurie* could have Saved, Dr, Ward said that the iiuu'iccould have been brought on if a heavy object had rolled ovta th. • At this stage Capt E. B Grant informed the court that I-eslie Harewood. .i bus drfvei ol st John has 'Iteeii charge.1 b) the Police with manslaughter in Connection with Berkeley Hoyte'i death The Coroner told tlie ,ui\ (hat M the court had heard thai i pet %  ii is charged, he would have to adjourn the Inquiry sm.doStyFor W onmdittg The Police Magistrate Of DbVtrkt "11". St George, yesterday ordered Whitil.-I.i Small n labourtv Of Free Mill. St George, to pay .i fine of 30.'for wounding Larni h Chirk.OH March 17. Clarke told the court that on March 13 be u Small m Ms ground and told him In leave Small refiiMM to do so and a light ensued in which Small hit him with a piece of cane over Ml lefl eyj Orafton Watennan, a witnitis for the defendant Small said that on March 1? at about f.48 pm. Clarke came up to Small in a eanclleld and slart.tl to talk loudly. Clarke suddenly pushed Small and then thev both fell to the %  round ii.did not Me Small hit Clarke with .i piece or earn In a cross cant, Lynch Clarke \sjs lined 10/foi esaaulUng Wlntl'uld Smell on Maivh m. Beef Sold At 42 Cents a lb. the policemen, gave ev. 'phy, "o idenee. Other vehicles, 10ft push bicycles, carls and 22 animid drawn vehicles. One hundred and eighty-two of the accidents occurred o.i straight roads, 4fl around bendi, 5 arounds blind icrners. and It at ross roads. Twenty nine of the drivir) ,,ti'i InvoJred In the accident Dr attempting to overtake anothi No Wrong" and "Song of Songs." A riRE :d Porey Bprlni Village, St. Thoi £3 lor Larceny The Guest Stars were the two f w. J. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor, vehicle at the lime of the Super Star winners Gerald Daisoils and .woodwork from prodents. Nineteen Palled to keep to ley and Joe "Shoe:hine" Clarke, fessors. lecturers, undergraduate? the left side of the road. Joe Clarke song "Bop. Goes My and offlee staff. Heart" and Daisley "You Can Do AT COURT OF DIVORCE In the Court for Divorce and Matrimonial Causes, His Honon: tlie Chkf Justice granted a decree msi in the suit of C. E. BushelU VI, S (,. Bushelle. His Honour inude no order as to cosh Mi irly yesterday iiiornlng completely destroyed a house. 18 x 10 \ <> f,-et and a liquor and provi-ion shop wllh stiedroof attached. The total damage is estimated FITZ GASKIN. a Labi tin Walker*. St. George, was Mm d 1.1 to be paid by monthly Imtalinenl or in default two n ths' Impruonment with hard labour when be was found guilty by a City ... Niles Instructed by Police Magistrate of larceny. at S2.W0 and $1,200 of this was Messrs. R. S. Nichol^ It Co.. SoliGaskin stole a generator valued the damage done to the stock in citors, appeared for the petitioner. at .5 t the property of Uonel trade Building and stock in trade Mr W. W Rcece. K.(.'.. instructed Clarke of Thorpe's Cottage St were insured for $1.7(10. The loss by Messrs Haynes & Griffith, SoilGeorge, on April 20. Sgt. G. was suffered by Milton Arthur of citors. appeared for the respondMuriel) of the Central police Ihe Bine address. ent. Station prosecuted for the Police IN ASSISTANT COURT OF APPEAL The Judges of the Assistant Court of Apical Mr. G. U Taylor and Mr J VY. B. Chcnery. yes terdav agreed with two decisions of Police MogHtaate Vr. II A Talma and reversed ogjl N" Talma had tlned Owen Fleming of Sergeants Village. £| for having assaulted and beaten Doreen Allsopp on January 21 and dismissed a case Fleming brought against Allsopp accusing her of damaging his shirt. These decislons were continued jna. howevei i Doreen Alleopp i whom Fleming bad .II i used %  >) having beaten i Mi Palms had fined Cw Doreen** huaband, f '' lfi 15 -. The ease was %  without prejudice yesterday The eases were a result oi a fight on Uicag Street when Flem ing put aside the bicycle Which he was riding and fought with Doreen A policeman had to stop thlight Sunn* housewives had to pay six cents per pound more for beef in the market on Saturday. Tho control price of beef i% 36 cents per pound, but the butchers' slogan was "l*ny 42 cents pet pound lOI it '.i leave it Other meat was sold at the con tiol prices and Mime tlOUOOWlVOS I ere I van lucky CO get heef at 38 cents per pound in spite .>r the Ini ce of baea the butcher i did iiot have enough to MH Mr F A Hishop, Coniroller Of Supplies, told the Advocate Dial his department lad not made any chengai hi Ihe controlled prices of meal Tho prices of beef, veal mutfon .md pork were still 30. 40, 40, and 42 et-nts respectively 1 that up to the presmt time, no representation had been made by the butchers to that dep*ilmciit und so the prices re malned the same ir the butchers sold the meat nl a higher price than was schedul of ed, he said, they can lie prosecut ed. Mr. Ri.hop said that the price ol flour has gone up and congev ouiiitl''. the price of bread fUD gone up l!< said that n penny, which brought 2 or of bread will now pay for life "7 Flour was bought wholesale nt $7.12 per bag and retailed at B cents per pound Today 11 bag of flour costs $7 fin id a poung of flour is sold for t .'.'A 119 Cane Fires ONE hundred and nineteen cane Area occ ur red In Bai 1 id from the beginning of the re u to lust Wednesday ThitU tw-. %  1 %  pi % %  in St Philip The rm 1 irred In that parish. There iverc U iii. January, 24 in February. S7 iii March end up t<> V/ednc ds Ihi re were 33 m April Eighteen of the fires were in S 1 uenrgj and 24 In Chri*t Church. Nine of the caneflekls Which were burnt WCTO IClhteil %  ally caught afire, one was caught by a spark of the chimney of the plantation ami the otherare of unknown origin. How Ihe World Celebrates Mav Da) I.ONDON \ Mas i>. • ..ill bun. to manj %  lages tomorrow. iiehind the Iran curti ers enjoy a paid holiday In SOSM rauntrlea bHtiv'tlea art postponed until next en Mihtiny SSMMnj SBtghl t :he pi .'grammes of Russia and hei li te Ultai and Communist leSMfOM will take the Opporl \ Jim roprc 1 IIIIIIK swaddle 1 %  1 %  "ins demoiisli %  peace,' the Prague radii Belgrade Marshal Tito, unable t attend ths oetobraUi 11 [ollow n luv reeeni operation! sen) %  > mesi.. to his people expressing bis flrfl belief in thinhappy ruture 'I'luinitial Commlttei Vugo.|. lV Coininurii..! l'.,, ( v ,s-o, .1 1.400 word m inlfeeto lo dej %  ttacUng the Soviet Union the enemy ol true BodaUarn. It called also for greatei ( i. sonal fyeedorn end democracy u home. It acc ue ed Boi lot leaders violati n g the banner ol I and democracy" by d< 1 nvl workeis 1 f 'lieu 1 n;l. freedom by accepting the poll.. -f sphere* of interests 1 1 aggressive wars and the enslave merit of other peoples" All tins manifesto added w bei huse Hungry sppeUtes bureaucratic c.wte", \. u 1 ,,i > Russia and "consider* that—al legeiUy bl the name of the tru %  gle again-1 Capltallam — it ha the 1 ighl lo plundi the work of tollers in |U ow anRa>me: There nitQtlbl B fOV %  crea In the whole ol the II [.. nlneula where th' Maj Daj festivul" v. ill 1101 1 the Vatican state In the hoarl o' Rome. Vatican aiiDioritti irong protest (run member ..f 'li. workers on May 1. AutborlUe Insleted thai M D.i, 1too i lo el> .1 .1 i:t' 1 Commuruarn lo be celebrated i the Ctliolii Churct Beu'rr CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, bolls, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. ia tiQuio a raster foM %  "PiniWA" I wee %  [H. JASON JONES & co.. LTo.-ni.en>**., £ Etc fresh in ft A in iif/iH'it ting II AldKBHOV 'S IIUiiMi STREKT 4aul>ai%c k cl Wire FOR rlHH POTS. OARDLNS, ETC. In Va In., , In 1 In., IV* Ins and £ Ina Mill Obtain eur Quotatloim before hu>ing rlhrre. ANNOYKD JOHAMNMBI RG A native living in B % %  1.111 myed with hi* in affvei f< 1 leaving the kraal unatt1 off the head of OBe %  %  '"' l %  bag the nther wife lie then IUI rendered to the police 5 piece Toilet Sets In AMorlrd Decorations ONLV M4JI t't HET Charcoal Box Irons Top <*v*r Fulcnlni K>, Ina. al MM Each 1 Ina. ." IS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ss^iSSKSKwt;:: v?zz?&x&&x?y.v?xvxv.'.'*v ;-.I:-.:IV.;',',;;..-.;-.;-.-.-.-.-.K-.-.-.:-.;KIK-.-. JEYPINE THE PROTECTIVE PLUS l.l llllll III! A IIIMMM TAVT 5H". MORE EFFECTIVE 11. .nil In Germs, Harmle*.s Iti Tissue. It's fragrant and Hygimlt 40c. a But lie KNIGHTS CRUG STORES HARRISON'S we* AGENTS J VA'.VXA'.V.'.'^/'^. J' f V M _ aeftejgj #-y.-i -*r hottle PERLRTEIN BEER par •4 r.o CO.. LTD. BottlIfte.. p*r c/•4.00



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ii i -.i> v\ M \v i. i;i BARB inn-, uivui err PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. i'i in ii \oiins pim.ir SALES TILCTHOMI MOB Tm Birtna, UNtuo th(.("imii Calling M Mr of word* I r word fat • ra-h rior X l-1-wn INi'iiK p.m.. 11U lot l NMtMl on.y afar 4 P m TM chare* tar aikiiotineornenta gfl Birth*. Marrtaiea. Daetne. Acknow< rrdgmenU. and In Memonam notice %  L H on %  •*>-di)i and II I* on Sun-layi %  any number of word* up to M. and 1 com* par ward on weak-dart I rente per word on Buoday* for < additional word. IN MEMORIAM ri-iATIIWAITT -In lov dm mother and vandrnoUter Flarvnc* Matilda it ho % %  • railed i. ml ... May Ut. lBf* Aaleep m Clod'" be.iitifiil garden tem.> day uhen life • iourne\ Ii ended. We nop* to meet aga,n •thai -nd Eileen Bralhwaite. POLLARD—In tovlra remembrance of ur mother Kualna tVitard who den.ried Ihl. life lat May. IMA. •Time pi tan ahadowa (all. Bui love and remembrance autlaata Alb-h all Mia %  Dai WAIaDO— In Mvlruf memory oi %  > %  > OtMi l* loved nunhei aid pindiimlli-.i lamiaa Watkm* *rw fell aaleep li Jr.... lat May 1*< %  leap on mnnn dear, your laak b Your lovmi hand* i do ) Evet <• %  be remembered b. Mela I'rr-.-l. lalta. Belga-ave. Druriila CirrltUn. H.TDO-. g,r.th.it lehiltltni'. laJilh TJialhwalte. OtM-e Prvarod. KUlen Uoddard %  l.-i-'ulGOVERNMENT NOTICE I Mil BRIGADI Recruiting to All two <2 vacancies in the Fire Brigade will take place on the Parade Square, Central Police Station, at 10 a.m. on Thursday 3rd May. 1951. Applicants must be 5 ft B ins. in height and of an educational Candard of not less than standard VII. Salary $52 00 to $80.00 per month plus free uniform. Applicant*, are requested to bring their educational certiticate and testimonials with them. R. T. MICHELIN. Superintendent of Fire Brigade. Bridgetown Fire Brigade. 27th April, 1951. FOII SAI I Minima* eho-pa ***oh Tt eew la COMI AVadOba M word* c worO 1 c*a*a a word toeeft -A i-" SaaaWAUTOMOl'lVE CAR Monti %  Tourer vrn dtlipn. Ko raaaonaMe off. Phone Omw Sfcrete ATT, CAHHllm ii. Mini lit* ma %  ood order 9,W miles Apply Oavut Small rue*. Plantation. CAR— VauxhaJl 14 Ma mil', 4 good lyraa. In food working condition, price reasonable Appl F D L. CIJ BtMga %  %  net Oiarah, Dial no: CAJI1MB Quick. %  cyU. In round "( %  haniral condition and aood lyraa. im table eapoeially for hue Dial 4 we can offer nu %  li-ts lliliman. done 14 <—. IMS Mm Oxford, done 1P.M* mile* Both can in excellent con.i | .. a %  ,v i itfaaati LM 4 11 Sn CARAuMln ls-. No reasonable offer refuaed. Apply to W. M. Wataou Co RAG Challenor. SpelCktatown PK W-OI. 1( 31 it* per apal* lla* oa loeeb-dop* aie par aoa'a llae oa Saadev*. rMrea SI St aw NOTICE IS ItTJtXBY GIVEN that it n the mlr.i Ikon of the WeMbury Cemetery Board :o be cauard lo bo introduced mid th.> wlouee o( jnaMr ot thu Inland a Bill to amend the Weatburt.Cemetery Act %  %  as as to Increase the pe>j1tm for braarh*. of the rafulaUona for lh oanduct of the Caatetery and lo raahice the amount of notice required to be fiiran by trw Chaplain on reeignms Kn -ppoinlmci.l E D VOTTIX^' Chairman of 'he Hoard M.4.l-wS Public Official I'nrrsrrvrd Sale iThe r-.,v..,i Har>hal. Art IM4 HPM'Si %  Ml On Fildai' Oie i>. (kaj <•< M*v IHI Tea eenta per aMlt tia aw aaaal Ba 11 e*" per eoai* Mae ,. %  Sai ""i-i" c—roe SI K oa taaal aod UN oa %  % % %  I AiniON All %  ,] .i %  t P'.ibtic fumpalttion at my oMcr al Maair.tie Lane on Wedneeday na*t lh 2nd *iar ai II so o'clock, one ajt ,f led >m.ai* at Dea-nn'i Road, by admTa-urcment 113*0 M n. with a fromaae ../ M ft AISO One bumineaa Pfcm.-e. at Tweodiide Road Shop, nou trend laual out-onVwm tosether with IPS* aq. ft. of land Inanecilon on appliraiu.n to Mix EU.ne I Mnaon who u OOinaT bmiTteaa Ihere D'Arcy A Hcotl, Awctl.-wct. Dial 31*3 111)1 ^ RKAI. ESTATE LA>TD Ii ee.1 or near ; A Atweli 1 AND!0fv *fl 4t Jamaa, (>-> > 1. M Clara* Slreel PtMm. SS !—.! WAGGONOne ltu V-t Tord Stallon >>Uon In perfect condition Appl. IMS >r 37*j 13 il-l.f.n. MECHANICAL TYPRWRTTEtUI Shipmanl ol i** model "Olympla" Portable T\pc*nt.t jtirt rrrelvrd~aee Iheae ruparb machinn before commtttln, youraalf. A. Q St Hill Dial Ufa). a) 4 Sl-eo d MISCELLANEOUS ATTEH DlSStSt MINTS Fre-h .lock f delk-Jouc after Dinner Mini. Prloe /per cello bat Brute Wealherhcd Ad. m M 3n Il"l(-K For building c S3 00 per lad. alao Fue The Old tee Co Prince 1 MAKE YOUR PARTY A SUCCESS BoH Cocktail Cherrlei Tom.i... HUM Vcs-table. Pineapple Powhci rsJello*. I*r ISc ft Bo. Tina Cualard ]>odei Coffee Naacofo STDAR1 & SAMPSON (1938) ETD. Furnish in May J The Monry-Savinj; Way I STREAMLINED Vaplue* and 0 •Inrpler DreaOnf T.ibfi with 1 lo 7 drawers. In Pedetlal. Bow front and other >ha pea IlclM-nd*. Pedr. Cradle. Waidrobct. Che.t.of-Drawer. DINING. Kitchen, ranev ml Sewlnaj Tablet, in -mi. M .ire-. Umpef. and fliuahes. Cnlna. Kltch. en and n.i. t Ba uo> Table* S.deboardu with Flat and Slopln' lofia. Bookcaeea, Bookracki. OlTiC' duly Ctmin L S. WILSON SI'JIV ST. DIAL. 40*. F-S-TIHE sm>CK.|N-TRADB fiimtlufo and Fltllns. „f a Dn.' Good. Sbire b" Swan Street, itork valued about SIS.000 Store could bo leaied for )>. jeaw. Tl-oae Inlerealed write T C u Advocate U 4.sum. SP1JT PEA.**-Can be bousht al Jai. i. Tudor r, Co. Roebuck Slice'Ill's 0 rr as lb bus -' -l XOM. M 4 .M-7n STOVEB—ValoT .insle. I. 3 and keroaene nil btirnee Secure vonr. before advance in price. Courloy Girase Dial 43*1 JSfSI-tn TANKOne ii' Steel Tank, capaclly 4SS lalloim In perfeit condition. Apply Manaser. Duke, Si Thomas, Phono *130. J-.4 SI-4B TVpasV-A aecond hand !•%  *M Tyrea nd lube. In good condlllon 1BW rach Applv to H. A rtrtd. • %  Ashley". Ilth A.-n < %  Belleville. 1 i—In llLJtR — One V3 Ion Sufar C i wllh or withmii T>i.i OOU r Dllil *SI6 I '"'"• rtaia piece nl Land eo.i :imatlon 3 loodralluale bs It Mirhael. bMttlng aid lands ol S Thonipson. on qui'itynr, o.i land* ot L landi of Priendahrp Plai \ other Landa ol Floremr tear SI Matthew* Church The whole area of land appraised to Five Hundred *nd Sl*l>-elM dollar. iMBOOi AlUrhed from uid Florence W. Preacod for and toward" Mtlafac• of land %  I oal i. Minn a Lars* ai ii taming by ei Paei.h of %  bounding on Undt of C. R. Alleyne. oi v. fSjajgaaMl I UCD •> • .. ,t % %  %  if--> (| fi I IttSW I rliSIMSkinl li lo JO minute tftt. %  %  Crsn. OBSM WtssUfsl di.ian..r %  I. If* ma Hiah School. Oovl Watrr Tiicohor— Electric laabl paw the area a i u.i> (at, M.oicnerTe. R: 11 .-u. fsVasl Arc n-r % % %  i be paid T IIKADIKY. Provo>t Marrii i Ofnee. fffff ft "I -U.'D *pt.f" mill. 1.000 Niiit. i %  H land %  •^ 1K V 1 k Seatv n si NOTICE claim %  Re Eaiale ol WII1IJ f-MINA AUGUSTA m NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN perrona havinf any debt oi adalmi ih* Ealate of Whille. Bu-bell deceeaed. lale of Thorpe Cottage. SI. George in Ihe imiab of St Goorge in thla laland who died in Barbadoa on Ihe 13r.h day of December IBM. are requeued lo rend in particular! of their claim. du .ilteated to the under-igned Gertrude Connell of Garden Lund. the lath day of July. Iti'l alie. which date t ihall proceed to distribute Ihe %  eeeta of the dece. ted among the partita ffalWai l l t ai ots hfrrtna regard only to oich claima of whkvh I tfiall Ihen ha*Had notM-e and I will not be liable for the asaeta or onv part Ihereot •-> dlinbuted lo any peraoii ol who— deb' or claim I ahall not then huve had And a I peraon. indebted lo the aakl estate are requested to aettle their inucbtcdnc*. wllhout delay DMed ihu it di^y oi May. Ma tGKKTIUPE ISAlin.l.A CONrTEI.I. qu.l.lled executrix of the EsUle of Whlllemlrm Ausurta Uu.nell. 'deceaw^l %  liustce Iiivi'*tm*iil to yield *•••< %  Industrial Shares to yield A. M. WEBB Stockbroker 33, Broad St. (Over Phoenix Pharmacy) ranriRTits FOR sALS^Propeity railed st Elmo at Maiwrll Road It con Uila of *. of an Acre of land aaal a comfortable houae which U built of 11000 arm wood, and haa open ye.andah on ttsw .idea, cloaed % %  lien' to front, drawins and dinlns io.>m. 4 bedruum.. break%  aat room, modern kiicnen. suage. yard ncloanl with wall Price CfSuo. and He purehaver will pay damp duly One properly which ronruta of SO r-1<| ere. ..f land and a home. I will leav. 1 ixi-third. of Ihe pun hue price which H very reasonable at M Appl1'ircy A. Scott. Masanne Lame. U 11—Sn i'i:n*.ti\Ai giving .,eOU t.. ruv -ile (JFRTItUDr BHATHWAITK tiM?e BARKER 1 M t do not hold m>aelf reaponHble for her <>r %  :••• contracting shy debt ..r debtin my name unle.. b> arfttaaei •r tlgl.ed !• me PlllNCF. linATtlWAITE. Welch Village. Bt John. I Jl-n FOR RENT aftai-sa rt rbarfr* weak Tt c*wi M ce.i* TkBga,, 14 worst* — a* MoeSa S coats a uroed tea** c isorg S>wdaa>. \V\MI:H Mlareaa-t *b**lh %  .eeV TS rawn oa* M iroeaU — ooer M 01M uek -4 crwia a APARTMENT for rent to approvi rnant Fully furnlMied %  oartlnent •ie. area. HsatnuP ~ AUTOMOTIVE CARS Drive-you raotf Prefect Fold* Term, verj For paiUcuUrs. Dial saog HaataP POSITION WANTED — Esperlenc*. (male help*! deaue. poallioo In line 00m of Hotel or Goe.1 Mavaa or am rloymenl In private Home Countr >' %  t-i red Write M.S A e Advocate ft ll-n AWEMT1SE in *h*> ADVOCATE MrVIIIVMIVI NOTICE Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) nd wf World War 11. he said —Renter BOTVINIK LEADS IN CHESS GAMES LONDON. April 28. Moscow radio reported thai Milael Bolvinik, title holder, had won the 19th game in the World Chess Championship in Motcow against challenger Davis BronSteln when it was played off today , The game was adjourned from yesterday in position about equal chances for either player. Rotvinik now leads by 10 points to 9. Miss Menuhin Is Glad She's Mrs. Nicholas... O FF from London to Paris tomorrow to give three concerts with brother Ychudl is pianist ilcphzibah Menuhin, 31 next month. But what a pity, she thinks, that this will prevent her from going to Scotland \vit:i her husband to buy an Aberdeen Angus bull. Thirteen years ago, this pocketT,JO Monde with the deep blue ,•;.'.. Hi.|>alo race ati.l the bright. ; am] u*wUetJ mwuHH threw up an already brilliant 1 %  inn. n in marry Australian Lindsa> Nicholas and live on his 25.0OOncre sheep and cattle farm 137 miles from Melbourne, Victoria. Since then she has cn'emed only occasionally to make an %  pptfsTance mi the plait'im She and her brother open the Festival Hull on May & with a sonata recital: a month before thai aate, every one of the 4.000 places ,\ as booked. That was not Just brMMMfJ %  brother Yehudi. Hephzibah is acknowledged to be a great performer Ir her own right: she may r.egloct her talent, but it never rusts. When Sir Malcolm Sarcent was giving a concert with her in Australia, he thought at first that "a little bit of Mozart" would be us much as she could manage But he insisted on the massive second concerto of Brahms, and amazed him by playing it like a master. Does Mrs. Nicholas, playing the busy housewife and mother, ever e for the glitter of the concert pianist's life? Does she miss the applxuse. the adulation and the bouquets that came the way of Heph*. >ah Menuhin? H ll\l'l*ll ll'lellS FOOTBALL JAMAICA vs BARBADOS JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES My 18 for tour until Hay 30 May 21 vs. COLTS XI May 23 TS. CA8XT0N May 2* TS. COLONY May 26 VS. COLONY May 28 vs. SPARTAN May 20 vs. COLONY ADMISSION: KenMngton Mid Qeorge Challenor Stands 2/ per match .UNCOVERED STANDS 1/par match OROUNDS bd. per match. Sea.*on tickets for adnnion to Kenaington and aeorge Challenor Stands tt 00 each. O. S. COPPIN. Hony SeenB A.F A >ught up In From this it must not bo either faith, but will choose tnefr cine king ; 1 near i Kro' not, she says, being broi 'So Happy' ;glned that Hcphzsbah has reown when they are old enough tired to a life of luxury and leisure. The Big Day The Nicholas's big, ona storey. Vl/HAT is the years biggest red .-oofed homestead has no serTV excitement on the farm that vants. Sons Kronrad (11) and Is three miles from the nearest Marston (seven next monthy mak? neighbour, 17 miles from trie their own beds. Husband Lindsay nearest small town? Says HcphzlN EVER for one minute.' she operates the vacuum cleaner. bah. 'The Woolshed Ball." To %  ays in the slight Australian Heph*lbah does a bit of every" %  Nicholas's woolshed come 600 accent she has acquired (she thing Her favourite chares—cookneighbours and their children peak* Russian, French, Cifrmar. ing and making pre^earasji. from a radius of 200 miles around. Italian and Spanish as well). "1 She is devoted to her children: HephMbah is busy for days beforthavinever been so happy in my has ideas about education (-mi hand making preparations which life. Look at my hutband — he is an interfering member of the include H heady wine cup callr-d a happy and contented man. Isn't parents' committee—I Ins) Jungle Juice to sell at 6d. a glass, that the greatest success anyone say in how my ions arc 1=' -ml Proceeds go to her dearest project could wish forfcd'V ideas about diet ("Wc have —me children travelling library She certainly does not miss the plenty of vegetable juice, plenty of ' 4.000 books which she runs her. money. She nnd Yehudi can, it is meat and never sugar which is **" •rue earn around £2,000 for one why my elder boy still has some Hephzibah enjoys concerts, lovfss concert. But tall, handromo Llndof his milk teeth") She is a the theatre; in London she has Hj Nicholas is no*, only a farmer. Jewess and a Zionist; her husband becr^out ^eryjiight. Her tasle but the " of a proprietary medla Methodist. The children are TTISOFTEN SURPRISING how quickly backache, suit, aching muiclct or joint*, lumbago, rheumatic pains and common urinary troubles due to impunties in the blood can Strong, active kidncyi guard your health by (training impuriiki and harmful wntci out M ihe -y-tcm When kidney action 11 inadequate and faili lo tuicr ihe blood properly. Ask your Deaisr ft pain and discomfort frequent reiuttv Doan't Backache Kidney Pills bring happy relief by helping to clcanir. the kidney fillers and 10 uimulanng their action. You can rely upon this well fcI known diuretic and urinary —serious. ("The Consul excited me so much I couldn't sleep afterwards.") But at home Mrs. Nicholas ii content to go to bed ot I0.3U and rise at 7 each morning. There is a fortnightly film show U the Nicholas's farm, to which all the neighbours are invited I Mi.-t evenings there Is music, usually from the family's vast ixuUctiOn "1 gramophone records. Boinetimes Mr. Nicholas playg the organ and his wife plays the piano Since musie ceased to be her work she finds she enjoys it infinitely more. "But I don't practise." ,ayi Yehudi's aister. "Only once n yeai or so. when I am giving a concer' I put in a Pe' of five hours r day at the piann Played ut 4 A LTHOUGH their mother played Hipiano at four and their uncle Yehudi clamoured for hi* first violin at three, neither of the two Nicholas boys plays any musical instrument or drudge*at scales and arpeggios. Raphstball believes that they should not be forced to learn if they show m, natural inclination. She herself gave hei first concert In San Francisco at the age of eight, hut she is perfectly content that K.o:lrad is a born farmer, already handy with his father's sheep and cattle. She idolises her famous brother When Londoners hear her for thr third time (she played here with Yehudi when she was 14 and agair In 1947), they will notice hov modest she is in hU presence. Many people have puzzled vnin ly over the sudden outcrop 0 musical genius in these children of poor parents who original!.' came from South Russia and emi grated from Palestine to San Francisco. But there is no mystery nbout w*ere Hephzibah got th> Ideas which led her to what tnoi would call the wilderness. Her affinities are with ihe Kibbul/lnof her ancestral Israel. "I believe in community llvim —and that doesn't mean COtnmu nism, she says, "it means group of people living together for th> common good, paling and workim communally. I believe that th< two countrieg of the future an Israel and Australia.'* WORLD COTYRIGHT RESERVED —L E R aniiieptic Many thouiandi of grateful men and women have ictihcJ t.i the good health they have regained by taking Doso'i IMiv Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay VV SedffafWld. Kelt Wonderful Covn..! Sch. U*rv M 1*..... Sen Philip II Ili.id.on, Hen. Lucille M Smith, SUh. toiled Pilsrirn S. I W I_ Eun.cla. till Blue Nor Mae, Sen. Hr-Maueen. Sh. Marco Ken-iella. Yacht Maria Calham a. ABaivaui S-hooner Marion Belle Wolfe. "I tuna nr'. Capl Every. Irim Brliiih Outana *>hooner Laudalpha. SO lon> net, (apt. Gumbo, from St Lucia Schooner Gardenia W U tor. < et. Capt Wallace, from Trinidad via M-o . Motor Veaael far-adian CnalWnger. ] %  lor* net Capt Clarke, from Rmiih Out. ana via Tnnidod nii'mii. Schooner lierdom Fleary. 'ona net. rjul DeR-iene. for Martlnlajiie Sihooner Ol na Kenrlelta. U Ion. net. r--oi OI*nn. foe Trinidad Sehooner Ada Una. • ton* net. C**M. r. .n.b.. for at. I-ucia M V t'ar.que del Caribe 1ST lona nef, raerf r.tnoald for SI l.oria In Touch With Barbados Coast Station CAfttX AND WIMUtaS iWert fuel -•< l.id aduw ttiat ln*y car, now eominonleato with the followlrui ahlpa tnrouan their Baroado. Coaat Staunn — %  A. PiUinndor. a Colomble % %  Alr-a Rancer 1* Oolflto 11 Ba^ano. I. Ttparat nr.v. %  Btudanl a.. Wmematad • I. Gaamgr e. 1 M.n n iptef n • a / %  leoa Partnor. • BtiUm Mill > Rangstala. %  • Br.ill. 1. Herdrm^ti •1 Akfoa Clippei. •> *\k*fM a 1 AUtek-tiMrf. % %  Baal, • • loidi Saodor.iT.go.. *a. Caaa k la n **. SB. Poly creel, a a. AI heH mere, a %  Eaao Spring r.eld. %  %  Tiaj'riua %  • Cilim Viel.ii) ri. RturduiU. >. Morhr.trr Caale. .. Luao. %  < Dolurea. Rales Of Exeliago APBII. so. isai. (tD Cnoguo* on Bkeiker. SS !•' Dema:"I Drafit * %  ; Bight Dial!. W 1.19 r 9 l.'lD%  Currency M I'I** Coupon. 47 1 10* MAIL NOTICES Air Mail* for nrRMfnA and CANADA I. TCA -fc-iMee oill 6eloaed at O Cieneral I>o*l OtT.ce nl I p m on PMda: Ui May. Ml Mall* for the USTfTBD KINGDOM b in* B.B. BUleeman will bo cloaed < the General Poet Office a. Parcel Mall al It am. Besirtered M. a? II noon and Ordinary Mall at t on We Ii May IBM. /record "AW" for B.C. Electric In 1950 tN connection with the curren :h*ering of Stf,000.000 of A%% cumulative redeemable preferred ihares of British Columbia Electric Company Limited (at 1100 a share) lor the purpose of covering a portion of capital expenditures planned (or 1951. largely tor further expansion for the rapidly growing hydro-electric capacity o! the Company, preliminary figures make it clear that the year 1930 established new all-time record) for sales of electrical energy and as well an operating and net profits. Combined earnings from oiieiaions and other Income reached r. new high for 10 months to October 31. of $12,058,832. and as Novem ber and December are "heavy' KAUUU for such a company X'.v total for the year 1950 should sh >• oxceeded. Coming to consolidated "net" earnings, the 10-month total 1' given gg $2,776,491, but should exceed the total of $5,714,988 shown for the U months endei' October 31. 1950, thus establish Ing a gain of around $1,000,000 at iBfifd o\.r the t49 "net" of $3,146,758. It Is interesting to note also that the 1950 "gross'' will run close to double that of 1940. and the "net' show a gain of about 70%. Coming to sales of electricity and gas, the gains are even more pnssive Sales of electrical energy for the full year 1950 rossharply from 1949 at 1.737 836.0OH kw h against 1.421.092,000 (itself a record tu that date). But a> compared with 1940 total o 647.123.000 kw.h the 1950 sale up almost 170% (2 I UlBM and double tho*r> of 7 ycari -.itl.. (1943). In the case of gas sales, the 1951 total of 3,520.706,000 cubic feet I* well ahead of the 1949 (record) of 3,3811.381,000 en ft and almost 1441 above the 1949 total ol 1,444.700.000 ru' ft PRIEST JAILED HONGKONG, April 20 Chinese Communists have Ir prisoned Bishop Reno Roisguer a 50-year-old French Roman Catholic Bishop of Iping. a Srechuan province, according to Catholic sources hera today. He is the fourth foreign Roman Catholic tmhop known to have been gaoled by Communists.—Heater 1 FOR LONGER SERVICE TAR all peat* bMora *r*eUng. A amall quantity of thli material Mill available %  t your GAS WORKS, sUy Bt rnf* 40c per gallon. Get Home tu an SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. OH IS-llllll = I UMNO MR ii.anieatad -10 M*v MR Bonure • Hi., tfai Ms l.„„ ., set* M.> %  .til is. 111 1-1 VM4M IN ITIKD4H s wiUMn.uo mi, % al s "Mooeirea>h M.V INI SABLINU TO TIIMUtB LA Ol AIM fl'RAt tO .\Sm JAMAMA '.MR Bo...lre"-a-r, \I., IfMI B. P MUSRON. BON A CO I.Ttl Agents SAOUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN -1 IIMI 1 From Halifix. N.S., St. John, N.B. To B.rbados. Trinidad. Demcrara, B.C. I^IADING DATES II-1-' ,1. '. %  MM., U.K. Olaaaow. He* tVICE ol. Nawaarl. londai • VwttTAUafV I Ulaaaa* I Apr n..i..l| Naopoi II April I 1 Api 'I Pnvn Rotterdam. Anlwi "V Atenl.: PLANTATIONS LIMITED. rlii.n.4713 *. UWr. NEW T0B VICt a ... W 1 ," !" l ,h Apt " v Barbe-Jo. IBth April A Steamer anil. JTth April — arrive* Barbadoa Mh May NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ie ;: A !" A .f'. ,A ^ ,rn "'" ,h A B"' rriV*B Barbados Mth Apr St Ala?UA_PATHIOTU ||. 10th April %  rrive. Barbadoa th Ma* SOI IHBOI.VD Naaa* *f Skip CANADIAN SERVICE Sail. Montreal Rail, gtallfai I J-th April BOth lltn Mar 14th a*tii Star Mth Arrlrea Bd*i. r Hi John and Montreal. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. %  *Ji£l£iz£^.£32I£J£^ 2z. Ag".nfA 1 ? A .P. L >. W SERVICE PASSAGES TO EUROPE : Contact Antilles Products, Limited. Roseau. Dominica, for sailing to Europe fortnightly. The usual ports of call are Dublin, London, or Rotterdam. Single fare £70; usual : reduction for children. '.J'.'.v,-,'-i--;.v,sw;-.;? For belt ResulU Fit Cuupvr Split iinilvr Hvurinfi* "Split" Feature enables dismantling and re-assembllnglo be effected with case. speed and economy. CENTRAL i Ol Mill 1 111. Pier II...1 Lane. Aaent... FOR SALE IRI sum "TONE a TINES "Jf-*'' POH CONCRKTF. AND MAKING ROADS AND PATHS. Apply . J. N. HARKIMAN tt CO.. LTD., Aeawell. Phono B444. Exln.lon 8 a..4.Sl._7Reval RariiadiiN larht Club NOTICE Mtmbers attend a Picture Sh... kindly staged on Fuday. 4th May, 1951. at 6 15 p.m. by Mr Thomas B Wainwrlght. These films were taken during his travels In Canada and the West Indies. By omfctl The Committee of Man) agement, T BRUCE LEWIS. Manager Secret) TO-DAY'S NEWS M1IK l-IIVI (HAIRS The All Sl.rl Arm ClUll. Ill H Lull •1 JOHNKON'8 STATIONEar AND HAPDWARE CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS The Advocate Co Ltd., has made arrangement, far slaaalfled advertisement* to be taken br various District Agent* and so far the following have been aulhorhrft to receive them : £ MOKES CITTENS. Dayrrlls Km-! Ch Ch Mm Ii. L nun I Maxwell Ri^ad. tti


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PAGE HI.Ml BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MAY 1, IS1 JAMAICA COMING MAY 18 LOCAL FOOTBALLERS I\ HARD TRAI\1\G (Bj UM sports l.lilor) THE J-imitu i MI ive> by 'plan? dos May IB and will remain here until May 30. Tha play three Colony games, one t\ilts match and two fixturi with club teams. The team cowuU of eight I lamaica players and tbi Ul Jamaican team UN ...fcitcd Halt! i'.' Henr>* Mttler is raplaln rr I i :tarbado* with a Tr.nldad team in 1944. Name* like Ronmc Cooper, Kingston and Ail Jamaica goalkeeper. HunU Da i Kl ton and All Jamaica full back. Kingston and LOOM VI All I SPORTS WINDOW rvtHToN ..ft Carim • return % '." %  Di gemma-tor. ihi%  t.lftft -111 be Mr. '• %  re. u. uraham and K l'*i Tha wM' aatursa are ai toi• %  Maa >*.* G-ttaiia. Ijl_ui.il D t-.J'r" %  Paana. Ttnradar. M^ a--spartan v. N..Ua nan Refers %  sau,..!... iii>\* M and J Refer*' .i imMra M>4n Ba -. C Friday. Ma4 ('•••nharmrnv.. %  Coiiaar vi f %  M II Heine, Fildaj. Mi. Car linn al CnmM'nwM Heieie. i EMM Ref rre> J TtRI I Mtaa I : U %  i Jamaica, known ." of Ja \h<'..." aica arc Inch* ••Who's Who c n the Suncti REPORT ON LANCASHIRE LEAGUE CRICKETERS Marshall Starts Well Oxford Student Wins Ben Franklin Mile t>HII\\UF.LPHIA. Apnl 30. Roger Bannister, lanky and eauj -loping Englishman, ran away from the great American mile combination of Fred Wilt and Don Ohrmann on Saturday. Bannister won the Benjamin F.jnklin mile a*> Pennsylvania In April 21. 4 M. 16 yard* ahead of Wilt. The) Lancashire League Cricket got off to a g.'*at start s>hrmann was another 15 yards Kr'^Th 0011 "J WiI,ia,lt U h ' ternpered by a Cold ba |*V. m ,ter 22. ran hi* laat Up in breeze ihe wickets were somewhat soil and bowlers could an incredible 5 7 second ael plenty of turn but no pace off the wicket. orad of 40.000 cheered a won the ton against Keo Rlckards who plays for medical student from Oxford "ii B-cup grounds and Dai wen in the Ribblesdale breezing home The time clippad scored !H2 for B wicket* declared. League scored 58 not out and * seconds off the meet record wt J Ma worth top scored with M. helped his team to win the first by Glenn Cunningham in 1* 4 fcverlon Weckes captured 2 gain*. —*" for 44 runs in 14 overs Prank Worrell and Sonny with his slow oft spinners. Bacup. Rnmadhtn who play in the Cen" 1 th ff r un al the wkka*. were tfal Lancashire League play Uestr all out for 100. Weckes U.p scored gr-t match on Saturday 28th. with a brilliant 80 He took mosi of the bowling after 5 wicket* W.l. League Team were down, but did not get any help from the remaining twtamen West Indian-, in the League %  •owerhouae won by 0 wickets have formed 1, team to play tha J'C'A SWEEP PRIZES KINGSTON, J'ct April M. 1 J. Dernerittc of Nassau won ,; maUauj ... KitU. A. P. Synd. Crenada. fourth priies of £ 172 —

Hotspurs Are %  Champions F.A. League against Aeerington at Lowerhnuse aeries of Sunday games and —, Accnngton batted llrst and were *at match starts on May 6..1 MUs L. O. Abraham won .me all out for 101. J. Maryland who against an Au*tr.dian XI Among third prize £345. Leonard^Hewli opened the innings top scored ,h >** representing the West St Kitts. A. with 47 Roy Marshall got 3 for Indies ore as follows: — 44 In 14.1 overs. Lowerhnu*.o *HUs Achong, Frank Worrell, knocked off the score for the lut Bverton Weeke*. Clyde WaleoM. of 1 wicket. Boy Mar.hall plavHy Marshall. Kan Kickards, in IE his first innings in the League J K. Ho*. Sonny Kamadhln. I A Martlndale ond hlx iw., *niu who play in the League. FREE HOOK which aaabaa GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN "• rie..-a write far 00a -t Saaaawl Keberts, OMB1 Baak anal Tract Sen-are. ga. CaalraJ Avaaue. !* %  car N Iralaadl*' V^Ot ^ < etaO teta t>< ^. CfXS CaS>a>aa| in i-d out. a very Impressive 62 Tottatuu LONDON. A pi in Hotspur*. v> from the ily u year Low scores prevailed on Fnrtcld ground In their match ;igainst Ramsbottom. Ramst>ottom won the toss and decided to l>at on a very slow wlcfcat ond were all out for 76. Jack Rilev capI 30. lured 5 WKkeis for 24 runs in 12 in won otreri with his slaw loft Second (le!ivfn capped bowled Droiiby Wins Hen 1 SingleFinal n\-i.i mi 1 v.M PC : i-, 1 VMr ^ V M IM IO 1 Bill Ferguson May l)( HaV To Rptirr Aquatk* Club Beat Lt'nville THE Aquatic Club team defeated Lenvllli1. In thoir Division 2 I Table Tennis game al the Y.M.C-A. Jilt week. The ratulu wan PARIS, April 28. Jaroslav Drobny of Egypt won i Clyde Walcott who the Men's Singles Final ir thej „ ^-. !" ^...changed captured .'• Pans International I-awn Tennii "''J-Sf rr' rUaM i? U u 10ccer ftf h> ^ lck,,, for 5 !" in 20 7 overs. Tournament here today. In th< apphrauoiii from iluii t ii nc hing the ihampioiiNhip of Ha was very unfortunate aftci in .1 ... r ,.,,[,,,„.|1 a nanforta'jle IrtendinB to take nart In the lhc En^h League Of) Saturday gotting 4 wlckcU for 20 nins with g3,' "£J f*?_? win over the lay M star centre George Duquemin. his medium pace inswingeri. He *m.-'ri. l n nick Bavin .-ho oarliar ,V the winners the goal thai ;,.,„,( lls knC e ond hod* to take th v^r wraf the A^sSSuK' 1 l.roUht a 1—0 victory over „ vtry ihort „„ and b,^, on n **" wo rtit-1,1 Wedncsdny ond put npinnem round the wicket. T'HKC the League in a serleol ihe Spurs in an uncatchsible Kniield were all out for 42 runs ...ii.-.• it % %  piannad i> plaj two p itiaa t th.t-v ..1 na ksj %  la N aatntttas ClysJt Waleou teats, one match asainst a City The feat meant the North bowled by a pace bowler for I XI and a fourth mat.h aga|nt a London club shared with New „,„. Gul Mohamed t wk 5 wickets XI castle United ond-of-sea-son f 0r [g runa for the classes for trainhonours. Newcastle whipped [„ t h e match batw.'en HaslinKing of umpires are SatURfaU May Blackpool 2—0 ot Wembley to (iell and Burnley. Haslingdcn ulav 20 A in the Football AssccUUOO Cup i>anod first and were all out f t The mutual general meeting 1 —premier Englwh soccer prize u. J. K. Holt lop scored with cbaduled to t 1( kc paw on Juni Ivan %  J-f rtctory by Mail23 OscO Pepper ihe Australian ^3 and it is urobable that present 1Chester United over Huddersnem pin bowler eapturml d \^ 1 ton of cUasTand DrillTwill he Town, left the winners still three for 26 runi in „. a ov,,, Burnley P^yd at Harr.son Col eye %  S, on Ma* 26 PoUtta behin' ,IJ; !" h.i Loawe nmr. 1 \i-r half a million mil-led to the B a cotl d 1>" nd b.iKgasc man to international Tb e rastgatioo scianiblc rickeUfrs is reported to be thinkEvcrton move almost caM ng of retiring. nanger by upsetting Derby it iDot the first lime he hai County 1 0. That left Chelsea .hounht of retiring but now ihal Bria Sheffield Wednesday tied he U over 60 he may decide t with 30 points each. tw.. P'""j -elUe dou-n. If he doe*, Internebehind Everton. with one game rlonol crickel will hove lost Oral left for each "f the three clubs. f lu famous flBures. for "Fergv". Manchester Cdy took \ COUCH OROPI Singles Championship. With superb placements and paiaTng shots. Drobny pinned the tall American to the defensive and •res tactically master throughout —Reuter. St. Barnabas Beat Si. Cyprians 7-2 ID a fricndlv Football %  ad Other outstaiullng performance* .' 1 .iiiiii'h.i 1 foUows: — uw mure Dooland wickets for 14 %  ni runs In 7.5 overs. K llenison 107 not out. George Tribe 91 nct out. D. G I^iadkar 67 neitaAquatic beat Lcnvillp g—1, llampns he is •ftecUuliatCly called, is live step loword promotion 'ri.in ton beat Y M PC. S—4. F..x lost ro t]uBt aB ordinary bfficial Korer. the Second Division .by "IniwinB to Barna :>—4. Police Ion bO i' ton b ;i. Y.M.C A. t HirroQl'OTr Na, i) HJWNQDAtAC NJX JWOZ VM07ASJ ND ZD. TO UN PMNJ NJX PMFJN AVVKAQMWUNAQ IJH Crral I There %  ixiinina m 11. mld M> noble an a man ol %  enUn ni iiave then own memories of good except for the PeUcan-Y M I ,. ha* perform.^ match which .MII bpgtd at 6.00 hv ietir<-s. he will be ver; p.m. io repluw-*ateater. STAKDAHD BRIDGE ... by M. HARRISOK-GR*Y THE FORCING REBID !>£ VERSE reblds by the %  *' responder are made on the same principle as those by the opener, with the dual object of showing additional values and the distribution ol his hand. A low reverse bv responder —a* in ilie Sfqutnre One lira:. —Two Diamonds; Two Hearts— Two Spades—is not forcing. Bat It -HLgnnl.t that he null has Hopes ol game in spite of his .winners limited rebld. at the •amc rtnic showing lhut he has %  ton paj n o nd i ihu Bp n* nl* not alraid ol piaving :)ic hand at the Three level it the best openwr can do Is lo give preference lor Diamonds The rebld of Two Spades ii what the Americans call an •urgeBut no more than thau if io.ponu.-r ua-i ure of a gnmc. lie could have made ihe rebld of Three Spades over Two Heem A.s a rough guide. :[ ccsponder's hand Is reaonabh' balanced, a low reverse on Hie second round i)usrifle on the in**-, louna such bidding, of (our.ve shows more Hearts ili&n Spades and U. lousJIy unnecesaary Morui should make the natural respoose of Ono Spade and force to game with Three HeartA over anjneuual rebld by SOUUL I'.HI:' i-jiinf rjquiri-.iienls can be considerably reduced If the rysporidera dlstruiuuon I I .. ill* ,'i^Xl WUMLl ofYRiau-r i W liai's < hi Today I-oll'-r CourU .nd Court of OrlKUi.l JurlMlktleii —14 a.m. 8.lr ol lurnlluri4t "Heed. .ton, llu.r". ti.rrli^n II 3t m. to.itb.ll at Krtt.tnrlon — Cv.rton v. t'.rlton—S p.m. T.blr Trnnb. — V M C.A. v. Ivrrteii— 1.16 p m Ileikel-bsll al the V.M.W — UK. >. IM.kwlck— They'll Do Ir livery Time WHEN THE 84TTLE WAS ON, GALENA WAS ONLY TOO AHXIOUS TO SPILL HER TKWBLES TO HER NEXT-KX3R NEIGHBORTHERE, MOWCON'T TAKE IT SO HARD-COME IN AHD HAVE A COP OF THAVWU. FEEL BETTER,! I WON'T STAV WiTH ;, HIM ANOTHER MIMUTE' 4 CO YOU KW0JV WHAT (A HE DIC'?S>;,r.-Trik'EW \, MPOTATME.'WAA!.'!' \ IFOUNO A LETTER S J IN H S P0Ci

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PACE rcu-R HUIISXDOS ADVOCATE TIT>I>U V\Y |, 19.il BARBADOS 1 r. 1 r AOVO^E Printed bj U AdvocsW Co, LH, Brood Ol_ BrldMtow Tuesday. Muy I, 1951 Bark To Africa IN an interview with the Advocate last week. Mr D. D. Garner. Member for St. Philip, emphasised and flave details ol his scheme for the resettlement of West Indians of negro descent in Africa. On his general principle of resettlement in large numbers with the necessary lands for agriculture, a plan such as Mr. Garner's is undoubtedly needed, but it is with the details of the scheme that there will be general disagreement. It is generally admitted that within the British Empire thenis mum for the reS"t!lement of people fr>m plat I time is DMri population pressure, but Mr. Garner.must remember that even in Barbados with 1.100 people to the square mile and a population increase of approximately 3,600 per annum, thousands will object to the "Back to Africa" movement. Barbadians have never been able to prove that they are pioneer settlers. They have done well in places where there is need for people willing and capable of working in already settled areas and they have never been slow to adapt themselves to new methods and even to undertake work of a very technical nature. In Surinam where they were provided With work and lands for private agriculture and where every arrangement Wotf made for their social welfare, they proved a failure in a scheme which would have greatly benefited this island. There are towns in Africa where thousands of Barbadians might find suitable employment; but this would bring tnem into conflict with Africans who would be subjected to competition in their own lr.bour market. But this is not the intention of Mr. Garner. He envisages thousands of Barbadians settling on lands and founding colonies, building their own towns and finding their own amenities in accordance with twentieth century civilisation. This is whore there is likely to be the greatest failure. In the past there has been heavy population movements from this island to Panama, the United States and, at one time, to Liberia where until recent years a Barbadian, Mr. Barclay, was President of the Republic Today there is a different outlook. They are not averse to emigration. but economic pressure has led to a strong desire for prolitable employment under modern conditions of living. Recent figures of those going to the United States, Curacao. Bermuda and Aruba support this statement. It is with the fundamentals of Mr. Garner's scheme that people in the West Indies and especially in Barbados where there is greatest need for relief will be concerned. It cannot be argued that there is any predominance of Europeans in the various parts of Africa and that West Indians will bring about any population balance. The available ligures show that Europeans in the Union of South Africa arc outnumbered four to one; in Kenya there are five million Africans as against 154,000 Europeans and others while in Tanganyika, specifically mentioned by Mr. Garner with its .'(74,000square miles, there are seven million Africans and 77,000 Europeans and Asiatics. In Togoland, again mentioned by Mr. Garner as a possible place for settlement, there is a handful of 6.773 non-Africans as against %  native population of 4.095.276. In the vast undeveloped lands of Africa, flu' Pnrludian who has not yet shown that lie tg capable of the pioneer effort, is likely to be a failure. It is possible thai those who are agriculturists might, if settled in thousands, improve the output oi raw material if the same intensive and extensive methods of agriculture are used, but opening up a country needs the hand of the pioneer. And this is where Mi. Gamei's scheme is likely to fail, because Barbadians don't seem to make good pioneers. Whirii llt'vau i* at Large // Depends \ Bit On Who Shares His Perch '" see h>. r> U it .' M fOblg ii U HP or %  nark. W By WILLIAM BARKLEY Wel h b d * %  very smal' perclSo poulbly a tin. j choiie fit i Md the preseni irnte*tai>lt a IK.usf of Commons (aft weeH and f.ough the perpetrator at on<* %  %  health does n nobody aeenwd !< %  think the language odd although IS IT THE mil. 1*11.IIV wrecking lad i thing yuu could i That was in tina ray he was then Bui he was in OPI* much to 1 H as .1 Wkutofl Chun i Ior combined Yet Bf ni I. Churchill .. the great • •RUSSIAN WANTED 1 But foriuiMtuned I T wan at the depths oi tune to) difficult to h" and 25 otbe T ,i %  %  %  aril %  Churchill ** a **** and u war like a He had lh* I* HI L '.' %  r M %  r .. J&S22! „; -<•......< ...„.,,' Bui on this cboiM of vtewa wn noss beginning of his and that lb' went from tbtn liter S**JT — over i small matte-** Churcl.ill i gj THIS ISLAND U almost made ol coal and surrounded by fish. Only an organisms genius could produce a shortage of coal and Hsh In Oreat Britain at the same lime" -Bli.kpool. M... 24. IT. • NO AMOUNT ut cijoli-ry can eradicate from my heart a deep burning hatred for the Tory Party they are lower than vermin — M.tn fi.-lrr. l-.il. 4. IMS. f> "TIL'NOS ARE not all right. There la no immaculate conception of. Bo jlausjn -run. canfaraase.Iggg, its application was fantastic. OVKRPI.AYKli And caught out IflLY Bevnn overplayed hand and was caught In ill mil the light for power among the a dilemma that he couM ailing rum U i the compensation. V. thought thin m .. Hhout him in ; 1 "' %  '>'' %  ^ M, %  ""' Cailtkell,W %  he*moiiient''hw ide'i' v. "'-' %  I %  . %  .,! and reveled not Phenments are going to be affected Of course it might have bet %  iii young"! Including escape. %  Mr. SUawell S HINWKI.l. IUU rapidly taken up his position. He wa Dai van before the resiKknmvt. He read him n loyalty al the weekng, according u> my pri%  ita Information, given him a bawliog out in toe privacy of inctli last Thui dej Ol | a loni showing llcvan will „f noisy vocifer11 In the paruamantarj S urly and in the constituency I;I I iiitellactuaJ circles But .'ii thai doaa not add up to five per cent, of Ihc votes. If it bccume a caM of Bavai machine ha an l>e little more than a fine singing iruggle. He has bla7d a trail. Any parliamentary reporter couM provide a good reason or two why every Minister in the past QVC years should resign for hteadti of promise or disappointed expectation. But except h r Dal ton. who goon was brought Uaek, none has gon while health remained. THE WORD . Amonu |he picvons B UT Bevan really began to fO the day in the Budget debate when Osbert Peake deserll>ei hirn as a pouter pigeon well and truly disinflatcd by Gattskell. Words have power. After all Parliament Is all words and those Peake words must have lefi Bevan as speechless as the Spaniard who ii said to have been BUent upon another peak in Darken In that case he is gone when he did not want to go. Anil it may be his action will bring down on him a depth of bitterness which he has so far never experienced in himself but has only dispensed to other* For his going will cause turmoil in his party. It will start new hatreds aad new vendettas. He was warned last week that i! lie went out now nnd weakened or split ihe party with an election in Ihe oftlng he would be denounced by the stalwarts aanother Ramsay McDonald or another Snowden i ( r Jim Thomas All of which names ore Socialist variants for Judas Iscariot In politics. OH Till: IIIIA4.4.AIIT? •fc'H CONFIDENTLY expect that before S ue next election every willy in Orr-at Britain Mil have a separate house." i ..:. "HAD THIS been a military operation wc f 'd have introduced lpHne and shot a builders —London, Nov. W. JW6. Q8& S<'l.'-l" oi i %  ail oh A >,• n lii Siiii ii OV Power ASH R| eeon. flded I" r W in %  1 .|| | yiiuiiK h> inv f.ilhi'r look BW dimn Ihe olreel and slutHril nir one or IMO porll> .1 I. d eiiiitpl-ieeiil loHkiiiL' gritllenieti UUUSd tug al the ulioiileoi-. and poliUIni to nne. he • io1 "Ver> lmpotl.nl man. Thais (oiM-rillor .laek'imi lie'-, a ear) taaporf ml man In IliU ItWB I said: Hlial'. 0M cuncll?' 't)h. Ihals thr place thai ..lit. ihe .n in-, ol ih.. I.IMII.' said my father. • Vir.v impnrlanl pla-> indeed, and Ihey are power ful men.' Bllsta I gel older I said to Bsmalf: "The place lo gel lo 1 tha ruunrll That'v here UM power Is Se I worked very hard and, Ui a* i.lion with m\ frllous when I WBfl about 2e yaara er age i g.>t on to Ihe council. I discovered When %  gal thrre thai the power Ii:id been Ihere. but It had I'-i-t cone. So I made some inquiries, belni: an earnest .tudrnt el uncial affair* and I learned thai the power had slipped down lo the i-ounlv council So I worked hard again and I got there—and it had %  one from thrre, loo Then I i.v'-i oal Uial It had come ur here. So I followed it. and -mre -•in in: II I found thai II had hern herr. but I Just saw Its coal (alls r.mnd the corner, —I. E. 8 FRIVOLOUS PATIENTS own 11 wis) MOST of the 19.000 doctors in the National Health Service want sweeping reforms in the scheme. Many are even threatening t" resign from it. Mr. Hilary Marquand. Minister of Health, has promised that he will, this week or next, put forward proposals to me*t these grievances. Kor he knows well that the withdrawal of the general practitioners from the service would mean its collapse. WANTS OVERHAUL One doctor said to me recently:— "The service, as at present operated, is a failure. All doctors are agreed that we must have a national service, but the present one must be overhauled." This doctor practises among a population in a mixed residential area. "The point has been reached in my district he said, where 80 per cent, of the doctors are ready to withdraw from the service "My experience shows that the same state of affairs is general. Wha; is the matter? "Kirst let me deal with the abuse of the service. SURGKRY CROWDS "It was thought that for the first few months there would be a rush of patients drawn by the novelty of being able to obtain something for nothing. "Mr. Bevan and his Ministry predicted that this phase would quickly pass. They were wrong. Exactly the opposite happened. "For the lirst six months our surgeries were quiet Patients confided that their pride made them reluctant to take advantage of the service It smacked of charity. "All that has gone. The 'something-fornutliing' people now pack the surgeries. "They clamour for free medicine regardless of whether their conditions call for the "To get these medicines they complain of the most frivolous ailments. "A woman told me that she had a backache. Now a backache can be symptomatic of a variety of serious diseases. It cannot be ignored. "1 asked her how long she had suffered. She replied. 'Oh. about an hour.' SHE 1NSJSTE1) "I asked her whether she had done any heavy lifting that day or the previous day. "She had in fact done the week's washing the previous day. and only a few hours before I saw her had done the ironing. "She insisted on having a prescription for medicine. If I had refused medicine, and told her to go home and rest, she would have changed her doctor that day. That type does. "Dozens of men and women come to me with headaches traceable to perfectly simple causes that need no doctor to provide a remedy. "They sit for two hours in my waitingroom determined to have something for nothing, even if the ache has gone while they were waiting. "Others come with carefully written listn of medical goods, cotton wool. lint, bandages. "The doctor has to sign the appropriate form or lose the patient to another doctor. **The something-for-nothing people are not content to besiege me in my home, making it impossible for me to give proper attention to the genuinely sick. They summon me to j their homes at all hours of the day and night. NOTHING WRONG "I was called to a house at 8 o'clock on a Sunday morning to see a man suffering froir a trivial complaint for which I had prescribed medicine the previous evening. "Al three that afternoon I was called to another case in which n child wns supposeo to have collapsed. There was nothing wrong with the child. "A few hours later I had to visit a womar said to be seriously ill. There was nothing the matter with her at all. "At 1.30 the next morning I had to turn out to examine a child. The child was perlectl> well. "':n all these rases 1 hud In pay further visits later to confirm my findings; all prove frivolous. "There is real danger in this development, because a doctor who is detained by false alarms might be urgently required elsewhere. "On an average I fill in a hundred prescnp tions a day. Nowadays if a doctor loses h. stethoscope it isn't very serious. But if In loses his fountain pen he is facing ruin." —L.E.S. AUTOGRAPH SCRAPS & SNAP ALBUMS at Advocate Stationery mvz^*£~y£v?xz'^ Y.'.v.v,;',',"^' tin / ftiili lit htlgf M hi'UUliftll BtrilROOts ' %  have:— PORCELAIN BASINS LAVATOKV SUITES high-up mill luw-duwn While PLASTIC SEATS MIKKOKS CURTAIN RAILS & FIXTURES Chromium & Copper SHOWER ROSES SOAP DISHES Decorated TOILET SETS— piece WILKINSON & HAVNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 46X7 *> Enjoy it <\ J J £A with pleasure i; & **> Again 1 I PETER DAWSONS SPECIAL WHISKY THE OLD FAVOURITE :> %  Ml 4 II HIM II III.. I I IIAu...Is 1*,*,',*,*.*^ j EVERY WELL DRESSED GENTLEMAN MAY NOW HAVE HIS WISH BY WEARING A PAIR OF "D A K S" TROUSERS TAILORED BY SIMPSONS in GABARDINES, WORSTEDS and TROPICALS DROP IN AT YOUR CONVENIENCE and make YOUR SELECTION From DA COSTA & Co., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEPT %  r, t r *v *************** Mrs MAY BAY II I TO SIRVl WINS OIJII Id AIM ItS SAY: tl' nil!, rt/ucution To 1'ir Ediiot. Th* Advocate— SIR— On p.m.. m „r ih, Rc.,n of Hve Comptroller, D. & w. in ihe West Indies ror 1950 it % %  Anted tlr-\; Hi EDUCATION, Mo ipcn.il il<-Yclf healthy living can n can be done? Continue with Ihe %  and health lecture? I, Education, if it is to succeed in I VNNEIt. CO. ui{ %  ;:. i ex, i nai' i %  vaiitun Health Edueotion cmim-ii I >• -it up having a* H 11 %  %  I ( Medical Ol C.W.I. A Hi .. ,| i ealth Mpon> mill 1 wt that th %  %  %  l iiraged t. il possible lo llt only a few of those concarnod but the Hand Teacnen' i i lai m, • %  > Bai adoe workers" Union. The Gil*.. The V M C A the S.inl;,i pt tors' Association may ba mentioaed us examples. The informatalnad could be analyeed and built up inlo a Plan. In this ; tratlon between ofliciala %  nd the public would be close and Individuals are more likely to retain Inure A blcfi than Ihaanai ivrs l ava batpaa to formulate. Thero muil be proper sharing of credit inn ihis ia ralatHetj unimportani when compared with the achieve. manl of tiie objective Will tha I padWraUoa our Council would form part of a WHealth Education Council and Tintime Mama ripe for ions term public health planning and : formulated it should command Ihe attention of the House and the Legislature. CBCIU WAl.COTT. A.R San I Navy Gardens, bnrbados, April 28th, 1051. B.A.F.A. To Ihc Editor. The Advocate— SIR.—It is time that someonednifl attention to this puerile nttcmpl to smear Mi Oppm. ;ii<* %  I a I RAF A for his l>liht in the interests of decencv and (airplay. What he has done in three ears to revive some sense of selfroxpact for local football is for the public and the local banks them. %  elves hi Jamaica is due to visit Barbados later this month and M Coppin has arranged for a recip. rocal visit in the near future f ii B.A.F.A. team to Jamaica. He did all thi-: during the little spare lime that ha lad while covering the cricket -cries in Jamaica.' B ntlngton on Sundaj t see :he players train, view of o letter appearing in that connection in the same dipaper. What did I see" I saw Mr. Cc pin himself electing a black-bo..: and handing Mr. Wilke-. dial I saw Major Foster and Mi Coppui themselves helping lo pu u. wicket sticks for practice anj 1 saw Mr. Coppin stringing tap* over hh some at U later jumpci and headed scver.H % %  %  At the end of 'he gaBM 1 v the playeri condueted by M Coppin to Ihc Kensington Stan* and given refreshment. In the name of fairplay, .stop thes? lies and mod-slinging I i skod Mr. Coppin lo %  hlmatU but he declines to answer by correspondenta who %  n their name. V SPRINGER. I -mi' tiaal. April 29. 1951. wiNtt c uQueuts Sandeman's Sherry B< ndanwn'i Pon Dry Sack Sherry Bristol Cream Sherrj I'tuiuer Brandy WITH A DELIGHTFUL ROAST Gold Braid Rum Top Notch Rum Vielle Cure Curaco Crcmr de Menthellenedictinr \BmiwmLmaL Anchor Butter Anchor Rich Milk Powder Au-iralian Cooking Butter Van Houlen's Cocoa Ci-dbury's Cocoa Essence Choc date Nul Roll ri.ml.rs Nuts Dutch Cheese Danish c Carr's Cracker* Carr's Tea Biscuits Tea time IN^tcs In Jars— 15c each Cook's Paste—6c. each late Cunch Biscuits— 10c. each taliUll'JEBB? r ef, Lamb. Veal. Chit .'iion Froren Fillet Sole %  tod Fillets fttSH \'BGf TABUS Carrots. Cabbage. Beets, Tomatoes Phone (i(ll)DAIinS WE DELIVER



PAGE 1

iwr.r THO R \RB \nns ADVOC \TV. TUESDAY, MAY 1. 1*51 Qahib ^cdihu} B.B.C Radio Projtamme Rupert and the Ice-flower—16 TTtTEEK END W Tiinidad were fepVtUN f"i I-ord and nr.anl who had been holiday, ng at Porter* House, the Hon. U. Guinness . BtOHIBMW. Trao> Com* mlsion.-r for the B W I. -i. Canada . and Brig E. K Pae. Q.O i • -tiblx-an Knrrea. B..h.m.. i V'tlionaircBa ARTIE'S HEADLINE fcKe"What ..... 1'i.n. %  Vow txpearU a trtmcndou* ovatiomt Who do you (li.nl v,-,, a'f-Bob Hope,'" For Barbadn Holiday M ISS MARILYN DE SOUS A (lew in from Trinidad yet terday mornlni to upend in weeks' holiday in Barbados rU.v at the Royal Hotel. Hew* 1 10 Bin Katvi Analytfa. T II am. tlom tr.r BeJUrlala. 1JB am Procranun* • %  m Tit* Pi-lnM Contort. 7*1 i m Pavilion Pbitri %  am Do you wnym, her "m .. Mju RCTti ' T," STiLflLS! Norean McCarthy who is spendi a .m LMUft. n Amfi.... m. ing the first few days of hei Ti N-. holiday with her unrle and %  ' Accom Mi. ..t-l Mr: ftVM .jn Ck>tc Do-... Barbarecs. Mm. Asostinl-Lar.* i* a ulster of Mr. Carl Agostlni, director of Civil Aviation m Trinidad Second Year M ISS AUSTIN CLARK* Queen's College student has gained the University College Scholarship offered by i he Lnlversity Collage of the Weat Indies. It is understood that Austin will bo going t. J.imakii in October. TMa is the second year in among succession that Queen's College ing on Sunn as provided the only girl wrhtt .J Puerto Rico. n-s won a University Collewe imporl Mrs._ Haywood spent two monthScholarship in the whole of th. Back To U.S. M RS. JOYCE HAYWOOU, whose husband is a businest L ADY OAKES, "gold queen cf the Bahamas, is on her way home after a visit to London It Is Just eight years ago thai the central figure •'• and the owner of .. ; iiunc Her husband millionaire Sir Ifari> i.rdered In his bed at bis Nassau home. The m>sMfl death has never been Lady Oake* was left with CS.8Tt.TM t;ix (rat ii..if ei from Canadian gold mines, by tho will of Sir H-rr.was for her own use. The re*t ate trust for Ihe live children. Lody Cakes, good Australian, with blue I f.iir hair, became sole executrix of the vast estate. She has managed it ever since. Hew has she fared? Has the fnrtui e dwindled? Her invett meni. have succeeded all ove. man ln U)nf ,, Und the world he awtngert leavin Her chlcst son lives in the day for th e 17. S Bahamns. running an Imporl Mrs. Hay* business rif his own. He is Sir "> Barbados. Her mother-1n.law. west Indies. Last year it was < lakes. 24. named after Mrs. Lavlna Hay wood, who ha; won by Daphne Pilgrim. her home-city In Australia. been holidaying here for six Daughter Nancy, 26, who months, is dut to leave for the >•/. University Economist tivorced Marlgny, is travelling U.S. by ship on Thursday. They -m ant in Mexico. Her second son. were guests of Mr Samuel Hunte ]Y| William Pitt (named after his of Brlttona Hill, paternal grand father), is writing • %  _.%* a book In London. Daughter Twenty Years Ago Shirlev, 21. is leaving Vassal-. American women's college, with \A* S THERON R. RIPER. a law degree Harry Philip, is AT* daughter of Mrs. A. D. in an American naval type Kellman. is in Barbados for a colic;.month's holiday. A Barbadian she has not been here for over twenty years. She now lives in New York. Mrs. Riper has two sons, one at M R. TONY" ALUM tnlcum engineer with — in "ointe-a-Pierre is in Barbados dents fc. u holiday. He is on six weeks Vodka' and "cracked ice 'eave. part cf which he hopes to Lodge Head *haker served spend n British Guiana. Tony h-ibaduk about three 1/fK. and MRS. W. A. FAHilfck arriving by the %%  returned from their Trlnl. Biii.plane was Mr. Woodloy Andad holiday on Sunday by Ihony, proprietor of Anthony'.i II.W.I.A Mr. Farmer is HeadArcade in Port-of-Spa In. He is master at Lodge School . reon one week's holiday, which will turning by the same plane were IM spent at the Barbados Aquatic Mr David Read of the Canadian Club J Bank of Commerce, Mr. and Mrs Michael Clarke and M vmatp unt, Simpson of Guinea. St. .'unn On Thursday she will Join Atari *£i lyn at the Royal. Marilyn Is a %  keen water polo player in TrtnidM water polo circle*. Sister M as. M Y R A AGOSTINII \NS arrived from Trinidad yeaterday by B.W1.A to spend a short holiday with Mts11...,-i. Hrporl from Bflu. tws. It.W P.IT>. Hi I Ok M !>'4 IS pri M.lr a m. of MM Wok. Mr* n0' a. O.M M..a M „.,.. ail p.* > a. HAO'in*. I P-m Pro. %  ..raaV %  %  e^vis aa SJJ| .| at M 1 pm The Ne>. T 1* %  !"%  T IS p V WM !I.<1I*I\ 11 rsl Nlfhl. 1.4B— MM B.M. %  %  | 1 • p m Ttw rrlnc* Consort I fiJdlo ,S>.rl SIS p in Moti IIH ina-nofallh. Stt p m. I"ti lnd. S rrom (h# UitorMa. Ip Hp.>i Britain. BIS pm HOC SrntllUi Vartot (H.-t.fr10 pm The N#w H InUtlude. 10 IS p m Faeua on I 1045 p.m. raamal of Billatn. 11 p BBC a..ptey Or*B*st< C.B.C. PROGRAMME TliEBOAr, MAY I ID1I IS pm MIS pm. New* an" rnvnury. I0.lt p.m — I0a p %  •> Wedding Cake a •seal 1... S. Al, titdfc IM Rupert 10 f.n .na Bill I tuck isn ih k" ih* 'ik*. wh-'c 1 h thi*i pili i.< r.cirly our o! bttatfiTh.t, Bit! taaks round. I uy. wa'sa lost these hue tuck*." he p*nt.. Lsi'i go bull now. It'll be quite *!' tii| rrtoijgh lidding down from here." Bui Rupert umi to o on. inow-oj/fil P4k Alt KUiltTS *l< in \tni\i MKWB ! First Pictures of the Story of the Hero of Bataan Bii.ns ou: li ..k of the 1 JAXETTA IlIUSS SHOP Umm ~* *" i*u oi~ N.M'. DRESSES of all Types Ready-Made from London Alto Made-to-Order BATHING SUITS LINGERIE STOCKINGS COCKTAIL HANDBAGS m Here Three Yeare Ago economics for ihe College Tower Isle Flipper F ROM Jamaica 1 cocktail which BY, pcCcrnel'l'Tlniversity" anfTTlttT other reat vogue' here jlTlg. *9P-mTh*>" • ^nour stuRjJ '^^r^ eoconut. water, lime juice, rum mixed Lodge Head LONDON. April Reverend Charles A. Roach, icar of Emmanuel Church, has AND MRS" K H STKAW ^^e" ""' """* *"* came in on the Jamauu Writing in his church maga/iii'* plane on Sunday from Jamaica R* V Roach advises brides as folMr. Straw, Economist of Researcti lows: Institute of the Univerit> "Mix love, good looks and College of the W.I., is hero to do sweet temper into a well-furnished about 12 months' research work in home. "Add a blunder of faults and ..-elf-furgetfulness. stir in poundeu wit. dry hur.our and sweat argu mant. Pour in gently rlppllnc, laughter and common-sense, ant bake well until eternity." —INS ROM Jamaica 1 hear.of enjoying a t i* called TWO IN OXK Before Cricket Toppin. Antiguan School-Teacher Saturday AM I nstead ol A"! ilopcu whole pineapple. Tn.' Barbados Polo Club, I un. _-_,. n ,, v ,. derttand. can give you the recipe SJTTffi.* (or Vodka. First Test At Forty ? A MONG the South Africa; cricketers who havlust reached England is Geoff. Chubb Pal who looks like making a I MADRID A hen belonging to a Cartage id an enormous ej which, when opened, rtytetod i other egg within, complete Both had roUoj and I t that the eighth regatta ol the Royal Barbados Yacht Club will bo held on Saturday \*7 R PAUL A T KIRNON, May 5th ul 2.30 p.m. instead ol •"*. Autiguun school-teacher is May 12th Tins is L-'ing done so spending three weeks with Miss to finish the season before the O A. Pilgrim of "Green Hill" beginning of the cricket season. St. Michael He arrived here on The Tornado Association will Sunday hy B.W.I.A. from An therefore hold their fourth regatta tlgua ulso arriving on Sunon Sunday May 6th at 10-30 a.m. any WAS Mr Rafael A. Fabian, as at that time there SO as not to clash with the Manager of the Tobacco Paetoiy — Canadian coluratujf. R.R.Y.C's aighth regatta. in Dominica. cord He is Plenty of over-forties have played Test cricket but none, to far, hat begun his career at that age. Chubb, a fast-medium bowler, is a probable for the Test malrhe* Incidental Intelligence f hell. IK funeral DOWLAS Mar AIITIIl It IIIIIIM.I I 0 S PLAZA % %  FRIDAY. MAY lh toiether IM. feature picture EDGE OF DOOfvt With JANE ANDREWS r AHLEY CHAN1KH and JOAN EVANS REGULAR PRICES. ROSSWORD T HE sandwich, was invented bv Aiivr^irius or IMP A -J 3 4 1 J, r 3 !!• I A ,II ...< i ~ r "r 7 -j" r r p -r &?ffl a. F^m BY THE WAY... B Y MHCOMM T HE Commission of Inquiry, called the fire brigade to rescue :i the clerk and the owner jointly, with Mr. Justice Cocklebearded tit from the roof, and a i"ui shared octwecn them. A ilerk carrot in the chair and his dog bust pipe in the annexe was flood luid in a hen-house belongs to the V'enablM Thf rlcrk ,.id Ih.l ny bid 1 .to,, wcr rubber bowlr, bowler .„ example of hal .raio... !" a ^""."'C'." A'TM c ""!' '<."' ""It ""!" ""'' w "' k under ""' .he lad,,-,' livcV1 „e,e orchestra ^ u 1 „. A,k h 1 "„ "ft *"P'"^I h *,i" e f •• V"n 'J "• mblook IU cue and came In ?" '• J c ,J^ 1^;""^' Ul flgm.es bump .heir head. Ihe MMI-IIIV ..ill, Ihe old favourlle n,,vc "esllated uefOTc Hiving a hat Is a protection. The bow ers Irom -Samio, and IKlUah rul ""'A " ll h,l >' bo '" t *> . made ,,f rubber because. „h,„ JT WrfU-hhed u. lie,Mnd for J %  """' -' !" l"M" durln, the this walking cerem,,,,, takes place. JltavrTanri Uulad? incharae ..i hMrln •' "" b " n s ' ,h '' ">e cow, are all drawn up on me !,M^. matter Ttin H ^'*, r -. r .T.'. d ^.'.'."" !S "",' >'" T" "' '"" %  T> tMm ^ """'" was MIK Riffle—thinkino sucncoun An c * la d ln rourl nuuil he Ihey emerge on the far side of Hit ^,*hiS?3w^SSS Kd cd ,,, u e!,;lT,r.,, by w. hr ,,;''.i, 1 ;, m."!' nlu r r'\-r\ ne up wilh a plate ol .ton, buns J^ "" ' ''"> h f"w y "'"' ""-', bcl " •""•" "< rubb "n ' .The currant Is In the one on the M| -"> ""' '' %  b "' 1 1 b ? """ %  rs-clalmed left"! and a couple o( glasses ol zjttSFjJtt Junior Short Story Competition Vmmimmm %  %  —The Evening Advocate Invites aU children under 12 to enter foi JHC^M • ,.,7,S' IU Junlor Snor SXor y Competition. The best slory will be published pOCKLKAHHUT sent a tneseverv Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receivt V sage to the orchestra to be a prize to the value of 7^6 In either books or stationery. The alorier quiet, but it was misunderstood, can be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 30C and Sweet and Low was WO rds in length, and must rench The Children's editor, The Advocate rendered stickily enough to draw Cm. Ltd.. City not later than Wednesday everv week, tears out of three blacksmiths. NOTE: Stories must not be eopled. Meanwhile Sir Aicher ("Zipp") Send this coupon with your story. Pastener's leg had gone 1< sleep. and he was pinching Miss Juliette JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION Quaylinu's by mistake (I expect not) The dog Venables sot hold Naan* .ii.-In-oke two teeth on it and began to bark. At the same time Aga 1#( then was an altercation at the dcor where a boy who had bowled Krheel his hoop into the hall was bawling for hi* mother. He was given Fena a stale sausage-tart, which Ven ables snatched Somebody had Hour Addreaa tn"i 1. anillNt monev operates, (9) B. A slnglr wiitelM velocls 1. <:suBiDg; terror you'll find. < %  ) 11. TIIUBO hi Jail are. (St 13. Card gams producrd ror tnite s 15, Produced bv a luaser, (Si 16, Husunn witliout tins. Ill ... Kecord ot nrnti. lai la. ordain. IS) JO. bound* as ttiougn it aa a patched I intended. |f| Dtan l. TlierVe on the run. ia< '2. littrifnr, IVI 3. ReUtlv* (5) 4. IfMsunt with care, lit i. Ka*u>rri d.-n made fiom edible 'ompact rock. (Tj 10. Notion, tti it. Warnlnt womentols H. '*> ID. Torn, Mi ( 11. Ken a Udder can do this, ill %  stalls* ot iMuraat t> mr — ct*Mi 1, KiMiir.: t, Hoiio.. cairn: l'i. Mil3rMSlHMS3Pi H Move: 2* Bau 14. Cootrallo Oawnt 1, K!fJi.; .' C*ii.n: S Coil; 4. %  ant: 1. Topic; Ii.ne; ?. Cmcrndn. nafur: 14, Om MEN'S WORSTED TROUSERS HUB, PAWN, BROW.\ 917.8.1 YOUTHS' LONG GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS §8.18 BLUE PIN STRIPED SUITING $8.53 SPORT SHIRTS 93.90 1.7.1 a..ia MEN'S PLASTIC BELTS lie, 4.1c, c, 8.1c. BOYS PLASTIC BELTS 38c. EVANS rv WHITFIELDS IMI'llll Friday 8.30 & Continuing SOT BIU WKKK-K.Xn SPECIALP*mTW BAYS aammWBKM BIVCIAIIEMENTI nniMsiiAi a THI HMtAV1.4.1 A a -III |>.m. snn.utaaflaus'HfABT RACING ROMANCE 1 tm MrWhen ihe P""**. 6oe$ ncsT VouU GO GLOBE Opmlni FKIDAV S 115 P If "THE MIGHTIEST WAR DRAMA EVER SCREENED... IT RIP | HEART TO SHREDS AND TATTERS PS THE Ti ATTERS" %  w !" ,lEWAYRE5 LOUIS WOIHEIM aiagMcpj -^**—ti PLUS LOCAL TALENT ON I'AKAI.l TICKETS Ml -^ "j—OLOMTo-marraw A Thuni.y 4 45 A 1.15 p.m. ABOTT & COSTELLO & PAT ROC-MAX REED "HIT THE ICEaa< THE BOTHE8N B.—Oar EVENING SHOWS Hill .urt PROMPTLY 1.15 am m. fcllltP *1'* T P'"'" PLAZA HKIttl ltS H UB>aW ITDMI a nrf'.S lltAW -iaK luart CIIIIIKU* |AI!W BUclUI rTlWii thojdiHf row haiuir ptpjratiom, tetntmltr ir'i %  ol ih,iiwultJift ef one but ihr lim-i?ft o/nmnr iVjutt MKiwiui rfcji iiiunii. /ISJI'I aiVt .en un ii/ir^ii TrUSt DOROTHY GRAY 3 CiVifiK. Stimulilr. Hawaii ir**e are the ihrrt ha>k ilrpi *B 4.in bcSajTf, ItuH Dorvuhv Gray to V -i I hate crealcil twitt-rAutihcit lkrep tour ijiw of 1 Clarsc i nourish Salon Co*d C"m , bry t..-CI''*r .... lWer Clc.ntinf Ceism Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Slopped In 24 Hours ^Sraa/,/,,/ ("/./.<; To *d*tse you on ill npc:t. of your beauty < HISS IIAIN. KINKI**b The Dorothy Gray Beauty Coniutunt will be vriitinf. us Uom 27th Apul f 0 4lh May — A %  : %  %  MB Nnr' MM* vary I Sovai T a e t h *" A--%  • i %  %  iiTlfRl to Ih* from ol.iUfeaa ih* (oi.uKS i in. STOP THAT LEAK IN YOUR ROOF 1 r. now • u oronl—J I •**. .(Ml *na m Mrt.in m W& DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 AmoaaAgp.?.^ f*M Prmaii-rriai k AToal* We offer EVERITE CORRIT.ATED SHEETS RED CEDAR SHINGLES ROLL ROOFING — Plain ROLL ROOFING — Red PITCH PINE DOUGLAS FIR IHI BARBADOS t'O-OPLHATIVE IIHIIIX l Al TORI LTD. I I MIUK DEPARTMENT mil 461 AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (AUmUrsOnlyl am tiir*u*r KVI k ** TO-NIOHT AT I KKU MMPPl. %  %  %  MBR MITCHUM o. JANFT LEIGH WRNDELI. COBEV in "HOLIDAY AFFAIR MATIrfXE I->HX9DAY AT S P m WL NKSDAV and THI'BSDAV N1C1IIT AT I.JO MtRLE UBF.HON o: ROBRRT RYAN o CHARLK KORVIN in "BERLIN EXPRESS" PLAZA TUrntrr-Brtdqeiown(D'l F. Zanuck presents Irene DUNNE In •THE MUDLARK" with Alec GUINNESS Constance SMITH & Andrew RAY ROXY Today and To.morraw, 4.St and t IS 20th Century Fox Double Tom Conway and NarecD Naah In ... •CHECKERED COAT' — anal — "C.r'OUY FROH CASTILE — with — Tyrone Power and lean Peters. ROYAL TD day only at i 44 and 1 30 Final Inst. Columbia Serial "SEA U0U.\D n SUrrlm Baiter Crabbe OLYMPIC Ta-aar Last Twa Shaw, I 30 aad I. IS. Universal All Action Double John WAYNE & Randolph SCOTT In %  • THE SPOILERS AND SKfftN SIX.SERS" — whh — John WAYNE & _ Brodrick CRAWFORD M-P lifter Et'Emmwe FOE YOCR HOOF At Prices that cannot bv repeated GALVANIZE SHEETS—lt., lit.. ML Mt. 10 (t. ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., 8ft., Ift., 10ft., lift. 12ft EVERITE SHEE"S—6fL, 7ft., 8fL, Ml., 10ft. ALUMINUM GUTTERING RED CEDAR SHINGLES RUBEROID MINERAL SURFACED ROOFING lit. WM* II II tI Xowl Buy Xoir! PLANTATIONS LIMITED




ESTABLISHED 1895



KORE A:





Har bados

Lull on fighting front: Reds

Prepare to capture city

SEOUL MAY FAL

Communists creep slowly towards cap
1,000 Reds Killed In



Allied Onslaught

TENSE pre-battle

TOKYO, April 90.

~ Korean front to-night as United Nations troops

braced themselves to meet the onslaught of massed
Chinese formations on Seoul.

For about 38 hours previously, the tide of

the Chinese advance had cree’ slowl
outskirts of Seoul, battered

closer to the

outh Korean capital,

which has changed hands four times in the ten

months old conflict.

Last night Allied defenders :et
Communists come in to within
artillery range, then gave them a
murderous pounding. Today
Allied patrols counted 1,000 Com-
munist dead on the approaches to
the city.

When no major Chinese attack
developed today, Allied Command-
ers assumed that Communists
would probably try to take Seoul
tomorrow, May Day.

This belief had been exprcssed
earlier by Eighth Army Com-
mander Lieutenant-General James
Van Fleet. The General added
that out of 300,000 Chinese used
in the first phase of their week-
old offensive, 70,000 had _ been
killed or wounded.

Better weather today gave Al-
lied planes the chance to deliver
another heavy punch at Commun-
ist communications.

Short of Supplies

Intelligence reports today said
Allied patrols had returned with
“ragged and hungry” prisoners.
This indicated that Chinese were
short of supplies. ;

All day yesterday Allied troops
drawn up in a tight arc around
Seoul waited for the full Com-
munist onslaught.

First came strong Chinese prob-
ing attacks, then a strong push
which forced back Allied outposts
northwest of the city.

But the Chinese did not hold the
initiative all the time, Swift-mov—
ing Allied tank columns hit out
from the defence perimeter.

One patrol cut into the centre
of a 1,000 strong Chinese concen-
tration and took heavy toll. An-
other stabbed through the Com-
munist advance to a point just
south of Uijongbu, then returned
to United Nations lines.

But in the same areas where
Allied tanks were rocking Com-
munists back on their heels, United
Nations forward infantry units
were having to fall back under
the general pressure of the Chinese
thuman sea” tide slowly closing
in on them threughout the day.

—Reuter.

THE “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
DIAL 3113
Day or Night





Allies To Get
American Raw
Materials

PARIS, April 30,

The United States intends to
devote some of her resources of
}Searce raw materials to the sus~
taining of the strength of her
| allies, Charles E, Wilson, United
States Defence Mobilisation Di.
rector said here to-day.

Wilson who flew here on Satur-
day at the invitation of the Atlan.
tic Pact Commander General
Dwight D. Eisenhower, told a
Press Conference that the United
States would continue to ship
weapons of defence materials and
machinery to Europe.

A total of $6,500,000,000 had
been allocated for defence ship-
ment and for shipments of ma-
chines and materials “for use by
friendly nations in producing ad.
ditional armaments”.

“I know our allies will be alert
to the dangers of inflation and will
work with us against this enemy,”
he said.

It should be noted that Wilson
added that in the last year more
than=1,000,000-tons of mutualde-
fence assistance goods were sent
to friendly nations in various parts
of the world. The bulk of this
amount went to Western Europe,

“Included in these shipments or
about to be, are 3,500 tanks, 750
aircraft, 100 vessels and small
craft and 8,000 major pieces of
artillery”, Wilson said. “There are
also smaller arms and millions of
rounds of ammunition,’—Reuter,



FOUR DROWNED

STOCKHOLM, Apri] 30.

Four of the crew of eight of the
328-ton Swedish cargo vessel
Penny were drowned after she
collided with the 1,000-ton Finnish
ship Virgo in a thick fog off the
Swedish south east coast, accord-}
ing to radio messages reaching
the Swedish Life Boat Association
early to-day.—Reuter.



Taft Calls For Cut
In Military Budget

WASHINGTON, April 30.

Republican Senator Robert Taft to-day called for a cut
of 500,000 men in America’s projected military forces, and a
$20,000,000,000 reduction in the Mobilisation Budget.

But at the same time he

war in Asia. A policy of neutralisygg the Chiang
‘complete nonsense”, Taft said.

forces in Formosa was ‘

Wives Creating

Serious Problem
LAKE SUCCESS, April 30

called for a “more ees
ai Shek

Present fighting he said, was a
“stalemate war.” He believed the
United States budget would not
tolerate it indefinitely,

The Senator addressed the
Chamber’s Annual Meeting an
hour after Secretary of State
Acheson had expounded the Gov-

Dowry wives have created ajernment’s foreign policy from

serious social problem in some
African tribes.

So says a report submitted to the
United Nations by a Committee
representing nine _ International
Women's Organisations. Com.
menting on the dowry system pre-
valent ameng African tribes, the
report said: “Originally the dowry
was perhaps e reasonable guaran-
tee for a suitor’s intentions and
stability of the marriage, but in
few places has this simplicity con.
tinued.

“Nowadays old polygamists,
who collect wives as evidence of
riches, buy up young girls, even
small children and young men are
forced into celibacy or illicit re.
letionships,”—Reuter,



Meat From Uruguay

MONTEVIDEO URUGUAY,
April 30.
Uruguayan. meat shipments to
Britain will be resumed immedi-
ately because Britain has given
way to Uruguay’s demand for sub-
Stantially higher prices, it was
announced Saturday.

Shipments were suspenced
months ago because

| 10
| demanded £97 a ton

)

|

Uruguay
agains
Britain's offer of £90

Britain now

£118

nas agree to }

£146



between



and
(cP



the same platform.

Business men had _ received
Acheson politely.

They gave Senator Taft an ova-
tion and interrupted frequently
with applause. It would mean a
budget of $65,000.000,000 for three
years, he said.—Reuter,



French Air Force

Commander Missing

SAIGON, April 30,
Hopes were fading to-night of
finding alive General Andre
Hartemann, Frence air force com-
mander, and second senior general
in Indo-China. Since Saturday he
has been missing aboard a recon-
naissance plane in rebel infested
mountains near the Chinese

border in Tongking.
French Commazder
China, General De Lattre De
Tassigny is personally directing
the search, But French air force

in Indo-

planes out in nuambers wera
hampered by heavy clouds.
—Keuter. |



}

VOGELER OFF TO U.S. |

LONDON, April 30.
Robert A. Vogeler, 38-year-old
|American businessman released

}from a Hungarian gaol, left here
by air tonight for New York, He




took off for New York only 35
minute after he arrived by aii
from Frankfurt.—Reuter

BRITAIN:



quiet fell over the Western



TU

DAY, MAY 1, 1981

TRUMAN:





Attlee in trouble: Churchill. © 4

makes tiove to defeat Labour ~ 4 for big defence build up









ital

TRUMAN ASKS FOR
| $60,000,000,000
* To Strengthen Defence

WASHINGTON, April 30.

THE AFRICAN QUEEN



t
|
i

tj
eae



said to-day that Russia’s rulers had
world “to the brink of a general war. ’’

its allies.

Truman said; “If the Soviet Union chooses to un

ly, and at once at the seats of Soviet power.

would be used to buy planes.

Arms Drive

LONDON, April 30.

The series of unofficial strikes
which haye already slowed down
the British rearmament drive,
threatened to spread to-night,
More than 4,000 dockers and
arsenal workers are already idle,

This was the Labour situation
facing employers and Union
leaders to-night, Dockers—2,800
men —at the Manchester dock

Truman saia military and other
security programmes would take
about 20 per cent
total output by the end of the
ppext fiscal year. By comparison

e added: “The level of prepared-
ness which this budget is designea
to create, is well within our abilits
to maintain for many years if
necessary.”

Atom Submarine
GUEST OF HONOUR at a London réception was husky voiced

Katherine Hepburn, who sailed in from Hollywood recently. She is | continued the "| ‘ine new Defence Budget con-
to co-star with Humphrey Bogart, screen tough guy, in a film version | official strike Daath i tha tained 29,500,000 for an atorn
of C. 8. Forrester’s “The African Queen”, which is expected to go powered submarine and $218,-

colleagues allegedly “locked out”
because they refused day work.

Arsenal workers — fitters and
electriclans—were deciding to.
night whether to join 2,000 other
skilled workers already on strike
at Woolwich Arsenal, London's
‘vast arms plant,

Arsenal was to have gone .on
‘to tank production soon, It is now
at a standstill. The strike started
last Tuesday when one man re-
fused to join the Trade Union.

Workers at seven other atms
factories outside London have in
the meantime refused to work
overtime because of the wages

into production shortly.—Evxpress.

Raw Materials At
Very Low Level

LONDON, April 30,
British stocks of raw materials for making steel are
down to a “dangerously low level”, Supply Minister George
Strauss told the Commons to-day,

000,000 for a large aircraft car-
rier capable of taking atom
bombers.

The 57,000 ton
bigger than the
type in service.
two or more years to build a ship
of such size.

Defence De~
partment expertsg
told reporter:
that a nuclear
powered sub-+&@
marine might ber —
ready in early!
summer 1953. 1





will be
largest

carrier
world’s



















Strauss said that it would not be possible for the state- | dispute, Money speci-|"
owned steel industry to reach last year’s output which was Rein she a pire fms fied or the ators

ar *y nya og), 2 . 2, y. 1 workers a ne For otor | powerec su -
uneat: ae Aver peAe e ene hija ey steel com Company's Dangenham Factory|marine did not
panies had already to be closed or dampened down, banned overtime, They are pro-|represent 1h e

Tyr ees whole cost, The
expert said “an-
other agency”
(presumably the
Atomic Energy
Commission)
would have to
pay for another
item.
(The

testing against the “inadequate”
company pension scheme,
They also planned one hour
token strikes by each shift,
~—Reuter.

There Will Be

No Failure

Last year Britain got more than
; 1,900,000 tons of scrap from Ger-
many for steel making, but there
was no prospect of getting any-
thing like that this year, Anthony
Eden asked whether the need to
bring coal from the United States
had prevented ships fetching iron
ore from North Africa.

Strauss said part of the diificulty
had been carrying coal to Britain,
but much more to other countries





U.K. Short Of
Molasses

LONDON, April.
British manufacturers ex-
pressed alarm today over
rapidly shrinking stocks of
industrial alcohol.
Like sulphur —






President
conventional
costs around $9,000,000 complete).

Truman
submarine

The navy has been busy for

more than a year on designing and
another

: and also the large shipping of other work to get the atom sub-
raw material in short supply ante ‘i ; marine project under way
—industrial alcohol is vital || WAeat to India, Be Says Shawceross One of the major problems is
to Britain's rearmament pro- Strauss said the Government

the provision of shielding to pro

would not allow the steel shortage tect the crew from radio-action

ramme. It is a key product . : ;
P pit lee to interfere with the arms drive.

LONDON,,, Apri) 30,



easeesinrpessenetenseninreslieysintnttoeests. i iy vesting ansehen escsinissponis a

in the manufacture of ex- arr Sir Hartley Shaweross, Presi. —Reuter.
plosives, plastics, paint and ; Asked whether Britain would}dent of the Bosrd of Trade
even penicillin. be able to obtain’ some of Ger-| pledged tonight there would be

The alcohol is distilled many’s rising steel production,}no fajlure in building Britain’s : 5 Z =
from molasses, a dollar im- Strauss replied “we would like to,! defences or maintaining economic .
port, mainly from Cuba. but we cannot say at the moment] stability, Bombing Manchuria

Increased world demand



| de whether it will be possible.” “In the present unhappy state le

has boosted the price in re- —Reuler. |of international tensions, aduane Would Help Russia
oon eae ba $42 a a either to build up adequate ‘HE
a ton. This has jumped the ' military defences or at the same A
ete = pause meobal 62 Dr, Evatt May time to maintain our economic ACHESON

ve ae cents to ' stability and independence would WASHINGTON, April 30.
cents @ gallon, Lose Seat either open the front door to} United States Secretary of

Distillers’ figures show military attack or the back door] State, Acheson in a speech here
Britain’s industrial alcohol

SYDNEY, Aprfl 30. | to political infiltration,” he said,| to-day, said that Russian strategy

stocks have slumped from Dr, Herbert Evatt, deputy Leader|"And so there will be no] would be h i
. d . . , y Lee elpful if America used
7,000,000 gallons about a of the Australian Labour Oppo-| failure,” its “major arenah’” in extending
eri 500,000 sition, was being closely, hal’ Sir Hartley who was making/the Korean war by bombing Chi-
. a .da » Gener Llec s fi 7 ¥ s ases é a
Some manufacturers enged to-day in the General Elec: |his first oficial speech in his new] nese Communist bases in Man

tion by Liberal candidate Mrs
Nancy Wake, the former French
Resistance fighter.

Dr, Evatt, 57 to-day, was 232
votes ahead in the Barton con-

post to mark the opening of the
British Industries Fair today, said
he did not share the gloomy
views expressed by some on
obtaining necessary raw materials

churia.
“Korea is not the only Soviet
thrust we must bear in mind,”

blame this drop on America’s
synthetic rubber industry,
which requires vast quanti-
ties of industrial alcohol.

For this reason, the manu ber of Commerce meeting here
s son, nd

facturers say Board of |j{Stituency after 2,500 votes had) and machine tools, He called for{ Acheson said the Soviet Union

Trade President Harold Wil- been counted, the “greatest industrial effort our{ was “using satellite troops for

son should ask the United The Liberal Party predicted} country has ever been called} this aggression in Korea keeping

States to divert a greater that the seat would go either way] upon to make in a time of peace,”| their own forces in reserve.

flow to Britain. with a margin of about 20 votes —Reuter. rie oa e sae ih
Wilson is likely to visit —-Reuter, —-_— cheson said that Russia’s air



Washington soon on.a inte . tae was to conquer two critical areas

sion to increase Britain's ° * Red Chinese - ene aoe oes is he Png ii

sulphur supplies. Persian Oil ee could then dominate the |
—I.N.S, r

Expel Missionary

ROME, April 30.

Nationalised



include,

NINE DIED TEHERAN, April 30. Father Angelo Caeran, Italian] 1, Resoluteness in nolding
The Persian Senate to-night U-| Catholic Missionary expelled by|the United Nations course in
, animously ratified the Govern-| Chinese Communists from Kai-| Korea.
GIBRALTAR, April 30, |ment’s fesolution to nationalise] feng, Honan province, three weeks | 2, Speed with which free coun-|
The death roll in last Friday’s |the Persian oil industry. The} ago, raporiad on his arrival here} tries built up their strength else-

explosion on the British ammuni- |Lower House ratified the sam] to-day that Monsignor Gaetano| where in the world.



tion ship Bedenham rose to nine ;resolution last Saturday and all} Pollio, Archbishop of Kaifeng Was| 3, Closeness of United States,
to-day when a Spaniard Francisco | that remains for the resolution to} arrested on April 1 after an anti-] Defence arrangements with her}
Martin Amador died in a military | become law is the Shah's signa | church demonstration, allies.

hospital here,—Reuter iture, —Reuter. mpouter, egeat —Reuter.





King Will Open Festival Thursday

LONDON, April 30. ; Aided by mechanical floor serub-| flowers make the exhibition's col- In the afternoon over







Advocate |



Congrees asked for $60,000m. |

PRESIDENT HARRY TRUMAN, presenting
4 $60,679,414,690 Defence Budget to Congress, |
pushea the:

The huge requested appropriation is for thel
United States’ own military costs and to help arm}

In a letter accompanying to-day’s estimates, !

leash & general war, the free world must be in a
position to step Lue attack and strike back decisive-

More than half of the new funds

St ik oa P would be used to buy heavy
rl ers ose equipment such as ships, planes,
tanks, artillery, lorries, ammuni-

Th . tT tion, guided missiles’ and elee
rea 0 e. e| trodes. A total of $14,500,000,000

of the nation’s

It usualy takes

he told the United States Cham-

The ingredients of peace must

te

40,000 |

“

aniline





PRICE: FIVEC 5



SELF DRIVEN

i

|

|



THE CAR in the picture had just struck the showcase of Messrs
Jason Jones & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad Street at about 12 58 p.m.
yesterday. The car S-102, owned by Mr. Charles Duncan of “Baylston,”
Paynes Bay, St. James, had been parked in the stand at Beckwith

Place. No one was in it when it rolled across the road and into the
showcase.

Attlee Government
Face Test To-day

LONDON, April 30,

The Labour Government decided to-night to have a
Straight fight in Parliament to-morrow with Winston
Churchill’s Conservative Opposition on the rearmament
programme. j

Conservatives have put down a motion for to-morrow’s
debate which “expresses anxiety that the rearmament pro-
gramme was based on the estimates of Defence production

which were not accepted by the Ministers principally con-
cerned.”

In this way the Conservatives

* {hoped ta foree Aneurin Bevan
Shell Co. Cannot | who resigned with two other f
. | Ministers from the Governmens t
+ last week and his supporters to f
Confirm Report abstain from voting © and so |
LONDON, April 30. endanger the government, j
The British Foreign Office and It was thought that the Govern- |
he London headquarters of the} ment might teble a “face saving”
shell Petroleum Company could amendment to this motion which
et confirm to-day a New Chinaj would allow the Bevan group to
‘ews agency report that Peking| suppert the Government without |
utherities are to requisition all reversing their stand on the |
he property of the British-owned]| rearmaments issue
Asiatic Petroleum Company, a
ubsidtary of Shell. The Cabinet has decided how-
: ever to test the House on the
Communist Prime Minister) Conservative motion.
‘hou En Lai was said to have
rdered the seizing of the com- Political sources said to-night
sany's property in China “for our| that Bevan’s friends would prob-
‘ational security and in the in-| ably vote with the Government
erests of the public.” since they are anxious not to
Hong Kong observers believed] cause the downfall of the Socialist
his to be in retaliation for the}| Government.
fong Kong Government's recent Liberals are expected to vote
equisitioning of the Chinese | for the Government, also éisuring
\anker Yanghao. —Reuter. Attlee of a majority.—Reuter,






j
'
i
i

Leads in Quality ~









|
‘
Nes = “if
BR SOLUBLE &
~ |
, @ \
J MANUzacTtuRED BY * 40
\, 9,8 E Sg) no ¢
Reon Se, SON Ena
~) ~Aisitieave tenes S555
= a

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Foreign visitors have started to} bers and polishers they have start-| our scheme a vivid one, members of the public will be |
crowd into London for the Festival|ed to tidy up the big site for the} Eighteen streets in the héart of| allowed in at ten shillings a time. |
of Britain due to open in three official opening by King George} London will be closed on Thurs.| In towns and villages through-
days time. About one and a quart- | and his Queen on Thursday, day when the King and Queen] out Britain there will be pageants
er million people have already! Visitors allowed a preview of| drive to St. Paul’s Cathedral in| and concerts during the next six |
booked entrance tickets for the! the show, gaped up at the sky on| state for a service of dedieation| months to celebrate the Festival
exhibition on the south bank of|a gleaming taper of metal which] and official opening of the Pesti-) year. The year 1951 was chosen
the Thames River which is the! points skywards like a finger from| val. because it i exactl a century
centre piece of the Festival. An} the exhibition. About 12,000 invited guests will|from a great and successful ex
army of charwomen has invaded At night it will give the illusion | be present at the South Bank Ex-|hibition sponsored by Prince Al
the exhibition to begin one of the of being suspended in the air, Red | hibition on Friday morning for the! bert, husband of Queer:
bigge pring cleans on record, and ye paint and thousand first visit by the King and Queen —Reuter

| The Favourste for Over 200 Years

i®


PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

EEK-END departures for
Trinidad were Lord and
Lady Normanby who had been
holidaying at Porters House, the
home of Hon, M., Guinness .
Mr. Rex Stollmeyer, Trade Com-

missioner for the B.W.I. in
Canada . . and Brig. E. K. Page,
G.O.C. Caribbean Forces.

Bahamas Millionairess

ADY OAKES, “gold queen”

of the Bahamas, is on her

way home after a visit’ to London.
It is just eight years ago that
she became the central figure in

a tragedy, and the owner of a
great fortune, Her | husband,
mining millionaire Sir Harry
Qakes, was murdered in his bed

at his Nassau home, The mys-
tery of his death has never been
solved.



Lady Oakes was left with
£3,671,724, tax-free. Half of
this money from Canadian gold
mines, by the will of Sir Harry.
vas for her own use, The rest
went into trust for the five
children, Lady Oakes, good
looking Australian, with blue
eyes and fair hair, became sole
executrix of the vast estate.

She has managed it ever since.

How has she fared? Has the
fortune dwindled? Her invest-
ment, have succeeded — all
the world.

Her eldest son
Bahamas,” running an
business df his own, He
Sydney Oakes, 24, named

in
import
is

lives

her home city in Australia.
Daughter Nancy, 26,
divorced Marigny,

in Mexico, Her second
William J?itt (mamed after
paternal grand- -father), is writing
a book in London. Daughter
Shirley, 21, is leaving Vassar,
American women’s college, ec
a law degree. Harry Philip,

in an American
college,

Here Three Years Agé

R.
troleum engineer with T.L.L,

» M*:

naval-ty a Kellman,
month's holiday, A Barbadian she
has not been here for over twenty
pare She now lives in New York.

rs
‘TCNY’ ALLAMBY, pe- Cornell University and the other
at Syracuse. They are honour stu-

ARTIE’S HEADLINE

2 Pa
t 4







For Barbades Holiday
ISS MARILYN DE SOUSA
flew in from Trinidad yes-

terday morning to spend two
weeks’ holiday in Barbados stay-
ing at the Royal Hotel. Accom-
panying her over was Miss
Noreen McCarthy who is spend-
ing the first few days of her
holiday with her uncle and
aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence
Simpson of Guinea, St. ?onn.
On Thursday she will join Mari-
lyn at the Royal. Marilyn. is a
keen water polo player in Trini-
dad water polo circles,

Sister
RS. MY RA AGOSTINI. &

LANS arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday by B.W.LA. to
spend a short holiday with Miss
Kathleen Marshall of “Campden”
Barbarees. Mrs. Agostini-Lans
is a sister of Mr. Carl Agostini,

â„¢irector of Civil Aviation .in
i d

“What was that? You | oe Second Year
expected a tremendous Iss AUSTIN CLARKE
ovation? Who do you * 4
‘ ueen’s College student.
think you ave--Bob Hope?” has Wine the _ University
College Scholarship offered by
the University College of the
Back To U.S. West Indies. It is understood

RS. JOYCE HAYWOOD,
whose husband. is a business-

over ne in Long Island was among
e
the da
Mrs, fi
Su in Barbados.
after Mrs.
been holidaying here for
who months, is due to leave for the W.\. University Economist
is travelling U.S. by ship on Thursday. The
son, were guests of Mr, Samuel Hunte
his of Brittons Hill.

peeeeneers Mase on Sun-
the U.S. via Puerto Rice,

Haywood spent two months
Her mother-in.law,
Lavina Haywood, who has
six

Twenty Years Ago
THERON R. RIPER,

daughter of Mrs. A.
is in Barbados for a

Riper has two sons, one at

in Pointe-a-Pierre is in Barbados ents.

fe. a holiday. He is on six weeks
Jeave, part of which he hopes to
pend ‘in British Guiana. Tony

was last in Barbados about three
years ago* - arriving by the
same plane was Mr. Woodle: An-
thony, ptoprietor | of Anthony’s
Arcade in Port-of-Spain. He is
on one week’s holiday, which will
be spent at the Barbados Aquatic

Club.
I see that the eighth regatta of
the Royal Barbados Yacht
Club will be held on Saturday
May 5th at 2.30 p.m, instead of
May 12th. This is Leing done so
as to finish the season before the
beginning of the cricket season,
The Tornado Association will
therefore hold their fourth regatta



Before Cricket

Lodge Head

R, and MRS. W. A. FARMER,
returned from their Trini-

dad holiday on Sunday by
B.W.1I.A. Mr, Farmer is Head-
master at Lodge School . . re-
turning by the same plane were
Mr, David Read of the Canadian

Michael
Toppin,

Clarke and Mr, Pat

Antiguan School-Teacher

R. PAUL A. T. KIRNON,

Antiguan school-teacher is
spending three weeks with Mr,
O. A. Pilgrim of “Green - Hill”
St. Michael. He arrived here on
Sunday by B.W.LA. from An-
tigua . .. . also arriving on Sun-

that Austin will be going to

Ja a in ‘October,
thie is the second year in

succession that Queen's College
has provided the only -girl who
has won a_ University College
Scholarship in the whole ‘of the
West Indies, Last year it was
won by Daphne Pilgrim.

R. AND MRS. K. H. STRAW
came in on the Jamaica
plane on Sunday from Jamaica,
Mr. Straw, Economist of Research
Institute of the University
College of the W.1, is here to do
about 12 months’ research work in

* economics for the College.

Tower Isle Flipper

ROM Jamaica I hear,of a new

cocktail which is enjoying a
great vogue there. It is called
‘rower Isle Flipper,

The _ recipe: fresh coconut,
water, lime juice, rum mixed with
Vodka and cracked ice in a
shaker; served in scallopeu
whole pineapple.

The Barbados Polo Club, I un-
derstand, can give you the recipe
for Vodka.

First Test At Forty ?

MONG the South Africa
cricketers who have _ just

a

!

.4§ Bank of Commerce, Mr. and Mrs. reached England is Geoff. Chubb

who looks like making a new re.
cord. He is 40.

Plenty of over-forties have
played Test cricket but none, so
far, has begun his career at that

Chubb, a fast-medium’ bowler,
isa probable for the Test matches.
Incidental Intelligence
HE sandwich. was invented by
an Englishman of that name,

on Sunday May 6th at 10.30 a.m. day was Mr. Rafael A. Fabian, as at that time there was meat,

so as not to clash with
R.B.Y.C’s eighth regatta,





ADVENTURES

in Dominica,



OF PI

the Manager of the Tobacco Factory —Canadian columnist.

—L.E.S.

PA



BY THE WAY...

HE Commission of Inquiry,

with Mr, Justice Cockle-
carrot in the chair and his dog
Venables under it, made a bad
Start.

At the moment when the, chair-
man was opening the proceedings
with a few words about the Dor-
set Coast Erosion Committee, and
had jestingly called a_brimless
bowler an example of hat erosion,
the ladies’ five-piece orchestra

mistook its cue and came in
heartily with the old favourite
from “Samson and _ Delilah,”

Mrs. Wretch held up her hand for
silence and the lady in charge of
the buffet—as a matter of fact it
was Miss Riffle—thinking susten-
ance was being called for, hastened
up with a plate of stony buns
(“The currant is in the one on the
left’) and a couple of glasses of
vile drink called helthifome
into one of which Canon Sparkle-
grass’s spectacles fell,

Various Diversions

OCKLECARROT sent a mes-
sage tothe orchestra to be
quiet, but it was misunderstood,
and “Sweet and Low” was
rendered stickily enough to draw
tears out of three blacksmiths.
Meanwhile Sir Archer (“Zipp”)
Fastener’s leg had gone to sleep,
and he was pinching Miss Juliette
Quayling’s by mistake, (I expect
not). The dog Venables got hold
of a bun, broke two teeth on it and
began to bark. At the same time
there was an altercation at the
door where a boy who had bowled
his hoop into the hall was bawl-
ing for his mother. He was given
a stale sausage-tart, which Ven-
ables snatched. Somebody had

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called the fire brigade to rescue a
bearded titfrom the roof, anda
bust pipe in the annexe was flood-
ing the boiler-room. Otherwise, all
was well.
Oval, Jurisprudence
& HEN was produced as evi-
dence in a court recently.
The clerk said that any egg laid
would remain in the custody of
the court. Asked if this applied to
ants’ eggs, he would probably
have hesitated before giving a
ruling. An egg lightly boiled by
a member of the public during the
hearing of a case belangs to the
boiler, provided it was laid out of
court. An egg laid in court must be
boiled out of court by the clerk.
And an egg laid half-way in and
half-way out must be boiled by

By 8EACHCOMBER

the clerk and the owner jointly,
and shared between them, A clerk
laid in a hen-house belongs to the
hens, unless he picks himself up
and runs for it.

In Old Korokoda

HE pigmies of Korodoka
always wearrubber bowler
hats when they walk under the
bellies of cows. They say that if
tall pigmies bump their heads the
hat is a protection, The bowlers
are made of rubber because, when
this walking ceremony takes place,
the cows are all drawn up on the
bank of a river. The pigmies, when
they emerge on the far side of the
cow, fall inty the river, and the
hats being made of rubber, float
until reclaimed.



Junior Short Story Competition

The Evening Advocate invites

all children under 12 to enter for

{ts Junior Short Story Competition. The best story will be published
every Monday n The Evening Advocate, and the winner will receive

a prize to the value of 7/6 in either books or stationery.

The stories

ean be on any subject under the sun but should not be more than 306
words in length, and must reach The Children’s Editor, The Advocate

Co. Ltd.,
N

City not later than Wednesdav everv week.

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

JUNIOR SHORT STORY COMPETITION

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School

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Home Address .,...,.....

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

B.B. Radio
Proffamme |

1951
. 19.00 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. Prograrmme
Parade, 7.30 a.m. The Prince Consort,
7.45 a.m, Pavilion Players, 8 a.m. Do you
emember, €15 a.m. Music from the
Films, 8.30 am, Think on these Things,
8.45 a.m. Letter from America, 9 a.m,
The News, 9.10 a.m. Home News fro
Britain, 9.15 a.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 pan. News
Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down.

Ven

415-645 Pim. ..2.. 66 eee 19.76 M.

4.55 p.m. of Music, 5 p.m,
Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m, New
Records, 6 p.m. Music Magazine, 6,15
pm. Welsh Magazine, 645 p.m. Pro-
6007.15 pm. 2.0.0... 25.53, 91.92 M



7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Mo-ws bg
Avalysis, 7.15 p.m. West Indian Guest 9
Night.
7.45—11.00 p.m. .......... 25.58, 31.82 M-.





745 p.m. The Prince Consort, 8 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 6.15 p.m, Meet the Com-
monwealth, 8.45 p.m, Interlude, 6.55 p.m
From the Editorials, 9 p.m. Report from
Britain, 9.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Variet)
Orchestra, 10 p.m, The News, 10.10 p.m
Interlude, 10.15 pom. Focus on Manners,
10.45 p.m. Festival of Britain, 11 p.m
BEC Symphony Orchestra.

C.B.C. PROGRAMME

TUESDAY, MAY 1, 195i
10 p.m.—10.15 p.m, News and Com-
mentary, 10.15 p.m.—-10.30 p.m. Carib-
bean Corner,
11.76 Mes 25.51 M. 2

e , A
Wedding Cake
LONDON, April.

Reverend Charles A, Roach,
vicar of Emmanuel Church, has

wedding cake recipe with a
difference.

Writing in his church magazine
Rev. Roach advises brides as fol-
lows:

“Mix love, good looks and
sweet temper ‘into a well-furnished
home,

“Add a blunder of faults and
self-forgetfulness, stir in pounded
wit, dry humour and sweet argu-
ment. Pour in gently rippling
laughter and common- sense, anc
bake well until eternity.”



TWOIN ONE

MADRID.
A hen belonging to a Cartagen-
ian recently laid an enormous egg,
which, when opened, reyealed an-
lofier egg within, complete with
Both had yolks and whites



CROSSWORD



1, Skilled mon y operative (9)
GBA ‘single whi wheeled velocipede.
q. Ca auaing terror you i find,
gen in jail are.

Card game produced for three.

Produced by a tusker, (5)
Sustain without tins, (3)
Record of events. (6)

Ordain, (5)

. Sounds as though it was des
patched I Intended. (9)

Down

They're on the ro (9
2. Interfere, (9) 3. Relative
Measure with care. (4)

(8)

(5)

tern aan made from edible
acorns.
Complete when fed round it (3)
. The fleet is made up of fine.
compact rock. (7)

10, Notion, (4)
14, Warning womenfolk give. (4)
15, Torn,

18. Even a ladder can do this. (3)
Solution of yesterday's p: ig <> Rareess
air




1, Eccentric; #, Horror; 10,
ose; 1i, Hilarious: 13 15. Nacre:
7, Emit: 18, Peed: 20; Tayltes 21) Gin:
22, Brave: ‘25 a i ‘contralto
Down: 1, Blehee: 2. Ghai Coil: 4,

ant: 3, Topic: 6, Issue: 7, Crescendo:

after; 14, Divan; 16.’ Regal; 19.

EMPIRE



Friday 8.30 & Continuing

sia Rt din the

TECHNICOLOR





Pyorrhea and

Trench Mouth
Stopped in 24 Hours



Amosain::.

| Gee Pyerrhea~Trench Mouth














The three pals climb until they ‘1 don't like »iopping when we are a ;
js are nearly out of breath. Then Bill so near the top of the hill," he of G L oO B E
** Neoks ‘round. ‘1 say, we've lost tie j * You vt ar he : jou 3 : ; =
° nish the cli
these hare tracks,"’ he pants. So. Algy and. Bill Go the 4m Opening FRIDAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. |

TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1951
SSS SS
| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Lower Broad Street “39 Upstairs Over Newsam’s

DRESSES of all Types





= =,

Rupert and the Ice-flower—16





Ready-Made from London
Also Made-to-Order

BATHING SUITS — LINGERIE — STOCKINGS
COCKTAIL HANDBAGS ‘i









ng
** Let's go back now. It'll be quite sledge run back co the lake, while * HTIEST WAR DR A
e€xciting enough sliding down from Rupert is soon gazing out trom the THE MIG
here."* Bur Rupert wants to go on. show-con ‘EVER SCREENED... IT Ries THE

snow-covered peak of the hill.
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED :

HEART: TO. SHREDS. AND TATTERS”
AN. Y. Journal American

HEADLINE NEws ir!

First Pictures of the Story of the Hero
of Bataan...

General DOUGLAS Mac ARTHUR

This Timely Short Story will be shown
at the

BRIDGETOWN

PLAZA

from FRIDAY, MAY 4th together with
the feature picture... .

EDGE ofr DOOM

With JANE ANDREWS
Yr ARLEY GRANGER and JOAN EVANS
REGULAR PRICES,

Lewiatnts 7 a)

Starring
“penal UIs WOLHEIM Si J
; From ERICH MARA ae ‘$ novel « Directed by LEWIS MILESTONE

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE
TICKETS on Sele Dally—OLOBE

GLOBE. THEATRE

TO-DAY 5 & §.15 P.M, LAST SHOWS
“CITY ACROSS THE RIVER”
To-morrow & Thursday 4.45 & 8.15 p.m.







BIG WEEK-END » SPEC, VAL FOR TWO\\ 42077 & COSTELLO & PAT ROC—MAX REED
“HIT THE ICE” and _ “THE BROTHERS”

DAYS MID-WEEK ENGAGEMENT !
WEDNESDAY «&
THURSDAY=
4.45 & 8.30 P- m.

_————_—
N.B.—Our EVENING SHOWS will start PROMPTLY 8.15 p.m.



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

‘O-NIGHT AT 8.30
RKO presents
ROBERT MITCHUM 10: JANET LEIGH :o: WENDELL COREY

“HOLIDAY AFFAIR”

MATINEE : WEDNESDAY AT 5. p.
WE. NESDAY and THURSDAY NIG
MERLE OBERON :o: ROBERT RYAN iat T CHARLES KORVIN

in “BERLIN EXPRESS”

When al AL

(eT)




PLAZA Theatre—Bridgeiown (DIAL 2310)
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.45 & iz p.m,

NOT WANTED-— sally FORREST, Keefe BRASSELLE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
2 New Features.....

“Blue Grass of Kentucky”

Bill WILLIAMS, Jane NEIGH

«« The DUDE GOES WEST”

Eddie ALBERT Gale STORM

PLAZA DAL GAIETY

8404 (THE GARDEN) St. James

Last Show TONITE 8.30
“HOMICIDE” and

Warren WILLIAMS, in
DECISION of CHRISTOPHER BLAKE FEAR and
with Robert DOUGLAS

Freddie STEWART,
HIGH SCHOOL HERO
Wed, & Thurs. 5 & 80 p.m.
“JIGGS and MAGGIE in COURT”

WED.
cisco KID
With JOE YULE & RENNIE RIANO
and

in
“SOUTH of the RIO GRANDE”
“MAN from HEADQUARTERS”
FRANK ALBERTSON

EMPIRE ROYAL
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. To.day only at 5.00 and 8.30

and Continuing
Darryl F, Zanuck presents Final Inst, Columbia Serial

Leo PENN
only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Color by Cinecolor






Prete Se

M
Meera Lacks
e {onky) 6.30 p.m,



iD with JAMES CLEASOR - BINNIE BARNES

and
GILBERT ROLAND - BARTON MacLANE | Roland WINTERS as Charlie CHAN



n
“THE GOLDEN EYE"





SRISSEE OWN





————— ———-—



When ‘dalla your beauty preparations, remember it’s
not the knowledge of one but the team-work of many beauty

scientists that counts, That's why you can always



Trust DOROTHY GRAY oe “SS
a «+ THE MUDLARK” Starring
Ny » with Buster Crabbe.
De Cleanse, Stimulate, Nourish—these are the three Alec GUINNESS eae
= basic steps to skin beauty, Trust Dorothy Gray to Constance SMITH &
oa 7
“se > } have created basic beautifiers to keep your type of Andrew RAY MM
\\ /) bon skin lovely through the years, ‘OLY! PIC
NS ROXY Today Last Two. Shows
sina CaldsCodae eae 4.30 and 8.15.
1 Cleanse Dry Skin Cleanser. é Dry To-day and To.morrow,
iquefying Cleansing Cream | Oily 4.30 and 8.15 Universal All Action Double mors
2 Stimulate Oranze Flower Skin Lotion Normal or Dry 20th Century Fox Double John WAYNE & ti
@ Nourigh Sxl Da suinttore «| permerdr “wae oe

in



“CHECKERED COAT" || ..ryp spomLeRs ”



Beautiful O Sifrortiunity YY



— and —
per : ce “CAPTAIN FROM gs
advise you on all aspects of your beauty care + ”
CASTILE ” «SEVEN SINNERS
MISS ELAINE KINKEAD
— with — — with —
The Dorothy Gray Beauty Consultant T
yrone Power and Jean Jonn WAYNE &
Sl ae Brodrick CRAWFORD

will be visiting us

from 27th April to 4th May





STOP THAT LEAK
IN YOUR ROOF NOW

We offer
EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
ROLL ROOFING
ROLL ROOFING — Red
PITCH PINE
DOUGLAS FIR

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



COLLINS LTD.



oe aa On xxed ee eee







we offer
EVERYTHING FOR
YOUR ROOF

At Prices that cannot be repeated

GALVANIZE SHEETS—6ft., 7ft., Sft, 9ft. 10 ft.
ALUMINUM SHEETS — 6ft., 7ft., Sft., 9ft., 10ft.,
1ift., 12ft.
EVERITE SHEE''S—6ft., 7ft., 8ft., 9ft., 10ft.
ALUMINUM GUTTERING
RED CEDAR SHINGLES
rag yg MINERAL SURFACED ROOFING

— Plain ’



PLANTATIONS
LIMITED

LUMBER DEPARTMENT $8 DIAL 4610
Yer - se LL BOF DOSSIER OCMC TCO Nes














TUESDAY, MAY 1,

B.LF. Is Big World
Shop Window For W.I.

: ss LONDON, April 30,
The British Industries Fair which opened-in London
to-day provides the West Indies with a magnificent shop
window for the world.

At the Exhibition, where 2,800 business people ave

1951



showing _Stuff estimated to be worth about £10,000,00u,
British Guiana and four islands have their own individual
stands with an extra one devoted to'sea island cotton.
= ‘ 1 Stands compare ver:
Lord Peace x80 iid Baie Se
ing run’ by much larger colonies.
lA e c Six thousand painters, carpen-
Oorrison ; ters, electricians, cleaners; window
dressers and other. specialist are
io ee LONDON, April, still putting fi ng touches “so
Britain’s - Foreign Secretary that the Fair will be ready for
Herbert Morrison hag admitted to Visit tomorrow of King George and
the House of Commons that he Queen Elizabeth and Queen
would like to enjoy two titles— ~ A few things are still mi:
“Lord Peace” and “Lord Festival,” {rom two West Indies stands, but
The question arose when "ething that is going to make any
Labourite Seymour Cocks asked Steat difference. British Guiana,
whether steps could be taken to Swing rum and bauxite, cottage

rename the Foreign Office the industries and nels of wood
“Peace Office” and to Tae the 8'OWn on the mainland, still lacks
Foreign Secretary the “Secretary ‘Me big bag of rice for which the

train from Liverpool was thor-
oughly, but unavailingly searched
last night. But the sank of Dem-
erara sugar has arrived, and so
has a barrel of rum,

On the Jamaica stall, gaily col-
oured handbags and hats made of

of State For Peace.”
Morrisom, replying
talized Clement
Prime Minister “sees no reason tu
make a change.”
Butler afterwards amid laughter

asked Morrison if he considered g aw sis e' a
relinquishing his own unofficial tively denlaed, Treat ie tens.
title of ford Festival (bestowed inated by an imposing pictorial
by the press because of Morrison’: map of Jamaica,

keen interest in the Festival of . The Windward Islands stall,
Britain) md taking that of Lord run by Mrs. Leslie Richardson

for hospi-
Attlee, said the

Peace. : from Trinidad is showing concen-
Said Morrison to renewed trated lime juices and oils, and
laughter: “‘I should like to enjoy many other products much es-

both of them.” teemed over here.

Barbados is featuring rum
and torteise shell werk, Two
law students from the island,
Clifford Husbands and Eric
Bishop are in charge of this
stall. They say that for some un-
known reason, Barbados rum

—IN.S

German Ship Tried
To Carry Iron



To Red China

does not seem to be on sale in





Britain.

_In the Trinidad stall are attrac-
tive little dolls, tins of grapefruit

BONN, April 27.
The West German Cabinet ex-
pressed its “‘regret” today that the

“ . ht - juice, trays of cocoa beans and
4,743-ton German ship, Marie },.-kets of chocolate. A framed
Rickmers, of Hamburg should have f il

tte a ~~ uy tabled: ilustrates the |
attempt ta-ship a consignment jake, Philip Blane and &. R.

of iron billets and iron to Com- Arindell from Trinidad and To-
munist Chinese port, a spokesman bago, are answering questiors
said after today’s meeting, from interested visitors.

The ship was held up off thé The sea ‘island cotton stand
coast of Amoy yesterday ano shows cotton from its crude raw
accused of- transporting contra- State, to finished dress and shirt-
band. ing materials produced in lovely

The Cabinet also decided to cut othe eee
off state credits given to. the Captain William Lambart, re-
owners 6f Rickmers Company of tired Colonial Police Officer, has
Hamburg for the purpose of re- overall responsibility for the West
building: {its merchant fleet.

i Indies display.
According to the first investi- The Fair goes on until May 11.
gations, the ship put into Antwerp —Reuter.
(Belgium) on its way out for the

Chinese mainland. PEKING WELCOMES

The spokesman adced that the
ship had loaded bicycles, equip- PANCHEN LAMA
HONG KONG, April 27.

ment and_ electro-technical ap-
Many head Communist officials

paratus src other “classical Ger-
man experts” in Hamburg. enthusiastically welcomed 14-
year-old Panchen Lama _ from

' —Reuter.
Tibet when he arrived in Peking

100,000 P. etiti on yesterday, official Communist re.

ports said to-day.
S.A. Government

His arrival coincided with the
presence jin Peking of peace emis-

CAPETCWN, April 26.
A petition signed by 100,000

saries from Tibet's Dalai Lama to
registered voters of the Union of Ti

whonr he ts op: .
Panehen Lama, is historically
South West Africa opposing sepa-
rate representation of the Voters

bet’s spiritual leader, while 16-
Bill was read in the Assembly by





year-old Dalai Lama, is the poli-
a:

n cial reports did not elaborate
the Clerk to-day. Organised by the-reason. for Panchen’s visit
the Civic Rights League, the pe- other than to say that he had gone
tition said that the Government's to Peking to pay his respects to



intention: to remove coloured the Communist leader—Reuter.
voters in Cape Province from the , :
common roll without obtaining

the required two-thirds majority
was viewed with alarm.

This imtention if carried out
would disrupt racial harmony in
South Africa and would under-
mine public confidence in the sta-

SARATOGA SPRINGS,
New York, April 30.

bility -of Parliamentary Institu- _ Dr. Vaclav Benes, former
tions, the petition said. Czechoslovakian diplomat said
It declared that entrenchment here that an “overwhelming

of the franchise rights of Cape’s- Majority” of the people behind
coloured. people was the funda- the iron curtain would support
mental condition of the Covenant the West if a third World War
of the Union. broke out.
The petition asked the House to Dr. Benes said he did not
consider the matter favourably believe it was--possible to “eradi-
and to reject any measure de— cate freedom from _ people who}
signed to remove coloured voters had once known it.’ i
from the common roll —Renter. —Reuter. |

nothing
smells
~ $0 good
asa
“good cup
of coffee!



at
'






|

Especially if the cup holds Chase &
Sankorn. For here's coffee as coffee
shoutd be—rich, hearty, and satis-
fying._Just sniff that inviting aroma
. .. then sip that heavenly coffee
flavor. That's real coffee!

Ask for Chase & Sanborn today!

World Support West

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





“When you are finished swearing to me abeut your blessed Stone I'll tell you I happen to be a Welshman”.

SURVIVES 16 DAYS
IN COLD CHAMBER

Exercise
““Ombrelle’’
By WALLACE HULLETT

LONDON
The first real demonstration of
the airpower of the North Atlantic
Treaty powers is scheduled to take
place over Europe at the end of

May.
Lieut. Gen. Lauris Norstad,
Commander-in-Chief, of Allied

Air forces in Central Europe, and
under whose direction the exercise
will be carried out, said that units
from the United States, French,
British, Belgian and Dutch air
forces would be engaged in the
test, which will last three days.

Norstad said:

“The three-day exercise will be
a logical sequence to air defense
exercises carried out in August,
1950.

“It is designed to indicate the
state of preparedness, efficiency
and development of the air forces
assigned to defend the Centra’
European area under General
Eisenhower.

Communications Important

“The exercise will show both
the effectiveness of the present
day fighting machine and will ex--
plore arrangements for the co-
operation of the Allied = Air
Defense Forces.”

The exercises will be known as
“Ombrelle,” a follow-up of last
yerr’s “Cupola.”

For several months the various
national airy components have
participated'in monthly air defense
tests known as “Barrage,” jn
which the lessons of “Cupola,”
have been applied.

High priority is being given to
the completion of the communica-
tion system, essential to control
and flexibility of the air defenses
co-operating with anti-aircraf*
artillery.

The raider forces will pe com-
posed of units from the United
States Air Forces in Europe and
the Royal Air Force.

—I.N.S.

U.S. Plan To Settle
Lend-Lease Dispute

WASHINGTON, April 28.

The U.S, to-day proposed to the
Soviet Union that their dispute
over the lend-lease settlement be
referred to Internationa: arbitra-
tion.

In tie note handed to Soviet
Ambassador here, the State De-
partment suggested the appoint.
ment of a three-member board,
ohe member each to be appointed
by U.S, and Russia, and the third
by the President of the Interna-
tional Court of Justice.

During the war, the United
States supplied lend-lease supplies
and services to the Soviet Union
valued $10,800,000,000. She re-
quested payment only for civilian
type articles which »emained in
Soviet hands at the end of the
war.

These were valued by
United States, at $2,600,000,000.

In an effort to reach a quick
settlement, the United Statés
agreed to accept $1,000,000,000 and
later reduced this to $800,000,000,

The fi.1a] amount offered by the
Soviet Union was $240,000,000.

—Reuter

the

Coal Miners Idle

3 SYDNEY, April 30.

Sixteen coal mines were idle in
New South Wales ta-day.

Main reason given for the dis
pute was the state Government's
délay in bringing in legislation
amending the Workers’ Compen-
sation Act.



—Reuter,

_

FROZEN MONEY
BRUSSELS, April 30.
A Brussels Civil Court today
ef the “freezing in Belgium



$7,000,000 worth of Greex
arshall Aid funds.

Funds were seized by a Court
Order in an attempt to recover
'oBelgian creditors, money owed
by, Greek Governments for 25
years.

The United States has threat-
ened to cut off Marshall Aid for
Belgium unless the money was
freed by April 30.

——Reuter.

Adult Education In T’dad

(From Our Owr Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 25.

The five-year plan for the large
Scale development of the Colony’s
adult education envisaged by
the Adult Education Advisory
Committee will cost the Trinidad
Governrnent $1,284,900







Rum For

Liniment

AUCKLAND, N.Z., April 28.
Some people might like to be shut up for 16 days with
unlimited supplies of rum and fruit juices, but Ivan Dunk-
ley, 44-year-old Jamaican stevedore, is not one of them.
After loading cargo into the ship Port Philip at Kings-
ton, Jamaica, Dunkley went to sleep and awoke to find

himself locked in a refrigeration chamber. He stayed there
16 days. ¥







B.G. Health Chief
Visits England
STUDIES PORTS IN

LONDON AND LIVERPOOL

LONDON, April 24.

Mr. S. Doorga-Singh, Senior
Government Sanitary Inspector
from Georgetown, British

Guiana, is one of tén overseas
Health Officers who have this
week embarked on a tour of
inspection of London and Liver.
pool docks. They are studying
the fumigating of ships, ways of
dealing with rodents in docks
and vessels and systems ot
examining imported foodstuffs,
Their visit has been sponsored
by the British Counceil,

After a_ preliminary meeting
with Dr. C. F. White, Medical
Officer of Health of the City of
London, and lunch with the Cor-
poration of London—with Major
G.H. M. Vine, Chairman of the
Port of London, Health Commit-
tee, as host—they teok a launch
trip to obtain a general view of
the port and river.

Visit’ Dock

They also visited the India
dock group course and later went
to the Gravesend Boarding
Station and Isolation Hospital.

The week in ‘London concluded
with a discussion with Dr, Hugh
Willoughby, Deputy Medica)
Officer of Health at the Port of
London Health Authority, and on
April 29 the course transferred
to Liverpool for a further week
of study concluding on May 4th

In London the course ‘was
under the direction of Dr, M, T,
Morgan, Medical Officer of
Health for the Port of London.

Dr. E. R. Peirce, Senior Assist-

ant Port Medical Officer, is in
charge of the programme in
Liverpool, which has been

arranged in conjunction with the

Port Health Authority and the
Mersey Docks and Harbour
Board. —LES.



Reds Lose Ail 8
Seats In Rhineland

BADEN, April 30.
Communists lost all their eight
seats in the provincial Parliament

of the Rhineland Palatinate,
French zone of Germany, accord-
ing to an unofficial count of

elections results to-day.

The Christian Democratic Party
of West German Chancellor Kon-
rad Adenauer, won the election
polling, 39 per cent of the votes.
Dr. Kurt Schumacher’s Socialists
got 33.9 per cent, the Free Demo.
crats 16.8 per cent, Communists
4.3 per cent and the Refugee Bloc
1.9 per cent. ‘

This will give the Christian
Democrats 43 seats in the new
Parliament. against 48 in the old,
Socialists 38 against 34, and Free,
Democrats 19 against 11.

The Socialist vote Was not as
high as had been expected, even
though they carried densely pop-

ulated industrial. areas The
election was fought mainly on
national issues, including Ger-

many’s participation in the Schu-

man Plan for merging Europe's

coal and steel resources.
—Reuter.

UNDER OBSERVATION
LONDON, April 30.
naval authorities to-
day kept under observation 12
Russian vessels passing through
the Oeresund fairwater between
Sweden and Denmark, Stockholm
Radio reported.

A considerable number of Rus-
sian trawlers have passed through
Oeresund lately the Radio added.

—Reuter.

WORK FOR 83,000 MORE
BONN, April 30.
Employment in West Germany



Swedens’






rose in the first quarter of this
year by 83,000 to 14,236,500.
The Labour Ministry said the
position could be better if there
e more raw materials and
coal supplie —Reuter

Luckily the freezing apparatus
Was not working, but cold from an
adjoining chamber bit into his
bones, While the Port Philip was
in harbour, Dunkley had hopes he
would be missed and the chamber

‘opened, but when the vessel put

to sea his plight became desperate
He shouted and hammered on the
walls of his prison, but his calls
were. unheard.

Airaid to Sleep

He had to fight off a compelling‘
alimbness as the air in, the cham
ber became foul, and he seldom
dared go to sleep. With a six-inch
nail he opened fruit juice and
rum—the only cargo in the hold.
He used rum to massage his body
to restore the circulation when
tho cold became too intense,

Eventually he broke through
the cork lining of the door, but
came to a layer of zine which his
six-inch nail could not penetrate,
After 16 days the. chief . officer
opened the chamber at sea on a
visit of inspection. He found
Dunkley in an advanced state of
exhaustion and starvation, lying
near the door trying to get air.

Cared for in the ship's sick bay,
Dunkley had made a good recov—
ery by the time the ship reached
Auckland. Because of the cold he
was still partially blind in one eye,
but there were prospects that this
would not be permanent, (CP)



Stassen Seeks
Reconciliation

WASHINGTON, April 28.

The United States Republican
Leader Hatold Stassen, told Presi-
dent Truman today that for. the
good of America there should be
a “reconciliation between you and
General Douglas Mac Arthur’.

In a@ letter to Truman, Stassen
paid; “If the disagreement runs
its bitter course to the end, what-
ever its outcome may be, it can
do No good for our country,

“I therefore ask with humility
that you consider extending an
invitation 40 .General Mac Arthur
to meet and confer with you.”

Stassen, who is President of the

University of Pennsylvania, told
reporters that he delivered the
letter to the White House this

morning.

At the same time, Stassen added
that he had sent a telegram to
General Mae Arthur who is now
in New York, and told him about
his letter. In his telegram to
Mae Arthur, he expressed the
hope that ‘if such an invitation is
extended, you will accept.”

—Reuter.

Uninvited Guest

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 25.

Miss Dolores Nogueira, 20,
pretty blonde, and attractive
photographer’s model of New
York,- who boarded the $.S.
Brazil in New York to bid fare-
well to a friend, is an uninvited
guest to Trinidad, She over-
stayed her time on board, and
soon discovered that she was ir
mid ocean. Trinidad being the
next port of call, it was proposed,
to land her here to be repatriated
The shipping agents here signed
a security bond and she was able

to land. Her only piece o!
“luggage” was a cloak slung ove!
her arm, This evening ~ the

Uruguay will leave Trinidad on
her north-bound trip and Miss
Nogueira will be put on board,
for the U.S.

CAUGHT
JOHANNESBURG
A 22-year-old company direct>s
bought a “sparkler” of about 15
carats from a native for £150



-

But the “diamond” was a piece of |}

glass. The director lost anothe
£25 wher he was fined for buying
the glass unlawfully.

DIED
RANGOON.
A Burmese monk collapsed and
died recently in Rangoon while
delivering a sermon 4t a funeral
The theme of his sermon
irhpermanence of life



— the

PAGE THREE



oN ec

C.D.C. Down
£1.320,249

LONDON, April 27
The Government sponsored Co
lonial Development Corporation,
which runs 50. big schemes in 22

|

territories today. announced a
total deficit of £1,320,249 forl
1950,

Reealling that the Pecueeuea'
was formed to “undertake work
which others were not prepared
to do, and so pave the way for



*-Ask your

Ashton & Parsons Infants’ Powders are wonderfully

further development,” the Corpor- Mother to soothing at teething po wee cans Wee —
ation’s annual report declared: * motions, cool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try
“Schemes which show little or give you them next time baby is fretful through teething.

ne prospect of paying their way;
re being radically overhauled,
as with the Gambia poultry farm;
they will be shut down if no
sound alternative can be devised.”
The total = deficiency includes
£450,000 for the Gambia poultry
farm scheme.

The Colonial Development Cor.
poration was formed three years
ago and empowered to spend
£ 110,000,000,

Total capital involved in the 50
schemes is £31,354,000 of which
£10,175,962 has been spent, Tha
report, signed by Lord Reith,
Chairman, concluded: “There is
both achievement and failure in
this record; encouragement and
disappointment.

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS”

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Wate

KEEP YOUR
SKIN:
COOL

AND

CLEAR

Use ‘Mentholatum’ Balm



The report says:

“Regional controllers resident
abroad are to be appointed. A
further and welcome stage will be
reached when some schemes can
be transferred to local ownership

as economically and technically to keep your Skin cool
sound business under competent and free from Roughness,
management. When such trans- Spots and Soreness. Use.
fers take place, there must of *Mentholatum’ daily. It is

course be proper safeguarding of
Colonial interests,

To achieve any considerable
improvement in living standards
£ 100,000,000 is a small sum, the
effects of its deployment will not
ye very obvious.”

The corporation has sent a mis-
sion to British Guiana to study
proposals for increasing rice pro-
duction and for rationalising the
milling industry in pertnership
with the Government, Production
of sugar in British Honduras is
considered commercially unattrac-
tive,

Cultivation of cocoa in British
Honduras, mentioned last year,
has not yet started, owing to diffi.
culties in securing land, A suitable
site has now been found and work
is likely to begin soon,

Plans for cement manufacture in
Trinidad have been worked out

so simple to use. You just
RUBITON- Mentholatum’
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i





with experienced advice from | ASK FOR REAL
proepeunye partners and a site MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
selected,

Discussions are now going on,
Reports on undertakings are as
follows: —

British Guiana

Britlsh Guiana Consolidated
Goldfields Lid, ( £762,000 capital
commitment)—“Although there
has been miscalculation and lack
of foresight on this job, things
have now been pulled together
satisfactorily and prospects are
definitely good.”

British Guiana Timbers Ltd.
(21,713,000) —‘Costs, especially
labour costs, are. causing con-
cern, but ps demand “for export
of quality’ timber ; is /expanding.
Provided markets cate be found
for corresponding preduction of
other grades and. the less well
known species the job should be a
commercial success. Its import-
ance to the development of the
colony is unquestioned.”

British Honduras

British Honduras Fruit Com-
pany (£166,000), new plan has to be drawn up. The
start was Unsatisfactory, and pro-
vided satisfactory shipping and
marketing arrangements can be
made, prospects should improve.”
British Honduras Stock Farms
(£577,000), The early stages will
show whether full development is
justified. If it is, the scheme
should be of great benefit to the
colony.



Made Only

8.
The Mentholatum to. Ltd,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.










Jamaiea and Dependencies

Jamaica Cooling Store (£138-
000). “Trading will begin shortly
Prospects are satisfactory.’ Grand
Cayman Cannery. (£650,000)
“The cannery should be in opera-
tion by the end of 1951 and shoula
pay its way.” Turks and Caicos
Turks salt industry (£217,000)
“New arrangements give a fait
prospect of establishing the indus-
try. on a sound basis.”’

Check the new 5-ton

100 HORSE POWER

MORRIS-COMMERCIAL

against everything you and your
drivers want in a truck!



Dominica

The Dominica Grouped Under
taking (£227,000): “Original esti
mates were incomplete. New ones
are now being considered. Man-
agement has been unsetisfactory
The whole prospect is being re
organised under new management

This new, husky Morris
Its value to the economy of the Commercial definitely sets a
island is undoubted, but it is un ays rit higher: sanaaag i
‘ 7 ‘ ty truck valu esigned for
likely to show profit, the operator who demands

jong aad arduous work from
his vehi¢les, Planned for driv-
ing conort, too, ag important
factor on w long haul

i St. Lucia

Castries Reconstruction (Agen-
cy). “The value of the eontract
as first piaced was .£700,000 but
cue to an enlarged programme it
is now about £1,200,000. Com-
pletion date has been moved from
March 1951 to June 1952,”

—Reuter.

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Tuesday, May 1, 1951



Back To Africa

IN an interview with the Advocate last
week, Mr. D. D. Garner, Member for St.
Philip, emphasised and gave details of his
scheme for the resettlement of West Indi-
ans of negro descent in Africa.

On his general principle of resettlement
in large numbers with the necessary lands
for agriculture, a plan such as Mr. Garner's
is undoubtedly needed, but it is with the
details of the scheme that there will be
general disagreement.

It is generally admitted that within the
British Empire there is room for the re-
settlement of people from places where
there is great population pressure, but Mr.
Garner_must remember that even in Bar-
bados with 1,100 people to the square mile
and a population increase of approximately
3,600 per annum, thousands will object to
the “Back to Africa” movement.

Barbadians have never been able to
prove that they are pioneer settlers. They
have done well in places where there is
need for people willing and capable of
working in already settled areas and they
have never been slow to adapt themselves
to new methods and even to undertake
work of a very technical nature.

In Surinam where they were provided
with work and lands for private agricul-
ture and where every arrangement was
made for their social welfare, they proved
a failure in a scheme which would have
greatly benefited this island.

There are towns in Africa where thous-
ands of Barbadians might find suitable
employment; but this would bring them
into conflict with Africans who would be
subjected to competition in their own
labour market, But this is not the inten-
tion of Mr. Garner. He envisages thous-
ands of Barbadians settling on lands and
founding colonies, building their own
towns and finding their own amenities in
accordance with twentieth century civil-
isation: This is whére there is likely to
be the greatest failure.

In the past there has been heavy popula-
tion movements from this island to Pana-
ma, the United States and, at one time, to
Liberia where until recent years a Barba-
dian, Mr. Barclay, was President of the
Republic, -Today there is a different out-
look. They are not averse to emigration,
but economic pressure has led to a strong
desire for profitable employment under
modern conditions of living. Recent figures
of those going to the United States, Cura-
cao, Bermuda and Aruba support this
statement.

It is with the fundamentals of Mr.
Garner's scheme that people in the West
Indies and especially in Barbados where
there is greatest need for relief will be
concerned. It cannot be argued that there
is any predominance of Europeans in the
various parts of Africa and that West
Indians will bring about any population
balance.

The available figures show that Euro-
peans in the Union of South Africa are
outnumbered four to one; in Kenya there
are five million Africans as against 154,000
Europeans and others while in Tangan-
yika, specifically mentioned by Mr. Garner
with its 374,000- square miles, there are
seven million Africans and 77,000 Euro-
peans and Asiatics. In Togoland, again |!
mentioned by Mr. Garner as a_ possible
place for settlement, there is a handful of
6,773 non-Africans as against a native
population of 4,095,276.



In the vast undeveloped lands of Africa,
the Barbadian who has not yet shown that
he is capable of the pioneer effort, is likely
to be a failure, It is possible that those
who are agriculturists might, if sett!ed in |
thousands, improve the output of raw
material if the same intensive and exten-
sive methods of agriculture are used, but
opening up a country needs the hand of the
pioneer. And this is where Mr. Garner’s
scheme is likely to fail, because Barbadi-
ans don’t seem to make good pioneers,

|



apvoeaTe | WW faite ie



BARBADOS

meme

Hevanis



ADVOCATE

ad Large FRIVOLOUS PATIENTS

; li Depends A Bil On Who Shares His Perch

ELL, now, which i it

Which of the three Bevar
are we going to see? Until
see how. Bevan conducts himself

as a private M.P. for the first tim
in over five yedrs it must be
question mark.

Certainly when he was last ¢
of office he seemed more interested
in wrecking tactics than in any-
thing you could call constructive
That was in the war and you my
say he was then in Oppositior

But he was in Opposition as
much to his own leaders as
Winston Churchill, for they we
combined.

Yet Bevan the Wrecker took
the most extreme course possible
in seeking to destroy the
Churchill Administratio nd pu
the great war-winner oi { office

‘RUSSIAN WANTED’

But fortune turned

T was at the depths of misfor

tune in July 1942 when— it
difficult to believe it now——-Bevan
and 25 others, Tories and Social
ists, voted against Churchill’s
direction of the war.

Bevan said then,
wins debate ater
loses battle after
country is beginning to :



Churchill
debate and
battle, The

ay that

Churchill fights debate like a war

and q war like a debate.”

He had the idea of appointing
a Russian general to command
the British, since they alone were





victorious. He was not to know
that fortune was just turning
and that the Churchill campaign
went from victory to victory
thereafter,

Then he threatened to call out

the South Wales miners during

the war over a small matter of
compensation. Very iikely he
thought that war could not be won
without him in power.

Very likely he thinks the
Socialist Party will be crushed
and his ideas ruined if he is not

in power now.

OR THE



eS
ALTERNATIVE

For back-benchers
IS self-confidence and conceit
—not a bad quality ~ are
ouite sufficient to make him think
that only a blow-up directed by
him can purify the Socialist Party
of the taint which makes a Gaits-
kell Budget be hailed as a Tory



plan,
I must say the Tories would’
not get my vote for 9s. 6d. income

tax in the £, but if the Socialist
extremists expected a vindictive,
malicious, and partisan Budget
from Gaitskell they are certainly

disappointed.

That brings us to another
choice — Bevan the Dreamer.
Does Bevan think he is taking

the best course to put him into

his final power drive?

He now has liberty of action,
It does not follow that the
dreamer after power will turn to
wrecking.

He may make a
martyrdom out of it.

He may vote and even
from the back benches in «
which will not disturb the Front,
but always in the high hope that
the back-benchers will in their
entirety regard him as the one
orthodox alternative leader,

THE FIT ONES...
In fight for power
IMES change so very quickly
and men decay. It is only a
couple of years since I wrote here

temporary





that the Socialist leaders were
ageing and ailing. And now three
of them—Attlee, Cripps, Hatl'-
are on their backs in bed and

one is in his grave,

I was wrong then in thinking
that Herbert Morrison was so
seriously ill that he might not be
restored to us. His recovery 1s



WRECKER ?......

—s



By WILLIAM BARKLEY

tribute to his will-power and
ambition. ,
And this is where Bevan may
nd that his dreams do not walk

iG Downing-Street, For un-
doubtedly nineteen-twentieths of
the Socialist Party regard Mor-
rison as -having incontestable
claims to fellow Attlee if. the

Prime Minister's health does not
recover and if he finds his position

Welsh bird on a very smal! perch.

So possibly a third choice fits
the present circumstances, which
is that Bevan is a braggart—a
damned young fool,

Don't shudder. That is quite
parliamentary language.
At least, Mr. Churchill. was

called a damned old fool in the
House of Commons last week and
although the perpetrator at once
apologised nobody seemed _ to
think the language odd although

is tf THE DREAMER?......




intolerable now that he has lost
his former leaning post, the late
Ernest Bevin,

3ut on this choice of views we
shall soon see the beginning of
the fight for power among the
younger and fitter, including
Merrison, who have so rapidly
succeeded to the ageing and
ailing

The other younger men inciude
Gaitskell, Wilson Strauss, Gordon-
Walker and Shinwell. Their
alignments are going to be affected
by a resignation which leaves



the

in
oath.
BAWLING OUT
—By Mr. Shinwell

nothing
me

party ever the

“‘HINWELL has rapidly taken
up his position. He was
against Beyan before the resig-
nation was known. He read him
a lecture in loyalty at the week-
end having, according to my pri-
vate information, given him a
bawling out in the privacy of
party councils last Thursday.
On present showing Bevan will
get a great deal of noisy vocifer-
ous suppert in the parliamentary
party and in the constituency
highbrow and intellectual circles.
Sut all that does not add up to
{ive per cent. of the votes.
If it became a case of Bevan
versus the machine he would soon
be little more than a fine singing

OR THE

4 N
© ocd that betore
e next election, every
amily in Great Britain
1 have a separate
ouse.”
‘London, May 4, 1946.

“WHEN THE next
election occurs there
will be no _ housing
problem in Great Britain
or the British working
lass.”
—Durham, July 20, 1946. *

@ “HAD THIS been a
military operation we
ould have introduced
fisciptine and shot a
w builders.”
London, Noy. 20, 1946.



‘truly disinflated by Gaitskell.

HRAGGART?......



@ ‘THIS ISLAND is
almost made of coal
and surrounded by fish.
pen an organising
genius could produce a
shortage of coal and fish
in Great Britain at the
same time.”
—Bilackpool, May 24, 1945.

@ “NO AMOUNT of

cajolery can eradi-
cate from my heart a
deep burning hatred for
the Tory Party. . they
are lower than vermin.”
—Manvhester, July 4, 1948,

@ “TIONGS ARE not
all right. There is no
immaculate conception
of Socialism.”
—Party Conference, 1950.
its application was fantastic.

OVERPLAYED

And caught out
OSSIBLY Bevan overplayed
his hand and was caught in

a dilemma that he could not
escape.

He should never have arro-
gated to himself the position of
super-Chancellor telling Gaitskel|
what to leave out of his Budget
unless he had his resignation
ready the moment his ideas were
disowned and rejected.

Of course it might have been
a struggle. He has blazed a trail.
Any parliamentary reporter could

provide a good reason or two why | nothing’ people now pack the surgeries.

every Minister in the past five
years should resign for brencii!
of promise or disappointed stale
tation.

But except for Dalton, who soon
Was brought back, none has gone
while health remained.

THE WORD...

Among the pigeons
UT Bevan really began to ge
the day in the Budget debate!
when Osbert Peake described
him as a pouter pigeon well and



Words have power, After all,!
Parliament is all words and those
Peake words must have left
Bevan as speechless as the Span-
iard who is said to have been
silent upon another peak in
Darien,

In that case he is gone when
he did not want to go.

And it may be his action will
bring down on him a depth of
bitterness which he has so far
never experienced in himself but
has only dispensed to others.

For his going will cause tur-
moil in his party. It will start
new hatreds and new vendettas.

He was warned last week that
if he went out now and weakened
or split the party with an
election in the offing he would
be denounced by the stalwarts as
another Ramsay McDonald or
another Snowden or Jim Thomas.

All of which names are Social-
ist variants for Judas Iscariot in
politics.



aN c



Seli-Portraitof A Man In Search Of Power |

ANEURIN BEVAN once con-
fided to the House of
Commons :—
HEN I was
young boy my father
tock me down the street
and showed me one or two
portly ahd complacent
- looking gentlemen stand
ing at the shop deors, and
pointing, to one, he said:
“Very important man.
That's Councillor Jackson
He’s a very important
man in this town.”
1 said: “What's the council?”
“Oh, that’s the place that

quite a



OUR READERS

Health Education ~~

the keenness and ability of the





SAY: |

clay ms

wt
its pbject must be PLANNED, CO-




governs the affairs of this
town,” said ~ my father,
“Very Important place in-
deed, and they are power-
ful men,”

When E got older I said to
myself: “The place to get
to is the council, That's
sshere the power is.”

So 1 worked very hard and,
in association with my
fellows, when I was about
20 years of age I got on to
the council, I discovered
when I got there that the
power had been there, but
it had just gone,







So I made some inquiries, |
being an earnest student
ef social affairs and I
learned that the power had i
slipped down to the county |
council,

So I worked hard again and
I got there—and it had
gone from there, too. Then
I fcynd .out that it had
come up here.

So I followed it, and sure '
enough I found that it had {
been here, but I just saw
its coat tails round the

E. S.

—L.

corner,



LLNS

‘said to be seriously ill.

TUESDAY, MAY

1,

1951






(





A

(By GWYN LEWIS)

MOST of the 19,000 doctors in the National
Health Service want sweeping reforms in the
scheme,

Many are even threatening to resign from
it.

Mr. Hilary Marquand, Minister of Health,
has promised that he will, this week or next,
put forward proposals to meet these griev-
ances. For he knows well that the with-
drawal of the general practitioners from the
service would mean its collapse.

WANTS OVERHAUL

One doctor said to me recently:—

“The service, as at present operated, is a
failure. All doctors are agreed that we must
have a national service, but the present one

| must be overhauled.”

This doctor practises among a population
in a mixed residential area.

“The point has been reached in my dis-
trict,” he said, ‘where 80 per cent. of the doc-
tors are ready to withdraw from the service.

“My experience shows that the same state
of affairs is general. What is the matter?

“First let me deal with the abuse of the
service.

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SURGERY CROWDS
“It was thought that for the first few
months there would be a rush of patients
drawn by the novelty of being able to obtain
something for nothing.
“Mr. Bevan and his Ministry predicted that,

Pirin tint trop lvls tevtw trv ttovirol OPO GOS

this phase would quickly pass, They were peer eer rat ee
wrong. Exactly the opposite happened. eis eae as POOOPFSOPOCTSS ere ree te
“For the first six months our surgeries & ¥
were quiet, Patients confided that their pride] % aay. : x
made them reluctant to take advantage of the % Enjoy il %
service. It smacked of charity. x %
“All that has gone. The ‘something-for-| R e ¢ “ s
x - re
; with pleasure
“They clamour for free medicine regard-



less of whether their conditions call for them.
“To get these medicines they complain of

the most frivolous ailments.
“A woman told me that she had a back-

ache. Now a backache can be symptomatic
of a variety of serious diseases. It cannot be
ignored.

“T asked her how long she had suffered.
She replied, ‘Oh, about an hour.’

SHE INSISTED
“T asked her whether she had done any
heavy lifting that day or the previous day.

“She had in fact done the week’s washing
the previous day, and only a few hours be-
fore I saw her had done the ironing.

“She insisted on having a prescription for
medicine. If I had refused medicine, and
told her to go home and rest, she would have
changed her doctor that day. That type does.

“Dozens of men and women come to me
with headaches traceable to perfectly simple
causes that meed no doctor to provide a
remedy.

“They sit for two hours in my waiting-
room determined to have something for no-
thing, even if the ache has gone while they
were waiting.

“Others come with carefully written lists
of medical goods, cotton wool, lint, bandages.

“The doctor has to sign the appropriate
form or lose the patient to another doctor.

“The something-for-nothing people are not
content to besiege me in my home, making it %
impossible for me to give proper attention} }
to the genuinely sick. They summon me to
their homes at all hours of the day and night.

NOTHING WRONG

“T was called to a house at 8 o’clock on a
Sunday morning to see a man suffering from
a trivial complaint for which I had prescribed
medicine the previous evening.

“At three that afternoon I was called to
another case in which a child was supposed
to have collapsed. There was nothing wrong
with the child,

“A few hours later I had to visit a womar
There was nothing
the matter with her at all.

“At 1.30 the next morning I had to turn out
to examine a child. The child was perfectly
well.

“in all these cases I had to pay further
visits later to confirm my findings; all prove.
frivolous.

“There is real danger in this development,
because a doctor who is detained by false
alarms might be urgently required else-
where.

“On an average I fill in a hundred prescrip
tions a day. Nowadays if a doctor loses hi
stethoscope it isn’t very serious. But if h«
loses his fountain pen he is facing ruin.”

—L.ES.

Again !!

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to list only a few of those con- command the attention of the day to see the players train, in Prunier Bran Benedictine
To the Editor, The Advocate— health officers and the meagre re- ORDINATED AND SUSTAINED. cerned but the Head Teachers’ House and the Legislature, view of a lettér appearing in that mat
SIR,.—On Page 61 of the Report sivrees at their disposal was. THe writer, who has had some Association, the Barbados Work- _ CECILE WALCOTT, A.R. San.I. connection in the same day
of the Comptroller, D. & W. in the neart-breaking. Lesser menMgnd” ¢*berience in this field, ventures ers' Union. The G.I.U., The Navy Gardens, paper. ;
West Indies for 1950 it is stated: eee would have lost heart and fo sligeest that a Health Bdueation YÂ¥.MvC.A., the Sanitary Inspec. Barbados, What did T see? IT saw Mr. Cop
BPALTS EDUCATION, No spe- F ae from utter frustration,.Ceuncil be set up having as its tors’ Association may be men- April 28th, 1951, pin himself erecting a black-board Z
cial developments are reported in Toni tie not much fun struggling Mucleus the Medical Adviser and tioned as examples, The informa- B.A.F.A. and handing Mr. Wilkes chalk
this. immportant. work, which has With the water-mill and spinning the Ecucation Adviser, Develop- tion obtained could be analysed I saw Major Foster and Mr Anchor Butter | Danish Chees
been continued on the lines des- Wheel when your colleague nt and Welfare, The Chief : ;, 20 the Editor, The Advocate— ; : aay 4 i i SEs
De ete sae fee te ane, oibae pountelen ere a agues in ment and Welfare, re Chief and built up into a Plan. In this SIR—It is’ time that someone Coppin themselves helping to pu Anchor Rich Milk Powder | Carr’s Crackers
_ in the port of the Podoue ries are getting stu- Medical Officer to the Barbados way co-operation between officials nti i ile “cut wicket sticks for practice ang Australian Cooking Butter Carr’s Tea Biscuits

Organisa‘ion pendous results ioe . drew attention to this puerile

No = le will deny the truth of power. But driorated’ my ec Government, and the Resident wnd the public would be close and attempt to smear Mr. Coppin, the I saw Mr. Coppin stringing tapt Van Houten’s Cocoa Tea time Pastes in Jars—

. % aci ne Nabe row 5 , 7 wh 6 ios o . % " tan A é 7 ssenc
this statement as far as it relates @T@ not the whole story “ee dae ee U.C Ww I. A Health Edu. sustained, Individuals are more Secretary of the BAF.A., for his °Ve! which some of the: player Cedbury’s Cocoa Essence : 15¢. each.
to Harbados, Its, igplicatine Means: the conditions revoroa, cation Officer, with both teaching likely to retain interest in @ fAght in the interests of decency later jumped and. headed severat Chocolate Nut Roll Cook’s Paste—6c. each
Manian Saree. maka easneant your columns by the et ine and public health qualifications scheme which they themselves and fairplay. footballs, Planter’s Nuts | wChecolate Cunch Biscuits—
Aue rene Conferense of. Public: OlMicera recently reminds ua of an tea oe Ne adminis tra. a or bad eh There What he has done in three years At the end of the game I sv Dutch Cheese 10¢c, each
Health Officers, when the dele- the magnitude of the difficulties to the: Ce aa t viii Bchecan but this oars eng. of credit to revive some sense of self- the players conducted by Mr
gates, to their eternal credit and facing the worker in the sphere v4 | D Seg 8 ‘ | a 1 a 24 re doe aoe TED OT aes respect for local football is for the Coppin to the Kensington Stan«
glory, sont 2 Resolution to Gov- bed Public Health Education. If ‘ progrsmrage forms es Be Ww i : eee Ww na a public and the local banks them- #nd given refreshment.
ernment as ing not only for up- ousands of Barbadians are senemes rust on the public from ment o ne objective. ith the s es j > . ame airniay =
erate health legislation, but nd ignorant of. their elementary above have little chance of suc- coming_of Federation our Council yyy bs ign ge to visit Barb than ‘Hee "ahd. mudatinging’ t
or the means to promote health rights and duties as citizens, the Ces in a commu such as ours would form part of a West Indian A hee ENHAMES tiskedt Mr “Coke eeite tit
education. d extent of their ‘Koodiitae al sc and would suggest that the Health Education. Council and oo ah Baa be are See aes Uv ee tear ee soa Beef, Lamb, Veal, Chickens | Frozen Fillet Sole
-Thanks to the courtesy of Mr. principles of healthy living can Council invite the co-operation of would reap the advantages thus cee shit Gh deer caae tal ee chatone ‘- . an mek ene is ant oer
Merritt, Chief Sanitary Inspector be easily estimated. What. then, a8 Many representa organisa. gained ¢ B A PF A tans os Be in Sanuk. i ie Wate eae Rene Bee Sea ve caee ate 1 :
‘y oe ke capita toe nae, cs : - : : + ee +4 : oa a ; “=. ‘ a é aica e i sig 3 . 4
PEataay come’ acta or sertehtcl ae os a Contig with ithe t ons as possible atives The time seems ripe for long did all this during the little spare SYDNEY SPRINGER c FRESH VEGETABLES Phone CODDARDS
ntly § e aspects arochia ss article and health lec- from all age or m term public health planning and time that he had while coveri enry’s Lane oe ; ae Sa oune
public health administration in ture? Obviously, NO. Health leve be { fae arminGous ana: deme ai Sag a NRT Op Sg 3 0 Tea i Laie ree Air eee Beets, Tomatoes E
Prutiog, The coutvawt between Education, if if ls to succeed ae igiolly i aan ae > imagines. the cricket series in Jamaica ee St. Michael = . s WE DELIVER
rmulated it should I went » Kensingtcn on Sun- April 29, 1951


TUESDAY, MAY 1,



Cafeteria
Opens At
Y.W.CA.

TO-DAY

A CAFETERIA will be opened
at the Y.W.C.A., Pinfold
Street, to-day in order that mem-
bers and non-members will be
able to get hot mnieals... Those
members who work in the City or
are cr a visit will be able to get
their meals at reasonable prices.

Mrs. D. H. L. Ward, Secretary
of the Y.W.C.A., told the Advocate
yesterday that those who want
meals will have to place their
orders early. She said that there
is dormitory accommodation for
six boarders and the Committee is
prepared to consider applications.

On Thursday at 5.00 p.m. the
Y.W.C.A, Committee will hold a
meeting to discuss items of inter-
est. At this meeting new members
will also be enrolled.

The programme of Y.W.C.A.
activities for this month is as
follow

Tues . May Ist—Table Tennis. Every
Tuesday as this is the regular night.

Wednesday, 2nd, 4.30 p.m.—Accessories
Class. Teacher Mrs, Stoute. Only those
girls who signed their names on the
Notice Board are eligible to atten.. This
class will be held for 8 Wednesdays run-
ning at the same time.

Thursday, May 3rd, 5 p.m.—General
Meeting of all members to meet the Pro-
gramme Committee and discuss arrange-

ments for the Cafeteria.
May 4th, 4.30





Friday, p.m. — Indoor

Games Night. Every Friday will be
Games Nisht. “
Sunday, May 6th, 4.30 p.m.—Empire

Youth Sunday. Members of the Y.W.
will attend the Service at Government
House wearing White Dresses and Blue
Rosettes.

Monday, May 7th, 4.30 p.m.—Health
and Beauty Lectures". This Lecture
Course will be held regularly every Mon-
day at 4.30 p.m. with a different speaker
each time. (upstairs on the landing).
At this first meeting Nurse Eastman will
speak on “General Health Problems.”

Monday, May 7th, 5 p.m.—Meeting of
the General Committee in the front room,

Sunday, May 13th, 4.45 p.m. — Joint
fellowship Service with the Y.M.C.A, in
the Y.M.C.A. building. This Service will
be held every Sunday at 4.30 p.m. in the
Y.M.C.A. and members of the Y.W. are
welcome to attend the Service. This Ser-
vice on the 13th is the first of the series
and therefore will be a Special Service
to welcome the ¥.W.C.A. members
a ee one wi be held at 4.45 p.m,

other Fellowship Services w
started at 4.30 p.m, r yee

Saturday, July 2ist—1st Quarterly Pic-
pleenune and place to be announced
WO STUDENTS, Desmond
Bovell of Lodge School and
Berry Carmichael of Harrison Col
lege completed their hike around
the island on Sunday evening.
They did 22 hours walking.

These two boys left Worthing,
Christ Church, on ‘Thursday morn-
ing at 3.45 o'clock and reached
North Point Lighthouse, St. Lucy
at 11.00 am. on the same day,
They spent the remainder of the
day at the Lighthouse and left on
Friday morning at 600 a.m,

They headed for Powell Spring
Hotel, St. Joseph, via Boscobel,
Walkers Beach and Long Pond.
They arrived there at mid-day on
Friday. The remainder of Friday
ard the whole of Saturday was
spent at the Powell Spring Hotel,
but on Sunday morning at 6.15
a.m. they set out for hsme. They
arrived at Worthing at 4.45 p.m.
on Sunday.

This is the first time the boys
ever hiked around the island and
they thoroughly enjoyed it. They
were equipped with a haversack,
filled with foodstuffs and wore
soft shoes. At certain points during
the journey they were forced to
take off their shoes and the tough—
est part was over Boscobel.

Desmond is the son of Mr.’ J.
Bovell who in his day also did a
bit of hiking in England. Carmich-
ael won the 440 yards race in
Division 2 at the inter-School
Sports in 57 2/5 seconds.

Je CLEMENDORE gave an
excellent performance in a
ccmedy-sketch at the Globe
Theatre over the week-end. He
played the part of Charlie, a
tramp who was also a barber,

The actor who played the part
ef the “barber’s victim” was also
very good, and the sketch was
typically West Indian.

Clemendore also entertained the
packed theatre with singing and
tap dancing to the tune “Lady
From 29 Palms” and apart from
this, he sang his own composition
of the Calypso “Now for Now”
which compares making love in
the nineteenth century with court-
ship today.

Winner of the Local Talent
contest was Phylis Collymore
who sang “Silver Dollar” in the
Gracie Fields style. Second prize
went to Bruce Mann with “If”
end third to Joan Bentham who
also sang “If”.

The Guest Stars were the two
Super Star winners Gerald Dais-
ley and Joe “Shoeshine” Clarke.
Joe Clarke sang “Bop, Goes My
Heart” and Daisley “You Can Do
No Wrong” and “Song of Songs.’’

FIRE at Porey Spring Village,
St. Thomas, early yesterday
morning completely destroyed a

house, 18 x 10 x 9 feet and a
liquor and provision shop with

shedroof attached.

The total damage is estimated
at $2,600 and $1,200 of this was
the damage done to the stock in
trade. Building and stock in trade
were insured for $1.760, The loss
was suffered by Milton Arthur of
the same address,













LIDIA LS PPO LG LL

Peeereeerrer ees NoOoOnDoCIOO MSS Oot
PEREGO OES GOO OEE:

1951



THE battle of the Saints is one of the most famous in

naval history. The Saints,

a group of small islets in the

channel between Dominica and Guadeloupe, are the home

of a number of fishermen and their families.

To-day they

are coming back in the limelight as a holiday resort.
Inhabitants of Guadeloupe holiday there during the
summer, and curiosity is causing many Americans on Carib-

bean cruises to put in there

“They are picturesque small
islands, inhabited by not more
than 400 creoles who can speak
enly patois” is how Captain
Alan Stearns, his wife and Elliot
Wason describe the Saints. They
came here on Friday by the
auxiliary ketch Maria Catharina.

The largest islands of the group
are Terre de Haut and Terre de
Bas. Terre de Haut rises to 1,037
feet while Terre de Bas rises to
932 feet. They are the only two
populated islands of the group.
The climate is like Barbados’.

There is little vegetation on
the Saints. A few small tomato
trees, breadfruit trees and coco-
nut trees grow on the islands.

Hibiscus and crotons are plenti-
ful on some parts of the islands.

They are no wells in the islands
and the islanders depend on rain
water which they catch off their
rcofs and store in casizs and cans.

Imports

They import rice. fruit and
vegetables and eat fish instead of
meat mainly. But they keep sheep
and goats for milk, and occasion-
ally, for fresh meat.

Everybody in the Saints wears
a hat. The hats are made locally
cf strips of bamboo, knit together
with cotton. They are flat at the
top and just broad enough to keep
the sun off,

_ Americans, when they visit the
islands, buy hats as souvenirs.

_ The inhabitants—the French—

live in clean and trim little

houses, which they prettily
decorate with woodwork and
flowers, The houses are noth-
ing like Barbadian houses.

Every house is decorated with

a fine selection of flowers in

pots. The coast is lined with

little fishing huts.

The whole population is Roman
Catholic. They have a single small
church, On Terre de Haut is a
shrine upon a hill. A. crucifix
Stands before the shrine and can
be seen for many miles out to sea.
The churchgoers climb up to the
shrine to worship. “The way is
rugged and the shrine rather high
up.

Education

Little schools run along the
waterfront. All the children go
to them. They are taught French,

The Saints have a police force
of three strong and they are the
authorities for everything on the
islands. When visitors call, the
police are only concerned with
locking at the bills of health.

Terre de Bas has a radio station,
It is chiefly used for sending out
urgent navigational messages to
seamen, The police run the radio
station,

The saints are administered to
by the Guadeloupe Government.

No steamships or even big
schooners call there. Small launch-
es run between them and Guade-—

loupe.
Alan Stearns said that it seemed
to him that the islanders’ only

pastime was sailing. They built
beautiful small boats for fishing.
“You..can meet them miles and
miles off the Saints,” he said.

“No signs of cricket, football or
ternis grounds were seen, neither
did I see anybody playing a
game,” he said.

U.C.W.. ARTS AND
CRAFTS EXHIBITION

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,

April 26.
An exhibition of arts and
crafts opened at the University
College of the West Indies,
Wednesday. Placed the
presaic Senate room of the
University, it was the finest
collection of arts and crafts seen

in

together in Jamaica in many a
day.
From the fairy sheets and

spars of a tiny model of a wind-
jammer to a_ huge 5-foot wide
15-tube radiophone, from deli-
cate shell figurines and water
colours to the harshly . brilliant
lights which features Keith
Lewin’s work, the pieces com-
bined to form a variety hard to
beat,

Got together as a “selling”
exhibition in aid of the Students’
Fund, the show brought in con-
tributions from every level of
college life. There were water
colours from the Principal, Dr.
T. W. J. Taylor and Mrs. Taylor,
oils and .woodwork from _pro-
fessors, lecturers, undergraduates
and office staff.



AT COURT OF DIVORCE

In the. Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, His Honour
the Chief Justice granted a decree
nisi in the suit of C. E. Bushelle
vs. S. G. Bushelle. His Honour
made no order as to costs.

Mr. G. B, Niles instructed by
Messrs. R, S. Nicholia & Co., Soli-
citors, appeared for the petitioner,
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.U., instructed
by Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Soli-
citors; appeared for the respond-
ent.







WHITE
27” x 18” Each

FIGURED DOWN FEATHER PILLOWS
29) ag EE Borah iss sass5isndgatiees ssagerencgghsnavesy ace aMbAN

FIGURED POULTRY FEATHER PILLOWS
27” x 18” Each ..

SIMMONS STAR PILLOWS
25” x 17”

on their voyages.

Turtle Shell
Business
Is Slow

The turtle shell business is slow.
This is because the type of toys
and ornaments which used to be
made of turtle shells are now also
being made of plastic. The only
way curio dealers can make mone)
trom turtle shells is to sell a
whole back especially to a foreign.
er, Edward Austin who has been
in the business for over 40 years
told the Advocate yesterday.

Austin keeps his curio shop in
Reed Street. Some time ago he
used to carry on business in Milk
Market Street, but his landlord
asked for more money and Austin
removed. He now has his corals,
cured, queer fish and other curios
neatly arranged in his new quar-
ters.

He said that the turtle season
is from June to August and there
are a few catches in November
and in December. The best turtle
grounds are off St. James and
Speightstown. Turtles are caught
within four miles of the shore and
nets are seldom laid further out.

When the season is in, a fisher.
man may catch two or three a
day. A third of the weight of a
turtle is meat. This is sold at 30
cents a pound and for the fisher-
man, a turtle catch comes in as
bonus day.

Different Types

There are different types of
turtles, The two that are usually
caught off the local shores are the
Green and the Hawk Bill: The
Green turtle is liked more for its
meat, but the Hawk Bill’s shell
is stronger.

Barnacles usually live on the
Hawk Bill. They spoil the quality
of the shell as a hole is left from
wherever a barnacle is taken, The
only way a turtle can get these
shell fish away from it is when it
is moving through stones in the
sea,

Austin remembers the time
about 14 years ago when an
Amazon turtle got entangled in a
fish pot off St. Philip and was
brought ashore by fishermen. He
said it had been living in the
river all the time and it had skin,
but no shell, It was seven feet
long and six feet wide.

Turtles are regularly caught
here weighing more than a hun-
dred and some less than 10
pounds. Turtles weighing less than
10 pounds are not allowed to ba@
sold.

297 ACCIDENTS
-IN 3 MONTHS

The most of the accidents
which took place in Barbados
during the first three months of
this year happened on Saturdays
and the least on Sundays. There
have been 297 accidents, Twenty-
(three occurred on Sundays, 41 on
Mondays, 39 on Tuesdays, 56 on
Wednesdays, 40 on Thursdays, 34
on Fridays and 64 on Saturdays.
Accidents mostly occur between
& and 6 p.m. ;

These were the figures which
the Advocxte got from the Police
yesterday. The Police are keep-
jing a record of the number of
accidents which occur on the
different days within a_ given
period. They are als) other
records such as the number ol
accidents which occurred during
the different hours of the day
over a given period.

Of the accidents, three were
fatal, 19 serious and the others
minor. For the same period dur-
ing 1950, 278 accidents occurred
Three of these were fatal, 13
serious and the others minor.

In the accidents this year, 159
cars were involved, 96 lorries, 34
buses, 24 vans, 6 motor cycles, 5
other vehicles, 109 push bicycles,
16 carts and 22 animal drawn
vehicles.

One hundred and eighty-two
of the accidents occurred on
straight roads, 46 around bends,
5 arounds blind cerners, and 16 at
cross roads,

Twenty-nine of the drivers
involved in the accidents were
attempting to overtake another
vehicle at the time of the acci-
dents. Nineteen failed to keep to
the left side of the road.



FITZ GASKIN, a labourer of
Walkers, St. George, was fined £3
to be paid by monthly instalments
or in default two months’ impris-
onment with hard labour when
he was found guilty by a City
Police Magistrate of larceny.

Gaskin stole a generator valued
at $5, the property of Lionel
Clarke of Thorpe’s Cottage, St
George, on April 20. Sgt. G.
Murrell of the Central Police
Station prosecuted for the Police.

penne





Genuinely Soft Pillows





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LIFE IN THE SAINTS On Caribbean

Nursing Tour

Miss Florence Udell, Chief
Nursing Officer in the Colonial
Office, arrived here on Sun-
day by B.W.1.A. from Jamaica
on her first visit to the Carib-
bean area, to have a look at
nursing.

As Adviser to the Secretary of
State on all nursing problems
in the British territories over-
Seas, she has come out to see
things for herself in order that
she could fulfil her functions
more adequately,

Miss Udell will be in Barbados
until Thursday wher she leaves
for Grenada. She is a guest of
Sir George and Lady Seel at
“Bemersyde,” Christ Church.

She told the Advecate yester.
day that her chief interes? is to
leok at the training of nurses in
the area,

During her week's ay in
Jamaica, she visited a number of
hospitals as well as the Public
Health Training Centre and was
favourably impressed with the
set up, particularly in regard’ to
the training of nurses.

State Registration

She thought it would be safe to
say that as a result of her visit
she was hoping to be able’ to help
the nurses in Jamaica to obtain
their State Registration and
recognition in other countries in
future.

While in Barbados, she will be
looking at the various: institu
tions and will also have discus-
sions with the Director of Medical
Services and his senior staff and
the General Nursing Council

Miss Udeli could not remem.
ber meeting any Barbadians at
the Public Heulth Trainin

Centre in Jamaica, but before
she came out from England, she
met Miss Nita Barrow, a Barba-
dian who is doing a_ Sister
Tutor’s course there. Miss Bar-
row is Nursing Instructress at
the Public Health Training
Centre in Jamaica.
Career

Miss Udell was trained at
Radcliffe Infirmary, Oxford. She
held various posts in hospitals
and in Public Health Nursing
in England and Scotland; and
also worked with the United
Nations Relief and Rehabilita-
tion Administration. before join-
ing the Colonial Office five years
ago.

She expects



to return to Bar-
bados on June 2 at the completion
of her tour and will probably
reach home about the middle of
June, 4



Vined £3 For
Blocking Traffic

A decision against Henry Trent
of Goodland, Westbury Road, when
he was found guilty by Police
Magistrate Mr. H. A, Talma, of
having wilfully hindered the free
passage of a vehicle on Goodland
oad, was yesterday confirmed by
Judge G. L. Taylor and Judge
J. W. B. Chenery of the Assistant
Court of Appeal,

Trent had been fined £3 to be
paid by monthly instalments, The
offence was committed on Jaauary
31.

Rev. Hatch who was the driver
of the car at the time it was pre-
vented from passing Goodland,
said that it happened near mid-
night. The road was narrow and
Trent had a car parked on it. He
tooted his horn and when Trent
came out of a house nearby, he
asked him to move the car, Treat
cranked at it for about 10 minutes
without getting it started

He told Trent that he would
help him push it aside, but Trent
said he was not pushing it.

He eventually had to reverse a
long distance before he could turn
around to go by a different road
He saw two policemen whom he
carried to the scene.

His. wife, who was in the car at
the time and Cpl. Moro of
the policemen, gave evi

—_—

IN ASSISTANT COURT
OF APPEAL

The Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal Mr. G, L. Taylor
and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, yes-
terday agreed with two decisions
of Police Magistrate Mr. H. A.
Talma anc reversed one. Mr.
Talma had fined Owen Fleming of

*

Sergeants Village, £1 for having
assaulted and _ beaten Doreen
Allsopp on January 21 and dis-

niissed a case Fleming brought
against Allsopp accusing her of
damaging his shirt. These de-
cisions were confirmed.

The judges, however, reversed a
decision against Doreen Allsopp
and her husband whom Fleming
had accused of having beaten him,
Mr. Talma had fined Cecil Allsopp,
Doreen’s husband, £1 and Doreen
15/—. The case was dismissed
without prejudice yesterday.

The cases were a result of a
fight on Lucas Street when Flem-
ing put aside the bicycle which he
was riding and fought with
Doreen. A policeman had to siop
the fight,





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CODEC



Inquiry
Adjourned

The inquiry into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
43-yeer-old labourer Rerkeley
Hoyte of Haggatt Hall was ad-
jcurned sine die yesterday at the
District ‘B’ Court, St, George. The
Coroner was Mr. C. W. Rudder.

Berkeley Hoyte was found dead
on Bulkeley Road on April 22 at
about 12.15 a.m. His motor cycle
wes lying a little distance from
him. Only evidence taken vester-
day was that of Dr. E. L. Ward
who performed the post mortem.
Dr. Ward said that on April 27
about 2 p.m. he examined the
body of Hoyte and found that he
was dead for about 16 to
17 hours. His apparent age
was about 42. There were
two wounds on the head
The wound on the top of the head
was about three inches long anc
the other on the right side was
an inch and a quarter in length
Under the scalp there was a large
haemorrhage. Some of the ribs on
the left side of the body were
fractured. The right lung and
heart were ruptured. Death was
due to shock and haemorrhage
following multiple injuries

In answer to a question asked
by the Coroner as to how he
thought these injuries could have
been received, Dr. Ward said that
the injuries could have been
brought on if a heavy object had
rolled over the body

At this stage Capt. E. B. Grant
informed the court that Leslie
Harewood, a bus driver of St.
John has ‘been charged by: the
Police with manslaughter in con-
nection with Berkeley Hoyte’s
death,

The Coroner told the jury that
as the court had heard that a per-
son is charged, he would have to
adjourn the inquiry sine die,

30/- For Wounding

T



he Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B", St. George, yesterday
ordered Whitfield Small a labour-
er of Free Hill, St. George, to pay
a fine of 30/- for wounding Lynch
Clarke on March (17,

Clarke told the court that on
March 17 he saw Small in his
ground and told him to leave.
Small refused to do so and a fight
ensued in which Small, hit him
with a piece of cane over his left
eye,

Grafton Waterman, a_ witness
for the defendant Small said that
on March 17 at about 7.45 p.m.
Clarke came up to Small in a
canefield and started to talk loud-
ly. Clarke suddenly pushed Small
and then they both fell to the
ground. He did not see Small hit
Clarke with a piece of cane.

In a cross case, Lynch Clarke
was fined 10/- for assaulting
Whitfield Small on March 19,

Beef Sold At
42 Cents a lb.

Some housewives had to pay
six cents per pound more for beef
in the market on Saturday, The
control price of beef is 36 cents
per pound, but the butchers’ slo-
gan was “Pay 42 cents per pound
for it or leave it.”

Other meat was sold at the con.
trol prices and some housewives
were even lucky to get beef at 36
cents per pound, In spite of the in-
creased price of beef the butchers
did not have enough to sell,



Mr. F. A, Bishop, Controller
of Supplies, told the Advocate
yesterday that his department

had not made any changes in the
controlled prices of meat. The
scheduled prices of beef, veal,
mutton and pork were still 36, 40,
40, and 42 cents respectively.

He said that up to the present
time, no representation had been
made by the butchers to that de-
partment and so the prices re.
mained the same,

If the butchers sold the meat at
a higher price than was schedul-
ed, he said, they can be prosecut-
ed.

Mr. Bishop said that the price
of flour has gone up and conse

quently, the price of bread has
gone up.
He said that a penny, which

brought 2 oz of bread will now
pay for 1% oz. Flour was bought
wholesale at $7.12 per bag and
retailed at 8 cents per pound
To-day a bag of flour costs $7.60
and a pound of flour is sold for
8% cents.



119 Cane Fires

ONE
cane

hundred and _ nineteen
fires occurred in Barbados
from the beginning of the year
to last Wednesday. Thirty-two
took place in St. Philip. The mos:
fires occurred in that parish,

There were 25 cane fires in
January, 24 in February, 37 in
March and up to Wednesday
there were 33 in April.

Eighteen of the fires were in
St. George and 24 in Christ
Chureh, Nine of the canefieids
which were burnt were acciden-
tally caught afire, one was caught
by a spark of the chimney of the
plantation and the others are of
unknown origin.

POCLLLLED ODOC OI 2
. DECLARE

. WAR
AGAINST

GERMS
J

GERMICIDE &
50% MORE



', 40¢. a

Att,

4
Y LSS



EYPINE

THE PROTECTIVE PLUS

Deadly to Germs, Harmless.to Tissue.
It’s fragrant and Hygienic

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

666666 COOL
PLEO

How the World
Celebrates
May Da )

LONDON, April 30
May Day celebrations will bring
working Class pageantry to many
world’s capitals, towns and vil
lages tomorrow.

Behind the iron curtain, work
ers enjoy a paid holiday, In some
western countries festivities are
postponed until next week-end.

Military shows might feature on
the programmes of Russia and her
satellites and Communist leaders
will take the opportunity of deliv-
ering proclamations and orders on
that day and pep talks

Here are some arrangements
gathered by Reuter from various
capitals,

Paris: May Day will be anothe
day of transport strikes in Pari
oll buses and underground trains
will be out of service except those
driven by members of minoritys
independents

sCommunists will parade in Eas
of Paris and Gaullists in the Wes
End where General Charles Di
Gaulle will speak

There will be no newspapers
Banks, Ministries, museums an
most shops and theatres will b
closed,

New labour organisations plar
to held their annual May Da:
tomorrow

Moscow: The main political em
phasis on this year's May Day wil
be for peace on Kremlin's term
and an end to the war in Kere
with the withdrawal of “Ameri
can imperialists and their satel
lites” and the signature of th
Five Power Peace Pact. But heav
political emphasis will not obseur
the holiday nature of the ceeasi

when a million Moscow men
women and children will mare!
in colourful procession with band

and slogans through the. street
and past the saluting base
Lenin's Pink Tomb

Pudapest: One hundred whit

“peace doves” are to be release:
from Hungarian capitals and th
main Dombovar Square where a
enormous glober has been erec,o
symbolising the “peace struggle
throughout the world,

Prague: Czechoslovak women wil

mareh with paper dolls in thei
arms representing swaddle,
babies, thus “demonstrating fc

peace,” the Prague radio reportec

Belgrade; Marshal Tito, unable t
attend the celebrations followin,
his recent operation, sent a MESSuy
to his people expressing his firn.
belief in their happy future

The Central Committee of th
Yugoslav Communist Party issue:
a 1,400 word manifesto to-day
attacking the Soviet Union a:
the enemy of true Socialism.

It called also for greater per
sonal freedom and democracy a
home.

It agcused Soviet leaders o
violating the banner of Socialisn
and democracy” by deprivin,
workers of “their rights an
freedom by accepting the polic:
of spheres of interests and b
aggressive wars and the enslave
ment of other peoples.”

All this manifesto added w
because “Hungry appetites — «
bureaucratic caste’, which rule
Russia and “considers that—al
legedly in the name of the struy
gle against Capitalism — it ha
the right to plunder and lay was‘
the work of toilers in its ow
and foreign countries.” Yugo
slavia, on the other hanc
the manifesto maintained, wa
an “unswerving follower of the
peaceful solution in all conflicts
among nations” and was ready t«
co-cperate with all countries the
did not interfere in her internal
affairs,

Leadon; Few British workei
will observe May Day tomorrow
Most factories and businesses wi.
Stay open and only a handful c
the Socialist-controlled loca] Coun
cil will give their workers holiday

Trade Unions and = Labou
groups are delaying their cele
brations until the week-en
mostly on Sunday.

May Day has never been
official holiday in Britain,

In London there will be a mare
through the streets and a ral!
in Trafalgar Square on Saturday
‘Rome: There are only a fev
acres in the whole of the Italia
peninsula where the May Day
“festival” will not be celebrated~
the Vatican state in the heart o'

rine ons 5 pereeeomenewe~,

|

Rome, Vatiean authorities recentl,
overruled a strong protest from
members of the lay staff agains. |
workers on May 1.

Authorities insisted that M
Day is too closely associated wit |
Communism to be celebrated b |
the Catholic Church, —Reuter, |



ANNOYED
JOHANNESBURG
A native living in Swaziland
annoyed with his iwo wives for
leaving the kraal unattended, cut
off the head of one wife and stab-
bed the other wife. He then sur



|

|
\

%
\ ,
rendered to the police.

4,
PVC PAE



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LAYENA

PAGE FIVE





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BROAD STREET

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Netting

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In \% in,, % in., 1 in., 1% ins, and 2 ins, MESH

Obtain our Quotations before buying elsewhere.

5 piece Toilet Sets

in Assorted Decorations
ONLY $14.57 per SET

See v« for

Agricultural Forks

Sugar Bag Twine









Charcoal Box Irons

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6% ins, at $4.68 Each
7 ins. at $4.81

Warehouse Trucks

with Rubber Tyred Wheels
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—per bottle ...... 33¢. ; J ;
” STUFFED OLIVE ¢ aenre
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” PLAIN OLIVES | HEER
~—per jar ‘ 69¢. 76!
Heing PURE MONGOLE | OLIVES ae
SOUP—per tin 46c. 4
, CHICKEN NOODLE Le Soon uae
SOUP per tin 46c, o«
TENDER LEAF TEA-—2.-0z. | ; 7 ei .
20c., 4-02, 36c., 8-02 72c. RUM
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per tin 6Me. ey .
Ballantines SCOTCH \¢ ¢ o 4
eee WHISKEY os | STANSPELD, SCOTT &
per bottle 4.50 |
PERLSTEIN BEER per (0., LTD.
Bottle 18c., per c/s $4.00 7


© PAGE SIX







eto

BY CARL ANDERSON




fe a
ANDER DON ——~

eres > ;
pn nn nen el







BY WALT DISNEY

GEE, MYRTLE SUE... YOURE )
TALKING, NOT GONNA BE WEALOUS, AZE
GOOFY! THAT COWBOY
SINGING OF NOURS ON
TELEVISION CERTAINL

{ 1SN'T_HE .
( WONDERFUL? ) .9




BY CHIC YOUNC





nln
THEYRE WONDERFUL }
BARGAINS ---SHOW <

ONE To ern
xe





SHOW IT
TO MY WIFE,
HE SAYS .



= )

1'M frei HIM
A QUARTER TO

& BREAK THEM IN| | BUT, POP! IM
FOR ME SEU eEe





i GREAT S/ORK, BOYS! THAT WA\
ROBBERY We EVER PULLED! EMPTY YOUR
een eae BATION UNTIL YOURE




| yES-ITs
| TOO BAD~
| NOW HE'LL










VE DECIDED TO
TAKE HIM HOME -
AND WE'LL GO
WITH HIM -WE'LL
VISIT MIS
FAMILY






THERES SOMETHING
INTERESTING ABOUT

|, NC# ONE MOVE

ft ..- FROM YOU, MR, KIRBY,
oi ANDI TOCSITINTO 4

eS THE GULF STREF

ee



THIS KEy,

TRICKED CUTTLE
Â¥ INTO GIVING YOU
1 THE KEY TOHS

“HIDEOUT? PLEASE )



THE PHANTOM





















| REALIZE NOW THEY MEANT.
FOR ME TO HEAR THEM««1! BET
THEM EVERYTHING | HAD THAT

NOW | SEE THEYD KILILHER TO | HEARD EVERYTHING YOU
WIN THEIR BET, 'D RATHER LOSE SAID UNCLE DAVE! YOURE

EVERYTHING

DAVETELLS THe PHANTOM HOW | THAN HAVE HER EVEN,

WRONG? THE SWIMSONS
AT PALMER DAME2 \ H422ENED~ | |DIANA COULD AND WOULD SWIM inetd
A FAKE. CHE ULNEVER TA PUBLICITY | | THE CHANNEL~ a —
SWIM THE CHANNELSY/\_HOUND+s| | NO ALIBIS«*
- Soe fe
ey Law AD
Yo ~ YS.
&} 4 Wi

UD
WM)

SS

i}
) Side Ul

‘ ~

*



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



















TUESDAY, MAY 1,

HEADACHE?

Double your chances for relief
with Do ALKA-SELTZER!

You are doubly sure of relief when
you take Alka-Seltzer for your
headache, because Alka-Seltzer
contains an analgesic to ease pains,
and an alkalizing agent to offset
excess gastric acidity, so often as-
sociated with headaches. Have a

{a supply handy always.
iv

1951












t is longe! to suffer
pains, itching and ent from Pilen
since the discovery of H (formerly
known as ee te

guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
pains and troubles or money beck or
‘eturo of empty package.

nea

PILES

There is noneed for us to tell you of the
maddening irritation, the day and night
torture caused by pile trouble. We tell
you that if you only start using Man Zan
at once it will stop the terrible pain,
soothe and completely heal blind or bleeding
piles. Read just these two from a host
of letters,

Mrs, M. a. A., Nuneaton, writes :—'' For over
a year I suffered with terrible burning piles,
Fomentations and ointments gave me only tem-
porary relief. Then I heard of Man Zan, and
decided to try it. Now, in less thanthree weeks, I
am completely cured of this dreadful complaint.”

Mrs. J. T., Penrith, says :—“ Itching and bleed-
ing piles worried me for over two years, and I
could not obtain any relief, I was recommended
to try Man Zan, and immediately I found relief.
Now I am quite free of the terrible agony.”

Don't suffer longer the nerve-destroying,
weakening misery of pile trouble. Man
Zan will most surely give you instant relief.

Sold in easy, clean-to-use tubes, with
special nozzle applicator, from all chemists.

ManZan
PILE REMEDY

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

Printed in guaranteed fast colours



obtainable from all leading Stores





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




















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Lamb Tongues, Tins 70 62 Fry's Cocoa #lb. Tins 47 42

Lue Flakes, Pkos. 24 91 Condensed Milk, Tins 27 25
Heinz

92 86 Baked Beans Tins 28 24

|, Table Butter, Tins





ne een in ili ciliate

POOPIE LIS VOD SISELI CDSE POSSE GSD SS FV GODOOOOS OS VO PSOOSS O90 FOTOS FS F9SSS
THE BIRDS OF A FEATHER S
by ANDREW SPILLER 3

ADVOCATE STRICTLY SPEAKING :

T by JOAN BUTLER
by R. J. HARRISON CHURCH
POSSESSES CSP LCE CBOE OOO’

CURIOUS LAUGHTER
BEST
Bc ‘





+



GROSS SSSSSSOT

SAF

SOLS GSI FGF ILO GOGO FOF

<

4
GODSSSISS GOOSGSTSSS

SOOO SOO POGOOSFOSS

oo
.

%,
x

by HOWARD KIRBY
MODERN COLONIZATION

BOOKS

IN TOWN ADVOCATE STATIONERY |










BUS and

TRUCK OWNERS
LUXURY







@
YOILET SOAPS INSPECTION TIME NEED
IMPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH : :
seat Be ge NOT BE WORRYING TIME
e

BRUSH... YOUR... SMILE...

SEE US FOR-




}

{

| DUNLOPILLO BUS SEATS
LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
| CARPET MATERIAL
RUBBER MATS i
') REAR VIEW MIRRORS
| 6 & 12 Volt BUZZERS
|
'
i

——

GREY PAINT for Flooring
SIGNAL RED for Body
HEAT RESISTING BLACK
WHITE LEAD & ZINC
MUFFLERS & PIPES
KING PIN SETS
DECARBONIZING SETS
BRAKE LINING SETS ‘
FRONT SPRINGS for Ford {}
& Chevrolet
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS )

AND LOTS OF OTHER
ESSENTIALS n

ROOF LAMP BULBS & |
SOCKETS

ELECTRIC WIRE & FLEX ‘

BATTERY CABLES }

ACCESSORY SWITCHES ‘

Flat GALVANISED SHEETS

Hard Gloss WHITE PAINT
for Interior

KWisdom's straight-line head 1eaches memmmmmn— mene f >>
awkward corners easily. i

ene

* Wisdom's angle in the
handle is the secret of
its comfortable control.

*& Wisdom's widely-spaced
tufts “comb” between teeth
clean where decay begins.

Wisdoni

ADDIS LTO. OF HERTFORD, MAKERS OF THE FIRST TOOTHBRUSH IN



Bay Street Dial 4269
:

Weer: LR re

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS |





760


' Grace Prescod, Eillen Goddard
(grands). :
Trinidad papers please copy.
1,5.51—In
—_—-



TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1951





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Fhone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow-
led: ts, and In Memoriam notices 1s

on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
any number of words up to 50, and
. word week-days and

3 cents
4 cents




| a ae
BRATHWAITE—In loving memory of our
dear mother and grandmother Florence
Matilda who was called to rest on
May Ist, 1948,
Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain;
Some day when life's journey is
ended,
We hope to meet again.
Ethel and Eileen Brathwaite.

1.5.50—In





POLLARD—In loving remembrance of our
mother Rosina Poilard who departed
this life Ist May, 1948.

“Time passes, shadows fall,
But love and remembrance outlasts
all.”

Albert E. C. Pollard, David Wilson

(S6ns).: 1,5.51—I1n

—

WATKINS—In loving memory of our
dear beloved mother and grandmother
Louisa Watkins who fell asieep in
Jesus ist May 1950,

Sleep om mother dear, your task is
o'er,

Your loving hands can do no more

For those who loved you did their
best

May God grant you eternal rest.

Ever to be rermembered by Meta Prescod,

Lilian Belgrave, Drucilia Griffith, Herbert

Brathwaite (children), Edith Brathwaite,



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

FIRE BRIGADE
Recruiting to fill two (2) vacan-
cies in the Fire Brigadé will take
place on the Parade Square, Cen-
tral Police Station, at 10 a.m, on
Thursday 3rd May, 1951.
Applicants must be 5 ft. 8 ins.
in height and of an educational
sandard of not less than standard
VII. 4
Salary $52.00 to $80.00 per
month plus free uniform.
Applicants are requested to
bring their educational certificates
and testimonials with them.
R. T. MICHELIN,
Superintendent of Fire
Brigade.
Bridgetown Fire Brigade.
27th April, 1951.







a SS SSS
MAKE YOUR PARTY
A SUCCESS

with
Bots Cocktail Cherries
” ” Onions
” ” Peanuts
Tins Vienna Sausages
Bots Olives
Tins Tomatoes
* Carrots
” Tomatoe Juice
* Mixed Vegetables
” Pineapple
” Peaches
Pkgs Jellos, I4c., 12c. & 22c.
Tins Custard Powder
” Coffee
” Nescofe
” Nesta.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

HEADQUARTERS FOR’ BEST
RUM
eee ee





: Furnish in May §
§ The Money-Saving Way

STREAMLINED Vanities and ¢§
simpler Dressing Tables with 1 to
7 drawers, in Pedestal, Bow front
and other shapes —- Bedsteads,
Beds, Cradles—-Wardrobes, Chests-
of-Drawers. a

DINING, Kitchen, Fancy and
Sewing Tables, in some 50 sizes,
shapes and finishes, China, Kitch-
en and Bedroom Cabinets, Bed-
side Tables, Sid@boards.

DRAWING ROOM Furniture in
Morris, Bergere, Tub, Rush—
mo and Easy-chairs $3.50 to

DESKS with Flat and Sloping
. tops, Bookcases, Bookracks, Office
K- duty Chairs.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069

ee



£606's



INTERCOLONIAL |
FOOTBALL

JAMAICA vs
BARBADOS

JAMAICA TEAM ARRIVES
May 18 for tour until May 30













FOR SALE

Minimum charge ‘week 72 cents and
90 cents Sundgys 24 words — over 2
words 3 cents a word week—4 Cents a
word Sundew«

UTOMOTIVE

——
CAR—Morris 8 Tourer very good con-
dition. No reasonable offer refused.
Phone George Skeete 4277 or 3366.
1.5.$1—1n.
+ 1950 modern. In
good order 9,600 miles. Apply E. D.
Davis, Small Ridge Piantation, Ch. Ch.
1.5.51—3n

CAR—Vauxhall 14 six with 4 good
tyres, in good working condition, price
reasonable. Appt; F. D. L. Gay. Staple
Grove, Christ Chureh, Dial 3207.
1.5.51—4.f.n

CAR--1938 Buick 8 cyls, in sound
mechanical condition and good tyres.
Suitable especially for hire. Dial 4616.

26.4.51—6n.

CARS—Do you want to buy a good
secondhand car? Hi so we can offer you
a 1949 Hillman, done 14,000 miles and
1949 Morris Oxford, done 19,000 miles.
Both cars in excellent condition.
4508, B'dos Agencies Ltd.















Ring
29.4.51—6n.

CAR: Austin 12-6. No reasonabie offer
refused. Apply to W. M. Watson C/o

R. & G. Challenor, Speightstown. Phone
pl—01. 1.5. 51- 6m







WAGGON;: One 1942 V-8 Ford Station
Waggon in perfect condition. Apply 3508
or 3743. 22.4,51—t.f.n,



mndcninhinnnstiing a NN nen

MECHANICAL

TYPEWRITERS — Shipment of new
model “Olympia” Portable Typewriters
just received—see these superb machines
before committing yourself. A. G.
St. Hill. Dial 3199. 29.4.51—¢.0.d.





MISCELLANEOUS

LT
AFTER DINNER. MINTS—Fresh stock

of delicious after Dinner Mints. Price
1/- per cello bag. Bruce Weatherhead
Ltd. 29.4.51—3n.
BRICKS---For building or garden walks
$3.00 per 100, also Fire Bricks. Apply
The Old Ice Co., Prince Wm. Henry St.
1.5.51—2n

ENTIRE STOCK-IN-TRADE Furniture
and Fittings of a Duy Goods Store in
Swan Street, stock valued about $15,000.
Store could be leased for 2% years.
Those interested write T. C/o Advocate
Ltd. 28.4,51—2n.

SPLIT PEAS—Can be bought at Jas.
A. Tudor & Co,, Roebuck Street, $12.00
per 98 lb, bag. ial 2628.

28.4.51—in.















STOVES—Valor single, 2, 3 and +
kerosene oil burner. Secure your, be-
fore advance in price. Courtesy Garage.
Dial 4391. 26.4.51—6n

cag nian Sse lean eeenetotl

TANK--One (1) Steel Tank, capacity
400 gallons in perfect condition, Apply
Manager, Dukes, St. Thomas, Phone
4130. 28.4.51—4n.







TYRES—5 second hand 19” x 450 Tyres
and tubes in good condition $18.00 each.
Apply to H. A. Field, “Ashley”, 11th
Avenue, Belleville. 1,5.51—2n
ee

TRAILER — One 4/5 ton Sugar Cane}
Trailer with or without Tyres. Courtesy
Garage, Dial 4616. 1,5.51—3m;



PUBLIC NOTICES '

Ter cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per ogate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



NOTICE
IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the inten-
tion of the Westbury Cemetery Board to
be caused to be introduced into the
‘House of Assembly of this Island a Bill
to amend the Westbuny Cemetery Act
1908 so as to increase the penalties for
breaches of the regulations for the
eonduct of the Cemetery and to reduce
the amount of notice required to be

given by the Chaplain on resigning his! to

appointment.
E. D. MOTTLEY,
Chairman of the Board.
28.4. 51-390.

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) 8 50)

On Friday the’ 4th day of May 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the
appraised value. .

All that certain piece of Land- cdén-
taming by estimation 2 roods situate in
Parish of St. Michael, butting and
bounding on lands of S. Thompson, on
Jands of C. Quintyne, on lands of }
R. Alleyne, on lands of Friendship Plax-
tation and on other lands of Florence}
W. Prescod, near St. Matthews Church
appraised as follows:—

The whole area of land appraised to
Five Hundred and Sixty-eight dollars
(568.00). Attached from said Florence
W. Prescod for and towards satisfac-
tion, &c.

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day
of purchase,

T. T. HEADIBy,
Provost Marshal,
Provost Marshal’s Office,



20,4.51~—3n



NOTICE

Re Estate of
WHILLEMINA AUGUSTA BUSHELL

(Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims |
against the Estate of Whillemina A.
Bushell deceased, late of Thorpe Cottage,
St. George in the parish of St, George
in this Island who died in Barbados
on the 13th day of December 1950, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duy attested to the undersigned
Gertrude Connell of Garden Land,
Country Road, St. Michael, on or before
the 28th day of July, 1951 after which
date 1 shali proceed to distribute the
assets of the dececsed among the parties
entitled thereto, having regard only to
such claims of which I shall then have
had notice and I will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dis-
tributed to any person of whose debt
or claim I shall not then have had
notice,

And al persons indebted to the said

debtedness without delay.
Dated this 1st day of May, 1951.
GERTRUDE ISABELLA CONNELL
Qualified executrix of the Estate of

Vv a is Bushell, (deceased).
Whillemina Augusta Cer

Trustee Investment to yield
414 7%

Industrial Shares to yield

644%
A. M. WEBB
Stockbroker .
33, Broad St. (Over Phoenix
Pharmacy).









estate are requested to settle their in- Jae

BARBADOS
PUHLIC SALES

Tea cents per agate tine on week-depa
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
mummum cnerge $1.50 on ue
and $1.80 on Sundays



AUCx10N

By Public comipetition at my office at
Magazine Lane on Wednesday next the
2nd May at 12.30 o'clock, one’ spot of
land situate at Deacon’s Road, by ad-
measurement 14,340 sq. ft. with a front-
age of 55 ft. ALSO One business
premises at Tweedside Road. Shop, house
and usual out-offices together with 1,997
Sq. ft. of land. Inspection on application
Miss Elaine I: binson who is doing
business there. D'Arcy A. Seott, Auc-







fioneer. Dial 3743. 28.4.51—n.
REAL ESTATE
LAND — 10,600 °q. ft, situated at

Ventvor near Golf Club. Phone 8&3
G. A, Atwell. 29.4.51—3n

LAND—10,000 sq. ft. of Land on the
seaside at Derricks Bay, St. James, good
sea bathing. Apply to L. M, Clarke,





Jeweller, No. 12 James Street. Phone
2757 29.4. 51-—2n
"

LAND —- 8—10 acres of land suitable

| fer building, in_ lots of not tess than
10,000 sf. ft. Overooking a large area
of St, Philip and Christ Church. Mag-

nificent environment. 15 to 20 minutes’
drive to Crane Coast. Walking distances
to Lodge and High School. Govt. Water,
Telephone, Electric Light pass the area
Apply to W. 1 Webster, Moncrieffe, St
jJoha. — ‘Phone 95-252.

29.4.51—9n

pee

LAND—Approximately 3,000 square feet
of land at Stream Road, Christ Church
adjoining the Public Road. Appiy: Mr,



R C. Chapman C/o Messrs, Carrington
& Sealy, 27.4.51—5n
PROPERTIES FOR SALE—Property

called St. Elmo at Maxwell Road. It con-
sists of % of an Acre of land and a com-
fortable house which is built of stone and
wood, and has open verandah on two
sides, closed gallery to front, drawing
and. dining rooms, 4 drooms, oe
fast. room, modern.kitchen; garage, yare
enclosed with wall. Price’ £2,600, - and
the purchaser will pay stamp duty.

One property which consists of 60 odd
acres of land and a house. I will leave
in two-thirds of the purchase price
which is very_reasonable at 5%. Apply
to D'crey A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

28.4.51—3n,



PERSONAL







The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, GERTRUDE
BRATHWAITE (nee BARKER) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
gnyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed ty me,

PRINCE BRATHWAITE,
Welch Village,
St. John.
1,5,51—2n

5% Differenee

SACRAMENTO, California”
April 30.

ADVOCATE
FOR RENT

Minimun charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week-—4 Cents @
word Sundays.





HOUSES

a et a a
APARTMENT for rent to approved
tenant. Fully furnished apartment in
hotel area, Hastings, 3 bedrooms, garage
and servants room. From Ist June
Write P.O. Box 257. 27.4.51—6n.



AUTOMOTIVE

Neen etc embassies
CARS — Drive-yourself Cars. New
Prefect Fords. Terms very reasoneble.

For particulars, Dial 9408.
28.4,51—2n.

LT

GOVERNMENT NOTICE"



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
rent) Order, 1951, No. 11 which will be published in the Official

Gazette of Monday, 30th April, 1951.
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling





price of “Herrings—Canned” are as follows:— LOADING DATES : ;
E | Expected Arrival
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE. RETAIL PRIC Hatitex ‘ot. yonn | sontreal ) D
(not more than) (not more than) =e “nae
83. “FEGGEN” . y 30 aon | aut 25
Herrings—Canned $16.48 per case of 48x16 88, “BISHAM HILL |.) ¢ 14@May! = *) Mer wae
oz. tins “a >> 8%, per tin ae :
$15.04 per case of 48x15} oe UE. SERVICE
oz. tins ely “> + ey ec From Glasgow, Liverpool, Newport, London. :
$14.72 per case of 48 1-lb. : eibinia hashed
talls or p. case of 48-14 Bee: Glassow Liverpoot | Newport | Dates Bridgetown,
oz. ovals or $3.72 per Barbados
doz. tins .. en 1% 8.8, “SUNVALLEY” .. 22 Apr.| 14 April | 14 a6 9 May
$10.75 per case of 36 14- és Sow pen A Ee
: IC. yt From Rotterdam, Antwerp, London Arrival
a a o) ae * Rotterdam Antwerp London Doles Driageiowm
; va 4 ra “ice
$8.08 per case of 48 7-07. MARINER” 22 Apr. 18 Apr. 29 Apr. 15 May
tins or $2.04 per doz. lle aim ye
tins Bo ae ea - Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED.
$5.92 per case of 36 7-07. | Phone 4703
tins or $2.04 per doz. t We eee ee *
a Leda fbcoa Steamship Co.
}
at the California Sheep Show }
Dinner. . { 6cnre9? . Inc.
The outlook for wool production Record ‘‘Net For NEW YORK SERVICE
was promising, and although no Ss. ” sails 6th April o- vahed) Satbididinn’ date Aven

spectacular increase could be
expected over a short period, there
had been a definite trend since
the ond uf World War II, he said.
—Reuter,

BOTVINIK UEADS
IN CHESS GAMES

LONDON, April 28.
Moscow radio reported that
Milael Botvinik, title holder, had

There is difference of about five! Won the 19th game in the World

per cent,
preduction
Reginald G.
the International Wool Secreta-
riat, said to-day.

“Someone is going to fill that
gap and if wool growers do not fill
it, synthetic manufacturers very
quickly will, he said in a speech

and consumption,



Lund, Chairman of] stein when

between world wool! Chess Championship in Moscow

against challenger Davis Bron-
it was played off
today. ie
The game was adjourned fro
yesterday in position about equal
chances for either player.
Botvinik now leads by 10
points to 9. ‘ '



Miss Menuhin Is Glad She’s Mrs. Nicholas...

FF from London to Paris to-
morrow to give three concerts
with brother Yehudi is pianist
Hephzibah Menuhin, 31 next
month. But what a_ pity, she
thinks, that this will prevent her
from going to Scotland. with
her husband to buy an Aberdeen
Angus bull,

Thirteen years ago, this pocket-
size blonde with the deep blue
eyes. the pale face and the bright
brisk and practical manner threw
up an already brilliant career in
music to marry Australian Lind-
say Nicholas and live on his 25,000-
acre sheep and cattle farm 137
miles from Melbourne, Victoria,

Since then she has emerged only
ceceasionally to make an appear-
ance on the platform.

She and her brother pen the
Festival Hall on May 5 with a
sonata recital: a month before that
date, every one of the 4,000 places
was booked.

That was not just because of
brother Yehudi. Hephzibah is
acknowledged to be ga great per-
former ir her own right: she may
neglect her talent, but it never
rusts, When Sir Malcolm Sargent
was giving q concert with her in
Australia, he thought at first that
“a little bit of Mozart” would be
as much as she could manage, But
she insisted on the massive second
concerto of Brahms, and amazed
him by playing it like a master.

Does Mrs. Nicholas, playing the
busy housewife and mother, ever
pine for the glitter of the concert
pianist’s life? Does she miss the
applause, the adulation and the
bouquets that came the way of
Hephz.ab Menuhin?

‘So Happy’
r EVER for one minute,” she
says in the slight Australian
accent she has acquired (she

speaks Russian, French, German,
Italian and Spanish as well). “I
bave never been so happy in my
life. Look at my husband — he is
a happy and contented man. Isn't
that the greatest success anyone
could wish for?

She certainly does not miss the
money. She and Yehudi can, it is
true, earn around £2,000 for one
concert. But tall, handsome Lind-
say Nicholas is net only a farmer,
but the son of a proprietary medi-







“Every Picture tells a Story!”

Hy Evelyn Irons



Mrs.

Nicholas with Marsto

cine king and a near - millionaire.

From this it must not be
imagined that Hephzibah has re-
tired to a life of luxury and
leisure.

The Nicholas’s big, one - storey,
red ~ roofed homestead has no ser-
vants. Sons Kronrad (11) and
Marston (seven next month) maka
their own beds. Husband Lindsay
operates the vacuum cleaner,

Hephzibah does a bit of every-
thing. Her favourite cheres.—cook-
ing and making pres 5.

She is devoted to her children:
has ideas about education (“I’m
an interfering member of the
parents’ commitiee—I insi*
say in how my sons are te) . and
fed"); ideas about diet (“We have
plenty of vegetable juice, plenty of
meat and never sugar—which is
why. my elder boy still has some
of his milk teeth’). She is a
Jewess and a Zionist; her husband
a Methodist. The children are



Do washing, sweeping,
stooping bring nagging pains ?

May 21 vs. COLTS XI
May 23 vs. CARLTON
May 24 vs. COLONY
May 26 vs. COLONY
May 28 vs. SPARTAN | E
May 29 vs. COLONY | BACKACH.
GONE!
ADMISSION: Kensington and
ae a Brands 2/- rh OF end Sener me and discomfort are the
ls ow quickly che, stiff, | frequent results.
ie aa, STANDS af . aching eae or joints, Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
5a lumbago, rheumatic pains an bring happy relief by helping
GROUNDS 6d. per match. common urinary troubles due | to cleanse the kidney filters
to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
eae ia ‘ ee any, hg oa ge well
; 5‘ ; trong, active kidneys safe- nown diuretic and urinary
in’ Recon. ped erro ard your health by straining | antiseptic. Many thousands of
Challenor Stands $2.00 each impurities and harmful wastes | grateful men and women have
BeNOr : ‘ r out of the system. When | testified to the good health
kidney action is inadequate and | they have regained by taking
fails to filter the blood properly, | Doan’s Pills.
O. S. COPPIN,
Hony. Secty } Ask your % 1/3
BAFA. ll} Dealer for 2/9
SS 4 Backache Kidney Pills 5/-

n and Kronrad in London.

not, she says, being brought up
either faith, but will choose tneir
own when they are old enough.

The Big Day

HAT is the year’s biggest

excitement on the farm that
is three miles from the nearest
neighbour, 17 miles from the
nearest small town? Says Hephzi-
bah, “The Woolshed Ball.” To
the Nicholas’s woolshed come 600
neighbours and their children
from a radius of 200 miles around.
Hephzibah is busy for days before-
hand making preparations which
include g heady wine cup called

_ Jungle Juice to sell at 6d. a glass.

Proceeds go to her dearest project
—the ‘children’s travelling library
of 4,000 books which she runs hers
self. rng
Hephzibah enjoys concerts, loves
the theatre; in London she has
been out every night. Her taste
—serious. (“The Consul excited
me'so much I couldn’t sleep after-
wards.”’)



Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Wonderful Coun-
sellor, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Philip
H. Davidson, Seh. Lucille M. Smith, Sch,
United Pilgrim © Sch. W, L, Eunicia,
Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch, Belqueen, Sch,
Marea Henrietta, Yacht Maria Catharina,

ARRIVALS

Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons”

net, Capt. Every, from British Guiana

Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt,
Gumbs, from St. Lucia. a

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, from Trinidad via Bequia,

Motor Vessel Canadian Challenger, 3,936
tons net, Capt. Clarke, from British Gui-
ana via Trinidad.

DEPARTURES

Schooner Freedom Fleary, 23 tons net,
Capt. DeRoche, for Martinique
| Schooner Gl--ia Henrietta, 55 tons net,
Capt Glynn, for Trinidad

Schooner Adalina, 60 tons net, Capt.
Gumbs, for St. Lucia

M.V. Cacique del Caribe, 162 tons net,
Capt, ‘rchibaid, for St. Lucia.

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd., advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships
through their Barbados Coast Station

8.8. Pathfinder, s.s. Colombie, ss. Alcoa
Ranger, s.s. Golfito, s.s. BaYano, s

But at home Mrs. Nicholas is
content to go to bed at 10.30 and
rise at 7 each morning.

There is a fortnightly film show
at the Nicholas’s farm, to which
all the neighbours are invited.
_Most evenings there is music,
usually from the family’s vast col-
lection of gramophone records.
Sometimes Mr. Nicholas plays the
organ and his wife plays the piano
Since music ceased to be her work
she finds she enjoys it infinitely
more,

“But I don't practise,” says
Yehudi's sister. “Only once a yeat
or so, when I am giving a concert
T put in gq spell of five hours e
day at the piano,”

Played at 4

LTHOUGH their mother play-

ed the piano at four and their
uncle Yehudi clamoured for his
first violin at three, neither of the
two Nicholas boys. plays any
musical instrument or drudges at
scales and arpeggios. Hephzibah
believes that they should not be
forced to learn if they show nu
natural inclination. She herself
gave her first concert in San
Francisco at the age of eight, but
she is perfectly content that Koii-
rad is a born farmer, already
handy with his father’s sheep and
cattle.

She idolises her famous brother
When Londoners hear her for the
third time (she played here with
Yehudi when she was 14 and agair
in 1947), they will notice hov
modest she is in his presence,

Many people have puzzled vain.
ly over the sudden outcrop o
musical genius in these childrer
of poor parents who originall;
came from South Russia and emi
grated from Palestine to San Fran-
cisco, But there is no myster)
about were Hephzibah got th:
ideas which led her to what mos
would call the wilderness. Her
affinities are with the Kibbutzim
of her ancestral Israel.

“T believe in community livin;
—and that doesn’t mean Commu
nism, she says, “It means group
of people living together for th:
eommon good, eating and workin;
communally. I believe that thr
two countries of the future ar¢
Israel and Australia.”

WORLD CU?YRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Tapanahony, #.8, Student, s.s. Willemstad
2.8. Gascogne, 8.8, Mormactern, 5.8.
Alcoa Partner, 6.8, Bisham Hill. s,s.
Rangitata, ss, Brazil, s.s. Herdsman,
ss. Aleoa Clipper, 8.5. Alcoa Pointer
s,s. Atheletief, s.5. Essi, s,s.
Saodomingos, ss, Casablanca, S.S. Poly-
crest, ss. Athelmere, s,s, Esso Spring-
field, s.8. Trajanus, s.s. Calvin Victory,
rs. Rumania, ss, Rochester Caste, #6
Luso, 8.8. Dolores,

Rates Of Exchage

APRIL, 30, 1951.
CANADA

“6Y 6/10°% pr. ues on F
asker 56 6/10% pr

Demand
Drafts 59.45% pr.
Sight Drafts 59 3/10%. pr.
61 6/10% pr. Cable
60 1/10% pr, Currency 58 1/10% pr.
Coupons 57 4/10 pr.
Silver



MAIL NOTICES

Air Mails for BERMUDA and CANADA
hit T.C.A. Service will be closed at the
General Post Office at 2 p.m. on Friday,
4th May, 1951.

Mails for the UNTTED KINGDOM by
the S.8S, Statesman will be closed at
the General Post Office as uccer:—

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m., Registered Mail
at 12 noon and Ordinary Mail at 1 p.m
on the Ist May, 1951





PAGE SEVEN

want» | SHIPPING NOTICES





Minimum charge week 12 cents and! ———~—-——--—————__—______________. -

ey ey a ieee ma Sent S| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,












M.V, CACIQUE Del CARIBE
will accept Cargo and Passengers
for St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Gren-

word Sundays.
—————:









mo dott trntee


















HELP SAWANG F40M AMSTERDAM ada and Aruba. Sailing Saturday
rue ar ava - a M.S ‘Orunjestad’—-10 May 1951. 28th inst.
POSITION WANTED —_ Experienced ‘Bonaire’—lith May 1951,
female helper desires pasition in linen ‘Hersitia"—24th May 1931 M.V, CARIBBEE will accept



room of Hotel or Guest House or em-
ployment in private Home. Country
preferred. Write M.S.A, c/o nt en

ae —3n.

Cargo and Passengers for Domin-
iea, Antigua, Montserrat, Neyis
and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday 4th
May.

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M.S. “Willemstad” 17th May

SAKLING TO TRINIDAD,

1951,









7 Pe ee GEORGETOWN Se
8. “Hecuba"—4th May 1951. s
ADVERTISE MS. Mecubel 4a May US. BW, SCHOONER OWN.

SAELING TO TRINIDAD, LA GUAIRA, ERS AS e., INC,

CURACAO AND JAMAICA :

“Bonaire’—29th May 1951

8S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents

SAGUENAY TERMINALS Sulinga

in the
ADVOCATE
























OO lin Sn nt at

CANADIAN SERVICE

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



















A Steamer sails 27th April



B.C. Electric
In 1950

IN connection with the current
offering of $6,000,000 of 43%

~~ arrives Barbados 9th May,







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER" sails 4th April — arrives Barbados 20th i
‘8.8. “ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 18th April — arrives Barbados 4th ieee

CANADIAN SERVICE







—-

Ora 4 4 SOUTHBOUND

ae ative icemable preferre Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Bd
shares of British Columbia Electric ig roo
Company Limited (at $100 a share) | {$8 “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. April 27th April 30th May 9th
ie NEBR"

for the purpose of covering al ss, “POLEE BERRA ETTE™ May oath wy bain Five an
portion of capital expenditures

planned for 1951, largely for See FOLKE BERNADOTTE” -— due April 20th, §

further expansion for the rapidly Reinet bene nc A 7 hag

growing hydro-electric capacity of *These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,
the Company, preliminary figures
make it clear that the year 1950].
established new all-time records

for sales of electrical energy and |



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVI
APPLY:— =







gas, as well as operating and net
profits,

PASSAGES TO EUROPE

Contact Antilles Products, Limited, Roseau, Dominica, for
piling ‘| Seeeoe ah pre The usual rts of call-are
on, or Rotterdam, i ;
reduction for children. aren ee Bey re

Combined earnings from. opeta-
tions and other income reached 4 |;
new high for 10 months to October |:
31, of $12,658,832, and as Novem
ber and December are. “heavy’
monihs for sueh a company the
total for the year 1950 should sh »»v
an increase of around $2,500,000 at









For best Results Fit

least over the previous peak . come
(1949) of $13,191,069. In support Cooper Split Roller Bearings.
of this is a figuré given 01 “Split” Feature enables dismantling and

$15,549,708 for 12 months ended
October 31, 1950, and as the iast
two months of 1950 should have
run ahead of the last two of 1949
(included in the $15,549,708 total)
this should |:e exceeded.

re-assembling to be effected with ease,
speed and economy.

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Pier Head Lane,

Coming to consolidated “net” p te
earnings, the 10-month total is "y
given as $2,776,401, but should | #0ten erent,
exceed the total of $3,714,989
shown for the 12 months ended
October 31, 1950, thus establish-
ing a gain of around $1,000,000 at






|10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH.



CRUSHED



least over the 1949 “net” of STONE & iil
$3,146,758. IDEAL FOR CONCRETE, STACK-A-BYE CHAIRS
It is interesting to note also that MD Darn ADS ‘The All’ Steel Arm Chairs
the 1950 “gross” will run close to ’ $11.50 Each
double that of 1940, and the “net’ Apply ...
show a gain of about 70%. J. N. HARRIMAN as
Coming to sales ‘of electricity & CO., LTD,, JOHNSON’S STATIONERY |
and gas, the gains are even more Seawell,
impressive. Sales of electrical Phone 8444, Extension 8 : a
energy for the full year 1950 rose | 26.4.51.—7n 4 HARDWARE
sharply from 1949 at 1,737,836,000 1 ee Ssadinianah saemeethaieaaetitite
kw.h. against 1,421,092,000 (itself EET



a record to that date). But ar
compared with 1940 total o°
647,123,000 kw.h. the 1950 sale:
are up almost 170% (2.7 times)
and double those of 7 years earlier

(1943).

In the case of gas sales, the 195(
total of 3,520,706,000. cubic feet is
well ahead of the 1949 (record) of
3,386,381,000 cu. ft. and almost
144% above the 1949 total of
1,444,700,000 eu’ ft

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISEMENTS

The Advocate Co., Ltd, has made arrangements for
lassified advertisements to be taken by various District
Agents and so far the following have been authorised to
receive them: | J. aE



PRIEST JAILED

HONGKONG, April 26.

Chinese Communists have im-
prisoned Bishop Rene Boisguerin,
a 50-year-old French Roman Cath-
olic Bishop of Iping, a Szechuan
province, according to Catholic
sources here today, He is the
fourth foreign Roman Catholic
bishop known to have been gaoled
by Communists,—Reuter. >

==

“f
FOR LONGER SERVICE

TAR all posts before erecting.

A small quantity of this
Ro t preventative

MOSES GITTENS,
Dayrells Road, Ch. Ch.

JOSEPH JEMMOTT,
St. Elizabeth Village,
St. Joseph,
Mrs. U. L.. BRUCE,

Maxwell Road, Ch.

8. A. DURANT,

th,
f Horse Hill, St. Joseph,



QO. McCONNEY, EBENEZER PHARMACY,

Piigrim Road, Ch. Ch. Four Roads, St, John.

Vv. HOLDER,

JOSEPH ALLEYNE, St.. Judes, St. George.

material still available hili
at your GAS WORKS, Bay St. Crane, St. Philip.
40c, per gallon.
Get Some To-day.

ST. C. HUNTE,

G, QUINTYNE, Pine Gap, St. Michael.



Church Village, St. Philip ¥. RICE,
E. HINKSON, Bank Hall Road,
Massiah Street, St. John St.. Michael. 74
H.. L. CAVE, R. H. KING, ey,
St. John's Dispensary, Near Sharon, St, Thomas.

Items may be handed into the above for the following
Columns in the Classified Section :
BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS, IN MEMORIAMS, ETC.
FOR SALE, FOR RENT, WANTED, LOST or FOUND. â„¢

Members are invited to
attend a Silent Coloured

Motion Picture Show to be
kindly staged on Friday, 4th
May, 1951, at 6.15 p.m. by
Mr. Thomas B. Wainwright.
These films were taken dur-

ing his travels in Canada
and the West Indies.
By order of,

The Committee of Man-

agement,

T. BRUCE LEWIS,
Manager & Secretary.

ADVOCATE CO., LTD.

T. Gale. Advertising Manager


=<

OVE a

a

I NEE O—E———E— eee sti‘ ee EEE

| PAGE EIGHT





JAMAICA COMING MAY 18 "REPORT ON LANCASHIRE

LOCAL FOOTBALLERS
IN HARD TRAINING

(By the Sports Editor)

THE Jamaica football team arrives by ‘plane in Barbe-
dos May 18 and will remain here unti! May 30, They wil:
play three Colony games, one Colts match and two fixtures
with club teams,

GOOoD START

The team consists of eight all
Tamaica players and the Captain



of the All Jamaican team inet

SPORTS ilefeated Haiti recently, _
Henry Miller is captain end
Malcolm McClean. who toured

WINDOW

EVERTON meet Carlton in &
return First Divis fixture at
Kensington this afternoon The
referee will be Mr. S. O'C. Gittens

Barbados with a Trinidad team in
1944.

Names like Ronnie Cooper,
Kingston and All Jamaica goal-
keeper, Huntley Da Costa, Kings-
















Bacup
scored 162 for 6 wickets declared.
J. Haworth top scored with 58.
Everton
wickets for 44 runs in 14 overs
with his slow off spinners. Bacup, Ramadhin who
at their turn at the wicket, were tral Lancashire
all out for 100. Weekes top scored
with a brilliant 80. He took most

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Cxford Student Wins
Ben Franklin Mile

PHILADELPHIA, April 30.

Roger Bannister, lanky and
easy-loping Englishman, ran away
from the great American mile
combination of Fred Wilt and Don
Gehrmann on.Saturday,.

Bannister won the Benjamin
Franklin mile at Pennsylvania in

LEAGUE CRICKETERS
Marshall Starts Well

. April 21. 4.08, 15 yards ahead of Wilt.
The Lancashire League Cricket got off to a great start Galareenn. was another 15 yards

is af i ili ; ack,
this afternoon in brilliant sunshine tempered by a cold Bonnister 22, ran-hisilait ep tn

breeze. The wickets were somewhat soft and bowlers could

get plenty of turn but no paee off the wicket.

Church won the toss against Kea Rickards who plays for
on Bacup grounds and Darwen. in the Ribblesdale The time clipped

League scored 58 not out and 34 seconds off the meet record set

helped his team to win the first by Glenn Cunningham in aris

Frank Worrell and Sonny
lay in the Cen-
ague play their?
first match on Saturday 28th.

an ‘incredible 56.7 seconds. A
efowd of 40,000 cheered as the
medical student from Oxford came

Weekes captured 2



J’CA SWEEP PRIZES
KINGSTON, J’ca. April 29.











and the lingsmen Messrs. O. Gra- | Keeper, Huntley Da C\ ae ee: of the bowling after 5 wickets W.I. League Team U. J. Demeritte of Nassau won
are as fol- | Aity Sasso, Kingston and All were down, but did not get any ; sne of the £2,760 first prizes of
me pee, Wee and help from the remaining batsmen West Indians in the League the Jamaica sweepstake, drawn
Tuesday, May 1 Everton vs Jamaica, Ene asthe ee Lowerhouse won by 9 wickets have formed a team to play a yesterdmy,
Carlton. ST a tia Matthews” o we are ant e against Accrington at Lowerhouse, 2¢ries of Sunday games and the
Pees = 8. Graham & R ed in the team, a ho’s Who of Accrington batted first and were “#st match starts on May 6.2 Miss L. B. Abraham won one
Partin p-eparian vs. | Which appears in the Sundey ROY MARSHALL all out for 101. J, Marsland who against an Australian XI. Among third prize £345, Leonard Hewlitt,
ey, Mey & tos Advocate. _ . , —made an impressive debut opened the innings top scored those representing the | West St. Kitts, A. P. Synd, Grenada,
Referee: D. Sayer The B.A.F.A, players inviteé — ini¢ League cricket by making with 47. Roy Marshall got 3 for Indies are as follows:— fourth prizes of £172.—(CP)
Linesmen: A. Thomas and J to practice in preparation for the 62 not out, 44 in 14.1 overs. Lowerhouse _ Ellis Achong, Frank Worrell,
tacky May 5.—-Carlton tour under Mr, Graham Wilkes knocked off the score for the loss Everton Weekes, Clyde Waleott,
Pickwick-Rovers are showing great interest in their ——— err hae “~~~ T of 1 wicket. Roy Marshall play- af Marshall,‘ Ken _ Rickards,
Referee : B, Hoyos Sa iat is : eee :
Referee : OP i gt ty Peining. aie aa u ing his first innings in the League > Bie fcuny Ramadhin,
ae n ednesday anc unday otspurs @ scored a very impressive 62 not E, A. Martindale and his two
. DIVISION TL there was a 96% turnout of the out. sons who play in the League.
BL ae May 2.—Everton players and so far they have been . Low score led 7
Fe a ra tan rehearsing dribbling, trapping, Ch m re Ss prevaile on .
Friday, May 4.-—College Vv pa tackling, shoulder charg- a ions cael = bmi id Drornby Wins Men’s
ge i ding. N ss "7 ‘
Referee : G. Amory < + : : won the toss and decided to bat
DIVISION 4IT ave 0 Dae Ene F A. League on a ver, i Si 5 i
‘ : = : y slow wicket and were gies ina
Wednesday, May 2.—Police vs with pamphlet of “Keep Fit all out for 79. J i
Wednesday, col Phat . Jack Riley cap-
oe ii aiaasraielie ReTCOee B CL. Seas LONDON, April 30. tured 5 wickets for 24 runs in 12 PARIS, April 28.
Sea Scouts vs. Collewe at Gar | RE oie eas Tottenham Hotspurs. who won overs with his slow left arm. Jareslav Drobny of Egypt won
a eh _e eer badOS — a ‘ ea promotion from the Second deliveries. Clyde Walcott who the Men’s Singles Final ir the
Combermere Y.M.P.C, at W commence — iS ar on © Division only a year ago, cappeG bowled un¢hanged captured 5 Paris International Lawn Tennis
eteree : K. Walcott ane es _ ‘a = lube 2 Priliant rise to soccer sory = wickets for 35 runs in 20.7 overs. Tournament here today. In the CRYPTOQUOTE No. 15
leferee + 7 vigntt é J civing applications from ciubs clinching the champions ip of He was ver unfortunate after sn; “— % ,
— ea intending to take page in . the English League on Saturday. getting 4 wickets for 20 runs with as Cae Fe oon te eae ND ht ap MN
season’s competition is May 26. Star centre George Duquemin, his medium pace inswingers. He ri Di i ’ i RMNJ NJX PMFJN '
. it is expected that.a Goodw:]l gave the winners the goal that {wisted his knee and had to take Saree Mean whe sree —AVVKAQMWQNAQ
League team from Trinidad will brought a 1—0° victory over a yery short run and bow! off fin alues Ghrannianeld Last Crypt: There is nothing in
Friday, May evs be visiting Barbados and will en- Sheffield Wednesday and put gpinners round the wicket. ~ "#& P P- the word so. noble ae # man
Sea Scouts at Garris i ; ble With superb placements and of sentiment,
Referee : H. D. Wi wage the League in a series of the Spurs in an uneatchable Enfield were all out for 42 runs assing shots, Drobny pinned the masheriaen
College vs. Foundation at Col games. It is planned to play two position at the top of the table. jn 70 minutes. Clyde Walcott was ? tae a "7 A. CORBIN & BONS.
Tia cles tests, one match againsta City The feat meant the North howled by a pace bowler for 1 tall a to the Geipnaive sad ‘
ornisay, May 4. “C.0. Boys vs a ant eowe match against a ao eee ot 2074 cup, Gul Mohamed took 5 wickets “25 tactically master nee / Fe SS,
arlton at Combermere ‘ountry castle nite ~of-seas or runs. ae
ren etiam ook Dates for the classes for train- honours. Newcastle whipped In the match between Hasling- ~ ser
Referee; A.ishmael. | ing of umpires are Saturday May Blackpool 2—0 at Wembley to den and Burnley, Haslingden St. Barnabas Beat
mine pit 19 and Sunday 20, win the Football Association Cup batted first and were all out foy . 7
jis tr ee The annual general meeting is —premier English soccer eee 86. J. . Holt top scored with St. Cyprians 7-2
.M.C.A. vs, Everton at ¥.M.C.A scheduled to take piace on June Even a 6—0 victory by ; 23. Cecil Pepper the Australian ap: Football abel
7 30 p.m. 23 and it is probable that presenta- chester United over Huddersfield spin bowler captured 6 wickets | a friendly Football matc
BASKETBALL tion of cups and prizes will be Town, left the winners still three for 26 runs in 13.5 overs. Burnley played at Harrison College on AY MEETING
Division 1: made on May 26, points behind the new cham- knocked off the score for the loss Saturday. St. Barnabas defeated

Â¥.M.P.C, vs.
YM _P C —17.45 p.m

YÂ¥.M.C.A, _ ys.

Y.MLP.C.

Pickwick at

HCOB, at

Bill Ferguson May ee Chelsea at Bottom
Decide To Retire



At the foot of the table, luck



St LONDON, April 25. {SS3. “dver” Fulham, but still
Aquatic Club Bill Ferguson who has travelled seomied almost certain to be

over half a million miles as scorer jelegated to the Second —_—

2 and baggage man to international ye yelegation scramble saw

Beat Lenville cricketers is reported to be think- Ryerton move almost CRE hon

j - ing of retiring. ianger by upsetting erby

THE Aquatic Club team de- [tis not the first time he has Cee 1—0, That left Chelsea
feated Lenville by a wide margi: (hought of retiring but now that and Sheffield Wednesday tied

in their Division 2 Inter-Club je is over 60 he may decide to with 30 points each, two

Jast week. tional cricket will have lost one left for each of the three clubs.
The results were as follows: .¢ its famous figures, for “Fergy”,

ton beat Y.M.P.C. 5—4, Fox lost jot just an ordinary efMficial scorer, the Second ited
to Barna 5—4, Police lost to Ever- Fergy is the baggage master 0—O with the Sheffield Unit
ton 6—3, Y.M.C.A. defeated who is reputed never to have lost That left them le aa
Foundation 7—2, Everton defeated one piece of baggage on all his City by one point in mer nee P) a
Hampton 9—0, Barna defeated wide travels. All over the cricket- |
Police 3—-1, Fox lost to Y.M.P.C. ing world his foresight into a
5—. ylayer’s needs has lightened wear .

This week’s Inter-Club Division oes. ¥ i‘ What's On Today
1 matches are as follows: Monday, Ferguson, born in Sydney, Aus- ‘
Â¥M.P.C. vs. Barna; Tuesday, (ralia, came to England in 1905 Police Courts and Court of
Y.M.C.A. vs. Everton; Wednes- with the Australian team and Original Jurisdiction

day,Pelican vs. Y.M.P.C; Thurs- since then he has been regarded —10 a.m,
day, Barna ys. Everton; and Sat- as indispensable to tours, Interna- Sale of Furniture at “Wood.
urday Pelican vs. Abbey Marines. tional players all over the world stone House”, Garrison

“The games will start at 7.30 p.m., have their own memories of good 11.30 a.m,

except for the Pelican-Y.M.P.C. offices he has performed, and if|] Football at Kensington —
“mateh which will begin at 6.00 he retires, he will be very difficult | Everton v, Carlton—5 p.m,
Pm. to replace —«Reuter. Table Tennis —

TTT ETCosre | YMCA, ys. Everton—
1 7.30 p.m.
STANDARD BRIDGE... by M. HARRISON-GRAY \! qasket-ball at the Y.M.PC.—
YMP.C, vs. Pickwick—
7.45 p.m.
BID Y.M.C.A. vs. H.C.O.B.
—8.45 p.m.
FRREVERSE rebids by the For one thing, South’s Heart CINEMAS
responder are made on Pon yg ae pee oat the pos- Plaza (Bridgotowa) “Not Wanted”
Sibility of! nis avin: our 4a 40) p.m ts
the game peiclpis as those Shuai may al" Efve te || Aang, "afar annie” —
object of showing additional oversee Globe—"City Across The River"—
Tatoos and the distribution of Ror oie {formation that 5 & 6.15 pom,

Nort holds the Spades may
enable South to bid No-Trumps. |
But North must be careful if

his hand.
A “low reverse” by responder
Heari









—as in the sequence Q; % South can only call Two No- ietheae

ieee Two ‘Hearis— awe ane ry 4 be on ne Th W. h
ades-—, » 0] eady

But it signals that he stil BS hand, ~~ e eather

bopes of ne in spite of his
partner’s limited rebid, at the
same time showing that he has

TO-DAY

his hand upside-down for the Sun Rises:

sake of showing reversing values. 5.44 a.m,

more Diamonds than Spades. He North, for i Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m,
is not afraid of playing the hand y TOR SAAS, Bae this New y 6
at the Three evel if the best —" rh to ag ot AR yg

opener can do is to give prefer- AQ8&8S2;9 KQI9 Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
‘Diamon gc iedhaadh othG iO 5

ene go, " as 10 2. High Water: 1.02 a.m.;
e@ rebid of Two Spades ts If South One Diamond 1.55 p.m.
What the Americans call an some players makes habit of YESTERDAY

ey ol ue no more sBen that.

esponder was sure of a game, revers y. S

he could have made the forcing next round’ gush bidding, oe
ades over Two ¢, 2 . t

if AS. B.JouRD eocle. it course, shows more Hearts than

responder’s hand is reasonably SP&des. and is Unnecse-

responding with One Heart and Rainfall (Codrington) .09.
Total for Month to Yester.
day: 5.52 ins.

Temperature (Max.) 83.5°F.

atin sary North should make the Temperature in.) 75.0°F,
second round is jisiied cn “iy Hatural response of One Spade Wind Direction (9 am). 3
or i paints eae iged on 11 and force to game with Three E.'S
more. shottld virtualy insicy Hearts over any neutral rebid pn.) B.8.8,.
more, sneha vir uatly insist py South. Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
"After the abate Sequence, the Pont count requirements can hour

North hand below is wort!
. vebid of Two Spades: ys

KJ95;Â¥77: 0K 35
0% 1. ; @KQI86;

be ery Arche if the
‘esponder’s ri excep-
tionally good. We
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.

| They'll Do It Every ‘Time

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.934
(3 p.m.) 29.875.

_

}

Responder should never bid
|

}

}

|

|



Jimmy Hazlo

1






Registered U.S Patent Office

aa - ; ~
Wuen THE BATTLE WAS ON, GALENA Bur DOMESTIC BLISS REIGNS ONCE
WAS ONLY TOO ANXIOUS TO SPILL HER ‘| | AGAIN-**SO WHAT DOES THE NEIGHBOR

TROUBLES TO HER NEXT-DOOR NEIGHBOR»| | GET? ONE COLD SHOULDER FROM GALENA»















I WON'T STAY wit

THERE, NOW» \ 4
4 HIM ANOTHER MINUTE!

DON'T TAKE IT ES?

















B SO HARD COME ) 4 00 YOU KNOW WHAT &d FA GALENAâ„¢ WiLL
H IN AND HAVE // HE DIDZGNIE-THREW 3] LY You STOP IN
A CUP OF TEAâ„¢\/ A POT AT ME!WAA!! Fi 4 LATER FORA
5 I FOUNDA LETTER ¥) A.CUP OF TEA?
5 IN HIS POCKET*PINKK SJ] =
H \\ PERFUMED PAPER! Sl) | Nefglee

: ite ; ‘4

g)

KS

OSS








THANX TO
A \.)L OSWA!.D OLSEN,
| 3253 CAEXSHAwW ST,
| CHICAGO 24, TLL.



B QOPR. 1960. KING PEATURES 2

pions with only one game left to

less Chelsea eked out a 2—1 vic-

pointe
Table Tennis game at the Y.M.C.A. settle down. If he does, interna- behind Everton, with one game

Manchester City took a nega-
Aquatic beat Lenville 8—1, Hamp- as he is affectionately «called, is tive step toward promotion from
Division by drawing

leading Cardiff

|



St. Cyprians 7—2, For St. Bar—
nabas, Eric “Jackie’’ Jones scored
four goals, Rev. O. C. Haynes,
John Alleyne and G. Kirton one
each. For St. Cyprians, Robert
Parris converted two penalties.

of 1 wicket. Bruce Pairaudeau
was the leading batsman scoring
61 not out. Pairaudeau is easily
the best amateur batsman in the
Lancashire League.

held under the auspices of

THE BARBADOS LABOUR
PARTY

Other outstanding performances



in the Laneashire League games 7

are as follows: — Friendly Football BARBADOS WORKERS’
Bruce Dooland 6 wickets for 14 UNION

runs in 7.5 overs. TO-DAY’S FIXTURE :
E, Denison i07 not out. Westerners “A” vs. Westerners at

George Tribe 91 not out.
D. G. Phadkar 67.

“B” at St. Leonard’s.
Referee: Mr, N. Holder.

QUEEN’S
PARK
On TUESDAY (MAY DAY)

Ist MAY, 1951, at 8 p.m,

Speakers will include:—
Mr. M, E, COX, M.C.P.

T. O. BRYAN, M.C.P.
,» A.E,S, LEWIS, M.C.P.
H. O. ST, C.
CUMBERBATCH
» T. PILGRIM
os ee WALCGTT



FROM ANY

THE










SMARTEST

Cc.P.
. H. ADAMS, M.C.P.

Chairman:
. G. CUMMINS, M.C.P.





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-

1951







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) GENTS 2/- -10:- LADIES 1/6 2S a

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Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's” 30, Central Avenue, Bar -
Orchestra. 1.5.51— gor N. Ireland.”





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PAGE 1

TUESDAY, MA? 1 lfir.l BARn.\no> \n\or.\Ti I'M. I TIIRfE B.I.F. Is Big World Shop Window For W.I. LONDON. April 30. Tli,^ Brili'h Industrial Fair wh'ch opened in Lond >i lo-day provide. the West Indies wiili a iimilMIl Mil sli wiiidow fui tiie world At the Exhibition, where 2.WK) business peopl.' in UK stuff estimated io be worth about £10.000.0Ou British liuiana and (our islands have their own individua stands with an extra one devoted to at. island cotton. Lord Peace Morrison LONDON. April. %  Porelg) g 11. ib.it M,i,i ..,, hen ftdntitttd •<> the J)-riis. ..i Cowoni that he would Iik.In anyes .„. Lord Peaac-e" and 'Lord ft %  val The quiiiiun arose when Labourite Seymour Cocks asked whether steps could be taken to rename the Foreign fr i % %  • i io am iht Forel*'fi .*s. %  -Ki.,1, iit."Secretary ..f State K.„ p. Moi i Mm, replying for ha pi taiiaed ci. in. i i AtUee, id the Prime MmliU .. i reason to make :i ennngp;' Butler mttmrwmrOg amid luugntc Morrison ii he raomjaeed relinquish i MI: hi. .. n iiwffleial title of l^.i oulkiinu its merchant fleet. According to the Pru Investigations, the ship put into Antwerp (lie]mum ) on its way oul for the Chin — msuntano. The spokesman added Ihnt the ship had loaded btrvcles. equipment ancl electro-technical apparatus assd other "classical German exports" In Hamburg i —Reulrr ... stands compare ... irably Indeed with those being run by much larger colonies Six thousand painters, carpenters, electricians cleaners, window dresser* and other specialists are % till putting hnishirig touches so thd the Fair will be res.lv tbl thvi -it tomoirow nf King Ceoige and w teen Kltvabeth and ijueen Mr> A fiv. things are still missing from two West Indies stands, but nothing that is going to make anv great difference. British Guiana. -bowing rum and bauxite, cottage Industrie* and panels o" grown on the mainland, still lacks the big bag of rice for which the train front 1-iverpool was thoroughly, but unavailing.} 1 searched Hut the sack of Demerara sugar ha.-, arrived, and so li.is ;i barrel of rum. OH the Jamaica stall, gaily coloured handbags and hats num.of straw and sisal hemp are am.itplayed. The stall Is di hi aled by an imposing pictorial map of Jumnlca. The Windward Island* stall, run by Mrs. LaaUe Richardson from Trinidad it. showing concentrated lime Juices and oils, and many other products much esteemed over nere. Barbados a* fralarinr ram and tortoise shell work, Two law students from the island. Clifford Hu.li.nuK an* Eric Bishop are in elurge of thi* •tall They *ay that for aaase unknown reason. Barbados rum doe* not seem to be on sale in Britain. In the Trinidad stall are attractive little dolls, tms of grapefruit June, trays of cocoa beans and p. keif i.f chocolate. A framed tables i U'uKtrate* the asphalt lake. Philip Blanc and tf. R Arlndell from Trinidad and Tobago, are answering quest.or s from interested visitors. The sea Island cotton stand shows cotton from its cru<1e raw state, to finished dress and shirting material* produced in lovely colours and patterns, in leiccster and Nottingham. Captain William Lambert, retired Colonial Police Officer, has overall responsibility for the West Indies display The Fair goes mi until Mav 11. — %  eater. 'When you .ire finished swearing to me about your blamed ftWn* I II tell you I happen 100,000 Potilion S.A. Government iEA**a7TOWiV. April 2*. A pe-it ion signed by 100.000 icgistered voters of the Union of South West Africa opposing separate representation oi the Voters Bill w-s rood m the Assemblv bv the Cleric to-day. Orgauiaed by ivjp Tligtils League, the petba titlon saHl that th,Government* intention) to remove coloured voters In Cwpe Province from thr common, roll without obtaining the required two-third* majority DM viewed with ularm. This intention if miried out would disrupt racial harmony hi South Africa and would undermine public confidence in the liability oJB Parliamentary Institutions, the petition said. It declared that entrenchment of the ti-.iinliis.rights of Capc'scoloured peopif area the fundamental condition of the Covenant of th 0 Union. The petition ssksd the House to consider the matter favourably and tO i %  H'i! BJ1) T:.< .. ,n %  signed to remove coloured vo"T* from the conimwi roll —Renter PEKING WELCOMES PANCHEN LAMA HONG KONG, April 27. Many head Communist officials enthusiastically welcomed 14year-old Panchen Lama from Tibet when he arrived In Peking yesterday, offle'al Communist re. ports said to-day. His arrival coincided with the presence In Peking of peace emissaries from Tibet's Dalai lama to whom he : % %  opposed. Panchen Lama, is historically Tibet's spiritual leader, whde itiyear-alf ErUal Lama, is the political leader (-hTicial leper It did not elaborate the reason for Panchcn'.s visit other than to say that h, had gone to Poking to pay his respects to the Communist leader .--Beater. Exercise "Ombrelle" By WALLACE IH'U.ETT LONDON The first real demonstration oi the airpower of the North Atlantic Treaty powers is scheduled to take place over Europe at the end of May. Lieut. Gen Lauris o'nrstaii. Commander-in-Chief, of Allied Air forces in Central Europe, and under whose direction the exercise will be carried out, said that uniu from the United States. French. British, Belgian and Dutch an Torres would be engaged in the test, which will last three days. Norstad said: "The three -Jay exercise will be a logical sequence to air defense exercises carried out in August. 1930. "It is designed to indicate the state of preparedness, efficiency and development of the air lorces assigned to defend the Centra 1 European area under General Eisenhower. Communications Important %  The exercise will show 'ffectivenesa oi SURVIVES 16 DAYS IN COLD CHAMBER Rum For Liniment C.D.C. Down £1,320,249 UOmXXI, Apnl 27 The Government sponsored Co i. biaj !> %  wkuan rum %  •' %  today am>"< total will %  • shut down If no sound alternative can tThitt.' i\ .it Ba HI i ii n lintii l'4. r >0.OUU far 'tie Cl la.t poUttr) banie The Colonial Dtvelapmanl men( K' very obvious." The corporation has sent %  ton to Bntish I proposals fni in: > duetion and for rational milling Industry m Ith HaCmnnnirnl ; MM l i Production AUCKLAND. N.Z April 28. Some people mi^l.t lke lo be shut up for 16 days with unlimited supplies ol rum and fruit juices, but Ivan Dunkley. 44-year-old Jamaican stevedore, is not one of them. After loading cargo Into the ship Port Philip at Kingsof tigai la British Honduras ton. Jamaica. Dunkley went to sleep and awoke to tiiui ' ,, M * commercially unattnwlfi'davi 1OCk0d in relri era,,, n chit.br. Ho .fayed thd, 7 j|t(V>t(on of cocM )n mm Honduras, mentioned last raw, l-urily the freezing apparatus has not yet started, owing to difficulties in seeming land A suitable B.C. Health Chief Visits England STUDItS POUTS IN L0ND0H AND LIVERPOOL was not working, but cold from ad'i'inlni: chamber bit into hi> bunes. While the Port Philip */a m harbour. Dunkley had hopes ho would be missed and the chambei pa nad but when the vessel put t<> ea hu plight became desperate He shouted and hammer'"' m the walls of his prison, but his calls were unheard. At raid to Sleep ;tor lie had to light off a compelling' lh>h nilhV site has now been found and is likely to begin soon. Plans for cement manufacture it Trinidad have been worked out with experienced advice tret prospective partners in selected. Discussions are now going on. Reports on undertakings .'it .. follows: — British f.uiun;. LONDON. April 24 Mr S. Doorga Singh. Senio Government Sanitary Inspectoi from Georgetown, British njmbne^ as the air in the cha bMh H^H n h" rlm'T f •.""i. 1 !" ?' 1 Cr bK ne ,0ul %  nd he *< Mom British Guiana Consolidated the present Health Officers who have thi. dared g., to sleep. With a sis-inch (.oldltelds Ltd. job, thing< pulled together satisfactorily and prospi 1 I deflnlteh g'-i Btitlsh Guiana Tlmbei \M 1 CI.713.lKM)) —"Costs. : labour costs, are causing concern, but the dctiimat Iti cxpni' of qualit/ timber l< estjfiindi'u: Provided annrkets cm i-founa U\ oorrganondlM PNnluctton of other gradts and the less well ". lying known species the Job should be a get air eoffuMrclM lu c ceai, rts importilek bay. ance to the developmeni of —I N S. SARATOGA SPRINGS. New York. April 30. Dr. Vaclav Benes. former Crechoslovaklan diplomat said here that an "overwhelming majority" of the people behind the iron curtain would support the West if a third World War broke out. Dr. Benes said he did not believe it w possible to "eradicate frOedom from people who had once known il." —Heater. U.S. Plan To Settle Lead-Lease Dispute SCaaean Seeks Reconciliation Mm-m! nothing smells so good Station and Isolation Hospital The week in Ixmdou concluded with B discussion with l)i Huib Wllloughby. Deputy Medico; Officer of Health at the Port of I.ondon Ilcullh Authority, and on April 2D the course transferred WAwUtNr'.TrtN ft^Hi i* 10 Liverpool lor furl w>.k Tll J„ ,' 1 A.l.' ^SbS, w A s„.No T o N AP r., M V&SSS rF^ AVABS,WSS l The U.S to-day proposed to the <""<•'' the direction of Dr. M T Soviet Union that their dispute !" or P n ', pd „ al ,', **! "' u "BssasSs. over the lend-lease settlement be "e'lh for the Port of I-ondon &SBn£S£ Tr,^ %  • paferred to toMrnaUmu a.bitraDr. I it iv.rc-. Senior Aa*ab CJejatral Douglas M,„ Arihui tion mitinstiono. a.oura ^ pon Mw )c(i| omccr ,, ifl ji, a letter lo Tiuman, SUssen ITospeets In foe note handed to Soviet charge of the programme in aaid: "IT • J i J a "^"^*_ r, n Cayman I Ambassador here the State DeLiverpool. which has been U* bitter coin e to the end. whatThe eanne pnrtment suggested th e oppuint. %  ""{ Pd ft conjunction w,th the eve, n. Outcome mo, be .1 .an t, 1(n by the ment of a three-member board, Pf* Health Authority and thone member each to be appointed *J w *f. v Dock% by U.S. and Russia, and the third Board by the President of the Interna%  olonv i untiueitiotied." British HnndurM\ British Honduras Fruit Company (CHiS.OOOj. A complete I *r new plan has to in'drawn up, Tin^'tart wa UnsaUaYactery, and pm-. %  Mill ..tl-f>l !n| in. ii kiting airanajementa can i made, prospect, inould Improve." British Honduras Si k F.nins l 1577.000). The early stages will show whethn full development i jiisUfleil If it i fluscheme vhould be of great toneflt t.. (he colony. Jamait ii and IfeiH-ndenries Jamaica Cootli 000) Ti-.ni -LIB that fi re should be : Store i i IM, ii begtut %  %  I %  %  %  %  y (rfir.0,000) lid be In oiierats outcome moji be II egei Upq by the end ol IM1 and inoua do no good for our country. p B y |( way." Turks and Cairo' "I therefore ask with humility Turks salt induHri i IlT.OOOl that you consider extendtnj( nn "New arrangriM 1 % %  invitation Ui General Mac Arthur |wt afaataUl to meet and confer with yoi. tional Court of Justice. IO m '* 1 ana confer with you." |r> , u sound ba During the war, the Un.ted r IM l c I .osA II ft Wesssm. who ia Presideut of the States supplied lend-lease supplies IV< Ur lJO&e /ail a University of Pennsylvaina. told Dominica and scr\'iees to tl. c Soviet Union <* %  OL* I < I l ""' 1 1 '' ,n "' "' dmlvetad the valued $10,000,000,000. She re>'UlH 111 l\111II'IUIf(1 letter to the While House thi* On. re .ii mipiete New one. are now being considered. Maiitatmanl hai been un %  Ui I* UM I Tnc whole prospect Is being re oraanlaod igader n' managa ml 11; value to the economy o( me island is undoubted, but it la u likely to show proil '' Rl. Luc.a Recta ruouon (Agen rv) 'The value of the contract us first placed was ClOOjB at c ue to an enlarged programme il U now almut fl.200.OOii C : pletion date h.s been moved fr 2n _March 19*1 t., JuM 1052." —Iteete nending the Workers' Conipenthough they carried densely popstayed her time industrial areas The cuter. ily piece I. ..I-. 111011 0 land He, luggage"• was a :T arm. This evening raiaay will leave Trinidad fiorth-bound trip and Miss Sweden'' naval authoritus toNogi.rHra will be put on boar iy kept under observation 12 fOT ""i I S Bussian vessels passing througl' the Oeresund fairwater beti Espssc.oliy d the cup holOi Cboi# 4 For here'i iKoutd b —rich, heart, and Wi tyingJuil sniff ibol l;ting oromo tip rhot heavenly ceffs* flavor. Thai's reel coffte! Ask for Chose A Sobo' todoy! CAUGHT JOHANNESBURG A .?l-year-old cbmpany direct 'i uought a "sparkler'* of about i carats from a nat.vo for *Z 15*. But the "diamond" ami a piece O' glass The director lost %  .. • ,. -f. i | £25 whei he was fined for buying Adult Education In T dad WORK FOR 83,000 MORE "egiaas unlawfully irrs-n Our OH> cr*K-vart BONN, April 30 „.__ PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 25. Employment in W Gen,.aUEI „..-*, The flve-vear plan for the large rose In the first quarter of th.' RANGOON eeaie nevelopment of the Colnnv' rear by aS.OfKi lo I4.2J0.5O0 A Burmese monk collapsed and adult education envisaged by The Labour Ministry said the died recently in Rangoon while the Adult Education Advisory position could be better if their ''elivrring a sermon at %  Committee will cost the Trinidad were more raw materials ;u.d The theme of his serm'ni — the Government $1,284,000 coal supplte— Heater impTmanencc '•^sfcyour Moth* to gin you Athlon ft I'.r—i. lafanti' PsaaaBB "• wntrrfutl, poallung al Iwsh.na gHM !>*• r**** r-SiUS '••> i, red ik* )*W -nd v* Jwhitrly Mf*. Trjr ,. ImM iWs* urikakf. ASHTON ft PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS KEEP YOUR SKIN COOL AND CLEAR I sc McnthoUium' Balm to keep >nur Skin cool and Ircc Iroin Roughneu. Sptils and Soreness Use Mcntholahim daily. Il a s. simple 10 IM You )U*t Kl HI I >s M.ntholalum' mikes \oui skin soft and %  noota .mil kops n clear. Mcnt hol,itum is good for M I Sk.n tioithlcs (JUK-k— get a i.ii oi tin to-day >^ MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL MF.N-THO-LAY-TUM Midi Only 1/ Thi Mmlholilum It. Lti., (UI. 1I$$I Slough, tntlui. Its not it all ways! n/ ^ Check die new 6-xon 100 HORSi: POWER MORRIS-CONNERCIAL against everylhincj you and your drivers want in a truck! i v" %  to Sriiiand. I MM i a FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Solr Diitribulor. Phone 4504 AVAILABLEl! BEDFORD pgy^ftL v M§ $2,135.00 Usual Fleet Owners Discount COURTESY i, \IMU ROBERT THOM, LTD. — While Park Rd. — Di.l 4391



PAGE 1

. CENTS ESTABLISHED 1895 > MAY 1, 1*1 PKICt FIVEC KOREA: Lu on fi h,in ,ronl: Rfdi 1—* prepare to capture city nun vi> Attlee in trouble: Churchill makes move to defeat Labour THl >I.\\: Co "* r '" ,k d for *60.0OOm. 1 — 'for bif defence build up si l I ItHIVEK SEOUL MAY FALL TO-DAY Communists creep slowly towards capital 1,000 Reds Killed In Allied Onslaught TOKYO, April 80 J^ TENSE pre battle quiet fell over the Western Korean front tonight as United Nations troops braced themselves to meet the onslaught of massed Chinese formations on Seoul. For about 38 hours previously, the tide of the Chinese advance had crept slowly closer to the outskirts of Seoul, battered South Korean capital, which has changed hands four times in the ten months old conflict. Last night Allied ><'hiria. General De Latire IV Tassigny is personally directing the search Hut French n| r force Diane* ..ul i n lumbers we hampered by heavy clouds —Keuler. QUEST OF HONOUR at %  London rsception wu husky voiced Katharine Hepburn, who • %  lied in (ion Hollywood recently, eat la to oostar with Humphrey Beg art, screen tough guy, in s aim version of 0. 1. FoiTC-tni "The African Qiieen*. which is eipectsd to go into production shortly.—Erprei*. Raw Materials At Very Low Level LONDON. April 30, British stocks of raw materials for makiny, siH ar. down to a "dangerously low level". Supply Minister George Slrauss told the Commons to-day. Strauss said that it would not be possible (or tlv slateowned steel industry to reach last ypor's output which wu under private enterprise's 16.300,000 tons. Some steel companies had already to be closed or dampened down. TRUMAN ASKS FOR 860,000,000,000 f To Strengtlien Defence WASHINGTON, April 30 PRESIDENT HARRY TRUMAN, presenting a $60,679,414,690 Defence Budget to Congress, said today that Russia's rulers had pusheci the world "to the brink of a general war The huge requested appropriation is for the United States' own military costs and to help arm its allies. In a letter accompanying to day's estimates, Truman said; "If the Soviet Union chooses to un leash a general war. the free world must be in a position to step :ne attack and strike back decisive __ly, and at once at the seats of Soviet power Strikers Pose Threat To U.K. Arms Drive U.K. Short Of Molasses LONDON. April. British manufacturers expressed iihrm today '"'" rapidly shrinking stocks of Industrial alcohol Like sulphur -another raw material in short supply —industrial alcohol Is vital lo Britain's rearmament pro. (trainrnc. It is a kry product in the manufacture of explosives, plastics, point and even penicillin The alcohol is distilled from molasses, a dollar import, mainly from Cuba Increased world demand has boosted the price in recent months from $42 to $10 a ton. This has Jumped the price of industrial alcohol in Britain from 34 cents to 62 cents a Rallon Distillers' Agure* show Britain*! industrial alcohol stuck % have -lumped from 7.000,000 sa lions about a year ago lo less than 500,000 gallons today. Some manufacturers blame this drop on America's %  rnlostfc rubber industry, which requires vast quantlUsi Of industrial alcohol. For this reason, the manufacturers say Board of Trade Prudent Harold WUson should ask the United States to divert a greater flow to liritaui Wilson is likely to visit Washington soon on a mission to increase Britain's llphur """""_.*„. Last year Brilain goi more than ftouOuu ton* of scrap from Ormany for steel making, bul there no prospect of getting anything like that this year. Anlhonv Eden asked whether the need I rmng cool from the United Stales had prevented ships fetching iror. ore from North Africa Strau* -iiid put of the duRculty had been carrying cool to Britain, but tmuli rnOfl to other coutilrici' and ulsn the large shipping %  U I trod**. A totnl of SM.oOU.OOO.OOO would !* %  used to bu) pi Truman laiu rrtftitan and ottssn lecunly programme* would tnki shout 20 pei lint of ihe nal OM total output by die end of Un next fiscal year By comparison he added: 'The h"l ni prei.ii.ii lies* which thi* budsici la nged to-day in Ihe Otntrtl Fte tion by Liberal r^ndidate Mrs Nancy Wake, ihe former French %  Hiihler. Dr. Evalt. KT to-dsy, was 231 votes ahead h Uu B ltU|SI0G| ifttl iU#0 been counted. The Liberal Party prsdlCtsC that the scat would go either way Ith a msrgin of about 20 vote'' k'ut'i There Will Be No Failure Sap Shawcross LONDON,.. April ZQ. Sir Hartley Shawrro*i, prssl. dent of the Board of Trad* pledged tonight there would be no failure In building Hrtuiin'i defence, or maintaining ecnnmnii stability "In Uupresent unhappy stale Of International tensions, failure eilher lo build up adequate military detenoes or al Ins asms lime lo maintain our economic lability and Independence would 'ither open the front door to military attack or the bsrk door to political infiltration." he sold. "And n thers will be failure." Sli Hartley who was msk Bli Out official speech m lilt BM post hi mark the opening of the British Industries Fair today, said he did nut share the gloomy views csprossed by tome on obtaining necessary raw material.' and machine tool". He called for the ''greatest Industrial effort o< country has ever been call upon to irate in a lime of peati -keuter Persian Oil Nationalised TTHKRAN. April 31! The Persian Senate tonlgbi ti animcuily ratified the (lovei nent's resolution lo nationsli Ihe Persian oil iii'lj'try. T Lower House ralilied the sai ievolution last Saturday and ill that remains lor the resolution tc boccme law U the Shah's aiesu, iture —keuter Atom Submarine ine new Ue?fnc lludirrt con tallied 2.ol)0.OO0 fur uu atoro powerea nubriiuriniand S'ilH,000,000 for a large sire-ran currier capable of taklna srtasn bomberr The 57,000 ton currier will be bigger thsn the world's, Ungest typo in service It usually Ink*'* two or more years to buil-i %  of null sire Defence Department stgptf tl told reporter: that a nuclvai IHI*.MII • u b arinc ndght M ady Hi esrly summer 1953 Money IQMj fled for (he atom* powered sub-" larlnv did not curvsenl t h e thole cost The Xpert said "another agency" (prrsuniubly the Atomic Energy Commission) aid have to for another item. 1-rt.iS'M Tr.n.. (The conventional submarine :osts around ffl.tMHl.txni i (iinpl.-t**) The navy bns Man I".• pOf in r %  h.ir, %  i dhor work to ,:> t the alom sub. narine pco i aet iindi'i way. One of Ihe RUsJai DTI he provision of ahteldlnjt to psm lect the crew from rssslio nrtiosi —Reuter Till: CAB in the picture bad )n*t struck the Miowcaaa of M-..I. J-on /etVM Co. I.t.l Lower Broad Street at about Ifl fW p.m. yestorday Tho car 8-lO'J, owned by Mr Charles DIIUCAD of "BayUton." PfiyneH Bay. St Jatnea. had been parksd In the atand at Bsckwith Place. No one wi> In It when It rolled acroaa the road and into the Attlee Government Face Test To-day LONDON. April HO, TinLabour (!ovnmenl decided to-m^ht i-> have ;i straight (ighi in Parliament tomorrow with WtrtBtoi ChurchUl'g ConaerviilivtOppositiun on th.tern maiiunt pi ogi BasBina C'tns.'i \ iiiv*s hiiw put down a molion for to-tnorrow's dehiitf which "ixpresses anxiety lhat the rearmament proUrnnime was h.isttl <>n the estimatt". uf Delonce production which wenmjt accepted by Ihe Ministers principally concerned." Sliell Co. Canifol Confirm Report I.ON1KJN, April 10. Th iiriiish roewlcn nitre and lie London hasssdouairtstra of iho lllll l*ltl.,|.IM.. t % %  %  at eorsArai i<--lay a New China % %  '•> I %  nport thai Peking ytlicritira arc to rsMgUlalUon .ill n. propartj ol th.. m Itlah owneal Aiulie IVUiiiiuii. CsMnpssny, .. %  i. or ShenU (< mmunlst )*rim Mine t! r l 1-ul was aai-l to hnve derratj UM salganaj ..r ihe com iny'a property In China "for our Itliililll '.'.liiily Uiui In sM Hi resta of Ibe public." ifeni: Kong obaarvern believed hit lo bo in ri-tallution for Iho fatal Kgetg Oovarnrnenal qulsllionuig .f tha Chlnaaw ..nk.i %•..-...... —Kcwter In thfei way the lim-i tv I'I. % % %  Ui |>-.l to fnrr iAnrui %  araaa resignad with two tscgstl Minister. Iron i.iNt was* (Hid %  %  si uUs.t.im rom voting and so endsimcr the gOVwJ Min.iil It was thought thai the) < %  \/r.ent might table a "face saving" .iiMi-ndnn'Tii tO this motion which would allow Ibe Bevait KM snpuort tha Oovammanl without ravai ln| 11 i li tanil on tha IV.li ii..in,.nl issue Tha Cabinal nag rtoeided hoara assar to test theHome en liM Conaervntiv.' inoliou. I'oiiiimi eouraaa salt! U that itrviin*. frlandi would prob* Bbl} v .te with the (Jovmimriit i In g IN v an anxious not b .ue... the ilownfall Of the S Oovammanl i kta g nactad to for th,. Qovarnment, also ahaurlng Attleeof i majority —Itmtrr. Red Chinem Expel Missionary ROME. April SO. Father Angelo Cssrsn. Italian Cntholic Missionary exoelled by Chinese Communists from Kaifeng, Hcoan provinee. three week* ago. reported on his arrival here to-day thai Monsignor Caetano Potlio. Anhblihop of Kalfeng wss arrrstod on April 1 after an sntlchurth demonrirslloii -Beater. Floinbing Manchuria Would Help KiiHgia -ACHESON WASHlNrjTUN', Apr.l JO Unitad States H ag a l ary of Stale. Aeheson in a speech hare to-day, said that Rusaiun .strnlesty would be helpful if Amrriea uasra its "major strength" In extea the Korean war by bombing Chinese CommuniM buscri in Mt*nchuris "Korea Is not the only Soviet thrust we must bear in rnlnrt." he told Ihe United Stales Chamber of Commere,. meet mi* here Aches'in said the Soviet Union] was "using %  agssilile Iroo) i thi:. aggression in Korea keeping their own fmies m nakBrVI Arheson said that HUWI.I'S aim was to ew|ue>r two erttil .i % %  < %  • • of Europe and Asm in the \>< lied that shr could then domlnat* the world. The ingredie-ntof psare mn t include. '. naanliitgnaai in noldinn : %  the United Nations course in Korea 2. Speed with which free countrias built up their strengtii • wher in the world 1. Closeness of Unitad Btata Dafen* • %  arrangement*: with hi i allies. Leads in Quality '•> ^EAKF^I ,. 1 -U^. C TO0*'|, f 1* SBSRV *SON^ King Will Open Festival Thursday VOGELER OFF TO U.S. i LOhfDON. ADril 30 Shipments were suspencVd 10 Robert A Vogeler. 38 veer old months agn because Uruguay Amencm businessman raiwsi-d 1 demanded £97 a ton against |from a Hungarian gaol, left here Britain's offer of £90. i by air tonight for New York. He Britain now has gar* -* off for New York onlv 34 between c I IS and 1 1. minutes after he arrived by an fCP-'from Frankfurt—tester LONDON. April 30. Foreign visitors have started to crowd into London for the Festival of Britain due to open in three days time. About one and a quarter million people hav e already booked entrance tickets for Ihe eghkhilion on the south bank of the Thames River which s the centre piece of the Festival An charwomen has invaded the exhibition to begin one of ihe biggest spring cleans un record. Aided by marhsnleal floor scrub, bors and polishers they have started lo tidy up the big silo lor Unofficial opening by King George and his Queen on Thursday Visitors allowed a preview of the show, gaped up at the sky on a gleaming taper of metal which points skywards like a finger from the exhibition. Al night ii will give the illusion of being luipendrd in the air. Red and yellow pain: and thousands of flowers make the exhibition's colour scheme a vivid one. Eighteen dreels tu the heart or London will be closed on Thurs. <(.<: %  when th,. King and Queen drive to SI. Pauls Cathedral in Mate for a service of dedication and official opening of the Teetivsl. About 12,000 Invited guests will be present at the South Bank Exhibition n Frkhy morning for the first nal by th f King and Qiieen In thiafternoon ovei 40.000 member* of the publn* evlll ha allowed in at tt time. In towns and villages throughout [iritam there will be pageantl and concerts during U month< to celebrate the Festival he vear 1951 WHS ihosen btei'i'.-iitur.v ful e-xsponivored by Prince Albert, husband of Queen Vl —Reuter. FRY'S The favourtte for Over 200 Years