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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text






ESTABLISHED 1895



Assembly Pass Bill |

To Assist Island’s
Fishing Industry

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Bill
to make provision for assisting the fishing industry, for the
protection of persons engaged in the industry and for other

persons connected with the

This is the second time the House has passed a Fishing
Industry Bill. Last-year near the end of the Session such

Industry.

a Bill was passed, but had not been’passed by the Legisla-

tive Council before the Legislature was dissolved and the

Bill died
The Bill had been sent

to a Select Committee by the

Other Place and the Government accepted some of the
amendments that Committee suggested and the changes

were made in this new Bill.
The objects and reasons of the



lke Says
| Goodbye
| To Troops

| COBLENZ, Germany, April 29.
General Eisenhower said fare-
well to French troops of his 19
divisicns of Allied Defence Forces
in Germany. The retiring Allied
Supreme Commander landed at









"RPP 30,
- a

1952





Advocate





PRICE « FIVE CENTS



PROSECUTION

CLOSES

CASE IN

MURDER TRIAL

THE PROSECUTION closed its case at 2.15 p.m. yes-
| terday after calling 18 witnesses to substantiate their case
} against Carlton Brewster, a scavenger of Dean's Village,

St. Michael, who is charged at the Court of Grand Sessions

with the murder of 18-year-old Norma Haswell on
The trial is going on before His
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore

ber 7, 1951.

SPCA Discuss
Rabies, Dogs
| Menace

It was for the purpose of stir-

Septem-
Lordship



Mr, George F nex
behalf of the aceused Bre
Mr. W._W, Reece, @.C.,
“on tu thr g the
When hearing





on
while
icitor General 7

‘ for the Crown
begins this morning—the third day
of the trial—the defence Counsel
will address the Court.

On the resumption yesterday
Veta Small was cross-examined
for one hour and a half in which
she told the story all over again



— - - —____...|Siedermanden Airbase near ring and fanning public opinion}—how the accused went into the
= ae Le meee and amend e French Army H.Q. here at 11.00 to Pus ah end to the snaltremtmens whieh re nama: J ne
coeiibtion: cf the Aching Tnkuares Co. ‘one it hyp jam. from Buechenburg in the of animals in this island that the} Which were stains resembling
promotion of the fishing industry /orenatron British Zone Barbados branch of the S.P.C.A,| those of blood.
in this island. : - ora ; | came ji »xistence arly half ¢ The Court also heard from
Clauses 3 and 11 of the Bill Fa d Fi ; ule he tone ae = pore Rapti — ae! ey ig tor ah Charles Forde of Westbury Road
provide respectively for the keep- xe or not yet thinkin ‘5 ab ut his’ in. M.L.C., told members of theJhOw the accused went to him in
ing of Registers of fishing boats ales eee cae oe /S.P.C_A. last night at the Brit-| Constitution Road and admitted
and of licenses issued to fisher- y’ ‘> I paign bi 3 wares presidential | ish Betneite wy ekefeld + Mr. | how he had been in a scuffle with
men. Clause 4 provides for the une ° thought ae li ae aan any | ‘Turner took -the Chair at the a man and a woman in the Gar-
application for registration by the ag aah ag Kisetiiroens Annual General Meeting of the den ee = hang thet the ~~
aang ee ee = een oe LONDON, April 29. said as he climbed into his per- S.P.C.A, : stabbed par thane ‘inne le the
OMecn po of ane at - : The Coronation of the Queen,|sonal plane “Columine”. < on John Saint was elected} ite on her body
iemant ce cadtSinintad oF Seailaercetion a ceremony of matchless pagean- When a newsman wished him Bh see ~~ the ensuing year, The vated: called tay tne. wits
while Clause 5 makes provision oe ten ae will be held on|“good luck in the campaign” sie hel ete 0 ee ness—Conrad Malcolm, who said
for the issue of a new certificate|' e 2, é ne date was an-j| Eisenhower replied: “We will & . .

on the sale or transfer of a fishing
boat. Clause 6 provides ‘that no
fishing boat shall be put to sea
unless inspected and registered

nounced Tuesday night in a sim-
ple statement from

Buckingham
Palace which said:

“The Queen
has been pleased to appoint Tues-

have to see if I get in the cam-
paign,”” —U.P.



one of the Vice-Presidents, told
of an incident in Nigeria when he
and his wife were bitten by a dog
which was infected with rabies.

that Benskin in speaking with him
described the man whom he want-
ed to identify as thin and dark.
The defence also objected to the

iS Se | Each day for 19 days they were evidence of the prosecution wit-
and Clause 7 gives the Fishery day, 2nd June 1953, to be the day Govt Shauld given lebiboen “They were very )oo® Myrtle Garner and after the
Officer or an inspector powers of of» Her Majesty's coronation.” ° painful injections,” said Colonel} )\1Y heat lett the Court it wan-de-
inspection without notice and of], Preparations for the corona- ° eS Michelin. He could not zuaran- eae Hoary “capa Wenger oa Sic
cancelling the certificate of regis-|tion are expected to start im- Share Risks. toa tat” & dence that witness was giving
tration if a fishing boat is found

to be unfit for purposes of fishing.
An appeal lies from the decision

mediately and Britain will spare
no expense to make the ceremony
as memorable as_ the coronation

(From Our Own Correspondent)

the same thing will not
jhappen here if Legislature does
;not do something.

Dress of Accused
When hearing began yesterday

e ( .OF- p Miss Norah Burton, who open-} Morning Veta Small, the reputed
oe eee ree Sr of Elizabeth’s }ather in 1937. The inanaeee Siren }ed the discussion on rabies, Maid wife of the accused, continued to
whose decision shall be final. r Will Cost Over £1,000,000 | Should share with commercial | that schooners:trom einer ialandspsive her evidence. She sald ine

Clause 9 requires all persons
desirous of exercising the trade

The cost of official preparations
for the traditional crowning in an-

interests the risks of initial capi-
tal investment in developing
tourist hotels in the Colony, de-



THE NORTH SIDE OF LACROSSE, WISC., is inundated



|came to Barbados. These schoon-
}ers brought dogs on board them.
| As soon as the schooners were



the accused was wearing a khaki
shirt, a pair of pants and sneakers
when he left her home.

(top) as the rampaging Mississippi River ‘ p> Se ae A Be

or calling of a fisherman to obtain|cjent Westminster Abbey will;Clared the Hon. Alan Storey, reaches its crest, breaking through the dikes (upper right) in Daas parts of the city. Below, the over. | fied a ane the 7. the Goes When the accused re turned ~

a license annually in the month} slane probably exceed £1,000,-{Nominated Member of the Lee. | flowing Missouri River rolls over the dikes at Hamburg, Iowa, engulfing the business district. Flood iVERPOR, SSnCee, ese dogs | noticed that his iy were rolled

of October. 000. Millions of men and women | islative Council today. He was damage in the Middle West is estimated at $200,000,000. More than 100,000 persons have been made @ On Page 7 up and the felt hat pulled in at
Clause 13 and 14 re-enact the] fon, every corner of the world|S§Peaking at an homeless.—INTERNATIONAL. two sides.

pee the Defence (Fish-
ing Boat Loan) Regulations, 1942,
and Clause 15 provides for the
making of regulations by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.

will congregate in London to

watch the regal procession and

join in the general festivities.
The Coronation day will be a

extraordinary }
genera] meeting of the Chamber |

He asked: Who is to blame for
the apparent lack of interest in
the hotel industry? Are we as

General Ridgway Prepares



‘Unknown Men

On the morning of the 8th the
accused left home before her. She
came back from work and found
Elma Howell in the house, She

i : - ehch si S aili i yas working at Hindsbury Road.
P ublic holida n ts and | businessmen, failing to seize the was working j qd.

Magistrate of ‘a besa pe ee Ghroughout most #4 the Potente ©pportunity to participate in what ttae wo The Police took her to Dean s

which a fishing boat comuien monwealth is a thriving business in Jamaica Village Corner and she saw the

occurs, to hold an inquiry and
Clause 18 provides for the sum-
moning of such witnesses as the
Police Magistrate may think fit.
When the Police Magistrate is
holding an enquiry under Clause
17, he may, under the provisions
of Clause 19 inquire into any
charge of incompetenay, negli-

The Palace announced that the
Duke of Edinburgh will be chair
man of the Coronation Commis-
sion of 36 representatives from
self-governing members of the
Commonwealth.

The week of the coronation
will be one of prolonged merry

and Barbados, and still near
thome, in Tobago? Are the ris!
for capital investment greater
than a prudent businessman feels
justified in taking?

Progressive development in this
industry, he asserted, awaits a
blood-transfusion by the Govern-
ment,



To Assume New Command

Human Error
Blamed For

APPOINTMENT HAILED

UNANIMOUSLY IN EUROPE

The Police have received re-
ports from two more people who
were attacked over the week-end.

One, Reynold Williams of Por-
ters Tenantry, St. James, reported
that at about 8.45 p.m. on Sunday,
while he was riding through San-
dy Lane Woods, St, James, an un-

——— ee

accused there. They were both
takén to Central Station and she
was asked Magy’ questions

While she was going into the
Central Station a policeman told
her that if she did not say what
the accused told her it would be
a sorry doom. ”

The accused told her

to keep

identified man pushed a_ stick a oy Aint
| On Page 6. making throughout Britain —C.P. { across the road and stopped him.| quiet. She was then Sane. in =
| The man struck him on his leg}room and questioned. She tol



Taft, Eisenhower

| U.N. Troops
| Repel Reds

Ship Collision |



TOKYO, April 29.
GENERAL RIDGWAY began preparations to wind up
his Far Eastern Command and take over Paris from

and asked him for money. There
was a struggle between Williams

the Police what she knew. ;
She gave up the house in which

WASHINGTON, April 29 in and the waite men ee she lived on pam r : Si ee
VAS - » April 2! reneral Eise yer as Supreme , ’ ‘ 7 his escape through the woods. Aled used to walk with a knife in
High United States Navy sources | ners ry nhowsr pee wee alia at eggs for search ves made shortly after- his pocket all the tim
3 e said preliminary evidence indi- mUrope . | was generally belic¢ vee 1 uway wi Cave | wards but no trace of the man wa: She gave the knife to the Police.
- r SEOUL, April 29 [cated that human error -| Tokyo in time to reach Paris before Eisenhower departs | found. The mother of the accused used to
on es rimar U.N. troops crouching in water~/rather than mechanical failure- for the United States on June 1. Benjamin Knight of Maxwell) wash his clothes.
’ legged foxholes threw GrenadesS|caused the mid-Atlantic collision . - However Ridgway did not dis-| tl, Christ Church, reported that Cross-Examined
to turn back two charges ‘byjof the destroyer Hobson and the per ss-h

groups of Chinese from 50 to 100



close his plans saying only that

one Mortimer of Culloden Road,

Farmer,

V ‘ross-examined by Mr

“} 6 ‘re carri : oe St. hac as attac by two Cross-examined b3

BOSTON, April 29. aireraft carrier Wasp. his departure will depend on} St. Michael, was attacked by Then Ghar eerania

: : : strong before dawn today. The $ meanwhile ¥ v orders as sto ,|unidentified men along Maxwell |Sma!l sat e f ;

MASSACHUSETTS VOTERS, stirred up by the bitter first cathe north s Kunawe hee cena isuecasion tors Farnum For wae te gut met oe “od Road, Christ Churah Pea snast 12.15; when the Police en a yee

battle between Senator Robert A. Taft and General Eisen-|where Communists laid on alof the accident. One came from Fi will have to leave Tokyo in two|®™. on Monday, The men de- be a sorry doom if she didn’t te

hower forces went to the polls to-day in the hottest Presi- net rrage and, nen ted the father of os of, we mstng| |. LAnland Fund |) iecrs!sccoring “to” minary| mites meettyen, Mortimer iee|" he aceused wae to seep a
i i i ’s hi , ‘ nake an adv | men. He said his son once had officials *" |none to » them. “r Tre- De tos ;

dential Primary in the State's history. : ; ith | Nations positions. The Allies re-[told him that the Hobson was The fund to defray the ae saith Ridgway probably} Ported that they scratched up higher house and very seldom they
But the contest to-day was a Republican show with|pulsed the Reds with hand gren-j*unsafe.” Navy sources empha-|} ekxpenses of ace eyclist Ken || will want to-confer ctth hie uc. ace With somethitgsmagembling Awould quarrel, In the month of

Taft and supporters of Eisenhower scrambling for a heavy

majority of the State’s 38
National Convention.

Ten delegates at large were





delegates to the Republican








ades and small arms. fire.

tised that it is up to a Naval Court

The Eighth Army reported Rediof Inquiry to determine officially

“nuisance” attacks east

of the|who or what was to blame for the

Pukhan River and North and West |qisaster in which the Hobson sank










Farnum to the Olympic «
games in Helsinki next July
is not yet even a quarter of
the way to its goal.

or General Mark W. Clark and
with United States Jgint Chiefs of
Staff in Washington.







table fork.

'



@ On page 5



}
oe er 7.9 : Messages of regret on his depar- . 1
ef “Punchbowl.” All were re-|w > apparent loss of 176 j Ca . ‘
unopposed. ‘They formed a “har~1 Mew Atom Blast — {pubs ome tater ator Nos setae [li agama ce || BABY KNOWS HES
mony” slate with two pledged to At sea fire from the battleship] Admiral Lynde B, McCormick,|| your donations to the Royal ||ported in. on Ridgway who game '
Taft, two-to Eisenhower and six \ i ‘Iowa reached 17 miles inland to]Commander of the Atlantic Fleet, Bank of Canada, Barclays pe the Fat East —* Cominandes al 7a) y v
remaining neutral. \ Vee ss | wreck railroad tracks. Commu-|said Jast night that he will con-\} Bank or office of the Bar- || {ho Riehth Army on December 23, | 4s st
The other 28 delegates con- nists apparently thought they were|yene such a Court soon after the|] pados Advocate 1950 anc took oven from, General | ! :
| tests were fought bitterly, |safe at least from the sea. The}Wasp arrives at New York on Goal , $2,880.00 MacArthur as Supreme ‘United |
Democrats voted for 72 dele- jheavy cruiser St, Paul and the|Friday or Saturday. Amt. prev. Ack... $427.14 || tations and United States Com-
| gates—16 at large and 56 by dis- light cruiser Manchester used their] On the basis of partial reports W. N. Maughan .. 5.00 rriauder bh Yeariand :
| tricts. Each will have one half 6-inch guns and pummelled thelalready received by radio, Navy Bridgetown ‘Theatri- General J. A. Van Fleet -who
| vote at the Convention, 7 Communists.—U.P, pee previewed ee the Court willl cal Group ..... 5.00 suceeeded Ridgway as Command-
ook particularly for “a mix-up in . 5. ofthe Eighth: J } ited the |
Democratic Governor Paul A. ! transmitting or receiving burn | Mr ar. Seanaes 5.00 Ge ck tom eae poke sist |
Dever and his “favourite son” was Judge Overrules signals as the warships executed] Junior Marshall .. 3.00 lle, arhite d Nitions troops if aren
assured of the control.of most of 9 ; a high-speed night mancouvre. Bruce Weatherhead before leaving for Europe, Van
the 72-man delegation. However Truman’s Orders \ ties say only a "remote pos-|| Mtg. Weather 500 || Fleet also-wrote to General Mark
Senator Estes Kefauver was fav- eh sibility” of mechanical trouble || gnstructor & Staff of lw. Clark who will suecetd Ridg
oured to win the Democratic 650. 000 Strike such as fouled steering gear which | Cable & Wireless Way .as ‘Supre me Oommander in
Preferential Primary because he ’ might enone Se en Training School 15.00 lt e Far East pledging “our fullest
lacked organiz@q opposition. WASHINGTON, April 29. ass directiy under the ; ~ aa | cflort and devotion to your
oe envi ‘ Ww. $476. eaders 1 eating C n -
r Massachusetts’ two Republican | sy Weaata aeeanenee ee Paee The 82,000-ton carrier knifed Remehe F 114 » ed nee Z neural ron def ating Commun
Senators Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. Truman’s seizure of the steel in-)through the | 1.600-ton destroyer | Issued Statement
| and Leverett tonsta’ ed t e | dustry and C.1L.O, President Philip and ‘the ‘smailer ‘ship sank with CLs ™ ‘ BAUO® Teen Heme
re. campaign and hoped | Murray immediately ordered. four are ee many | ‘ ‘ | Ridgway accepted his new
to swee e preferential poll and! Stine | ; crew-men below the decks. R ‘Be J atc European assignment before dawn
win the majority of delegates. den ee United States] phe Court of Inquiry to be | ussian ets and issued a brief gtatement ex-

The ‘popularity” contest was the

Murray issued this statement h thori k pressing his thanks for the hon-

‘ in ew England io eta hele ave authority to take sworn tes- Att k yur and confidence accorded him

a. er in N 8g } through his Washington office. |timony from all persons who ac Soe ene ee tae een eae
Eisenhower won the first, held Judge Pine’s decision ousting|might have any light to shed on .

on March 11 in the New Hamp-
shire and took all of the state’s












Government from possession of
the steel plants leaves members
of the Union with no alternative



appointed by McCormick will

the cause of the disaster.
then

It will
make firtiings of fact and

Couneil

French Plane

It was reported from Paris that
the appointment of General Mat-


















i express an opirion as to the cause ew PB. Ridgway to succeed |
14 Goqyettion Seaeetee. but to cease work preerones of the sonldent, BERLIN, April 29. Hadeee disentewese as Supreme |
i i id not hold a jin the absence of collective bar-| Although it can recommend] Two Soviet jet fighters fired on] Ajjied Commander for Europe was |

: pelnsaa tinsary ee Rn | gaining contracts, A standby ar-Jaction—such as trial by court}an ee eae Baer in ~ siseaias| hailed throughout Western Europe
delegates at a three-day State | Tengement as usual will be nego- martial—against any person or|zone of Germany Tuesday wou The appointment appeared ‘to

in March. Eisen- tiated on a local level." —U.P. ‘persons held responsible, it cannotjing two German passengers and|)oye won unanimous approval

eer wees eee: § itself impose any punishments, leaving 89 bullet holes in the) }oth from the nations whos

a a — me ly —U.P.| plane’s fuselage. The plane land- oldicg Ridgway will command

alt w ive. wo were t a | '





Plane Missing cd safely at Tempelhof airbase

‘|





an om > soldiers emselve
structed. ; ° Air France office in Frankfurt ane i eee st Utosnant ;
Eisenhower made a strong| RIO DE JANEIRO, April 29. Communists identified the wounded as Irmgard) wontgomery who outranks Ridg- LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY , . . HE’S
showing in Connecticut straw | A Pan American Airways : - Nebel of Frankfurt hit in the ab- was ‘nevertheldas said he would ¥
polls and party caucuses yester- | Stratocruiser with 50 persons Study Allied Plan domen and Walter Kurth of Bad be “delighted” to serve as the ENJOYING —
day. His Connecticut chairman, aboard en route from Buenos Homburg wounded in the arm and} 4. Star General's Deputy Com~
| Meade Alcorn predicteq that Aires to New York disappeared PANMUNJOM, April 29 |thigh. mander the same post Mont-
% Eisenhower would get 18 of the between Rio De Janeiro and Port-| United’ Nations negotiators} They were taken to the hospital | pomery hnlds under Eisenhower
state’s 22 Convention votes, ‘ cf-Spain early to-day. The piane|marked time at their Munsan base} Allied officials in Bonn at once)” General Alfrecl M. Grue nther |
: rei with 41 passengers and nine}camp waiting for the Communists}temporarily cancelled all flights| ho will serve Ridgway os he did
The present unofficial standing A FLASH fireball appears || .rewmen jeft Rio De Janeiro at|to finish studying the Allied “‘over-jof Allied civil aircraft into Berlin .

r as Chief Staff



: Eisenh of
of the two contenders in publicly over the Frenchman’s flat |/ |) 07 last night was due in Port-|4ll solution” to deadlocked Korean} The Frankfurt office of Air France )









i : | cal 1e appointment admir- ; ;
commnitied delegatse is: THR 268 proving grenede iS Jevers | of-Spain at 11.00 a.m. but is over-|truce talks. identified the two Soviet fighter 5] , Gexiecitian himself had @ It’s easily Digested
and Eisenhower 238. : (top) as the U.S. Atomic || 4... Airline controls here lost} North Korean General Nam U]as MIG 15 jets. | oned as a possible suc- © Wadde Witenl ne
It takes 603 vates to win Re~|| Energy Commission stages lradio contact with the plane at asked for an indefinite recess yes~ Wt te i | apy pee 3 Sadds Vilemin &
publican nomination.—U.P. || the second of its new series 3.30 a.m. Rio time terday shortly after Vice Admiral e airliner, a DC with 11 pas-| @ It’s a Complete Food
of experiments, At bottom, Pete Avtaricete " ioe and|©: .Turner Joy presented the/sengers was on its norm ul run| : a ‘ Pp
| || the characteristic mush- |). °°. ~ te Bore 4 package proposal on Monday. Nam|from Frankfurt to, Berlin throug E arth I remors
is formed. While || Brazilian Air Force planes were took the Allied offer back to Kae-|4ir corridors established by fo 4 5



dispatched from Rio De Janeiro
jto search the region between Rio
and the Amazon river.

COLLISION KILLS 7 | Shots was no immediate an-

nouncement from the AEC
om the nature of the explo-

LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE

song for study. power agreement, Ee
A Today was the first time since The French Ministry of Trar
Catalinas|Noyernber 20 that no armistica| Port in Paris ordered

HAVANA, April 29

in imme







Seven persons were killed and|| sion, it was reportedly not ||were also sent from Belem to|meeting was held. Up to mid~)late inquiry
* * ; ” : arc , aren 2 * = ‘ ‘ ‘ " t ‘os "
three others seriously injured|| a bomb, but possibly a new earch the Amazon river area and /afternoon the Communists had not] The U.S. High Commi r. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
when a bus and an automobile | atomic device. ;Pan American contacted a Con-|communicated with the United'an official protest had been m
collided near Santa Crara pro- : eit aed NE stellation now approaching the|Nations to set the date and time) to the Ru sat the four powse ‘ i red Agents
vincial capital of Las Villas. (International Soundphoto) region to keep a sharp lookout.|for the next meeting of full armis-} Air Traffic Control Cent B ( ‘ mor Agents
z —UP. | chen ! —U.P. it ce delegations. —U.P, ‘Li CP j UP. ate A CN EAE ES, ON





PAGE TWO
















WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 19

=9
ve



‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE
le
Fn. 2 ; .

a ° Which Type Gem Portrays Lincoln | TELE BAN
" CHICAGO. NEW YORK. |
Are You? Abraham Lincoln’s head carved| Television is no longer bansed |
. mn _ _ jin a giant sz ire is on exhibit | for sufferers from tired eyes. Fans
. 4s It The Patrician Type? |. the _ Society. The} can relax and watchs Gals faves
T, REV. G. L. G. MANDE- ‘ sculptor obtained the blue-black | ite plays enjoying a tear-free, clear
R : vik LE, Bishop of Barbad i For A Week Returning Next Year ‘Handsome’ and “uctiowenen’ aiblecun a 2,032 carat chunk, from an | view thanks to Tele-Ban, a lense |
will be dmone a passenger: Ss” NDING about a wee ‘ RS. R. G, GRAHAME-BON- key words for the Patrician type.| Australian rancher. The sapphire | specially developed. for talewaton |
lew ng her e * Thursda om on business is Mr. G, W NALIE and her daughter Here is the beauty of quality and | is one of the largest of its kind in | audiences by Bausch & Lomb Op-
Southam ton the Eld = and goc2"ings who arrived here on Miss Shirley Grahame-Bonnalie, subdued elegance. There’s quie¥| the worid ticals. The permanently coated, |
Fyifes SO Golnte. . me Monday night by B.W.I.A. from left for Trinidad on Monday night reserve in the appearance of the! stable ,jhard lenses are the solution
Other” pasperiageete leaving im Jamaica. He is a Manager of Soap by B.W.I.A. on their way back true Patrician so that before you) - to many a headache of TV source,

clude Mr, Henry Arthur, Mrs. i Edible Products Ltd. in Kings- to England after spending two notice her lovely clothes you are | They Played a ;

Ella Arthur, Mrs, Dorothy Boveil, . months’ holiday at “Little Bat
Canon Arthur Barlee, Mir. and Mrs. Bank Supervisor taleyes”, St, Peter, as the guest
Eric C. Collymore, Mr. Edward: R. J. W. BRADSHAW, Super- °f Capt. F. R. G. Hedges.

Counsell, Mr. Mr. R. A, Calvert, visor of the Royal Bark oi ® ie
Lady Essendon, Mr. Paul Foster, Canada Mr. Grehsme -' Bonasilte,





a _ Intellectual. Reserved and calm. |

. impressed by ‘her intelligenge, |
s Poise, and beautiful manners.

General Characteristics |
with headquarters in ~ " Depe |;
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greaves, Trinidad, arrived here on Monday ines einen’ teks sauna —_ Well-pi He
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lennon Gallo- morning from Canada on the home earlier via the US.A tioned figure. Average or note LANCASTER
way, Mr. Reginald Myer and the Lady Nelsen and left by B.W.LA. They were all so enraptured height. , Slender hands and DetARLO
Hon'ble Mrs. Myer, Major and the following day for Trinidad. with the island that they plan to fet. Clear but delicate features,
Mrs. Jock Mitchell, Dr. and He was staying at the Ocean return next year ve Main Effect S
eet K. oy Ri View Hotel. ; Hair: Long or short, but sim- UREA
2 i ewsam, Miss Mary ee ; Close~to \
Newsam, Mrs, Emily Potter, Miss Back to Trinidad On Honeymoon a: ee

H. Ridler, Mr. and Mrs. William
Robertson and two children, Wil-
liam Jnr. and Lillian, Mr. and Mrs. Pointe-a-Pierre, returned to Trini-
Bernard Rolfe and son Richard, dad on Monday night by B.W.1.A.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waters and after attending the funeral of his
Mrs. Phyllis M. Walker. father which took place here last

R. ALFRED BELMAR, Re-
finery Operator of T.L.L.,

Hotel Royal.

R. and Mrs. C. Mendes who

were married on Saturday in li
Trinidad, arrived here the fol-
lowing day by B.W.1LA. on their
honé¢ymoon and are staying at the

PLAZA

ipstick.
Colours: Dark greens, rich rose

wines, navy, grays, brown mix-
tures. None vivid.
Fabrics: Soft,

tweeds for day, {

With BULLE Ws!

COMING SOON
BARBAREES $ «|
DIAL 5170 |”

PLAZA THEATRES |







EY

The Garden—St. James

Last

Show Tonite 8.30 p.m

PSCC SSO OS FS FOF POP FOF, 3

Ga

3

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME

Robert

(From Another World)



THURS (Only) 68 P
“HONEYMOON LODGE”
Francis

YOUNG &

THE THING

LANTTORD &
LAS












es * . week. elegant textures for evening.
Administrative Architect ‘ * Fer the U.K. ine a uines: Simple, basic, tailored, ||

OL. G. S. BRIDGEMAN, Senin For Six Months / enlaaliauanen ot ee oo ap i unadorned. oe

Administrative Architect of JN BARBADOS for six months’ three children, left over uxtras

. ; , left over the wi - ; : . BAREES | OISTIN
Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Part- holiday are Mr, and Mrs. end by B.W.LA. for Puerto — Sena: Self-trimmed. - Sa “on. 5170) (DIAL 8404)
ners, Architects of Port-of-Spain, Henry Campion of Boston, Mas- jntransit for the U.S.A. and sy ery: Few. Real pieces, An- bast 2 Shows Today |[ To-day & Continuing flyy4¢ 2 Shows TODAY
arrived here on Monday night by’ sachusetts. They arrived on Mon- ngland iis . a 30° @ 830 pm war 3 ee om ode Adlai
B.W.LA. from Trinidad in con- day by the Lady Nelson and are ; Perfume: Subdued. Elusive. ' || MEN - 30 P Whole Serial —

t s pce. : = im- “DEAD RECKONING %
nection with Barclays Bank to staying at the Sea View Guest After Two Weeks ae in line ‘oak oe an — Humphrey Bogart & MOM & DAD) THE SPIDER'S
arrange for the conversion of the House, HE Misses Marie and Irene Hats: Classic gee he age tri “OORONER. CREEK Segregated Audience | WEB

; . * ne ST ies ; i @ : » Sports . e (Color) 2 Years an
building _they have taken as Mr, Campion is a retired mater- De Gunnes of Trinidad, re. corne, cloche, beret pots tg wn Boar Randsion SCOTT ese Seen 1 ars wrstcin?” atts
— premises during ved ial engineer. turned home on Monday night by Shoes: ourt, rogues, Mod< ——— i Pe =—_————————— =
Bank. of the reconstruction of the Off To U.S.A. B.W.LA. after spending two erate heel. Thurs. Spee P-â„¢.|| Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m |] THU = (only) 4

Col. Bridgeman who is staying
at the Windsor Hotel said that
before leaving, he hopes to send
out for tenders.

4 Sunday were Miss Meta Royal.

Ward and her brother Milton who
have gone to Brooklyn for six

Celebrations

months. They are the children ot "WYHE LINEA AEROPOSTAL

Students Return Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of VENEZOLANA will celebrate

OW that the Easter vacation ae i Eagle Hall, St. me Gone at a wre Asnecie-

is over many students from ~ rae = ti 2 “aracas their get-

the Lodge, Codrington High School Short Visit 1981 So gerarty Award | for
and the Ursuline Convent have re- AYING a short visit to the \anaging Director of ‘the Consett
turned to Barbados for the re- island are Mr. and Mfrs. Inte @ Consejo

Po i rida
opening of the schools after spend- George W. Wells of Hamilton, Americano de Seguridad.
ing holidays with their parents in Ontario. They arrived on Monday After Three Month
Venezuela and Trinidad. morning by the Lady Nelson and s
Quite a number of them returned Will be here until Thursday FTER spending three ,
over the week-end and on Mon- Staying at the Marine Hotel. Aven in a months

: k d island, Miss
day night, six came in on the _ Mr. Wells is Manager of Electro 14 ‘

flight from Trinidad. Type Co. in Hamilton. British ye gs ties Skene

On Business Commercia sv is employed with the Agricul-

ME. *- &. GIDWANI, dry goods IRepresentative tural Department in Georgetown.

merchant of “Silverton”, During her stay here she was the

ae on Monday night by
Cheapside, left on Monday night “APY... from his head-

by BWIA. for Trinidad on a qusiters i+ Trimidad was Mr.
business visit, He expects to be Mal:>'m Jones, Commercial Rep-
away for about ten days during resentative of K.L.M. who is ona

guest of Mr. and Mrs, Barrow of
Welches, Christ Church. ae

Back to U.S.A.

which time he wil] attend the Un- routine agc..v imspection, He is EAVIN :
veiling Ceremony of Ganghi's staying 2: ih. Ocean View Hotel. L Medan, ae 7 par 2
Statue by His cellency the On Holiday Mrs. Maude Lowe yap rig
Governor Sir Hubert Rance at i wee Who is return-
; &. HK. Harris of Montreal, '"8 to the U.S.A. after havin
Harris Promenade, San Fernundo . : * spent ef > : —
on Sunday, May 4, at 2.30 p.m Canade, who wes in Trinidad SPC"! four months’ holiday here
and also pi vin to ‘Gatun’ for about deys on holiday, “th her relatives,
yg : “arrived ~ her: Monday by irs. Lowe will spend a short
Spent Two Weeks B.W.LA. for « further stay and DOliday in Trinidad before re-

R. AND MRS. DEORAJ is a guest at the Hastings Hotel.

SAMAROO of Trinidaq who He is a representative cf Con-
were here for two we@ks’ rest, Sumers Iron and Metal Co. of
returned home on Monday night Montreal.

by ‘B.W.LA. They were staying From Antigua

turning to the U.S.A. where she
has spent the last thirty years.
She told Carib that she had
spent a most enjoyable holiday
thanks to the generous hospitality



at Indramer Guest House, Wor- RS, LEONARD HUTSON. of her many friends.

thing. ons: 1 wife of Dr. Hutson, Govern- alate iss
Mr. Samaroo who is well ment Veterinary Officer — of

ears, to Barbados, is a promi- Antigua, arrived’ from Antigua B B C Ra °

ies usinessman of San Fer~ ger the weeksend by BW.LA. obese dio

?



Cricket Was a Good Musician | Programme

‘

‘ By MAX TRELL
KNARF asked Christopher |



400 pm. The .
Daily Service, 415 p.
Midiand Light Orchestra,

4.10 p.m,
The BBC
5.00 p.m

Cricket how he had learned to play | arin 4 kt eee. TS An Academy Award Winne1

his guitar so well, and Christopher | Scottish TEST

Cricket said: “To begin with, 1} ment With Music, 6.30 p.m. AND Rod eno 3. OR
Or ame 1.— vonne a o

don’t think I play it very well, Sec- These pan. meron, — Yvonne De Ca

ondly, a guitar isn’t very hard to
play. You just go tum-tum, tum-
tum ...or pluck-pluck, pluck-pluck. |
Thirdly, if you sing loud enough, |
you don’t hear the guitar at all. !
And fourthly, I was taught to play
by a lot of very good teachers.” |

“Oh,” said Knarf. “That's what |
I wanted to know. About the}
teachers, I mean. Who were they, |
Christopher?” |

“Professor Brook was one. Pro- |
fessor Oak was another. Professor |
Wind was a third. And there were
several others.”

Knarf said Christopher's teach-
ers seemed to have strange names. 7 .
“I don’t mean they're really} “And what kind of sounds did
strange,” Knarf added. “But they | the oak tree teach you?” Knarf
sound like other things.” asked. : 5

“Professor Oak,” said Christo-
Same Things pher, “made me sit next to his

“They aren’t,” said Christopher. | trunk and listen carefully, just as
“They’re the same things. Profes-| Professor Brook did. Then I heard
sor Brook was really a brook. He|him rustling and whispering and
was running water. And Professor | creaking and sighing. So | prac-
Oak grew in the ground. He was &/ticed making those sounds on my
tree. As for Professor Wind, he | guitar until finally Professor Oak
was always blowing around, here | said: ‘Christopher, I’ve taught you
and there. 1 never saw him. But I | all the sounds 7 know. Now go and
felt him.” sit on top of the hill and by and

“But Christopher!” Knarf ex-|by Professor Wind will blow along
claimed in astonishment. “How |and teach you some souhds that
could a brook, an oak tree, and the |only he knows.
wind teach you how to play the | Top of Hill

guitar?” | “Then
“Best teachers in the world,” | 4. jin .. ont and - Pr top of
said Christopher. “Now take Pro- psa ane See SERNA, Crotess or
fekace edu: few tin I'd sit Wind came along, blowing round
by his side. "Seat —— Chris. | 84 teund, And he had more sounds
topher,’ he'd say. ‘Listen very care. | %° teach me than Professor Brook
and Professor Oak put together.

Up an Pi
ey News, 7.10 p.m. Home News

7.15—10.30 pam, — 25.53m., 31.22m.



smith,

News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week
10.30 p.m. Philadelphia Orchestra





oN



:

Cristopher Cricket, playing his
guitar.



rr
er dl es
lee cA Neale Nadal
il
Ci iT Tr








seer,
4),

a
i Nous. Kin
had. (7)
Sie. /
(8)
Cain fi in rank, (7)
a

to
6



fully, Then make the same sounds H ; “aie Dow
’ e made pu sour is, and blowy frome. (1). 2 Draw cut. (7
that I make. |) sounds, and whistline sounds, and 3. Nose hear making it. {3}

“So,” said Obristopher, “1 lis-| snapping sownds, Api he carried
tened very carefally. Then | heard up sounds of children laughing, and
Professor Breok gurgle and splash | cows mooing, end Seep bleating,
and drip and murmur. 1 did what he gnd crows cawine and horses
said for me to do. i practiced mak- |neighing,.and duct. quecking, and
ing the same sounds on my guitaY. chickens ducking. ani roosters
They weren't exactly Uhe same | erowing. And 1 trie! as hard as |

Beatle ache Ke enise. (6)

8. were to find an artist in the
. oe may be danced at the bali.
. Staggering tn the ring. (3)

3. Stingers One dronds, (6)

a stir on the course?

Â¥. Crea
sounds, of course, | couldn't 40 | eld to precti“s +! ng 2! those @ wine Cook te a 19. (4)
them as well as he did. But I 4i@ | sounds.” Christop! chock his An Unknown turns thie hovel
my best head, “But I digs succeed too Rp & siver, (8)

ive back to water in faiconry
“And then 1 went to Professor . well.” (4)
Oak beceuse that's where Profes-| “But you play very well, Christo-

So.gtion of yesterday's puaaie.— Acros:
sor Brook told me to go next. ‘I've pher!” Knarf imsisted “1 don't EON:

st
jatum: » Ningera: 10 2



a
- = SE S52 < epeepr SSPFSS Sepkror

, , (hivkted: LS. Vengeance: 15 Reel! 18
taught you all thy sounds 7 know” Jonew anyone else who playé a gui- | 3 Ye aa RUMI RINEN: aL, ent. ae
said Professor vook. “Professe: tar better, You're much, much bet- Kutér, bewn: 1. Uneven: 4 tiberte: 5
Oak will teach you o ne new ones) ter than the brook, the tree and the ; Cees f tinhathinr ti Vi inten aa
that only he knows, wind! Really you are! Yestle; 16, wuuwe, 17, Soare BO Ski(ts
x



WINDSOR SHOES

LATEST STYLES — BACKLESS & TOELESS
White, Tan, Black, Cherry Red occ. cocccceenes

GIRLS’ SCHOOL SHOES—Black Lace Only ........

MEN’S SAMPLE SHOES — 7's Only ... $10.40, Worth $15.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



¥ EAVING for New York on Weeks’ holiday staying at the Hotele

News, The
p.m. .
» 5.15 p.m. Melody From The
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Appoint-
si, think On
a4 Programme arate, 00 .,
ritain

health thiebgunteaedeteedinintedanpertensntammcesnastin
-m. Calling The West Indies, 7.45

nt

Triple Attraction !
“RAIDERS of the

Bags: To match shoes. Medium
size, Functional.



DESERT’ || Whip WHLSON &
Richard ARLEN ROLLIN’
, : “CHEYENNE COWBOY”
Readers’ Reci ‘Tex WILLIAMS & WESTWARD
. ers ectpes Tex BENEKE & Glenn Tex RITTER
MILLER ORCHESTRA
Dear Readers; ; = HISAT Special 1.90 p m
, ; THURS 4.45 [/% Santa Rosa
To date few recipes have been a to ye eee ee Gaon. ec
received. I hope this does not “SONS of the ‘Ridin’ the Outlaw Trail’
mean lack of interest in the col- pr MUSKETERS” Charles STARRETT
umn. However we welcome Rice | (/~—=

Balls and Pan Cakes from Mrs. S.
St. John.
RICE BALLS
For four to six persons

SS

1 pint rice 3 egg yolks
2 tbsps. grated

cheese 1 oz butter
Pepper & salt

to taste 3 whites eggs
bread crumbs

METHOD

First boil Tice, strain through
colander until rice is completely
dry. Mix rice with yolks, cheese,
salt, pepper and butter. If desired
add chopped fried onions and
cooked minced meat of any kind.
Form into balls the size of a small
fist. Brush with whites of eggs.
Then dip in breadcrumbs and fry
in hot oil.

PAN CAKES



2 cups flour i cup sugar
2 eggs # cups om
} tsp. salt 3 tsps. baking the ser ete
2 tbsps. melted powder COENeS =
butter
METHOD

] Sift first 3 ingredients together
add beaten eggs, milk, and butter,
pour Out on slightly greased pan.
When bubbles appear turn cakes
jand brown the other side. Arrange
on dish sprinkle with cinnamon and
sugar,






EMPIRE






















Color by Technicolor
EXTRA SPECIAL
“NATURE'S HALF ACRE’

OLD GOLD





THE LADY OBJECTS
id

JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest
market prices paid

at your Jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone : 4644

SAT. ard MID-NITE
“TIGER WOMAN
Linda Sterling Rocky














JQAN FONTAINE
in









Bud Abbott
in

“HIT THE ICE”



HALF WAY TO SHANGHA

— and — .
DEAD MAN EYES

OPENING FRI
“TARGET UNKNOWN”
and








Thrones Topple!
Legions Fall!
Maidens Melt!
As the Reckless
SONS of the
MUSKETEERS
Ride Forth to

DO or DIE!

“BOYS IN BROWN
A UNIVERSAL DOUBLE



ee: Se ee



,

(OE
| ROT-BLOODED ADVENTURE
MYL mlg
Waa



| OPENING THURS. 1ST.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily 4.45 &

PLAZA ©

DIAL 2310 ‘2.



TO-DAY 145 & & %
WANTED |}, w2"82%:
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952 ‘ikon IN ‘
He Had the Bes: Kind of Teachers— 4,007.15 pam. —"19.36m., 25.60m. ee

— and —
DRUMS OF THE CONGO

Lane

OLYMPIC

To-day & To-morrow 4 30 & 8.15

“LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
and (WOMAN”™

Lou Costello

Thur. ist. Sat. Srd 1 30 pm.



RANGE LAND





The FUNNIEST thing that ever happened to @ family!

Bee:

Tred

“TRAIL




To-day &

MeMurray

Thars. Ist.




Margaret O'BRIEN &
“DEAD RECKONING’
Humphrey BOGART

Midnite SAT.
» Attraction —

LAND
Richard ARLEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC’



SPOS tat










To-morrow 4.30 & &

Henry
in

OP THE
and

LONESOME

“THELMA JORDAN”
Starring

BARBARA STANWYCK
WENDEL COREY

Sat rd, 1 30 pm

Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—

BANDIT
FRIDAY

| “LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
| (WOMAN"

Bud

w



SAT

FRI.

HELAPIRE &
KING OF TEXAS

(Only) 4.90 & 8.15

and

Abbott Low Costello

“HIT THE ICR”
3rd MID-NITE

“JAQGK ARMSTRONG”

ROYAL

To-day & Te-morrow 430 & 8.15
Whole Serial—

CALL OF THE SAVAGE

ith Noah BEERY Jnr.

(Only) 4.90 &@ 815

‘HALFWAY TO SHANGHAI"

and
“DEAD MAN EYES"

TONITE — MIDNITE — TONITE
VARIETY VAUDEVILLE

GLOBE

THE COBRA MAN
2

JOE. CLEMENDORE

Fonda

(PINE

0 pm.
HER FIRST ROMANCE

i

“MEN of the TIMBER-

& “LES BROWN &
BAND”

ened











IL.






CO.

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

MONDAY, MAY

oth.

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE!





GLOBE

TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.45 P.M. — LAST SHOWS

MOM AND DAD

WOMEN — MATINEE MEN — NIGHT





Grand Midnite Show Tonite

1,500 Persons could not be wrong!



(They saw it Saturday and said it’s grand)

Featuring :
MONAH CLEMENDORE
(Exotic Cuban) (The Cobra Man)
LOLITA KORABELLA

(Samba Specialist)
and other big name Artistes
Tickets on Sale from 10 p.m, Tonite
PIT 24c; HOUSE 36c; BALCONY 48c; BOX 60c.

Enjoy Yourself ! It’s a Big Show !!

PROUDLY PRESENT TO-MORROW, 8.30 P.M.
THE GIANT IN MOTION PICTURE.

Mighty as Goliath!
Fiery as their love!

Davip anc
BatTHsHEBA

TECHNICOLOR



PIT 24c; HOUSE 48c; BALCONY 72c; BOX $1.00
Reservations for BOX SEATS Only!

N.B.—BATSHEBA will continue indefinitely with 3 shows

each Friday and Saturday, 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Special 5.00 p.m. Show on Sunday.
There will be the 8.30 p.m. Show on Sunday

6$56569S"

J
‘ >
AAARALAAAARRABRABRE SESS SSS ~
aS

Exclusive Shopping Centre
ot * xk Ot
Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts

ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Stationery.

CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian Wares, Indian Begs and Belts.

GREYSTONE GALLERIES: Completely
new Technigue, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO:
and Groceries.

Wines, Spirits

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

‘

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,
ete.
CLUB POINCIANA: Bur, Restaurant,

Guest Rooms.

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Balmoral Gap. Hastings.

SINGER SEWING MACHINE

(Lovely as they make ‘em)

~* GLOBE






a |

@




los HTOe—_TFHTAOH"™!]HTFCHC FETE ECO eS

lo









|





-





WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

Vitamin E: Potent
Cure For Diabetes

(By NELSON GEORGE, M.D., Lendon, Canada)

Perhaps I should begin this case history in the usual
Way by stating that I am a white male, aged 74 years,
ind have been a practitioner of Medicine for some 40
fears.

In the spring of 1930 I discovered that I had diabetes.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
GIFTS FOR SOUTHPAW TRUMAN

PAGE THREE



SSE

SEA AND Al
TRAFFIC y
In Carlisle Bay

Colonial
Development
Corporation

LONDON,

Tn the House of Commens (on
Marth 6) Sir Ralph Glyn (Con-
servative, Abingdon) asked the gy at Last
Secretary of State for the Colonies pnilip H. Davidson, Sch. Mary M. ‘Lewis,
be what extent, when authorising ce end Star, be Lydia Adina S.,

ock capital expenditure by the Sch. Cloudia &., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Colonial Development Corporation Sch. Beerdone. Sek” Frances We senithe








AT
REASONABLE





Sch. Burma D., Sch

| commenced using insulin,

jaily and continued it for twenty years, eating a diet rang-
ng around 2,000 calories per day. My blood sugar, how-

ver, was up to as high as
terebral aceident.

February, 1945, T suffered a
bral thrombosis, causing |a
sided hemiplegia. I recover-
adually, even doing a little
etice, finally. On an _ admis-
to Victoria Hospital, London,
ecember, 1948, my blood pres-
was 164/80 and my blood
ar was 217.
farly in 1950 my right foot (on
non-paralyz side) became
dy ulcerated, the circulatory
jairment extending almost to
knee. This caused an ex-
nely painful and inflammatory
dition On re-admission to
toria Hospital on March 13th
that year my blood sugar was
and I was given 10 regular
15 units of P.Z. insulin, going
March 29th on 8 and 10
Fctively . In the next few
vths the pain in the leg became
idily worse and I was confined
xed most of the time. By June
1950, eating and sleeping were
stically impossible, Indeed, I
$o little that 8 units of insulin
trolled the blood sugar read-

ealizing that the foot had to
amputated, I called in a lead-
local surgeon, who concurred
my diagnosis and prognosis.
an ladmitted to hospital my
id sugar was 116 mgm. per
, I was operated on on June
4, 1950, and lost the right leg
s or ten inches above the knee.
ad taken about 75 mgm. of
ta tocopherol daily since May
4, 1950, but had had no bene-
from so small a dose. On the
j of the amputation my blood
sure was 205/80. The patho-
eal findings were “atherosce-
sis and Monckeberg medical
rosis of arteries, with chronic
jlent ulcers of amputated foot
¢ head first metatarsal
ler fourth toenail — pipestem
iels.”

fhile the wound was healing,
left foot became ulcerated, and
September Ist, 1950, was dis-
tging |from several toes and
{. The pain was severe. Soon
irger ulcer about 4 em. in dia-
er developed. on the heel. I
been confined to bed since
amputation, of course.

h October 5th, 1950, I called
r. Wilfred Shute, who pre-
bed a daily dose of 400 iu of
in tocopherol. In about one
ik the pain had subsided and
fs able to sleep without seda-
, something I had not done
“many months. result
ieved with a larger dosage of
an E was such that one
id think a different drug had
used. This matter of dosage
e the Shute brothers have
stressed, but is often ignored.

he healing process was grad-
but definite, and by March,
l, my foot was completely
ted. There has been no re-
1 of pain. Incidentally, the
nges in the heel ulcer have
a photographed.
pathological changes reported
fy amputated extremity this
ling seems quite remarkable.

# the present time (October,
1), it is difficult to find even
smallest scar on my foot. I
e a full set of new toenails! I
stand on my remaining (par-

) leg and have considerable
‘of my left (paretic) arm and

fy general health has improved
every way. My blood pres-
% which was formerly over
»is now normal (150/86).

fy blood sugar, which at one
was as high as 360 mgm, per

, is now normal at 110 mgm.
‘cent, and I have used no in-
since commencing to take
tocopherol in high dosage.
& now on a normal diet with
ception that I abstain from

eannot speak too highly of the
werful efficacy of vitamin FE.
a my case history speaks for

, and I hope that recounting

vill help others.
Sa I |
VALOR COOKER STOVES

i Short

2 Burner Model

3 Burner Model
Also
WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Established
1860





BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.

and of 1951.

Considering “elds

at times taking up to 26 units

360 mgm. per cent before my

U.K. Rubber
Exports To
Russia Jump

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, April 29.

Official records disclose that
Britain has exported more rubber
to the Soviet Union in the first
three months of the current year
than jn the whole of 1951,

Board of Trade returns showed
rubber exports to U.S.S.R. be-
tween Januar and March
amounted to 43,371 tons compared
with 32,000 tons in the same
period of 1951 and 42,000 tons for
the whole of last year.

The President of the Board of
Trade is to be asked in the Com-
mons later this week for an ex~
planation cf this development.
Officials maintained meanwhile
that this rise is ficticious because
Soviets now buy rubber through
Britain instead of direct from
Malaya as before.

The high figure was also
claimed to reflect monthly fluc-
tuations rather than a genuine
rise in overall supplies of this
valuable raw material. \

These are facts according to
the latest Board of Trade monthly
trade figure: Last month’s rubber
exports to U.S.S.R. amounted to BRITISH GUIANA.
14,757 tons. The month before — British Guiana’s school popula-
they had risen to 16,354 and in tion rose between 1939 and 1945
January they were 12,260 tons. by about one thousand each year.
In three months of this year Since then there has been an even
exports to U.S.S.R. were valued greater increase, the school rolls
at 95,979,000 compared with a increasing by three thousand each
bare £638,000 in the same period year. This is revealed in a recent
—U.P. report of the Primary Education
Policy Committee. The Committee
feels that improved public health
measures and greater public
interest in education account for
the rising trend. The situation
has created a rapid increasing de-
mand for more school buildings
and more teachers. Thus expen-
diture on education has shown a
wt abae increase, In 1935,
' wit 49,540 children enrolled,
on, i. expenditure on primary education

Another oil grab of a Britis totalled $385,000; in 1940, there
owned company is being Nec were 55,950 students and ‘expen-
tempted in the Middle East writes Giture was $560,000; by 1950 these
the City Halter. , figures had risen to 74,530 chil-

This time the Egyptians are the dren and $2,336,000.
culprits. They are trying to force ;
the giant Anglo-Iranian and Shell
combines to part up. with, their
share control of the £11 million
Anglo-Egyptian Oilfields — big-
gest oil company in Egypt.



Population
Rises Rapidly

Egyptians
Try Grab
Oilfields



Plea For Expansion
Of Sugar Output

The Egyptian Government is L
insisting that the controlling — The President of the atk,
share interest is transferred Y Guear Producers’ Association, Mr.
Egypt before the company is 4 .E. Brand, has appealed to the
lowed to carry on with its legiti- Federal Government to make sug-
mate business. Unless the oil ar a test case in plans to revive
companies agree to sell, Anglo- Australian agriculture,
Egyptian will get no more licen- _ He said that if plans for the full
ses to develop its big new oil- development of the sugar indus-
win il chief lay et. teewensing tank predation
chiefs 2 s roduction
_Airendy Pe rad eeasis the Was indeed a lost muse. P
have go) e ion” of Brand, who spoke at
requested “Egyptianisation Association’s annual aienage
the company. ._ in Brisbane, said sugar w: he
Last year wey ae, Exy pian first industry to set itself a Gehnite
agement ¢ ieee > Cairo, production target. Tf the industry
shifted the so Mana cs te could achieve its commitment of
=~ et airest — § tae ise i gees by next
oard © * 5 , it cou a more than
Now Anglo-Iranian — ean eee to Australia’s overt
vho each hold about , seas balances,
the company’s “B” shares, equal Exports of 172,000 tons from last
to a combined 62 p.c. stake in the season’s crop were worth only
business, are standing firm. £A5,000,000 but exports of 600,000
They consider they have gone tons would be worth £A28,000,000.
tar meough and they have.told the Mr. Brand said plans for’ this
Egyptians they are not selling. png oe poogreaens were under
than give in the com- y but wou e slow in execu-
Re gr ea all work on tion unless the growers were of:
he an oilfields. Resumption is ‘ered a reasonable price.
unlikely until the Bgyptian: soe

amend their Post-War Minin; | COST OF LIVING

Laws in return for the conce
Jamaica’s cost of

sions already made by the con
pany in transferring â„¢M&N@ ~) again Jast. month, with the index
set at 329.08 or an increase of

ment to Egypt.

Apart from Shell and Ang’o-|5 09 over (he February figure.
Iranian’s holdings the shares aré Food and clothing went up by
jargely held by private British) 1493 points and 5.67 points re-

spectively.



living rose

investors. The Egyptians have
some, with their Government
holding 100,000 “C” shares.

Burners
$56.14 ‘
$71.87

Incorporated
1926



You stay fresh all through the day when

St. Michael ‘

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546 é
Merchandise : 4528 ” 4650 ; X-ABT 669-11/0-55

1B00GO000 0602654 (SSGOSSs





PRESIDENT TRUMAN looks surprised as he displays a left-hand e
and a baseball! presented to him at Griffith Stadium, W: c
where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season, The
tive tossed a fast, high arching ball to start the/game between ‘i:«
Washington Senators and Boston Red Sox. It was the seventh strai
baseball series opener for the President, (International Beelu:

B.G.’s School —

;
luse LIFE

you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its deep-
cleansing lather frees you of weariness,
% keeps you lastingly fresh.
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap now!

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS





Exec:-

Puerto Rico Plans
Buying $1,000m.
in USGoods By 1960

PUERTO RICO.

Mr, Teodoro Moscoso, Head of
the Economie Development Ad-
ministration of Puerto Rico,
recently told a group of business-
men in Boston that Puerto Rico
hopes to buy $1,000,000,000 worth
of goods in the United States by
1960. Mr. Moscoso said _ that
proposals for economic and indus-
trial developments of the island
are directed toward an annual
‘insular income of $2,000,000,000
within the next decade. About
half of this sum will go for goods
bought in the continental United
States. Mr. Moscoso said that
new industries have already
added $60,000,000 to the island’s
income and that these industries
employ 30,000 persons,



Martinique Will
Celebrate Mont
Pelee’s Eruption

MARTINIQUE.
On May 8, 1902, Mont Pelee,
Martinique’s volcano erupted

destroying the town of St. Pierre
with considerable loss of life and
property. This May will be the
fiftieth anniversary of the tragic
occasion, and Martinique’s Pre-
fect has recently published a
decree establishing a depart-
mental committee to plan suitable
commemoration of the event.
This committee will have the
double task of paying tribute to
the memory of the martyred
town, and of paving the way for
the rebuilding St. Pierre, which
was the first city of Martinique
at the time of the disaster.





New Political Party

Formed In Jamaica

The latest political party to be
formed in Jamaica was announced
this week by Mr. Fred Evans, a
member of the House of Repre-
scntatives, who recently resigned
his membership in the People’s
National Party in protest to thé
decision to expel the T.U.C.
leaders on a communist charge.

The new Party is named the
United Negro Party and its pub-
lished aim is “to take up where
Mareus Garvey left off and to
secure major representation in

the Government of the country
for the Negro people of the
island.”

Marcus Garvey was the Jamai-
can who founded the U.N.LA. and
attracted international attertion

with his “Back-to-Africa” plan.

I keep fresh all day...!




EBUOY TOILET SOAP

Start using







in any particular Colony, as requir-
ed by Stdtute, it is customary to
ascertain whether the project can,
in dact, be carried out by private
enteyprise, thus freeing the Colon-
jal Development Corporation funds
for other development schemes re-
quired by the Governor-Legislative
Council of the Colony for whieh
money from private sources is not
readily available,

Mr. Lyttelton, in a written reply,
said: “For the reason which my
hon. Friend gives I consider that,
as a general rule, it is preferable
that the Colonial Development
Corporation should keep its capital
for projects which could not, or
otherwise would not, be undertak-
en by private enterprise. It is im-
Possible to lay down a hard and
fast rule, however, because, if the
Corp, is to fulfil its statutory
obligation to break even, it must
be permitted to engage in some



Seh, Everdene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
Sch, Laudalpha.
aneryag PRICES
8.8. Boskoop, 3,550 tons net, Capt
Mager,

cons Ris, HE LADIES’ COCKTAIL
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA N MONDA

8 » Oo «
a wae wat . HATS

Schooner Franklyn D.
Capt, Sealy, for British Guiana
MV. Caribbee, 1)




from Amsterdam.
DEP.

R., 82 tons net



LADIES’ CANADIAN
STRAW HATS

From Grenada: . >
M. Best, L. Taylor, A. Taylor, 1. Hor- | Richly trimmed with Broad Brims, fine
levy, D. Bain, P, Preudhomme, 8. Prewd- flowers and veiling Straws
homme, J. Rose, P. MeQuire, K. ;
MeGuire in white pastel shades In white and pastel
—$3.36 shades —$5.98

Vor Guadeloupe :
Simone

Pakhatine Nechoumoff, Hollis Hedburs,

Simone

For Martinique -
Rew

Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud
Bertho Rimbaud







DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA
ON MONDAY

LADIES’

Vivies, Viadimir Nechoumoff

Robin, Georges Saint-Aude
ben

Osborne, Mildred Osborne,

HATS (Samples)

Feathers and velvets, also bangkok straws in a variety of
light and dark colours

LADIES’ COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

In suedine, velvet, bengaline, sequin and brocaded
satims ..... ;

$ 8.50

‘ ete bate $ 6.23
schemes which might be sufficient- ‘
ly remunerative to attract private. RATES OF EXCHANGE NEW DRESSES
investors also; this is bound to
apply where the Corporation, as 29TH APRIL, 1952 We are constantly openings New Dresses for formal
it prefers, is associated with an CANADA occasions, a compl assortment of sizes
comming comenateten Sem. It i 783/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 8/10% available from $18.00 .up
rowever, usually impossible to be Demand rafts 73.36%
sure whether or not private enter- 5 19, isnt Bratt 73 a/t0 THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad St.
prise would undertake any given 738/10% Currency
project if the Corporation did not.” Coupons 71 3/10%
_B.U.P 50% Silver 20%



FAO Economist Tio
Prepare For Talks

PORT-Of-SPAIN, April

Acrival this week of Miss Elsa}
Haglund, Home Economist on the!
of the Food and Agriculture |
of the United Na-|

sta
Organisation |
tions, in Rome, focuses attention
on plans for a conference on Home |
Economics and Education in Nu-|
trition, scheduled to be held at
Kent House, June 30—July 5, un-
der joint sponsorship of the FAO |
and the Caribbean Commission. |
The Conference has been arrang-
ed for the benefit of territories
served by the Commission. |

Miss Haglund’s mission is to}
acquaint herself with conditions
in the various territories, and oth-
erwise to make preparation for the |
Conference. She plans to leave |
next week for Barbados, where she |
will confer with officials of Col-|
onial Development and Welfare |
and the territorial government. |
Subsequently, she will visit vari- |
ous other territories, returning t |
Kent House around the middle ot
June to finalise conference plans

In addition to the territorial
governments, the four metropoli-
tan governments, members the
Commission, have been invited to
send representatives, as well a:
Cuba, Haiti and the Dominican
Republics all members of . FAQ,
Various international organisations
have been invited to send obsery~
ers. Among them are UNESCO,
WHO, UN (Department of Social
Affairs), the International YWCA
and the Associated Country Wo-
men of the World. The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs of the
U.S. State Department, has also
been invited to participate on an
observer basis.

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc,
DIAMOND RINGS

GOLD &
JEWELLERY
See your Jewellers...

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

iia: " =

|

|

|







dont you guess q 1

Use LISTERINE
it’s the best /

@ Listerine’Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximu in polishing and cleansing
qualities wii hout danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
mouth feelir g fresher, cleaner, sweeter.
Try it today!

Here’s the
NEW

ELECTRIC

refrigerator

Bringing you
Better Living! '

Choosing a refrigerator needs care
ful thought, particularly if you hav
never had one before. But there ar
two vitally important features ‘which
are very éasy to spot and which yo
should always look for.

The first is quality of workmanship,
for on this depends the length of },
trouble-free service your refrigetrator {-
will give you. And the second is tapa- \‘s
city, for the more your refrigerator.” #








aS 2p aie

olds the greater boon it will Le.
The new English Electric Refrigerator
rs}:

Meat Keeper

Extra Bottle Space
Automatic Lighting
Humidrawers for Vegetables
Silent Running

Quick Adjustable Shelves
Extra Large Storage Area.

SEE THE NEW MODELS NOW ON SHOW AT

THE CORNER

Es
= peers ee



STORE

———OO







hy ae

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

; i. = ‘ sculptor obtained the blue-black | ite plays enjoying a tear-free, clear
Ree ue m ae For A Week Returning Next Year ‘Handsome’ and ‘gentlewoman’ the aes 2,032 carat chunk, from an jview thanks to Tele-Ban, a lense CO.
will be amon ke asse Ss NDING ‘about a week " RS. R. G, GRAHAME-BON- key words for the Patrician type.| Australian rancher. The sapphire | specially developed. for television
ma l ye — 8 Th — ; on business is Mr. G, W NALIE and her daughter Here is the beauty of quality and| is one of the largest of its kind in | audiences by Bausch & Lomb Op- ANNOUNCES
S wv ing ere on ursday fOK@ Jennings who arrived here on Miss Shirley Graheme-Bonnalie, subdued elegance. There's quiet} the world. ticals. The permanently coated, heat
Fy ata, Elders a@dtyonday night by B.W.LA. from left tor Trinidad on Monday night reserve in the appearance of the} stable ,hard lenses ere the solution
"aes passenguis leaving te Jamaica. He is a Manager of Soap by B.W.LA. on their way back true Patrician so that before you | to many a headache of TV source.

clude Mr, Henry Arthur, Mrs
Ella Arthur, Mrs, Derethy Bovell,
Canon Arthur Barlee, Mr. and Mrs.
Eric C. Collymore, Mr. Edward
Counsell, Mr. Mr. R. A, Calvert,
Lady Essendon, Mr. Paul Foster,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greaves,
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lennon Gallo-
way, Mr. Reginald Myer and the
Hon'ble Mrs. Myer, Major and
Mrs. Jock Mitchell, Dr. and
Mrs. Louis K. Nicholls, Mrs.
Katherine Newsam, Miss Mary
Newsam, Mrs. Emily Potter, Miss
H. Ridler, Mr. and Mrs. William
Robertson and two children, Wil-
liam Jnr. and Lillian, Mr, and Mrs
Bernard Rolfe and son Richard,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waters and
Mrs. Phyllis M. Walker.

Administrative Architect
OL. G. S. BRIDGEMAN, Senior
Administrative Architect ot
Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Part-
ners, Architects of Port-of-Spain,
arrived here on Monday night by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad in con-
nection with Barclays Bank to
arrange for the conversion of the
building they have taken as
temporary premises during the
period of the reconstruction of the
Bank.

Col. Bridgeman who is staying
at the Windsor Hotel said that
before leaving, he hopes to send
out for tenders.

Students Return

OW that the Easter vacation
is over many students from
the Lodge, Codrington High School
and the Ursuline Convent have re-
turned to Barbados for the re-
opening of the schools after spend-
ing holidays with theiy parents in

Venezuela and Trinidad.
Quite a number of them returned
over the week-end and on Mon-

day night, six came in on the
flight from Trinidad.
On Business

R. L. R, GIDWANI, dry goods
merchant of “Silverton”,
Cheapside, left on Monday night
by B.W.LA. ‘or Trinidad on a
business visit, He expects to be
away for about ten days during
which time he wil] — the Un-

veiling Ceremon Gandhi's
Statue by His exceltency the
Governor Sir Hubert Rance at

Harris Promenade, San Fernando
on Sunday, May 4, at 2.30 pm.,
and also er a visit to Grenada.

Spent Two Weeks
R. AND MRS. DEORAJ
SAMAROO of Trinidag who
were here for two wetks’ rest,
returned home on Monday night
by B.W.LA. They were staying
at Indramer Guest House, Wor-
thing. set
Mr, Samaroo who is well
known in Barbados, is a promi-
nent businessman of San Fer-
nando,










Bank Supervisor

visor of the Royal Bark ol

Canada with headquarters
Trinidad, arrived here on Monday
morning from Canada on the
Lady Nelson and left by B.W.LA
the following day for Trinidad.
He was staying at the Orcean
View Hotel.

Back to Trinidad

R. ALFRED BELMAR, Re-

finery Operator of T.L.L.,
Pointe-a-Pierre, returned to Trini-
dad on Monday night by B.W.i.A
after attending the funeral of his
father which took place here last
week,

For Six Months

JN BARBADOS for six months’
holiday are Mr. and Mrs.

Henry Campion of Bosten, Mas-
sachusetts. They arrived on Mon-
day by the Lady Nelson and are
staying at the Sea View Guest
a

. Campion is a retired mater-
tal « cake.

Off To U.S.A.

Â¥ EAVING for New York on neeal, holiday staying at the Hotele .

lu Sunday were Miss Meta
Ward and her brother Milton who
have gone to Brooklyn for six
months. They are the children ot
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of
“Hamilton”, Eagle MHall, St.
Michael.
Short Visit
AYING a short visit to the
island are Mr. and _

George W. Wells of Hamilto:
Ontario. They arrived on Roeday
morning by the Lady Nelson and
will be here until Thursday
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Wells is Manager of Electro
Type Co. in Hamilton.

Commercial Representative

RRIVING on Monday night by
BYW..... from his head-
quarters iy Trinidad was Mr.
Mal-s'm Jones, Commercial Rep-
resentitive of K.L.M. who is on a

routine agc..y inspection. He is
staying a’ ih. Oceay View Hotel,
On Holiday

R. H. Harris of Montreal,

Canade, “ho wes in Trinidad
for about days on pe
arrived ~— her: Monday by
B.W.LA. for « further stay and

is a guest at the Hastings Hotel.
He is a represéntative cf Con-
sumers Iron and Metal Co. of
Montreal.
From Antigua

RS, LEONARD HUTSON,

wife of Dr. aulnee, Se Govern
ment Veterinary
Antigua, arrived from eT kets
over the week-end by BW. LA.



Cricket Was a Good Musician

-~»He Had the Best Kind of Teachers—

f By MAX TRELL

KNARF asked Christopher |
Cricket how he had learned to play
his guitar so well, and Christopher |
Cricket said: “To begin with, 1}
don’t think I play it very well, Sec-
ondly, a guitar isn’t very hard to
play. You just go tum-tum, tum-
tum...or pluck-pluck, pluck-pluck, |
Thirdly, if you sing loud enough, |
you don’t hear the guitar at all!
And fourthly, I was taught to play
by a lot of very good teachers.”

“Oh,” said Knarf. “That's what
I wanted to know, About the
teachers, I mean, Who were they, |
Christopher 7?” |

“Professor Brook was one. Pro-
fessor Oak was another. Professor
Wind was a third. And there were
several others.”

Knarf said Christopher's teach-
ers seemed to have strange names.
“I don’t mean they're really
strange,” Knarf added. “But they
sound like other things.”

Same Things





Sanchar Cricket, playing his
guitar.

“And what kind of sounds did
the oak tree teach you?” Knarf
asked,

“Professor Oak,”

her, “made me sit next to his

aid Christo-

Pp
“They aven’t,” said Christopher. | trunk and listen carefully, just as

“They’re the same things. Profes- | Professor Brook did, Then I heard
sor Brook was really a brook. He|him rustling and whispering and
= running water. ane Professor | creaking and sighing. So | prac-

Oak grew in the ground. He was a) ticed making those sounds on my
tree. As for Professor Wind, he | guitar until finally Professor Oak

was always blowing around, here

r, ve taught you

said:
and there. 1 never saw him, But 1 | all the sounds J know. Now go and

felt him.”

sit on top of the hill and by and

“But Christopher!” Knarf ex-|hy Professor Wind will blow along

claimed

wind teach you how to play the
guitar?”

|
“Bést teachers in the world,” td,” | tne hil, and

said Christopher. “Now take Pro-
fessor Brook, for instance. I'd sit
by his side. ‘Just listen to me, Chris-

in astonishment. “How |and teach you some souhds that
could a brook, an oak tree, and the | only he knows.

Top of Hill

‘Then I went and sat on top of

sare enough, Professor

Wind came ao, blowing round

oud soul. 4 And he had more sounds
- than Professor Brook

topher,’ he’d say, ‘Listen very care-
fully. Then make the same sounds fie nd Professor mae wa tees
that [ make. ° j sounds, and istting sounds, and
“So,” said Obristepher, “1 tis- | snapping sounds. And he carried
tened very carefally. Then | heard | yp sounds of children laughing, and
Professor Brook gurgie =“ splash hb | cows mooing, end «Seep bleating,
and drip and mormer.tu, “hat he end crows cawine and horses
said for me to do, 1 practh, mak- | neighing,. and duck quxcking, and
ing the same sounds on my guitar. | ¢ghickens chucking, “nd roosters

They werent exactly the same
sounds, of course.
them as wel! as he did. But I did
my best

“And then | went to Professor.
Oak beceuse that’s where Profes- |

sor Brook told me to go next, ‘I've
taucht you all thy sounds 1 know”
said Professor Brook. ‘Professor
Oak will teach you sone new ones
that only he knows.”

WINDSOR

‘

1 couldn't do |,

crowing. And 1 trie! ns hard as 1

could to practi. +! ng ef those
sounds.” Christoph: shook his
‘head. “But I dig.'\ succeed too

well,”
“But you play very well, Christo-
pher!” Kart imsisted “Tl don't
ordi anyone else who pliyt a gui-

tar better. You're much, much bet-
ter than the brook, the tree and the
wind! Really you are!”



SHOES

nd Edible Products Ltd. in Kings- t¢ Sngland after

R. J. W. BRADSHAW, Super- of Capt.

'" Lioyd’s Underwriter who

months’ holiday at “Little Bat-

taleyes”, St, Peter, as the guests
F. R. G. Hedges.

Mr. Grahame - Bonnalie, a

‘was
also holidaying here, returned
home earlier via the U.S.A.

They were all so enraptured
with the island that they plan to
return next year.

Honeymoon
R. and Mrs. C. Mendes who
were married om Saturday in
Trinidad, arrived here the fol-
lowing day by B.W.1.A. on their

' honeymoon and are staying at the

Hotel Royal.
For the U.K.
T. Commander J. Manning
4 accompanied by his wife and
three children, left over the week-
end by B.W.1A. for Puerto Rico
jntransit for the U.S.A. and
gland.

After Two Weeks

fin Misses Marie and Irene
De Gunnes of Trinidad, re-
turned home on Monday night by
B.W.LA. after spending two

Celebrations

THE LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA will celebrate
this evening at the Pilots Associa-
tion Centre in Caracas their get-
ting of the Security Award for
1951 from Mr. M. W. T. Rogers,
Managing Director of the Consejo
Inter-Americano de Seguridad.

After Three Months

Al spending three months’
holiday in the island, Miss
Megan Sharpe left yesterday for
British Guiana. Miss Sharpe
is employed with the Agricul-
tural Department in Georgetown.
During her stay here she was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Barrow of
Welches, Christ Church.

Back to U.S.A.

L EAVING yesterday by B.W.I.
Airways for Trinidad was
Mrs. Maude Lowe who is return-
ing aot the on after having
Spent four months’ holida
with her relatives. ae
Mrs. Lowe will spend a short
holiday in Trinidad before re-
turning to the U.S.A. where she
has spent the last thirty years.
She told Carib that ‘she had
spent a most enjoyable holiday,
thanks to the generous hospita
of her many friends.



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1052
53m,

4.07.15 pm. — 19.76m,, 25.

4.00 pm. The Nows, 4.10 pm. The
Daily Service, 415 pm. The B.B.C,
Midiand = 1 ight Orchestra, 6,00 p.m.
Racing, 5.15 p.m. Melody From The
Stars, 6.55 p.m. Interiude,

6.00 p.m.
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. ‘int-
— With Music, 6.30 p.m.

On
p.m. Round-
tpn and Programme Parade, 7.00
Bonane The News, 7.10 p.m. Home horus’
2.15—10,90 pan, — 25.53m., 31.32m.

p.m, By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Sta or
8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From_ The

Editorials, 9.00 p.m. The Younger Grey~

smith, 16.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
News Talk, 10.15 pan, Mid-Week
10,30 p.m. Philadelphia Orchestra.



Bt nih Eh ER
St ee










a

ee

a Draw our (32

)
ae ea
fing an artist in the
ws Gee may be Tacos at the bali.
10, g ring in the ring. (3)

io Saioring Sn e dreads. 9

%. Ores . stir on the co

|. Borrow Shot mpe al a 19. (8 ta}

Og, A Ad ? ¢
Ha: marae thie hovel

ito a trier” (3)
a3. ne back to water tn faiconry

tion of yesterday's pusaic. — = erons:

1 atum: 4 Ningera: JO Kbb: 12
thivRed; 15. Vengeance: 15 Reet: 18
Snug; * ee te a fone: 22
nts 25 idoa: 26.

Ose A. “Qneven: @
159) 4, Mane: 5. Arrangsa 6, Ternist:

Use; 8. Moderate: Li tHendyaye 14
Nestle: 16, wuuge, 1’, Soare 2) Skilt

i a “ —
+ speepr 3 *

LATEST STYLES — BACKLESS & TOELESS
White, Tan, Black, Cherry Red ....... Pi duubibys sin sdavsaeesd $10.20 — $10.6

GIRLS’ SCHOOL

. SHOES—Black Lace Only

MEN’S SAMPLE SHOES — 7's Only



. $10.40, Worth $15.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

Spending two notice her lovely ciothes you are |

lity | ada beaten eggs, milk, and butter,

jand brown the other side. Arrange



CE '
| ROT-BLOODED ADVENTURE ”





BARBADOS ADVOCATE eS WEDNESDAY, APRIL _30,_ 1952
, f
Which Type |} Gem Portrays Lincoln | TELE BAN If
Are Yow? CHICAGO. NEW YORK. |

| Abraham Lincoln’s head carved| Television is no longer banned
in a giant sapphire is on exhibit | for sufferers from tired eyes, Fans
at the American Gem Society. The |can relax and watch their: favour-

SINGER SEWING MACHINE

ts It The Patrician Type?












DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

MAY ith.

They Played MS:
With BULLE Ts!

— INTERNATIONA

impressed by her intelligence,
poise, and beautiful manners,

General Characteristics }
Intellectual. Reserved and calm.

—- ee oe eel | ANCASTER

SPSS PROS IS
GAtETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Shew Tonite 8.8 p.m

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME

Robert YOUNG &

THE THING

(From _ os World)















MONDAY,

HURS
HONEYMOON LODGE"

Francis LAN &
a RIVER LADY (Color)
Rod CEO SO COO

COMING SOON

"Ec: oot: sons, nits xe es








ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED

DIAL 5170

i . " ee
me AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE !
Fabrics: Soft, tweeds for day, ||

elegant textures for evening.

















Lines: Simple, basic, tailor \

unadorned. =
Extras = i

Trimming: Self-trimmed. . BRIDGETOWN — (DIAL 408) G LOBE
" See Few. Real pieces, An- Beyer ac aimed To-day + Last 2 Shows TODAY

‘Perfume: Subdued, Elusive, © ‘9 @ 630 pm. We — 830 Pm Hl wile Serial — TO-DAY, 5.00 & 845 P.M. — LAST SHOWS

ce, ies: - im- “DEAD RECKONING”

im, in et tn tio oo Humphrey gg ond & DAD! THE SPIDER'S ‘

Hats: Classic ote felts tri- emia). ae peat See ‘ond WEB M OM A ND DAD
“—. cloche, beret, sailor, helmet, Randolph SCOTT fener t 4 Warren’ HULL

. ‘ourt, brogues, ————————— EEE

erate ea . Thurs. Special 1.30 P-M.))ypurs. Special 1.30 p.m || THURS (only) 445 & WOMEN — MATINEE MEN — NIGHT









Bags: To match shoes. Medium Triple Attraction ! RANGE LAND || weer rms ROMANCE A Scena ain
size. Functional. “RAIDERS of the Wnty WELSON & Margaret O'BRIEN &
2 DESERT S “DEAD REOKONING”
Richard A nove|| ROLLIN Humphrey BOGART ran i Midnite ‘ Ww soli
' “CHEYENNE COW "
Readers > Recipes Tex WILLIAMS & WESTWARD Midnite SAT. "
pe Tex BENEKE & Glenn Tex RITTER Triple Attraction = 1,500 Persons could not be wrong!
MILLER ORCHESTRA “MEN of the TEER. id
———— r > 5) y i = ay ; se),
ars: SSO 1,30 ey saw i : Sé S
“ae Readers; yf Opening, uURS 4.45 alg ge eg Ad Richard ARLEN & ( @ t Saturday and said it’s grand)
'o date few recipes have been %® p.m Hoosier Hot Shots & “Six GUN MU L Pondetar :
received. I hope this does not eons ef the ‘Ridin’ the Ovtlaw Trail’||& “LES aaa iB:
mean lack of interest in the col- MUSKETERS” Charles STAR MONAH CLEMENDORE
umn. However we ee a SSS $< (Exotic Cuban) (The Cobra Man)
Balls and Pan Cakes from Mts, $. | —————————"
St, John. LOLITA

RICE BALLS

(Samba Specialist)
For four to six persons

1 pint rice 3 egg yolks and other big name Artistes
2 tbsaps. grated
cheese 1 oz butter Tickets on Sale from 10 p.m, Tonite
Pepper & salt < HOUSE 36c¢; BALCONY 48c; BOX 60c.
to taste 3 whites eggs |

bread crumbs
METHOD

First boil fice, strain througts
colander until rice is completely
dry. Mix rice with yolks, cheese,
salt, pepper and butter. If desired
add chopped fried onions and
cooked minced meat of any kind.
Form into balls the size of a small
fist. Brush with whites of eggs.

| ter rat: hn Me tet | PIT 24c;

Enjoy Yourself! T's

KORABELLA
(Lovely as they make ’em)
a Big Show !!



GLOBE “*



PROUDLY PRESENT TO-MORRO X
Then dip in breadcrumbs and fry THE GIANT IN MOTION Pee, P.M. *,
in hot oil. . maladie
PAN CAKES

2 cups flour } cup sugar |

1 ieee ie Mighty

4 tsp. salt 3 tsps. = ity as Goliath:

2 tbsps. melted powder

uber Fiery as their love!

FRIDAY |

METHOD
Sift first 3 ingredients together

EMPi RE +

pour @ut on slightly greased pan
When bubbles appear turn cakes





















on dish sprinkle with cinnamon and
sugar.

EMPIRE

‘O-DAY 4.45
WALT TOISNEY'S

ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4.30

BaTHsHEBA

& 8% ' aan

WANTED

TECHNICOLOR

Pred McMurray
“ALICE IN WONDERLAND” | in

Henry Fonda

Color by Technicolor “TRALL OF THE

LONESOME
OLD GOLD res wait aes naar
“NATURE'S BALF AORE” ne AN’?
An Academy Award Winner pag Ree
Also: LATEST NEWSREEL
AND — BARBARA STANWYCK
SAT. 3rd. 1.3 p.m.
SILVER Rod Cameron, — Yvonne De Carlo WEL, COREY

—in—

THE LADY OBJECTS
— and —
DRUMS OF THE CONGO

———$—$—$——————
Thurs. Ist. Sat 3rd, 130 pom
Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—



JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN



—__—__ HELLPIRE &
WAS ee oe | BANDIT KING OF TEXAS

—S
PIT 24¢; BALCONY 72c; BOX $1.00
Linda Sterling Rocky Lane |

HOUSE 48c;

SCRAP FORM —_ FOOAY (Only) 3.0 & 6.9 Reservations for BOX SEATS Only!
lel aaa te OLYMPIC ee en ee N.B.—BATSHEBA will continue indefinitely with 3 shows
ev jighest
market prices paid JOAN Penn errew 4-00 2 8.18 Bud Abbott Low Costello each Friday and Saturday, 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

in

LETTER sr aaa AN UNKNOWN
(WOMAN”

Special 5.00 pm. Show on Sunday.

There will be the 8.30 p.m. Show on Sunday

at your Jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone : 4644

“HIT THE ICE”

SAT. &rd MED-NITE







Bud Abbott Lou Costello

Ses ad ARMSTRONG :

ROYAL

“HIT THE ICE”



. §rd 1.90 p.m,

HALF WAY T0 SHANGHAI
— and — .

— DEAD MAN EYES

Thur. 1st,












To-day & To-morrow 4 %
Whole Serial—

& 8.15

CALL OF THE SAVAGE
with Noah BEERY Jnr.

OPENING FRI

“TARGET UNKNOWN”
and

FRI. (Only) 4.90 &@ 8 15

Thrones Topple! “BOYS IN BROWN”
Legions Fall!

Maidens Melt!

As the Reckless

SONS of the

HALFWAY TO SHANGHAI
A UNIVERSAL DOUBLE ; DEAD MAN EYES
; TONITE — MIDNITE — TONITE 7
VARIL”.Y VAUDEVILLE a
MUSKETEERS GLOBE
Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts |





Ride Forth to lel Geis. Skane Exclusive Shopping Centre
DO or DIE! ° ee

x Xe

a:
| MAUREEN O'HARA
|
|

ADVOCATE CO.: Besk Shop, Stationery.

CARIB SHOP: Corved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian W ares, Indian Begs and Belts.

Yel

Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOIT & CO:
and Groceries.

Wincs

a

. Spirits

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

BETTINA
ete.

LTD: Gowns,

Lingerie, Gifts,

CLUB POINCHANA:
Guest Rooms.

Bur, Restaurant,



OPENING THURS. IST.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily 4.45 &

| 8.30 PM

PLAZ

AY BRENDA BEAUTY SALON:
yi dressing, Beauty treatment.

Ladies Hair-





Balmoral Gap. H. astings.

DIAL 2310

JOE. CLEMENDORE

_10E cLEweNpone |

—————

GREYSTGNE GALLERIES: Completely
new Technique, designs and Finishes in

me

















-

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Vitamin E: Potent
Cure For Diabetes

(By NELSON GEORGE, M.D., London, Canada)

Perhaps I should begin this case history in the usual
way by stating that I am a white male, aged 74 years,
and have been a practitioner of Medicine for some 40
years.

In the spring of 1930 I discovered that I had diabetes.
I commenced using insulin, at times taking up to 26 units
daily and continued it for twenty years, eating a diet rang-
ing around 2,000 calories per day. My blood sugar, how-



=





GIFTS FOR SOUTHPAW TRUMAN

PRESIDENT TRUMAN looks surprised as he displays a
and a baseball! presented to him at Griffith Stadium, Wi
where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season.) The
tive tossed a fast, high
Washington Senators and Boston Red Sox. It was the seventh stra'
baseball series opener for the President. (International Brelu:

left-hand
Be

Execu-

arching ball to start’ thes game between tlic





B.G.’s Schoo] Puerto Rico Plans
Population

Buying $1,000m.



Colonial

Development SEA AND AIR I
Corporation TRAFFIC \

LONDON, In Carlisle Bay
fn the House of Commens (on
Marth 6) Sir Ralph Glyn (Con- ==
servative, Abingdon) asked the
Secr@tary of Strte ‘vr the Colonies Philip it Seen Bie "tee M. Lewis
to what exter vhen authorising “ch. Island Star, Sch. Lydia Adina S..
block capital expenditure by the Sch. Cloudia S.. Sch. Molly N. Jones,

, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. ;
Colonial Development Corporation Sch. Sverdene. oa Fuse we maine
Laudalpha.

in any particular Colony, as requir- Sch,

1

ed by Statute, it is customary to it

a e 7 ARRIVALS
ascertain whether the project can S.8. Boskoop, 3,550 tons net, Ca
: * 5 rad > - pt
in fact, be carried out by private Maser, from Amsterdam.

enteyprise, thus freeing the Colon- D. R, 82 tons net

ial Development Corporation funds cage Beaty, for Brith Guiana
LV. Carl

for other development schemes re- bbee, 100 tons net, Capt
quired by the Governor-Legislative Gumbs, for Dominica,

Council of the Colony for which

money from private sources is not ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON mona | {
readily available, Yrom Trinidad :

Mr. Lyttelton, in a written reply, ois Baeenaes —







said: “For the reason which my M. Best, L. Taylor, A. Taylor, 1. Hor
hon. Friend gives I consider that, '¢Y. D. Bain, P. Preudhomme, 8. Preud- |

as a general rule, it is preferable Reraite ee ee ee a
that the Colonial Development
Corporation should keep its capital

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,
for projects which coulc - ON MONDAY

P cache which could not, OF yor Guadeloupe :

otherwise would not, be undertak- — simone Vivies, Vladimir Nechoumoff
en by private enterprise. It is im- Pakhatine Nechoumoff, Hollis Podhure.
208s > ay Simone Robin, Georges Saint-Aude
ore to lay down a hard and ‘bor Teartiniges :

ast rule, however, because, if the Reuben Osborne, Mildred Osborne,
Corp, is to fulfil its statutory Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud
obligation to break even, it must Bertho Rimbaud

be permitted to engage in some
schemes which might be sufficient-
ly remunerative to attract private
investors also; this is bound to

RATES OF EXCHANGE

apply where the Corporation, us 2TH APRIL, 1952
it prefers, is associated with an

d ; AD
existing commercial firm, It is, 75 3/10% queen oa , 73 5/10"
however, usually impossible to be Demand Drafts 73,3556
sure whether or not private enter- 5. 4,90 aint Drafts 73 2/10
prise would underti any given 738/10% Currency 12% |
project if the Corporation did not.” Coupons 71 3/10%

—B.U.P. 50% Silver 20%

enamine





FAO Economist Tio
Prepare For Talks

PORT-Of-SPAIN, April






PAGE THREE






AT
REASONABLE
PRICES

LADIES’ COCKTAIL
HATS

LADIES’ CANADIAN
STRAW HATS

Broad Brims, fine

Richly trimmed with aerate

flowers and veiling ’ ™

in white pastel shades In white and pastel
—$3.36 shades —$5.98

LADIES’ HATS (Samples)

Feathers and velvets, also bitgkok straws in a variety of
light and dark colours j $ 8.50

LADIES’ COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

In suedine, velvet, bengaline, sequin and brocaded

“ $ 6.23
NEW DRESSES
We are constantly opening New Dresses for formal
occasions, a comp!Â¥ie assortment of sizes
available from . $18.00 . up

| THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad St.



ever, was up to as high as 360 mgm. per cent before my
cerebral accident.
In February, 1945, T suffered a -
cerebral thrombosis, causing |a U K Rubb er
left-sided hemiplegia. I recover- * e
ed gradually, even doing a little
practice, finally. On an admis- Ex orts To
sion to Victoria Hospital, London, p
in Socom - blood —. é
sure was and my bloo R J
sugar was 217. ussia ump
Early in Lao m: ie 7 (on By K. C. THALER
the non-paralyz ame :
badly ulcerated, the circulatory . LONDON, April 29.
impairment extending almost to Official records disclose that
the knee. This caused an ex- Britain has exported more rubber
tremely painful and inflammatory to the Soviet Union in the first
condition. On re-admission to three months of the current year
Victoria Hospital on March 13th than jn the whole of 1951.
of that year my blood sugar was Board of Trade returns showed
229 and I was given 10 regular rubber exports to U.S.S.R. be-
and 15 units of P.Z. insulin, goimg tween Januar and March
home March 29th on 8 and 10 amounted to 43,371 tons compared
respectively . In the next few with 32,000 tons in the same
months the pain in the leg beeame period of 1951 and 42,000 tons for
steadily worse and I was the whole of last year.
to bed most of the time. By June The President of the Board of
ist, 1950, eating and sleeping were Trade is to be asked in the Com-
practically impossible. Indeed, I mons later this week for an ex~
ate so little that 8 units of insulin pjanation cf this development.
controlled the blood sugar read- Ofpeials maintained meanwhile
ily . . that this rise is ficticious aoe
Soviets now buy rubber throug’
Realizing that the foot had to Britain instead of direct from
be amputated, I calleq in a lead- Malaya as before.
ing local surgeon, who concurred “iH. high figure was also
in my diagnosis and prognosis. claimed to reflect monthly fluc-
When |admitted to hospital my tuations rather than a genuine
blood sugar was 116 mgm. per rise in overall supplies of this
cent. I was operated on on June |”
10th, 1950, and lost the right leg
nine or ten inches above the knee.
I had taken about 75 mgm. of
alpha tocopherol daily since May
22nd, 1950, but had had no bene-
fit from so small a dose, On the
day of the amputation my blood
pressure was 205/80. The patho-
logical findings were “atherosce-
lerosis and Monckeberg medical
sclerosis of arteries, with chronic
indolent ulcers of amputated foot

over head first metatarsal and
under fourth toenail — pipestem
vessels.”

While the wound was healing,
the left foot became ulcerated, and
by September Ist, 1950, was dis-
charging |from several toes and
heel. The pain was severe. Soon
a larger ulcer about 4 cm. in dia-
meter developed. on the heel. I
had been confinec to bed since
the amputation, of course.

On October 5th, 1950, I called
in Dr. Wilfred Shute, who pre-
seribed a daily dose of 400 iu of
alpha tocopherol. In about one
week the pain had subsided and
I was able to sleep without seda-
tives, something I had not done
for many months. The result
achieved with a larger dosage of

valuable raw material.

These are facts according to
the latest Board of Trade monthly
trade figure: Last month’s rubber
exports to U.S.S.R. amounted to BRITISH GUIANA.
14,757 tons. The month before British Guiana’s school popula-
they had risen to 16,354 and in tion rose between 1939 and 1945
January they were 12,260 tons. by about one thousand each year.
In three months of this year Since then there has been an even
exports to U.S.S.R. were valued greater increase, the school rolls
at 95,979,000 compared with 4 increasing by three thousand each
bare £638,000 in the same period year. This is revealed in a recent

Rises Rapidly

of 1951 —U.P. report of the Primary Education
interest in education account for
: Ms : mand for more school buildings
Oilfields
with, 49,540 children enrolled,
tempted in the Middle East writes diture was $560,000; by 1950 these
the giant Anglo-Iranian and Shell

_—_— Policy Committee. The Committee
e i feels that improved public health
Egyptians measures and greater public
BS the rising trend. The situation
7 ry ra has created a rapid increasing de-
and more teachers. Thus expen-
diture on education has shown a
considerable increase. In 1935,
LONDON, April. ; i i
itish- expenditure on primary education
Another oil grab = R a ‘at. ttalled $385,000; in 1940, there
owned company were 55,950 students and expen-
Ecivor. ; > 7
aero a Egyptians are the ieyren had risen to 74,530 chil-
is th i = n and $2,336,000.
culprits. They are trying to force
combines to part © up with,their P ea ror nsion
share control of the £11 million | F Expa I
Anglo-Egyptian Oilfields — big-

In USGoods By 1960

PUERTO RICO.

Mr. Teodoro Moscoso, Head of
the Economic Development Ad-
ministration of Puerto Rico,
recently told a group of business-
men in Boston that Puerto Rico
hopes to buy $1,000,000,000 worth
of goods in the United States by
1960. Mr. Moscoso said that
proposals for economic and indus-
trial developments of the island
are directed toward an annual
insular income of $2,000,000,000
within the next decade. About
half of this sum will go for goods
bought in the continental United
States. Mr. Moscoso said that
new industries have already
added $60,000,000 to the island’s
income and that these industries
employ 30,000 persons.



Martinique Will
Celebrate Mont
Pelee’s Eruption

MARTINIQUE.

Arrival this week of Miss Elsa
Haglund, Home Economist on the
staff of the Food and Agriculture
Organisation of the United Na-
tions, in Rome, focuses attention

on plans for a conference on Home |

Economics and Education in Nu-
tition, scheduled to be held at
Kent House, June 30—July 5, un-
der joint sponsorship of the FAO
and the Caribbean Commission,
The Conference has been arrang-
ed for the benefit of
served by the Commission.

Miss Haglund’s mission is to
acquaint herself with conditions
in the various territories, and oth-
erwise to make preparation for the
Conference. She plans to leave
next week for Barbados, where she
will confer with officials of Col
onial Development and Welfare
and the territorial government
Subsequently, she will visit vari-
ous other territories, returning t
Kent House around the middle ot
June to finalise conference plans

In addition to the territorial
governments, the four metropoli-
tan governments, members the
Commission, have been invited to
send representatives, as well as
Cuba, Haiti and the Dominican
Republicy all members of . FAO,
Various international organisations
have been invited to send obsery-

territories |

|

|

| dontt you guess a’
| Use LISTERINE

| it’s the best /

vitamin E was such that one gest oil company in Igypt.
would think a different drug had : " lite
been used. This matter of dosage The Egyptian Governm' A s
is one the Shute brothers have insisting that the controlling
long stressed, but is often ignored. share interest 1s transferred ®
Egypt before the company 15 al-
The healing process was grad- lowed to carry on with its legiti-
ual but definite, and by Mareh, jate business. Unless the oil
1951, my foot was completely companies agree to sell, Anglo-
heated. There has been no re- Egyptian will get no more licen-
turn of pain. Incidentally, the ses to develop its big new oil-
changes in the heel ulcer have fields
been photographed. Considering ““siready the London oil chiefs
the pathological changes reported have gone a long way towar ds the
in my amputated extremity this 4 ceted “Egyptianisation” of
healing seems quite remarkable. 'eaU

the SOONER Sosy mide

At the present time (October, Last year y ;
1951), it is difficult to find even agement of Anglo - ee
the smallest scar on my foot. I shifted the headquarters to a K ’
have a full set of new toenails! I and put more Egyptians on the
can stand on my remaining (par- board of directors. shell
alyzed) leg and have considerable Now Anglo-Iranian and e ;
use of my left (paretic) arm and yho each hold about 550,000 o
hand. the company’s “B” shares, equal
to a combined 62 p.c. stake in the

My general health has improved pusiness, are standing firm.

in every way. blood pres- They consider Coe have gone
sure, which was formerly Over far enough and they ave, told the

200, is now normal (150/86). Egyptiaus they are not selling.
Rather than give in the com~
My blood sugar, which at one .,ny has stopped all work on
time was as bigh as 360 mgm, per jt, jew oilfields. Resumption is
cent., is now mormal at 110 M&M. | niikely until the Bgyptian +
per cent, and I have used no in- amend their Post-War Minin:

sulin since commencing to take 7. in return for the conce -!

oe toccuharel Bi, States sions already made RY be" co
the exception that I abstain from Pany in a ng
sweets ment to Egypt. Bes:
j Apart sac page . ng! r=
I cannot ak too highly of the Iranian’s holdings the s ares ar
wonderful ciieeey of Counia E., largely held by private — 7
Surely my case history speaks for investors. | The Egyptians an :
itself, and I hope that recounting some, with their Governmen
it will help others. holding 100,000 “C” shares.

we =

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model $56.14 ;
3 Burner Model $71.87

Also
WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overfiow



Established T. HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated
1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926
SSS SS





RIDE A ...-

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ee ae
GEOG Oo.

s

$

White Park Road. %

St. Michael %

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546 %
Merchandise: 4528 ” 4650 y

60 PLL LEEEPSCEPSSSS SG

et



SSCos

|

5.09 over the February figure.

Food and clothing went up by can who founded the U.N.LA. and
14.23 points and 5.67 points re- attracted
spectively.

Of Sugar Output On May 8, 1902, Mont Pelee,

Martinique's voleano —— erupted

LONDON. destroying the town of St. Pierre

The President c 4s with considerable loss of life and
ugar Producers’ ‘eee property, This May will be the
W. E. Brand, has appealed 45 these fiftieth anniversary of ‘he tragic
Federal Government to make
ar a test case in plans to revive [ect has
Australian agriculture,
He said that if plans for the fuly â„¢e"tal committee to plan suitable
development of the sugar indus- commemoration of the
sry failed, Australia’s national pol- This
icy of increasing food production @°uble task of paying tribute to
Was indeed a lost cause. the
Mr. Brand, who spoke at the town, and of paving the way for
Association's
in Brisbane, said sugar was the was the first city of Martinique
first industry to set itself a definite at the time of the disaster.
production target. If the industry
could achieve its commitment of
600,000 tons for Britain by next
year,
20,000,000 to Australia’s over-
seas balances. , ;
Exports of 172,000 tons from last formed in Jamaica was announced
season’s
£A5,000,000 but exports of 600,000 member of the House of Repre-
tons would be worth £A28. 000,000. scntatives, who recently resigned
Mr. Brand ' ea
expansion programme were under National Party in protest to th
way but would be slow in execu~ decision to
tion unless the growers were of. leaders on a communist charge.
fered a reasonable price.

occasion, and Martinique’s Pre-
recently published a
establishing a depart-

decree

event.
committee will have the

memory of the martyred

annual conference the rebuilding St. Pierre, which



New Political Party

Formed In Jamaica
The latest political party to be



it could add more than

crop were worth only this week by Mr. Fred Evans, a

said plans for this Dis membership in the ene

expel the T.U.C.

The new Party is named the
United Negro Party and its pub-
lished aim is ‘‘to take up where
Mareus Garvey left off and to
secure major representation in



COST OF LIVING

Jamaica's cost of living rose the Government of the country
again last month, with the index for

the Negro people of the
at 329.08 cr an increase of island.”
Marcus Garvey was the Jamai-

international attertion
with his “Back-to-Africa”’ plan.

I keep fresh all day...1)




1use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

You stay fresh all through the day when
you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its deep-
cleansing lather frees you of weariness,
keeps you lastingly fresh. Start using
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap now!

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

X-LOT 669-1









ers. Among them are UNESCO,
WHO, UN (Department of Social
Affairs), the International YWCA
and the Associated Country Wo-
men of the World. The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs of the
U.S. State Department, has also
been invited to participate on an
observer basis.

mouth feelir
Try it today



For Weddings, Anniversaries

Birthdays, Christenings,

DIAMOND RINGS

GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

Here’s the

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

ENGLISH

| ELECTRIC
| refrigerator

fm

e .

Choos!

never had one before.








NEW

Bringing you
Better Living!

a refrigerator needs care
ful thought, particularly if you hav
But there ar
two vitally important features ‘whic

THE CORNER

—— a ————="——=———=____=——

@ Listerine’Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximu m polishing and cleansing
qualities wit hout danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
ae cleaner, sweeter,





olds the greater boon it will be.
The new English Electric Refrigerator
ffers|:—

are very easy to spot and which yo' a @ Meat Keeper
should always look for. @ Extra Bottle Space
} The first is quality of workmanship, ¢ @ Automatic Lighting
i} for on this depends the length of },}};{ @ Humidrawers for Vegetables
= |] trouble-free service your refrigerator {-)4| @ Silent Runnin
||} will give you. And the second is tapa- 4 =| @ Quick Adjustable Shelves
I> i|] city, for the more your refrigerator.” #4 @ Extra Large Storage Area.
g a , Yr ~ r
Y SEE THE NEW MODELS NOW ON SHOW AT

STORE












Wednesday, April 30, 1952

—

Ss. © S.

THE presence in the West Indies of
Capt. R. A. Clarke, General Manager of
Canadian National Steamships, makes it
possible for West Indian governments to
discuss with him the unhappy position in
whieh these islands will be placed as a re-
sult of the Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney
being taken off the Canada-West Indies
run in autumn,



Capt. Clarke is at present in Trinidad
and will be returning to Barbados on May
10th. Within this period it should be pos-
sible for the Executive Committee of the
Regional Economic Committee to meet
and discuss with him what recommenda-
tions can be made to those West Indian
governments which will be affected by the
withdrawal of these two passenger carry-

ing liners of Canadian National Steam-"

ships.

The decision to take off these steamships
has not come as a surprise to West Indian
Governments.

As far back as 1938 the Canadian Gov-
ernment gave notice to the British Gov-
ernment of its intention to” terminate the
agreement made in 1927 by which Canada
supplied the Eastern and Western Carib-
bean with passenger carrying ships. At
that time the Canadian National Steam-
ships were losing an average of $1,000,000
per annum on these two services.

The war intervened and Canadian Na-
tional Steamships were given exclusive
rights to carry freight between Jamaica
and Canada and Barbados and Canada and
certain rights in Trinidad and British
Guiana,

It was not until July 1947 that the two
remaining Lady Liners. the Lady Nelson
aud the Lady Rodney returned to the
Canada-West Indies run. During the war
the C.N.S, Liners were employed as troop
.ship carriers and hospital ships and three
of them the Lady Hawkins, Lady Drake
and Lady Somers were destroyed by ene-
my action,

As early as 1947 Canadian National
Steamships were announcing that the
Lady Nelson and Lady: Rodney would
have to be replaced in the not too distant
future and continued to emphasise that
heavy losses were being sustained by the
Company each year because the liners’
freight carrying capacities were not fully
exploited by traders and exporters in
Canada and the West Indies.

In January 1949 Capt. Clarke told a con-
ference of West Indian government rep-
resentatives meeting in Barbados that if
new vessels were to be built to replace the
Lady Nelson and the Lady, Rodney the
West Indian governments would have to
increase their contributions towards the
shipping service which was being supplied
in accordance with the agreement of 1927.

This subsidy from the governments of
the Eastern Caribbean has remained un-
changed since 1927 in its sterling equiva-
lent, although depreciation of sterling has
made it more costly to contributing West
Indian Governments. No actual figures of
what increases in subsidies would be re-

uired appear to have been mentioned by

apt, Clarke, but it is believed that the
present contributions would have at least
to be trebled before the Canadian National
Steamships would be interested in provid-
ing a passenger service which would. offer

three ships approximately equivalent in .

size to the Lady Liners.

The estimated cost of a ship equivalent
in size to the Lady Nelson is: between six
and seven million dollars. A subsidy be-
tween £60,000 and £70,000 a year would
not appear to be in excess of the region’s
capacity to pay and it is regrettable that
the conference in January 1949 ended in a
stalemate. omg has been done to re-
place the Ledy Nelson and the Lady Red-
mey and in March this year the Canadian
Government informed the Colonial Office
in London of their intention to withdraw
the two Lady Liners this autumn, although
the Canadian National Steamship Com-
pany would\continue to operate a freight
service.

The three years which have elapsed
since January 1949 would have been ample
for the construction of ‘at’ léast ‘one ‘pas-
senger ship replacement or a Lady liner.

Barba’ e ially is going .to suffer as
a result ofthe inertia whic

settle upon negotiations aimed at provid-
ing substitute Canadian-West Indian pas-
senger vessels. Both Lady Liners employ
an appreciable number of West Indians,
the majority of whom come from Barba-
dos. When they become unemployed the
cessation of their salaries will represent a
personal loss to them far greater than the
total subsidy Barbados pays to Canadian
National Steamships annually. But while
no government can view avoidable direct
unemployment with equanimity, the with-
drawal of the C.NS. passenger ships in
the autumn will also affect many who
were profitably employed as a result of the
two liners calling here regularly. If any-
thing can be done at this late stage to
minimise the blow which has fallen be-
eause of the forthcoming withdrawal of
these two liners, it should be done. And
the Regional Economic Committee would
win popular esteem and approval if it can
turn this impending disaster into a victory.
At least an effort can be.made.

‘appears to -
































-|nothing of

.jment.__.and ee
definitely required. :



oe) neti

I should like to be allowed to
return to this proposition, It is
worthy, 7 think, of further and
serious consideration and it needs
much more explication,

I reach this double-barrelled

conclusion, first because of the

natural difficulty any new and
unfamiliar idea experiences in
gaining a hearing, and recogni-
tion of its ‘possible usefulness.
For example, I ‘have’ mentioned
this matter to two or three busy
persons, who replied® that’ the
plan seemed to be a ‘pretty good
one and ther tirmed quickly back
to their own affairs, with which,
of course, they were largely pre-
occupied,

And, secondly, because
pretty clear that “Economist”,
who give my proposal the bene-
fit of friendly comments in his
second article (in Advocate of
20th inst.) has not understodd at
all fully what I had in view.

I pause here to say that I read
with interest and encouragement
his two articles, and -I.-consider
them a valuable contribution in
relation to 3 very big, even vital,
question ‘t which ‘we really
ought to be giving
early consideration.

~ “Economist's” Comments: = In
his second article he referred to
my proposal as if it were a cut-
and-dry plah with détails worked
out and provided ‘or, whereas
at na was in my
mind—nor, I think, in my words.
I will quote the germane sen-
tences, : 7
“Mr. Godson’s article in which

it is

serious and

If Understood Correctly, he sug-
gested a few families ug forth
like the Mayflower to

establish themselves in unknown
territory and then by their suc-

‘tory movement.” Oh no, .nothing

4so venturesome, And, “We would

agree with him If It Were a Case
of Filling Vacancies in Already
Settled Schemes,”

It seemed to mewvery surpris-
ing t so intelligent and
thoughtful a student of public
affairs could so far fail to under-
stand my plan, So T get back to
the opinion that further state-
are

My Main Points: (1) I used
the term “Beachhead” .because it
furnished @ near-to-hand and re-
cent example of how a footing
could be gained on a foreign shore,
and made the basis of a big ex-
pansive movement, a_ victorious
and permanently successful enter-

prise.

(2) Then I quoted the case of
the “Pilgrim Fathers” who laid
the foundations of - the mighty

cess pers ing a darger migrar.

So

moute
Mans

HIDE-AND-SEEK IN ECYPT

[Emigration by Beachhead(2)

By Rev. F. GODSON

United States, as a further and
moe opposite illustraticn of the
methods and possibilities of such
a “beachhead” beginning

(3) I then went on to point out
that no such difficulties and
dangers as those which the Pil-
grim Fathers had to cdntend
against would attend my settle-
ment we might arrange for. On
the contrary our little colony
would have most favourable in-
troductory conditions, and would
enjoy the backing and reinforce-
ment of the Motherland until it
attained success and a measure of
independence, and then there
would follow trading relations and
permanent social and economic
co-eperation, Consequently the
prospects of commencement and
success were most promising.

(4) To get right down to a
concise and simple summary, what
I proposed was the opening of a
family extension and settlement
which might pretty easily develop
into a _ substantial Barbados
Colony, the provision so to speak,
of an open door through which
into a kind of “Promised Land”
our surplus population might from
time to time conveniently be
helped to make their way, with
permanent benefits both to the
emigrants and the home land.

Details. But I did not aim to
go into details! They would
naturally be the business of any
Committee or Commission which
might be appointed to investi-
gate the subject—the Committee
of the Legislature just appointed,
for example. Facts and possibili-
ties Would thus be got together,

Now Economist, in the early
part of his second article went
considerably further and men-
tioned several matters that would
have to be studied and determined,
He specified careful study before-
hand to ensure against failure;
provision for preparatory capital
works, such as clearing of select-
ed area, breaking up of unculti-
vated land, drainage, sanitation,
housing, roads and so on; possibly
also and advance working party—
all very important points, which
it is helpful to have specified by
a thoughful student of the sub-
ject. I will, however, venture in
conclusion to set out some mat-
ters of this nature which occu!
‘to me,

Concrete Suggestions

Country and Welcome. These
vital preliminary points would
have to be investigated by discus-
sion with the Government and



Electricity In Jamaica

The other day a friend dropped
by in passing and tossed into my
lap a blue-covéred ‘booklet ‘that
‘turned out to be the Report of the
Jamaica Public Service Company
Limited for 1951, apparently with
the idea that this ‘sort of thifig is
my favourite form of light litera~
ture. He is Fight at least in suppos-
ing that I do find it . interesting,
and in this case mainly for the
opportunity to compare the elec-
trical facts of life in Jamaica with
those in Barbados.

The Report is well presented
and gives a ‘complete and detailed
statement of the Company’s opera-~
tions as coneisely as vosslble The
growth of the business is illustrat-
ed by the fact that the number of
units sold in 1950 was more than
nine times the figure for 1930. In
1930 the price per unit received
by the company was 5.65 cents, in
1940 it was 6.9 cents, but in 1951
it had dropped to 3.6 cents, which
seems a remarkable performance
in view of the universal rise in
costs that has plagued all business
concerns in the past 10 years,

The Reports of. thé . Barbados
Electric Supply ‘Corporation that
I have for 1949 and 1950 dw not
give such complete information,
but so nearly as I can estimate the
corresponding figure, the average
price per unit here is About 7.27
cents now, or approximately dou-
ble that) in Jamaica. This is
probably: fairly accurate as it
agrees closely with the bill I pay
each month for the 130 units or so
that we dsually’ consume in my
house. In Jamaica the bill would
be approximately half the amount
for the same consumption,

The total population of Jamaica
is about 7 times that of Barbados,
but the Praplation actually served
by the Electric Company there is
estimated at 303,000, or only 50%
more people than Barbados con-
tains. Much of Jamaica is moun-
tainous and inaccessible, and the
Company has altogether eleven
plants scattered about the island,
maimly in the coastal regions. This
is of course much. less efficient
than shaving one large central plant
for the whole island, and would
tend to make the cost of produc-
ing electricity considerably high-
er,

The largest plant is operated by
steam, four smaller ones are
hydro-electric, and six are Diesel
engine plants. New steam and
hydro plants are being added to



By R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.1.C.

take care of expanding demand,
and during 1951 the sum of £432,-
083 was invested in plant addi-
tions. The total plant capacity ati
present is about eight or nine
times that in Barbados, so far as
I can judge from information that
I have.

Comparing the total number of
customers served with the total
units used, indicates that the
average consumption per customer
in Jamaica is just about three
times that in Barbados. This
seems a striking difference and
might easily be accounted for by
the much lower rate charged in
Jamaica, where the rate for do-
mestic service is on a_ sliding
scale, as it is in most places I know
of other than Barbados. This
means that if I used it for cooking
in my home as I. should like to
do. it would cost 2 cents per unit,
which would be comparable with
kerosene, and would incidentally
raise my total consumption to
about four times the present
figure, but would not increase my
Sop expense for light and fuel at
all,

It may be argued that hydro-
electric power is cheaper than
steam or Diesel engines, but that
is not necessarily true taking all
factors into ideration, and in
the case of Jamiica would be offset
to some extent by having a large
number of srnal!l plants scattered
about such rugged terrain. In
1951 about 60% of the total power
came from hydro plants, 34% from
steam and the remaining 6% from
Diesel engines.

These facts and figures make
rather dry reading, and it may be
asked just what it all has to do
with us in Barbados. It is inter-
esting to me because it seems to
bear out my idea that the best

licy for such an electrical utility
Ce make current as cheap as
possible. thus encouraging demand
and.helping to bring down the cost
of producing it. It is an error of
judgment to underestimate the
rate of growth of demand for elec-
tricity in any community, and it
should encourage the Barbados
Flectric Company to. consider that
the average consumption per cus-
tomer in Jamaica is almost three
times the figure for Barbados.

is also interesting to note
that in Jamaica as well as in Trini-

dad and British Guiana, the elec-

BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

- World Rice Deficit
OF 500.000 Tons

LONDON,
World supplies of rice this year are likely
| to fall short of demand by some 500,000 tons,
but hopes are highest for increased produc-
| tion in the British West Indies, particularly
jin British Guiana, according to Mr, Alan)
Lennox-Boyd, Minister of State for Colonial}
Affairs.
“Production in British Guiana has gone up
from 45,000 tons before the war to 65,000
| tons,” he said. “They are sending to the Carib-
bean area some 25,000 tons a year, which is
an invaluable aid to other territories in the
West Indies.”







Mr. Lennox-Boyd was speaking in a briet
debate on Colonial rice production, which
was one of the last matters to claim the at-
tention of the House of Commons before it
adjourned for Easter. He assured the House
that the Government was taking every
possible interest in the development of rice
production in British Guiana.

The debate had been opened by Mr. Bernard
Braine, Conservative M.P. for Billericay and

KI



people concerméd. Also no doubt

by a visiting Deputation. At
present I prefer Honduras. The!
fertile coastal lands for many

miles in B.G. are already taken}
up by the big sugar and rice

plantations.
Leadership. This is a most im-
portant — point. The Pilgrim

Fathers were blessed with a very
devoted, heroic, and capable
Father-in-God at their head, and
other “elders.” I suggest in this
case three—a social, educational,
and religious comptroller;. a
Director of Works, and a medical
personage, probably an experi-
enced, druggist, with a supply of
well known medicaments.
Personnel. I suggest for a start
fifty in number, and preferably
young married * couples with
probably a child or two, and for
ambitious progréssive young men.
And TI put the age limit at around
30 years. Economist suggested
40—that I think too high.

Housing. Probably commodious
barrack buildings would be best
at the beginning, for it must be
remembered and appreciated that

an expert on West Indian affairs, who pointed
out the urgent problems raised by the scarcity
of rice in the Colonial Empire and its rising
| price.

Referring to his own visit to British Guiana
last year, Mr. Braine described the Mahai-
cony-Abari scheme for the mechanised cul-
tivation of rice as “a model for the rest of the
world” and added: “All experts are agreed
that that could be greatly expanded if the
headwaters of the rivers could be controlled.”

He recalled various recommendations made
for the expansion of rice production in Brit-
ish Guiana, including the Evans Report, and
estimated that the Colony’s rice production
could be expanded five-foid within the next
| ten years.

But he asked that the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation showld show greater inter-
est in British Guiana rice development and
that more urgent attention should be given







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

=

PRICE









G GEORGE VI

d 1CTORIAL RECORD OF HIS GREAT LIFE
. Trees who have booked orders can now call
in and select copies

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



t

$2.72





ee





With the help
of good Tools.

The large selection at C. S. PITCHER

& CO.
Rakes and Shears.

includes Rubber

Hose, Ferks,

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

etek - mere cee ee

ou Cation link

SSS

‘Ph. 44727





freehold spots and homes would
pretty certainly be desired in due
course, And three or four acres}
would be an advisable area for
such holdings. I see the Seawell|
spare land is to be divided into
four-acre spots.

“Three acres and a Cow” was
the slogan in the English Mid-
lands years ago in a back-to-the-
land campaign launched by Jesse
Collins, M.P.- one of the Cham-
berlain Party.

Other Accommodations, There
would also have to be provided a
School-Chapel and a Community
Hall with social and entertaining
arrangements. on some small scale
and—if possible—a Radio Service.

Preparatory Work. Of course,
roads, water, sanitation, and the
like would be required and a suffi-
cient area to be cleared and plant-
ed with first crops. Also suitable
livestock introduced and housed.

ce. We should be pre-
pared to spend on so big and bene-
ficent ar enterprise, and surely
C. D. & W. would help substan-
tially. I suggest an allotment of
$250,000 to be drawn upon as
needed. And we could afford it,

to the matter. He wanted to know whether
the problem of increasing rice production was
being tackled energetically in other parts of
the Colonial Empire.

He referred to the work of the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad,
and asked: “Is that splendid organisation do-
ing anything to fill this particular gap?”

Replying, Mr. Lennox-Boyd pointed out
that rice production: in the Colonial Empire
is steadily increasing, but not sufficiently to
take up the local increase in population and
the needs of the other importing territories.
All Colonial expansion is now being taken
up and absorbed locally, except for British
Guiana, he said. ;

“We owe a great deal to the people there
for the help they are giving not only in main-
taining their own people with their rice de-
mands, but in exporting very considerable
quantities to other Caribbean districts,” he

——————————

We give now $500,000 a year in| declared.
0.A_ Pensions, and it does not
pals Oe In fact we donot real-| The U.K. Government has allocated

£750,000 of Colonial Development and Wel-
fare money for irrigation schemes in British
Guiana and has promised to do its best to
assist in the raising of a loan on the London
market when the time is thought desirable
for further schemes.

He spoke of previous criticism of the work
of the Colonial Development Corporation and
added: “I do not think we can blame the
Corporation if it is going slowly in a matter
of this kind. It will have an opportunity of
seeing how the difficulties are sdlved in
Mahaicony-Abari and in the other scheme at
Anna Regina, and on the way these schemes
work the form of conclusion to which the
Corporation comes may well turn.”—B.U.P.

An Alternative Possibility. What
is this scheme of the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation in Hondu-
nas which has been abandoned to
the disappointment of the Local
Populace? Would it serve as an
alternative for beginning or a
second string to the bow?




trical utilities are all going ahead
with the installation of new plant,
and do not seem to be held up by
difficulty in obtaining the neces-
sary capital. One wonders if it
would be possible to ascertain the
reason for the different experience |
of Barbados at this time. Is the
only reason to be found in the less
favourable political climate here?
The other colonies mentioned have
all had a certain amount of poli-
tical unrest and labour trouble in)
recent years, '

It is most earnestly to be hoped
that the discussions now in pro-
gress about the affairs of the Elec-
tric Company* here will result in
a satisfactory solution of the dead-
lock that has_ existed for some
time. It is of such vital itnport-
ance to the island as a whole that
prolongation f the impasse would
be a disaster,

The Company would gain noth-
ing by changing its rate structure
before the plant has been enlarged
to take care of expanding demand,
but we should be able to look for-
ward to a more modern system of
rates in due course when the
plant capacity is adequate, |

The Jamaica Company has paid
dividends on its preferred shares
regularly since they were issued,
and on the ordinary shares since
1928, except that the latter were
not paid last year after the hurri-
cane in August, in view of the
damage incurred. The shares are
listed on the Toronto Stock Ex-
change and I believe financial con-
trol is in Canada, but am not sure
of this.



—_————n
ee. eS

US. Gain In Bahamas
Trade

U.S. exporters took most of the benefits of |
the first year of trading in the Bahamas under |
the British West Indies trade liberalisation |
plan, according to Canadian trade officials in|
Ottawa. Canadian exports to the Bahamas in- |
creased by $90,000 over 1950 and all major |
exporters increased their sales, but U.S. ex-!
ports to the Bahamas jumped by $2,248,000. |

Mr. M. B, Palmer, Canadian Trade Com-|
missioner in Jamaica, reported after a recent.
visit to Nassau that failure of Canadian man-|
ufacturers and salesmen to meet the demands |
of the market was partly responsible, In
clothing, especially, Canada did not do as’
well as had been hoped, he said, explaining;



a re ene



Our Readers Say:

Road Bad

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I am writing to draw the
attention of The Highway Com-
missioners of Christ Church to the
deplorable condition of the road
leading from Dayrells Road to St.|
Matthias Church and on to the
Hastings main road.

“Canada does not produce the range and
styling suitable for tropical conditions.” Im-
porters in the Bahamas told Mr. Palmer that
they never see samples or meet salesmen to
contradict this belief, |
Mr. Palmer reported that heavy stocking’
by merchants early in the year, when they
feared that shipping difficulties would limit
This roadway is full of pot holes| deliveries from sterling areas, also cut into
ee it aa een ie oe Canadian exports to the Bahamas, But tour-
be a quagmire. _ {ist business is running at record rates and
naer ne pe oh the Hig | the merchants hope to clear their stocks by
way Board. | the end of the season. They urge Canadian
I am, ;merchants to apply as soon as possible for
their 1952 allocations.—B.U.P.

!

—FeEl oo

=

Yours faithfully,
TAXPAYER.



i





STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE



3.9 cu. ft. Capacity
Hermetically Sealed Unit.
5 Year Guarantee.

PRICE

423.00

DA COSTA & CO. LID. —- Electrical Dept.






For Bus Sides and Top,

we stock long life Green
Waterproof Canvas—six

cesve $088

feet wide ...

DACOSTA & CO., LID.

oe









FOR CAR & MOTOR BUS
They Brighten — and Lighten
and Stay Fresh!
LEATHERETTE SEAT COVER

Plain Colours |
& |











in packages and tins
Carr's Cream Crackers
Chocolates in packages
and tins
Sharps’ Sweets
Marsh Mallows

ol ieee inc a at
FRESH VEGETABLES
30c. per tb

CLEANING AIDS
Goddard’s Plate Powder
Manmouth Cleanser
Hygeeno
Scrubb’s Ammonia
Chemico

GODDARDS

FOR FINE FOOD AND
FINE SERVICE.













NOURISHING
FOODS

SERVED AT THE BEST
PLA f





GOLD BRAID RUM

3 years old
Schenley’s Rye Whiskey
Seagram's Rye Whiskey
Spey Royal Whiskey
Dry Sack Sherry
Bristol Cream Sherry
Gilbey’s Wines
Rhine Wines
Cherry Brendy
Tuborg Beer
Bass Ale
Worthington Ale
Guinness Stout
Canada Dry Drinks











WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952





Canada Out To Capture
Caribbean Markets

“Easy To Sell In Puerto Rico”’

OTTAWA.

A FULL-SCALE CAMPAIGN to increase Canadian
exports to the non-sterling areas of the Caribbean has been

launched in Ottawa.

Officials of the Canadian Department of Commerce,
led by Mr. G. R. Heasman, Director of the Canadian Trade
Commissioner Service, are urgin§ Canadian exporters to
intensify their efforts to sell their products in Puerto Rico,
the Dominican Republic and Haiti.

wuiastheba bea tatisasiagenedeaenccaaaeietes tal

OBITUARY
Mr. C. O’neale Gill

The planting profession lost one
of its oldest members by the deatth
on Saturday night cf Mr. C.
O’neale Gill at his residence,
Brighton, Black Rock.

“Neally” as he was known to
everyone, was one of a family of
planters. He started life early and
made his way to the top in the
period between the two World
Wars when sugar experienced its
greatest difficulties. Blessed by
Nature with a sturdy frame and
untiring energy he was known as
a hard worker and it was this
coupled with the co-operation of
his workers which brought him
success. The life of a planter in
this island has never been an easy
one, but Mr. Gill spared himself
many of the anxieties of his
fession by his kindly consideration
for his labourers, There was al-
ways the kind word and the smile
when things seemed difficult and
at the end of the day Neally,
whether as employed junior or as
an owner, always had his task
finished.

Serving as overseer, book-keeper
and under manager on several
paras throughout the island

e knew and was known by thou-
sands of people who not only re-
spected but loved him. There
could hardly have been a greater
tribute to the life he lived than
the gathering which assembled at
St. George’s Church to witness hs
funeral on Sunday afternoon, A
large congregation including
members of every strata of society
and from every parish in this
island gathered to pay tribute to
him.

But it was not only as a planter
that he was known. Having sold
Four Hills plantation in St. Peter,
he bought Jehoval Jireh in St.
George and as he had done in St.
Peter he served on the Vestry and
its subsidiary boards. Here too,
his knowledge of the people served
in good stead and he was able to
make a contribution to local gov-
ernment such as was given to few
to be able to do.

His death, not altogether un-
expected, was nevertheless a
seurce of regret to a wide
circle of friends. He was twice
married and is survived by his
widow, children by his first mar-
riage and several sisters and
brothers among whom are M, F.
F.C. Gill of Regan’ Lodge, St.
Michael, and Mr. George Gill of
Pleasant Hall, St, Peter, 3

To these and other sorrowing
relatives deepest sympathy will be
extended,



Mrs. C. C. Skeete

The death occurred suddenly
at Codrington House on Sunday
morning of Mrs. C. C. Skeete, wife
of the Director of Science and
Agriculture.

Mrs, Skeete was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Myra Connell, She
was one of those quiet personali-
ties with an infectious charm of
manner and to this was due the
esteem and affection which she
enjoyed in a wide circle of friends.

Her death in the prime of life
was a shock to the many friends
of the family. Her funeral took
place at, St. Philip's Church on
Sunday afternoon. ;

She leaves to mourn their loss
a husband and three children to
whom deepest sympathy is ex-
tended.

S.B.A. Church
Gompleted

The new Seventh Day Adven-
tist Church at Indian Ground, St.
Peter is nearly completed. Work
on the church was begun last year
after the corner stone was laid by
Rev. E. J, Parchment of Jamaica.

Since then there has been a three
months break in the erection of
the building owing to the short-
age of material. z

Members of the Church are still
using the rented Lodge Room.
dedication service of the new
Church is fixed for next month.
Rev. L. A. Arthur will conduct
the service.

U.C.W.I. Vice-Principal

Returns To Jamaica
KINGSTON, April 24.

Mr. Philip M. Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University Col-
lege cf the West Indies, returned
to Jamaica this week from Port-
au-Prince, Haiti, after a_five-
week tour of the Eastern Carib-
bean, interviewing candidates for
admission to the University
College.







thes oA









Qanadian manufacqurers with
the money and ambition to ex-
pand into foreign markets are
also being urged to survey Puerto
Rico as a possible Jactory site.

Mr. Heasman, who _ recently
toured the Caribbean, pointed out
that lower labour, costs, tax ex-
emptions and deveiopment loans
offered by Puerto Rico make ideal
eenditions for Canadian firms
which are thinking of establish-
ing branches in the United States.

Free of Duty

In Puerto Rico, these firms
would be able to produce goods
more cheaply than anywhere else
in the United States and send
them to the mainland free of duty.

“The main_attracti to the
manufacturer is the lower labour
cost,” said Mr Heasman. “This
should enable him to produce at
a price which will undersell his
continental U.S. competitors.”

Puerto Rico is at present Can-
ada’s largest single market for
Salt fish. Most of Canada’s 1951
exports to the island, worth
$8,000,000, was fish. But among
the other Canadian products
Puerto Rico is interested in, said
Mr. Heasman, are paper products,
aluminium, plywood, timber, can-
ned fish, cheese, whisky, builders’
supplies and potatoes.

“They are import-minded,” he
said. “Any manufacturer import-
ing goods to the United States to-
day would find it even easier to
séll in Puerto Rico.”

Canada’s Exports

Mr. Heasman and other trade
ofticials have been telling Cana-
dian firms that they have neg
lected the Caribbean market.
Canada’s exports to the Diminican
Republic, for example, would be
doubled this year to a value of
$8.000,000, they say.

For the first time since 1949,
Canada is buying Dominican
sugar again this year under a
two-year contract for 30,000
tons a year.

“This means ‘that the Dom-
iniean Republic is going to have
a substantial trade balance in
its favour unless Canadian ex-
porters do something to correct
it,” said Mr. Heasman. “Dom-
inican exporters are anxious to
diversify their market and
would welcome further Cana-
dian imports in ret "
Canadian producers of brass,

bronze, motor parts, medical and

pharmaceutical products, toys,
sporting goods, iron and_ steel
manufactures, paper products,

some textiles, flour, meat products
and dairy items should find a
growing market in the Republic,
Officials say.
Although Haiti is not as wealthy
a country as the Dominican Re-
public, trading there offers some
the same advantages as in
Dominica, They urge Canadians
to try to sell more canned fish,

flour, cheap textiles and small
manufactured goods there.
—B.UP.



Jamaica May Get
Another Beer Factory

Jamaica may get another beer
factory if a visit now being paid
by a representatiwe of the largest
brewers of beer in Britain, All-
sopps, result in a decision to set
up a brewery in the island.

Col. Derek Pritchard, reported
in Jamaica this week that he
had just come from Trinidad
where he concluded arrangements
to join forces with the Caribbean
Development Company cf that
colony to brew “Carib” beer.

“I have come here,” he said,
“to consider the advisability of
our brewing in or near Jamaica.”

Sole manufacturers of beer in
Jamaica at present are the Surrey
Brewery, Ltd., a local concern



CIO Supports
Chilean Strikers

NEW YORK, April 28
The Congress of Industrial Or-
ganisations expressed support of
the Chilean copper miners on
strike and urged the Anaconda
Copper Company to reach a sat-
isfactory settlement.
Ernst Schwarz, Executive Sec-
retary of CIO’s Latin-American
Committee said in a letter to Ana-
»conda: “From our knowledge of
conditions in Chile, demands of
organised labour seem more than
justified. We here feel deep con-
cern about the situation and the
conditions of those workers, and
hope you will do everything you
could to bring about a settlement
satisfactory to the Confederation
of Chilean Copper Workers.”
—U-P.





174% Beauty & Charm

In Cur Dress Goods

TOOTAL'S STANDARD IRISH TINEN

in Aqua, Rose, Powsier, Flesh Pink,Nil,
Strawberry,
Gold, Tan and White @ $3.79 Yd.

Biscuit, Lemon, Cy,ster,

“SATIN RIBTA”

Ths is a gorgeous ribbed art silk material
It has a beautiful

with a satin back.
feel and hangs gracefully.

Full range of shades @ $3.18 Yd.

TAFFETA

Available in Plain and Watered finishes

in a lovely range of shades.

Several qualities for $1.26 to $2.90 Yd

HARRI

ttt NAN
eee SE WO —0DW—=——=—m=—_E=E==E=0=0TEESS

SO

HELD IN ‘SCARE

~




Bes cada:

DESPITE HiS DENIALS, Charles W. Jo
in Havana by Cuban policeman J

em

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

KIDNAP’ PLOT

hnson (right) is taken into custody

uan Bolet in connection with the

“scare kidnaping” of Rickey Richter, 6, son of a wealthy Miami jeweler
Johnson is accused of extorting $15,200 in cash and jewelry fror”
Rickey’s father, Dan Richter, and police say the suspect's luggage con-

tained many jewels. Employing a sli

school and delivered him at a distant hospital Confederates thon
~ 2 the fother and entd the how hed brew > ’

rhe

ck ruse, a woman took Rickey from

Head Of World Bank Mission
Ends Economic Survey Of J’ca

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
KINGSTON, April 24.

MR. JOHN C. DE W3LDE, head of the World Bank
Mission, which is due to leave Jamaica on May 3, after
completing an economic survey of the island’s industrial
and agricultural potential, said in Jamaica this week that
a bold programme of development having the fyll backing

of the people must be und

be available.

He said: “I think that ‘uis
island can borrow money but on
enly one condition. It must be
prepared to plan and really carry
out a bold development pro-
gramme. In the past you have
nibbled at your problems; some-
times at one Problem, sometimes
at another and perhaps at several
problems at the same time. But
if you continue in that way it will
net inspire enough confidence to
enable you to raise mney. The
island has great potentialities—
agricultural and industrial. You
need a programme of really con-
siderable development, the goal
of which is fully understood by
the people and behind which the
whole country is mobilised. -It is
only on this basis that ycu can
really hope to raise the national
income considerably and it will
be an expression of confidence of
the people of the island in the
country. In this way you can
raise a great deal of money.”

Cther members of the mission
told the Development Committee
of the Jamaica Agricultural
Society that nothing would please
the International Bank more than
to assist Jamaica towards a more
rapid development.



Expert To Advise
On Anti-T.B.
Canipaign

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24.

Dr. Knut Osvik, Project Adviser
to the B.C.G. anti-tuberculosis
campaign in the Americas, ar-
rived in Trinidad last Tuesday
evening from Casta Rica via Pania-
ma. A Norwegian health expert
attached to the World Health Or-
ganisatéon, Dr. Osvik will spend
@ month here advising on the two-
year anti-tuberculosis campaign
launched early this month.

On Wednesday he had talks with
the Hon. Norman Tang, Minister
of Health and Local Government,
Dr. Peat, Director of Medical Ser-
vices, and Dr. R, M. F. Charles,
campaign leader. The following
day he began a round of practical
work and, with Dr. Charles, ex-
amined and vaccinated nurses and
other members ‘of the staff at the
Nurses’ Hostel of Port of Spain's
Colonial Hospital.

In Jamaica recently, Dr. Osvik
observed how the anti-tuberculo-
sis campaign was progressing and
trained new B.C.G. vaccine teams
to carry on work in Trinidad, In
his view public response in Jamai-
ca was enormous and, during tte
morning about 2,000 people were
tested by one team: alone operating
in a cinema. He expressed hope
that the Trinidad response would
be as enthusiastic,



Lecture At Press
7 4 e
Club Tonight
Tonight at 8 o’clock at the
Barbados Press Club, Mr. F. A.
Hoyos, M.A. Assistant Master,
Lodge School will read a paper

on the life of Samuel Jackson
Prescod. The public is invited.



Dopt.

N

——=>==="___>__->__- [Ss

ertaken if foreign credit is to



Trinidad C.C.
Favours Custonis
Union For B.W.1.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Ap » 24
The Trinidad Chamber o. Com-

merece went on record today a
favouring Customs Un'en for th:
British Caribbean Ares It un2n
imously ad»pted, in princi le, the
general recommendation in the
report of the McLegan Commis-
sion fer British West Indian Cus-
toms Union,

The Chamber's resolution urg-
ing adoption of the general recom-
mendation was moved by the
president, the Hon, Alan Storey
It was_ adopted after a_ brief
debate.

Text of the resolution is as
follows: “Be it resolved: that
if and when it is decided to es-
tablish federation, this Chamber
accepts in principle the gener
recommendation in the report of
the Commission on the establish-
ment of a Customs Union in the
British Caribbean area, that
Customs Union should be estab-
Ished in the British Caribbean
Territories with the exe*p ion of
the Virgin Islands, the Turks and
Caicos Islands and the Cayman
Islands, but reserves acceptn,*
of the detailed proporals fir the
establishment of a Customs Union
for further consideration, ,

Federation

Mr. Storey explained that the
resolution was framed in such a
manner that the intenticn wo ld
be for a Customs Union to be «o~-
incidental with the establishment
of federation, Custcms Union w jth
its wide ramifications affecting {ne
widely-flung islands in the Carib-
bean with 21 ports of entyy, said
he, should be centralised in one
co-ordinating authority.

A Central authority, said Mr.
Allan C. Hale, a big businessman,
was necessary. With « centralised
authority, said he, individtral
revenue wbuld have to be preserv-
ed and to preserve it there obvious-
ly would have to be adjustments
as between cne Colony and
another,

What Aw M.P.
Warts To Know

Mr. R. G. Mapp at yesterday's
meeting of the House of Assembly
tabled a question relative to the
danger caused by cane fires in the
parish of St. Thomas.

The text of the question is as
follows: ’

Is the Government aware that
fires which have occurred at cer-
tain plantations such as Edghill
Plantation in St. Thomas were a
source of acute danger to residen-
tial districts nearby?

If the Government is so aware,
will it take steps to keep a cer-
tain area of any land owned by
plantations and close to residential
areas freed of sugar cane?

66

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.







- Prosecution Closes Case.

In Murder Trial |

@ From Page 1.
June they had a quarrel but not
since. The house that they used
to live in had a cloth screen and
it ram across dividing the house.

The accused very seldom used
te wosh his face and hands be-
fore going to bed. On the night
of September 7, the lamp wa:
burning in the house when the
accused came in. Elma brought
© bucket of water for the cc-
cused and she heard the accused
put down the bucket of water.
She however saw when he filled
the basin with water and put his
shirt in the water, The basin
wasn’t quite under the bed.

When she poured water on the
hands of the accused she noticed
that there were red stains on his
hands. The stains were like
blood stains, After his hands
were washed the accused sat on
the bed and told her that he had
just “licked up” a girl.

Recalled by Mr. Reece, Small
said that che began to make a
statement soon after she arrived
at the Police Station.

She left soon after she gave
the statement.

Elma Howel!

of Mapp Hill,

, St. Michael s-id that Veta Small

is a friend of hers. She knew the
accused who was Small’s boy
friend. In Sevtember she went
to live with Veta Smal] at Dean’s

Village.
Accused Seen

On September 7 at about 9.30
p.m, she saw the accused above
the house while she was talking
to qa young man. The accused
asked her to get a bucket of water
for him and she did so. The ac-
cused was not wearing a shirt
when he took the bucket of water.

She remained outside the house
after giving the accused the
bucket of water. She .went into
the house at about 11 p.m, and
saw the floor wet. She spoke to
Sm_.ll and noticed the accused in
bed. She could not say if the
accused was sleeping. The next
morning she heard something and
she told the accused that she
heard a gir! had been killed in
Perry Gap and the accused said
that he had also heord of .it but
cid not “pay it no mind.”

The accused told her that he
was going to the Public Mor
tuary to see the girl that was

kiued. She saw the accused when
he returned to the house, It was
about mid-day. The accused said
in t he had sven the girl and she
had looked like a “hep”.

On September 8 she _ noticed
that there was a shirt” belonging
to the accused on the line,

To Mr. Farmer, Howell said
that the accused asked her to go
for the water, On the next morn-
ing — September 8 — she heard
a man say that a girl was killed
in Perry Gap. She could not
bay if the accused got up before
Veta Small that morning.

Egbert Cadogan of Goodland,
St. Michzel, told the court that
Elma Howell is his gir) friend,
On September 7 he went to Dean's
Vill-ge to see Elma and got there
a Tittle after 9 p.m. They were
talking in front of the house
when a man went into the house
and then Elma went to get a
bucket of water, After Elma
had handed the bucket of water
to somebody they continued {9
talk outside the house,

Light Burning

To Mr, Farmer, Cadogan said
a light was burning in the huusu
at the time when Elma was hand-
ed the bucket, .

Errol Springer (21) of Green-
field, St. Michael, said on Sep-
tember 7 at about 10 p.m. he and
Cadogan went to Dean's Vil.age
to see Elma Howell, He saw Fima
take a bucket from somebody in
the house and go to the pipe for
water,

Objections were taken at this
stage to the evidence of Myrtle
Garner and this witness was not
allowed to give all of her evi-
dence,

Charles Forde (30) of Westbury
Road said that he had known the
accused for about one year.

On September 15 at abcut 10.30
p.m. he was by Queen’s Park and
saw the accused going towards
Constitution Road. The accused
spoke to him and asked him if he
knew of the people in the Garden
Land who were killed. He told
the accused “no.” and the accused
said that he had killed the pewple.
He said that he didn't want to kill
her but she held him and he
couldn't get away. He, the wit-
ness, asked him to tell him the
whole story. The accused said
that he was in some grass when
the people came.

He then came out of the grass
and attacked the couple who were
lying in the grass, The man
cuffed him and he “hit” him with
the knife. The girl held him and
he stabbed her about three times
and the girl threw her hands in
ihe air but still the girl did not
loose him. The girl fell and he
deft the spot.

Blood Seen
The accused told him that he had



' ylon, HOSI

(By the famous TAYLOR WOODS)

re

Guage — 15 DENIER
in shades of...

Coral, Topaz, Amethyst

Diamond

with Black Seam
Per Pair

$2.32

10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET





+



spoken # his girl friend about it
and, that his girl friend had seen.
the blood on his hands ard that
he could trust her, He said that
the Police had brought the dogs)
but they were of no.use. |

He told the accused that he was
a beast and the accused said that
he was a man with a heart.

After hearing all of this from |
the accused, he left him and went |
home. On September 17 he told |
the Police what the atcused said to
him,

He later saw the accused at an)
Identification Parade and identi-;
fied him as the man whp had told
him about the things.

To Mr. Farmer: Forde said that
he had a conversation with the ac-
cused in which the accused said
that he was in the grass when,
the two people came. j

The accused said that he had
told his girl friend that he had
killed a girl. When the accused
told him that he was a man with
heart, they were not talking |
about the Public Mortuary. What
he told the Court about the Gar-
aen Land incident was what the
accused told him in Constitution |
Road.



At this stage the prosecution
closed its case. The defence called
on one witness, He was Conrad
Malcolm who said that Benskin
came to him shortly after the mur-
cer was committed and asked to
look at the scavengers to see
whether k- could identify one of
them.

The scavengers were lined up
and there were 34 lof them: He did |
ro’ identify a man.

Benskin came again another
morning at about, 6 o'clock and
again he did not identify anybody.
Benskin told him that the man
was dark and a little taller than
himself, He said that the man
was slim,

In answer tc Mr, Reece the wit- |
ness said that Benskin said that
the man was slim,

The Court was then adjourned
until 10 a.m. today.



WATCHES
Son at Semeeniing ates

GOLD, STEEL or
CHROMIUM

Models ‘or ladies or gents
15 & 17 Jewels — ;
FULLY GUARANTEED !



Today at your jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA

& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., an,
MARINE GARD!)
SHOPPING CENTRE

at



ILLES SELES,
Just arrived
from «=

Messrs. BOOTS
PURE DRUG Co.

BOOTS BLOOD MIXTURB
~—for Boils and Pimples,
Rheu-

matism and all aches and




















relieves Neuritis,
Pains caused by
Blood.

BOOTS MINERAL SALTS
FOR PIGS
Boots Calamine Lotion.
Boots Kaolin Poultice
Boots Glycerine and Thy-
mol Mouth-wash
Boots Sterile Water for

impure

injections,
Boots Syrup of Figs.

well

A
known Laxative
children,
constipation

and children,

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

ERY

for relieves

in + adults













fe





4
* MLSS



om
Oo @ @

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

Page vive



oe





Ie’s tasty and it’s good! Marmite is a/
concentrated yeast extract containing
Vitamins that help to build up the body.
Meat, Fish, Sogranee Egg and Cheese
dishes ali benefit from Marmite—and so
do your favourite Sandwiches. Delicious
on hoc buttered toast too!

In jars: | oz.,20z.,
4 02., 8 oz., 16 ox,



FRESH
- SUPPLIES

IN STOCK

ft
J
ay
7

hs wad
‘y U
“AN > A We
qu a BP py
ee

POULTRY
CHOW
DAIRY CHOW
OMOLENE
DOG CHOW

RABBIT
1 CHECKERS

PIGEON
i CHOW

1GOAT CHOW |
4 IL JASON JONES & C0. LID.

& AGENTS
en i ee
ae BBk RK S&S & BD

—

JUST RECEIVED

Mesh Wire for Chicken Runs, Fish Pots etc. as cheap
as many and with our usual 5% deducted cheaper than
any that’s the motto we sell all our goods. Yes, 5%
cheaper than any other Store in Barbados.



ne

z



-" "Fr 3 = = gpa =



'



We are leaders in Dry Goods, Hardware and we
allow NO ONE no matter how they advertise to under-
sell us,

See us FIRST.

Cambrics and Fugi from 60 cents.

Best Spuns from 90 cents.

Crepes.

Snarkskins, and a Variety of Ladies Dress Materials.
Lads Shoes.

Gents George Webb Shoes.

Grey Flannels as low as $2.94 right to the best
Doeskins and Gaberdines.

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,
DIAL: 4100

where
Quality is HIGH

and
Prices are LOW



OCC CELLOS CPCPLEL EL PEPELLPLS PEP PEE LE >

a

FRESH SUPPLIES

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

OOOO 6OO66DOO OO AA AY
—OPOO COOP OOSOOSS Oe ee ee ee eee -

$
ARRIVED ;
Carovit Tablets ‘Novmacol
Tabasan Tablets Pepto-Bismol
Ironized Yeast Tablets wee: Bronebial, Anti-
Bengnes Balsam _ Unguentine %
Zepto Tartar Remover Pencils
lodized Cattle Licks %
»%
° =





PAGE SIX



Assemby Pass Bill To Assist Fishing I

@ From Page 1
gence misconduct arising in
the course of jnvestigation against
any member of the crew as well
; into ahy wrongful act or de-

ault In enquiring into such
charge the Police Magistrate shall
wpply the Steering and Sailing

(Frshing Boat) Rules set out in the
First Schedule to the Bill and on
conviction, the licence of mem-
hers of the crew may be suspend-
ed for such time as the Police
Magistrate may think fit. Clause
makes it an offence punishable
by fine or imprisonment for a
tisherman whose license has been
ispended, to take out or to be in
fishing boat.
ise 2iu tires the person in
charge of a fishing boat which col-
ides with another to render such
stance as is practicable to the
other boat and if the .person in
charge fails to comply with the
provisions of this Clause, without
eaconable cause for such failure,
he shall be guilty of an offence.
The Bill. repéals subsection (1)
of section +8-of the Harbour an¢.
Shipping Master, Act, 1907, and
the Pishing Industry Control Act,
1947
Mr, F. L.
tro



MI
20



ass.

Walcott (L) the in-
ieer of the Bill, first reminded
ilouse that the Bill had been
ed last year by the House
nd when it reached the Other
Place the .second reading ‘was
I d and the Bill submitted to
a Select Committee, Before that
Committée réported, the Legisla-

ture was dissolved and the Bill
died

The Select Committee of the
Other Place had made certain
emendments to the Bill and these
amendments were submitted to
the Fishery Advisory Committee
which agreed to all of them with
the exception of Clause 9 which

still remained as it was.

He did not therefore believe
that Honourable members expect-
ed him to 3fiike another speech
saying why"the Bill should be
passed, It-wes true that all pres-
nt were not foembers of tne last
House, but» he was sure that* it
happened sé.near to the end of the
last Sessions that all embers
were thinking of themselves as
being prospectiye members of the
Assembly and @vould have been
taking interest in debates, especi-

ly debates on controversial

sues,

in the new Bill the definition of
ng boat was changed and the
w Bill had no definition for

I In Clause 19 in case of
j ic negligence, mi
vuducy or a wrongful act or de-
fault, besides possible suspension
ot licehce or a fine, the maximum
sentence conneeted would be three
n is’ imprisonment. This would
be a change from the old Bill
which sanctioned imprisonment
nolwexceeding six months,

Substantially, Mr. Walcott said,
the BH! was the same,

Te Taid that the importance of
hery Bill was to regulate
ishing industry and in cases
of fishing boats being damaged or
lost, there would be investigation,
which members would. agree,
was necessary.

He Ddelieved he was right in
sayings he said, that following the
necessMy for the Bill being ques-
tionecy was the disaster to the
ndustry when: there was rough
seas afound Ndvember last year.
Then the Fithery Officer had to
o about umd get information.
They could bry well see that the
statisteal information which then
had to be sought should have been
at hanfl. <=s-s

Mr, J. -QreMottley (C) said he
erecd in @iganain with the a,
but thergeâ„¢ygre points withi t
which he weated clarified, i"
instance, TH&twanted to know
whether s@xeege and seine boats
were incliid@din the boats which









“

AL Ae

{$55 9665666054" 464
POLIS EELS CFSE IE IPE OOF

<



4

~

% Before you apply more make-up be sure to cleanse

;

% your skin thoroughly with the rieh, penetrating

~ . %
met of. x
R ; %
*

orate

Wepre

ee ee

RTD a



PAUSE A MINUTE

; = is “your face really CLEAN?

=TOILET
It’s Deliciously Refreshing *
(OQ eOUSTOKES & BYNOE LTD. = AGENTS





had to be registered and whether
certificates had to be paid for. He
wondered, too, whether it could
be consider@d reasonable that if
there was a misunderstanding be-
tween a fisherman and the Fishery
Officer, the fisherman would have
to remain homp. He said that if
the captain of the boat lost his
licence, he should still be able to
go out in the boat fishing and
added that ‘when a lorry driver's
licence was suspended, he was
Still allowed, if he ca to work
os @ lorry hand.

Mr. Allder (1) said that nothing
whatever should be done to hin-
der the expansion of the fishing
industry, either by demanding
that each fisherman should be
licensed or anything else.

He agreed with the Junior
member for St. Philip on the
question that there should only
be one captain, that was a quali-
fied man, for a boat. To say that
ail the fishermén had to hold
licences was carrying things too
far.

He ‘said that some people's
hobby was fishing and as far as
he coul@ gather, the enactment of
the Bill would mean that they
would have to discontinue their

astimes.

Replying, Mr. Walcott said that
\here was no question of
or skipper whatever, Each man
on the boat was supposed te be
of some competency and there-
‘ore “ould have a licence.

He pointed out that mo fee was
necessary for actual registration

nd shewed out that there was

,othins wrong in re 6

He said that they were dealing
*s the definition showed, with
boats in which fish were caught
far gain.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (EB) felt that
smooth working of the Bill de-
pended on the officer administer-
ny tt. He said he was glad that
there was then no question of
captaincy and was likewise glad
that the various amendments ac-
cepted by the Government had
been accepted

There was only one question



he wanted to comment and
that was the question of ts.
He said that if those lights were
used ie he channel,
it would be more a “gt geen
He was hoping that the light they
‘were asking {for wauld be im

Bridgetown at the Market where
fishermen have to come in late at
hight, many of them losing their
moses

He was hoping that if it were
haagible for electricity to be in-
stalled around the eoast of C..rist
Chureh and St. Philip, the Gov-
crnment would take steps to do so,

The Bill was something work-
able and would not work any
hardship on the fishermen, He
was supporting it with a different
feeling from the last occasion
when he Spoké on it in the House.
The second reading of the Bill
was then passed,

In- Committee, Mr, Bartow (L)
said that there was no need for
subsection 2 of Section 21 of the
Hill, “It is non-sequitur.’* e
saw non for Subsections ahd
3 of Section 21 but absolutely no
justification for that section.

He argued that it would be at-
taching a 2a liability to a man.
He did not see a man be-
cause he give assistance
could, be deemed to have caused
the accident. “It is inequitable,”
he continued “and I am going to
suggest that that section be de-
leted.”

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) pointed
out that a man who was involved
in an accident in the street with
enothet would only run because
he * she responsible for the acci-
dent.

“When it came to the question
of being miles out to sea where
th@ danger of losing one’s life was

aoe |

ON THE

SOAP









In The House
Yesterday

When the House met yes-
terday, Dr. Cummins laid:—
3 "— Trade i. (Storage
in Approved ) -
lations, 1952, —

The following
were given:—

ution te sanction the
Regulations titled “The
Trade Act (Storage in Ap-
, Proved Bond) tions,
1952, made by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee
under section 96 of the
Trade Act, 1910 (1910-4),

Resolution te approve
rates payable to producer
and rate tax payable to
the Fancy Molasses Control

Marketing Board on
faney molasses produced
during the erop year 1951-
52 fixed by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee on
the advice of the Fancy
Molasses Control and
Marketing Board in acecord-
ance with Regulations 5 and

6 of the Barbados Fancy
olasses

notices

by eane fires in
8.

The House passed a Reso-
lution for $3,460 to pur-
chase 2,425 square feet of
land adjoining St. Mary’s
Girls’ School to extend the

playing field.
The House passeq a_Bill
to amend the Savings Bank

Act to provide for a pen-
sion for the Bank’s messen-

ger.
The House passed a Bill
to make ion for assist-
ng St ishing industry.
e@ House adjourned
until next Tuesday at 3
p.m.



Two Ininiigrants
Returned to Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondence!

: KINGSTON, April 29

Ferdinand Smith and Billy Stra-
chan returned to Jamaica
after being barred from Trinidad,
St. Vincent, St, Kitts, Grenada and
British Guiana as prohibited im-
migrants. Both term the ban as
interference with civil liberties
and said that their only intention
was yuine, friends in the West
Indies including Dr. Cheddi
Jagan. of British Guiana and
John jag ofthe Trinidad Trade
Uhion Couneil.

_ Smith and Strachan had arrived

in. Jamaica last week and were

subjected to a screening by C.I.D.

men and then Rowse to land.
edi

They lett last nesday
Prima On “their return “they

were permitted to land and at
the Swank Myrtle Bank Hotel
yesterday gave the press an
interview in which they stated
the Trinidad Government for
their anti-West Indian attitude
They claimed that the Trinidad
Government even placed a black
out on the press which had pre-
pared reports on Government
order but stopped publication at
‘the last minute.

a, and the person who could

ave pete se assistance went off,
wai not necessary to make a
statute as strong as possible?” he
asked. The fisherman would ‘not
be human if he did not stop.

SPECIAL











CONGOLEUM SQUARES
3X 2% yds. .

INSECT SPRAY

No. 16, Swan St.

“The Longest Wearing Tyre Ever Built’

Firestone





(To All Cash Customers)

FROM MONDAY. 28TH APRIL, TO SATURDAY,
MAY 3RD, 1952

° |

CHAIR CANVAS. ............. j

Usually NOW |
Ras sats $8.00 $6.00 Nett
1,99 Ree
1,52 120,
i ceinkis ; 91 128%

we SHOP NOW AND SAVE !

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. ITD.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mottley Draws
Speaker’s Ire

FOLLOWING a report by the Chairman of Commit-
tees to His Honour the Speaker of the House to the effect
that the Senior Member for the City, Mr. E. D. Mottley had
refused to withdraw a certain remark, His Honour a n-

ished the House that “it is the duty of the members of

the House to uphold the Chairman as it is the duty of

members to uphold the Speaker.

His Honour in emphasising the
seriousness of the “offence”, said
“the moment you refuse to carry
out that obligation, you disabuse
your high responsibility and call-
ing. It is your responsibility and
you are in duty bound to take note
of the offences and move some ; > ;
Substantive motion dealing with “ S¢rious offence against Parlia-
the form of punishment which "¢@Mtary Procedure, His Honour
would be in oOrdér against the *
hon’ble member who is suppose l
to have given the offence.”

The alleged disrespect occurred
during the debate in. Committea
on Section 21 of the Bill.to make
provision for assisting the fishing
industry, for the protection of
persons engaged therein and for
matters connected therewith.

In admonishing the House, His
Honour the Speaker said that it
an hon’ble member was reported
to him by the Chairman of Com-
mittees for refusing to withdraw rant the punishment.

a remark or being disorderly, on [ regard it as being a very
his being satisfied with the report, serious matter for any honourable
whe n he shall have put it to the member to refuse to withdraw a
House, they are in duty bound, -emark when asked by the Chair-
and under an obligation, and the man to do so, if the speech is
onus was on their shoulders to cuch that he may be considered
move a substantive motion dealing jg have flouted the authority of
with the form of punishment jp, Chair.* t
which would be in order, against “His Honour then called on the
the hon’ble member who was sup- genio ceria for the City t
posed to have given the offence. wibarae the remarks. Serious Offence we nM

He pointed out that it was a very Mottley said he was at a loss to
aceite offence when a member “derstand what the remarks
was supposed to have been dis- Were, and said he would be most
orderly to the Chair. Hon'bie %'acious if he were told what the
members would remember that in "emarks were. c
that ancient House of Assembly, At the request of the Speaker,
Mr. Speaker atid Mr. Chairman
were elected and not even ap-
pointed, and the House was there-
fore in honour bound to take note

) Duty
He wanted honourable members
to know that it was the duty and
the responsibility of the whole
House, and that the onus lay on
their shoulders to make a motion

“Tt is the duty of the members
of the House to uphold the Chair-
man of Committees as it is the
responsibility of the members to
uphold the Speaker. The moment
you refuse to—it is your privilege
—the moment you refuse to carry
out that obligation, you disabuse
your high responsibility and call-
ing.

Tt is for you honourable mem-=
bers to adjudge this matter if in
your opinion the remarks war-

ing the fishing industry, for the

and to initiate action which was protection of persons engaged
conducive to bringing that hon’ble therein and for matters conneeted
member to a sense of propriety. therewith, the Hon'ble senior

His Honour quoted from the
MANUAL OF PROCEDURE IN
THE PUBLIC BUSINESS IN THE
HGQUSE OF ASSEMBLY, 1941,
section 163 of which reads: “The
Speaker or the Chairman of a
Committee of the whole House
may order any member whose
conduct is gmossly disorderly to
withdraw immediately from the
House”, and go@s on “a member
ordered to withdraw under this
rule must do so forthwith and
must during the remainder of the
day’s sitting, absent himself from
the precincts of es mpueaeeespt '
for the of serving on any |»
Committee on a Private Bill.” His WHEN THE {

Honour quoted further “If the | FINGER” FIRE iv

Speaker or the Chairman finds 4
TOUCHES Yous 4

that his powers under this rule
‘

1elevant to the particular section,
that he referred to the hon’ble

Joseph as “fighters,” and when
asked to speak on the section,
said that he, the Chairman, was
talking stupidness.
The Behaviour

He refused on being asked to do
so to withdraw the remarks. He
said that the hon*ble senior mem-
ber for the City must _be made

are inadequate, he may either
“name” a member in pursuance of
the standing order as to order in
debate or call upon the House to
adjudge the member’s conduct.
The Speaker emphasised that
hon’ble members must know that
the Chairman of Committees has
the same authority when he is in
the Chair as the Speaker has
when he sits in the Chair, and
Said that the Chairman of Com-
mittees, if the House behaved dis-
orderly, must refer the matter to |

the Speaker.

OFFERS |




UNGUENTINE
QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS







Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534



|

the charge, Mr. |

|

the Chairman of Committees re- |
ported that on the debate on the |
Bill to make provision for assist- |

member for the city, did not speak |

senior member for St. George and |
the Hon'ble senior member for St. |



to realise that if he did not re-
spect him personally, he should
respect his position as Chairman
of Committees,

He said that when the hon’ble
member got on in such a way, it
made him, as well as other mem-
bers of the House and the public
to believe that his behaviour was
“due to lack of parental training.’

Replying, Mr. Mottley said he
had listened to Mr. Speaker very
carefully, and he must say that
the remark which was made as
to the econduet of the House was
something which he thought every
hon’ble member, when he took his
seat in the House, he knew that
he had to upnold the dignity of
the House in keeping with tradi-
tions and ancient customs.

me said he did not recall the
remark that the Chairman sug-
gested he made. But before he
should have dealt with that ,there

to effect some punishment, It was| was one thing which struck him

@ On Page 7





8

©
You pay no more
for the



“LAA

—that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice’ of interna-
tional travelers for nearly
A of a@ century.

NEW YORK

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“E] Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “E| Turista.”

Regular service hy giant double-

ed “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airlinets—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land, PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main cities
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.
3. *
Yor reservations, see your
Travel Agent or

— PAA

=

.

PAN AMERICAN

Worto Amuars

Da Costa & Co., ltd.
“ Broad Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

*TM REG., PAA. INC,




worto's
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

Don’t despair when your oven dishes are greasy

» and dirty after a day’s cooking. Sprinkle a little Vim
on a damp cloth, give them a quick rub over and se¢

| won’t leave a scratch.

Charles
Mc Enearney
& Co. Ltd.

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

how they gleam. Vim is so easy to use, so smooth it




ndustry

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952
elite eran







“4711” Tosca Eau de Cologne’

a blending of the enchanting fragrance
of "4711" Tosca Perfume with the fresh-

LA) ness of "4711" classic Bau de Cologne 4 }
"471" Tosca Perfume __
an ayra of elegance and distinction, 4









Cs nade in COLOGNEmihingn 2 of *

The Genuine “4711” Eau ‘de Cologne comes from Cologne on
Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made

according to the famous and secret formula since 1792.







—

* .
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABE









If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness.

aC AT

W BUCKEAST
)-TONIC WINE

BOTTLE TODAY




TAKE HOME A





POSSESSES SPSS SLEEP PES POLLS ELEE PSEA NY

Wm. FOGARTY (6100s) LTD.

TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY
AND EXCELLENT FITTERS



We carry a wide range of
HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

to choose from

r

°
OUR GUARANTEED

CUTTING

AND

- TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO

A SUIT OF
DISTINCTION

Wm. FOGARTY (b:v0s) LTD. §

PCCPPSFOSSPSSPESSSPSIOOS A SCOOPS SE SSSSSEOO SSA SPOOFS SSS

oo

CPCS

aes



e



“S9GSSGS

7 BO6666666606S6CSESS8SSCEOE66 e
SSSGOSSOS9S65596556645 GCOS SOSSSGO9S 080 9S6505606-4





WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30,























From page 1.
infected they could

» A. Turner said that at
ment the island was lucky

iseases cid not spread.

rs also spoke on the

bgs problem. Mr. Vernon

t spoke of instances where

per action was taken many
would be able to save their
stock,
lionel Michelin said that at
it they have no body to catch
y dogs, no equipment
ich to catch them and
to place them when they
ght.
mG. D. L. Pile, M.L.C., re-
President of the SP.C.A.,
R. N. Turner.
in attending the
ng Turner had no
f Sacrificed much of his work
he would have to look after

| Said that there were one or
ings which the Society was
and rightly anxious, to
bout, but that Mr. Turner
ended the meeting in an
Mal capacity and should not
estered.

minutes were read and

ecutive Committee, in pre-
g the Annual Report, made
bn of the Animal Refuge
he said was receiving at-



















also spoke of the Society's
at the Annual Industrial
ition and said that the So-
hoped to run this stall every
»so as to show the public the
d work it was doing.

. G. D. L. Pile, M.L.C.,
finated Sir John Saint for
resident. This was seconded by

nel Michelin. Major A. R.

ler, was made one of the Vice-
dents and Mr. Fred Goddard,
-P., was re-elected to the
ral Committee.
ware folowing members were
ted to the Executive Commit~
: The Vice-Presidents, Col
T. Michelin, Chairman, Mrs
ile Walcott, Hon. Secretary,
Hon. G. D. L. Pile, M.L:C.,
L. A. Egglesfield, Mr. John
Smith, Dr. Salmond, Mrs. R.
» E. Tucker, Mrs. W. A. Grant,
. Lyall Sealy, Mrs, U. J. Par—

icino, Mrs. C. B. Howell, Miss
. Burton, Miss aor Sealy, Miss
ner, Mr, L. Gay, Mr. A.
Jordan and vce ms. See
liams

on. R. A. Turner, M.L.C.
ressing members said :
bystander on Old London
jage in the year 1600 watching
_throng of men and women in
Stive attire and on pleasure bent |



























on

fide or a swarm of fully loaded
iffs clustering round the jetties
« the southern bank of the river,
Would have been wrong to assume
hat the crowd was otf to enjoy

the latest play by Master Will
Bhakespeare at the Globe Theatre.
_ “That no doubt was the ultimate
‘destination of many, but probably
me majority were heading for the

ear Garden, which was situated
only a stone’s throw away. For
ear-baiting, bull-baiting and
cock-fighting .were among the
leading sports of the Elizabethan
Londoner.

“Fashions change. Whereas now-
adays many a Londoner spends
his Saturday afternoon exercising
his lungs at the Arsenal Stadium
and then goes on to round off the
evening at a nearby cinema, his
Elizabethan forbear had his fill of
watching bears being, baited by
dogs or of cocks slashing them-
selves to ribbons before going on
to listen to the declarations of
Master Shakespeave and his Com-
pany at the ‘Wooden O” nearby.
“There was nothing illicit or
shamefaced about their fun, for
they knew that these were royal
sporty, which the Queen graced which the Queen graced

“We SLEEP well -
LOOK well -
and FEEL well |”

OVALTINE
BISCUITS

htfulty
cr Re ay

pg all oncenans.
oo =

tg i i,
Same tron a seria
delicious ‘ ‘Bvaltine’, and

are ey ee
and digesub

The next time you order
* Ovaltine ’ remember to

i ket of
* Ovaltine’ Biscuits as
well, You will enjoy

their delicate and
distinguished flavour.
In sealed airtight
packages.
a

acked stock. He said that:

. paid

- Can your Family
‘say this?

1952

.P.C.A. Discusses
Rabies And Dogs

with her presence when they were
given at Court.

“All three sports continued in
popularity, with cockfighting the
most popular of them' all, in
Stuart and even in Hanoverian
times, when with the growth of
humanitarian and philanthropic
feeling and endeavour, Englishmen
gradually lost their relish for the
sight of pain inflicted on animals,
and cockfighting gradually gave
way to cricket. Where England
led, the rest of the civilised world
eventually followed, and in mod-
ern times the torturing of ani-
mals has largely, but by no means
entirely (as the Spanish addiction
to bull-fighting shows) disap-
peared from the field of sport
among the Western nations.

“But although within the last
bull baiting and cockfighting,
250 years or so public opinion has
gradually compelled the prohibi-
tion of cruel sports like bear and
much remains to be done, the
world over, to teach people to look
after their animals properly. Arabs
still overload and underfeed their
donkeys as a matter of course;
Chinese have no compunction
about squeezing pigs into totally
inadequate wicker baskets on the
way to market, and I have never
seen so many starved and diseased
parish dogs in my life as when I
a fleeting visit to Southern
Siam in the early days of the late
war.

“It was for the purpose of stir-
ring and fanning public opinion te
put an end to the maltreatment of
animals in this Island that the
Barbados branch of the S.P.C.A.,
came into existence nearly half a
century ago. Much has_ been
achieved. but much remains to be
done, and the S.P.C.A. will never
rest until cruelty to animals by
human beings has been done away
with as completely as those former
hrutal sports which dissraced
former generations, ” he said.

Odd Things Oni Cricket

LONDON,

In 1850, John Wisden, the great
Victorian cricketer, clean bowled
all ten opponents in one match.
This is one of the scores of odd
items pulled out of the history
of cricket by Mr. Gerald RProd-
ribb, a schoolmaster who has made
a name for himself as a compiler
of unusual cricket statistics,

His New Book, “Next Man In”
reviews the laws of cricket and
the countless incidents that have
moulded them over the last. two
centuries. He recalls, for instance,
that Tan Emmett, the great York-
shire bowler who once took seven
wickets for nine runs, aiso bowled
100 wides in 1884 and 1885—an
unusual enough feat for only an
eminent cricketer.

FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY

Two (2) ASPINALL PANS

One (1) 1650 sq. ft. TRIFLE EVAPORATOR
complete with Vacuum and Tower Pumps

Ten (10) GAY VANISED STEEL. BOXES

eaten

(Fletcher) ....

One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48/’ Mill

One (1) COOLING TOWER

One thousand (1,000) ft. 7’ CAST IRON PIPE—per Ib
One (1) Lot rian an Iron aan SUE PERE Ie,

One (1) Bele Driven DUPLEX. PUMP w: x e. vss
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN compiete with —

Steel ‘Slats 36” wide

One (1) MULTITUBULAR BOILER 8” x 14” ._N
P New STEEL tee ‘a ieee 4” x 14’

long — each ..

Two (2) 26” x 44” New ‘MILL ROLLS onc.

































ATURAL, restful eg is the high

road to radiant health and fitness . . .
and countless thousands of men, women
and children who drink ‘Ovaltiae’ at
bedtime are enjoying the best kind of
sleep every night.

If you have reason to believe that your
sleep is not as restful and beneficial as it
should be, try the effect of a’cup of
delicious ‘Ovaltine’ tonight.
induces sleep in a perfectly natural.way,
for it is prepared from Nature’s best
foods.
soothes nerves and body, and invites
sleep-
you feel in the morning.

Your own experience will convince you
that ‘ Ovaltine’ is the one food beverage
for every ponent of your family, to

romote peaceful sleep, to renew energy

on to keep you all feeling and looking
your best.

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.

‘Ovaltine’

See how it helps you to relax,
See how refreshed and cheerful

Quality has made

(VALTINE

The World’s most popular

Food Beverage

and The World’s Best Night-cap

®

B. ARBAD@S ADVOC 4

Mottley. Draw
. Speaker: S.. dre |

eo ¢*° @|

. Sega

PAGE SEVEN

1.000 Ciged Poor Airports Along
bob Pye Trunk Routes |

SWAN SON
LONDON. 2







Sailor’s Life
Is Healthy One

By STAN McCABE

WINDSOR, Ont
Wellington B. Sphears, 103, is
living proof that a sailor’s life
is a healthy one.

fat

@spoty them» tO niaks en

a Cros oF thy

ce, Princ of moderff airports in the Colonial Empire |

@jdeyelopment of Empire air routes is to






fan Mad




when ue a odin
ing the © Soper Yap 28 A




, ery Rreetbotit rritories as well, says Mr. F, N. *
Captain Sphears, the oldest Je Chamber, ‘@fd that Wala fer So thay wilt pave e se I %
en avert Bt eee eee ane a fap Ph san AO Silie Secsiag ey Wag League of the Brtah §
Lakes an perhaps e oldes oO e mbers 0 ¢ ws . e ublished in the ndon Times. :
anywhere has 80 years of sea~ oe ee eer, or'the Chg tite eres e in ay thity” hav ah eae malagous to a in suchgmatters as prospecting for
faring behind him, but his eyes sinigou * P : fromis: Skat amd: re re mained ie rail ona wilich the minerals, mapping and surveying ©
are almost as good as eyer. and page ee. ~ ie 5 23 Nberty and ftedom from niifitary, cize Ses e'Stations improving agriculture by pest â„¢
his — is se ‘ i ae mamas te spartan ta = OBE Seyvin’ f and a tne ve vibe o mg cto sontrol, the application of fertilis- %
‘Tu a cane for a time w a sf a nd fwancial -¢rs d moving certain crops to *
my joints felt like they had sand = ot the ae oe ect wenibery dishebe tard bey mn x mie Sgewng in which mark t; by increasing attractions >
in them,” said the veteran CROC: ate in thesChuir it Wis. Ispothe ¢Ste, - 7 hp ee barre When ee eh MS Cre at Ady Bewyites. jo settlers by, for example, lessen- ©
but I gave it up. duty. of the Chai ase a 1. ergs a Sass Oe Liter istomnitiating on the “ing isolation, provision of flying ©
Despite the fact that “he. was. responsibility andtespectemate™ Ba bccas ° ty iL spe Tete Mat rere aagiairobs in doctor and midwife services, and ©
bern more than a century ago, hers, pocet ist: Spa “carrits ‘>. as to, Chad § : me mews aimpokt on tite ingyery many other ways. Surely
nares es ano 75, ye has a : bility.” He tieught i = , as er ¥ Gai e POubget, th @fricap the creation of a special fund to r
ead 0: air that would cause Hono as Serde Ob ‘ay ad dour iss views.on! erthae Baty me YoRts° Ou gifs sPaisgs a finance the extended employment
envy among some men. less: than he Kad® re vain’ out matters Site honté be civ ry ; _ Most “int “gtf€stien in rela~ of aviation in the development of —
half his age. Not too long -ago tf SNenicnaibilit eh the Chair “a sae OF Ou Cunt erode gy 3 +iOte a widest ‘issue of cOlgnial the colonial Empire merits close «
he had two major operations ue “shantere oh the ¥ . Bence Die eae t iy Batts _Ge¥etopme: eee and early consideration even in ©
which would have been too much Te ee cchtinu Pinal ct est deen at cing bore MAS Kegegs local air thttic,” this present time of budgetary
for many of his juniors, . shoudh Baek *. rae a," bdigh ge oust. the previ eet a “pibas fre sive, “ath » thes wealthier stringenoy. As a long-term invest-
ind ue dove “a t We they: still Crepieatnt a pefnt a wiew %e ' bee berg of the Sack the, i morten ns Wtantes: ‘he Beavide themselyes ntént, it could not fail to return
fess we - wakiheans of the old in this. Hon'ble -Chamber® and it ~ Pat he we a a suid Bis of Pxocdom in wi Sechitet qoeorditg pe thelr tr wath a@wich dividend .
United States Lake S hip, Must appear to mem mere on . this, Hogqur {had it the caer dis Kantloops, REDFOLKs pfSacradromes, Naviga- —B.UP.
eee Sree tae ee eee ae ef the table Chair-° House at ti vine © woud haye | 250 mules east of coy ts , Hoe gaits > arte °Ccommaunieations te
es the -vessel. 24. â„¢anwho knows hia powe pooul? Aaa att ) Be mayely Rotate efeermen ket st . api
: also know. his responsi no 4 ; = rv S ‘*«> FUNDS FO .B,
years ago and hauléd ‘the ouee ee ere eal kr peatte bik pdm A ow ea ofc stood am << CP ee y the go netd thet qmuth 4 re, haye to FUND R T.B, TESTS
to a spot near the western limits partial’ but’should - be impartih},’ "othiikabdousoyas an win nd ee e vel ably take effer Ke co@tnteayity lqtwty standards WASHINGTON,
eae iii aa lah titude,6 ve i ate ao Was from the on Amonicaty, xepwd- or eae ‘% ae ules The recently discovered anti TB
amen . ee fae eonion yn ¥t was: true that His Hgpotir yad d® a row i wits ia thine ie ee THe’ “Da pe oaitiy ois’ being» drug which has raised high hopes
but Sphes- said that after his “Ways given am pbandant araeurd. a a Re hea make Me, ian " ce gf the for complete recovery in the hearts
lease ten. Gui two years ago tig Of tetas, Sta" Rohe. mem rigs wir 5, Tt had appeared Brat er St , deveelopr | oe your co Mogill Em- of many patients, will be further
was. told, he. could’ stav oh ihe and there were. few. of them rom, Brakbc ation hes} replied ; oa Pipe ine re a 8 poue economic ‘tested Over a period of 18 months
property as long as he lives when taking prt in debates ita hen tee tir showld kre big TRINIDAD LOAN difficulties, Shee agfUbtane can @m 16 hospitals throughout the
7 as , s : Chapinetaee MPirtevemation = eng to scept it fn get r a dbeets vita” ene, ipo anole = country. Cee Truman has
a ski ly Vid- aske ongress for an g sropria-
concession to ase “talk. $all: He that as it ee ane ethad weg aie cs 4ake teks BOARD MOOTED pg al} +. sGtedt ip_cofmherce tion of $200,000 in support of the
said he had to put gas. heating yeeros: oe ie eth weres frneth at give Bicks. (H® had. fever From OvfQwn Carreipon dene and, ahr sia tigh Witteh result Programme under the auspices of
in. “It got so I couldin’t saw y

i 2 r front Spee efedm mul {tations, but the Public Health Service,
stovewood any more.” He was aeeustd of being rude%o cated Qo, anyone’ se ne : ;



































2 " n’ seated that the PORT“OP-SPAIN ng pac pine aliny - -

The story of the disable. ge0~ (ee OnE Oe ee ORS: CnMrrage reminded him, Othe Cr ebtaldtion tor epkAtRtL ees a |
mai a back i peel as the Chair addressed’ hirh wagtyot’ words ef the post... MAN. iy the ay of a0 Vane 01 MILLIONS “OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:
h be the 1 bd te Seen tele in keeping with the dignity he gyan, pteud mar, dressed’ in wit Loe Board is On neue ‘
Ba soytes Sot oar poenealy Chair and if appeared in any “aethority. ‘aa Bate tums tHe Ahtroctuctien in: the lature.

per a way that he had lost his temper Mr. Mottley, observed t . :
of the family tomcat. He says ang said something to the Chair Chairman evenjfr bis. exPhita- o The reas ue rite wer to,
the fur flew one way and the eat \hich should not have been sald, tion to the Speaker Kad made make ans Ly ae : hei
ome. tanning from his father, 2° Teeretted very much. erather wade @Yid = insulting xe- Tanai, wan A Yi © ties
er a tanning from his father, — ——---. oumitt , Pm n nance

the adventurer-to-be flew too. days, but the veterayyy »ariner reams Ww ch Lind rays, on iw sourees or rensona ee Tt
He didn’t return home to Glou- ‘was still making an 6¢gasonal Motley. id be with@trawn, he 28 @xpected thaf the Bontd, whiehp
cester, Mass., until 1905. dive in the Detroit-Windsor area dat ido’ big oe apni! Mo would iT have mi. a She ae t

The 12-year-old boy -headed when he was closé to 90 > . See (000, which may erase 4 K | HH
west and eventually reached Cali- . He says he was happier under Biever Se ae the ee 49 a naxdaum of $900,000, ° Y eans your ee
fornia by the Overland Trail. He water than on top, and claims he tHat. pefther @) Chajlerman accommodate» stv — eaterprises Pit]

7 oP ber who ‘made

went to England in 1873 and could stand greater depths and any OMT’ member ¥ only. But Mm is bollevedt -thit}o

such remarks .about ohipy cowld
‘drag him in the gutter saith any

swore allegiance to Queen Vic-

pressure than most men.
toria, and although he afterwards

taurist enterprises will also herr
Captain Sphears covered

most ft from the Board whose funds

% MCE

did work for the United States, of the world in ships’ engine ¢f Mie | who belonged there.” gy BTC to be used for su¢h purposes (.%

he never renounced British rooms and wheelhouses beforé-he. Moat a ef ae 7 83 SG F 7 Ht) S ATI deca

citizenship, left salt water 60 years ago for ie Gircu em "teak. i i , ‘ See p p y
Sphears doesn’t forget, how- the Great Lakes. He was an “earet ed wilttit ry Devetopmioent, maiotenguce unc Cee

ever, that he’s American-born. active captain at 60 and @itt Bd war to agsure Mg. lone Improvement ef productive dadus~ fy

was pastopt, thet the veplics. ort: ect ly~
pasby ORY vo either pt oe who
alvage work brought him to. what “hey gave, ot or

the Withee area iter he stamted they asked for.” = tn curred jn ft of the devel.

it.about 30° years ato. » © Finally Mi Meftley said he opment, mai ance ahd. ime
When he was. 87, he supervised would always be willing to 2¢- -prevement of stich» enterprises

the job. of “dismanjling the wreck spect the (Chair as. < The and to Hnanée the’ preparition ot

ed excursion steanter Washmoo, Chair respected. his ri oand peodets ef sach eters for

> —BALP.. was impartial, the market

°. PLANTERS, : BUS. OWNERS,
~ TAXIMEN, MOTORISTS -

ior bacum-
ve industrial
atge- of Mab Mities

He says one of his great-great-
great grandfathers ‘Was’ one. of
three Scotsmen on the Mayflower.
His father built whalers for Glou-
cester sailors, and often. went
whaling himself.

During his travels, Sphears be-
came a deep-sea diver. Men of
that calling were rare in. those

eeare to land unti} he NLT ess See of
anterprise; Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM












each

2,000.00
















600.00
1,000.00
600.00

250.00

600.00
200.00

12.00
400.00
99. 7 52.—fn.

x 110’ long ..






700—20/32



8 ply

is PURE,
SAFE MILK

750—20/34 » 7 10 ply




750—20/34 7 “Roadtrak”’





in Preference the World Cver
Pus ah Oly Iiternal‘LCopr, Reserved

i Ciert











500-14 475416 450-17 400~18
400/425-15 500-16 475-500-17 450-18
| ° eats 525-15 525-16 525-550-17 525-16
| [> vis o cia Ay F OF VRE N 550-15 550-16 680-17 550-18
| = Oz © s ees. T S 1S STRICTLY O 600-15 575-16 700-17 400-19
: OOo 7 2B, € Y *
K ei CROOL | iT ; , , oA CA i BASIS. 650-15 500-16 75/500—19
TRIUMPHS —%) STE ys 650-16
it aeee Pay {|i EN WBOS: wa BAY STREET. ”
| ENIGHTS DEUG STORE PTIONES) 1369 — 3372
[Rsielihietsiaa Sein hile 13 PCPS SRE — ee











PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 25086

FOR SALE





























DIED

BRATHWAITE—On 2h = April 1952,



ar Boatice Beatuigs © My of
m Gap, Br "8 .
funeral leaves her iste residence at AUTOMOTIVE
415 p.%. today for the Dalkeith
ale







Church and thence to the Westbury
tery. Friends are asked to @t-
Wreaths can be sent to the
Self-Help Enterprises Funeral
Parlour. i
Christiana Clerke (Mother), Fréd-
erick Clarke (Brother), Viole
Jackman (Sister), Mrs. Elsa ¥en

wi race, Audrey, J
Bruridy and Martin Brathwaite

(Children).
(U.S. Papers please copy;

N—On April 29th, 1952,
ohnson, §0, of Melvyn Hill,
. Funeral leaves the late
residence at 4 p.m, today for the St.
Joseph Church Friends are asked
to attend.

uppers Johnsen (daughter)

t ‘ork papers please copy)

eT
THANKS

= 4 yndersigned beg [S
than those relatives
who attended the funeral of
ion Beckles which took place
on April 23, 1952, and sent wreaths
or in any way gave their sympathy
to the family.
Rloise Brathwaite (Sister), Gwen Walton
(Daughter), Vivian and Keith Walton

(Grands), Enid Millington. 30.4.52—In

McAMISTER: Mr. and Mrs. Evans A

McAlister and Family desire through
this medium to thank all those who
attended the funera! of their daughte:
Eugenia, on April 21, 1952, also those
who in various other ways expressed
their sympathy.

CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with § good
tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514.
30.4.52-—3n

—_————

CAR—One (1) Vauxhall 12 h.p. in ex-
cellent condition. Dial 4949 — Chelsea
Gerage (1960) Lid 2 .4.53—2n

CAR) M.G Coupe in perfect
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St
John 30.4.52-—4.8 2

CAR — 1960 Ford Prefect, done 7
miles. Apply ©. Arthur, ¢/o Auto
Trafalgar and

40

———

CAR—Hillman 1931 model. Milenge
6,500. In absolutely perfect cordit >
Going cheap. Telephone BR. 8S. Nic!
—Office 3925. Home 8324



410 Alice
St.



30.4.53—1. fn.
CAR-—One Vauxhall car, 18, in very

good condition. Apply to L. M. Clarke,
No. 12 James Street. 3.4. 52—In

“CAR--Late 1961 Vauxhall wvern.
Owner driven. In soe condition;
" 4.52—4p.

7,000 miles. Phone
newetenncmnpmescryaietetihemnintiatee
CAR—One (1) Prefect Fort in, gqo8
Sie HL. Mul C/o 3. N. Goadard re
od. . 5
204.5280



BECKLES:
return
frien
Mrs







CAR—One Prefect Ford with good
battery and tyres and uphoistery and
whole in goed condition. Top
sealed. Dial 4455 or 3920 30.4.52—In





Seclusion d, Black Rock li

CAR—Standird Vanguard 1,700 miles

MRs. SUTHERLAND—We pe 1951 model 8 months old $2,300 aoe
* und ign through this medium } Smiths Engineering works Dial—4947.

iev'’ 1 those who sent wreaths, cards, 30.4.52—5n.

and in any other way shared our recent



Oxford. Perfect condi-

bereavement. CAR-—Morris
Children 4nd Grandchildren. 30.4.52\ tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone ok:
33.4. on.
IN MEMORIAM

MARINE

Gray Marine Engine,
sterngear and propeller
Co., Ltd., Dial 4689.

DENNY: ‘Three years have passed and complete
gone into eternity since our dear pe-
loved wife and Aleatha
who from this life was carried to rest



to her celestial home on 23, 1940. MOTOR - oS
In sweet by and oy CYCLE-—Ariet 3% H.P. Port
Head. ust and

Weusball meet on that besutina | UNE Pew pone St
by the sweet by and by, ae 0.4, >
A nn mae ee eh Lape TRUCK—One (1) %ton Austin Truck.

shore



to be remembered by—Henry Denny
es a), Kenneth, ie, Park Road.
= ane: 244.52 fn.

ELECTRICAL










ve the furniture therein standing on

Station House iil, St. Philip, and_eon-

taining Living and Dining as Three
Toilet, Bath,

=
a

electricity.





































by the undersigned up to Saturday the
3rd day of May 1952, at 12 noon. The | 476
vender does n
the highest or any
application to Mr

96295
ditions of sale apply to—

Cc

; SHOP—Go:
attached, sit usted at
Shop ‘

premises, A. Forde



t our Office No. 17 High Street, on

iday, the 16th y, at 2 p.m.
™ olme”, 8th Avenue, Belleville,
with and altached conta! 9,715 square
feet. The paves contains wing and
Dining ms, 3 Bedrooms, and
usual Inspection on application

mp “S ween mm ™m
* E CATPORD & CO. °

ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder,

with
DaCosta &
29.4.52-—Tn



Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White

PUBLIC SALES





REAL ESTATE

ALL that bungalow called “SCAPELL”





Square Feet of jiand situate at

Tae,
Garage for one car, and Servant's
Government water supply and

OFFERS IN WRITING will be received

bind himself te accept
peer Inspection on
H. G. Gooding, Tel.
For further particulars and con-

, CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,

ing Business with house
Grand View, Nr.
as

Hil,

wt the house on Tuesdays

Solicitors
25.4.52-—-tn.

The will offer for sale by
public ‘Voopesfiien at their office, No. 17,
High Thursday,

&

Pr eR ;
compri: and warehouses on the
Prince William Henry Street
and McGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand-
ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now
occupied by Messrs. RK. M. Jones & Co.,

=

td.
Further particulars from the under-
signed.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
Solicitors.
20.4.58—10n



AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Co.
1 will geil on Friday 2nd May at 2 pm
at the GENERAL MOTOR
NELSON STREET—DE
12 h.p. 19*7 model; done only
bedy work. Terms CASH
R. ARCHER McKENZIE
3. 4.52—3n



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

on Wednesday, April 20th. at















, tober
tes

BUS Co.—

miles; damaged by accident—principally

~

BY instructions received, 1 wilt sel)
Messrs
Redman & Taylor's Garage, Church Vil-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

‘

























| WANTED

( GOVERNMENE NOTICE |


































WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES




























HOUSES HELP PILOT — BRIDGETOWN, et :
Ra Ak - paemanse ; ROYAL NETHERLANDS

BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Goast,| partment in’ well established. Frederick An eithnan Sats 3 tequiced STEAMSHIP CO The MV. “DABRWOOD” will
perfect bathing, quiet. Ali meals and Btreet “Firm. Wide experience and in the Port of Bridgetown, Barba- . ee eee Pants oe
Services Supplied from main house. Own | ability to handle dence essen- }a0s. A license will be to a 5 ssanbere poly for Si. Vincent.
Telephone. “Restonaipe terms 10, fille | Ue, oe a ee ree ee eae ation t hgh
phone 0157. 4 3.68—tetn experience. Apply P.O Box 502, Port wae “The Examination, Registra- cont Gaige ‘ona * me tor

of Spain, Trinidad ‘30. 4.02-an [tion and Licensing of ots gills eek
reeRPA AY St. Philip coast. 3 bed- | “Tats Assist orous os. | Rogwlations, 1942,” copy of whieh Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
Watermill » Double Car Port, two|Perience preferred. Salary commensur- will be forwarded on application ¢ pon “e —
servant rooms. From May ‘ Pre with experience. Suitable appli-|to the Harbour and Shipping nat. Gee en nae

. io.4's3—t en mee SS ee tn person = Rastee. Wharf, peers a Domi Antigua, Montserrat,

sal omg = Eckstein Brothers. cations must made in_writ- evis and St, Kilts, Sailing Friday
Silver and Linen. FLAT with | Oty street te Bye Tos ling. to oe Seria oe rt gai TRINIDAD AN oe ener te
t@ Alms | —SonxanOP MANAGER Previous ox. | Master, giving oi of age, sea B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’
onder ~ 74 fe py oy egy eae a ieee Ge
“NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, jn'writing only. Rlectric Sales & Service <* 30.4.52—2n.| * — ne
Fully eee. Ltd., Box 178 30.4.52—4in .4. :
= rs For Mey and Oc LLSLELEEEC LOLS SOSPOOS ,
ist o 4476. P MISCELLANEOUS , . .
5a—t. oor
—mststs.|-o-igarma: ip palon ww | ADVERTISING PAYS BEST Canadian National Steamships
iy inds, “Wel ore”, ‘ by
an erkeosen comin” wa tae’ TD 4 52-tn | ISSSSSSSSOSODSOSOSSSCOST al
Beste My Re Samee em |e
: mM. in. Sells Sail fete Atrives Baile
daca tla neemailacteialbiatlidiiainasiniteee Montreal Halifax B'dos
ron ae T OR LEASE GOVERNMENT NOTICE = sie a woe

A SEA’ ALOW—Fully fur ° 12 May veg 21 May 23 May

niet et ce Rivas Bie Bait, me oy Foume’ Fine

; 4.8820 VACANT POST 30 May June _ 1 June 12 June

aaivicli SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA 2 dune i ine wae: eae Saas
licati : ‘ Senior Mast june -_ 12 July

PUBLIC NOTICES Chaar prions eo. tout V "The School ae. Prem num: Ray: Re due See % Suny

~ feate ceulantien of Gaumbrides ices.” . ; ‘dos recs “Beoten Gi Sebo, auton! Montecs!

NOTICE 2. a e Ap’ cents tor ‘the ost aaa hold Sete LADY ‘ Bee 3g May 98 May, — 23 May) + 87 May

PARISH OF ST. JOHN versity degree and 9 to emem up " -" —, Odune 8 dunc} 4 dune

School Certificate standard. ,

Applications for one or more Vestry 3. Emoluments. The Post is pensionable and carries a salary | LADY = 8 june n Tune a7 June me 3 pon * Say
——- at i piichee’s Girls’ en » fhe nee $1,920 by $120 e onn08 bat a, A a a ‘in Bi ‘une; iy
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, and of-living owance is paya' ie at . S enty per LADY $f 6 male 8 July 18 Su quly, S sub 3 uly

Dject ‘to the fell conditicrs. |salary. The candidate selected may be appointed at any point in| c aah y july —)} @ i uly
*Y, "Gandantes mrt be the dastanie the seale according to qualifications ‘previded. ed » * July 19 July TF % July; © Jus: 1 Aug.

rishioners im straitered cireum- 4. Quarters. Quarters are not pr ; une Eee 2% July 29 July - 6 Aug. Aug, Aug.
Met nat tars aan tonive ( gt 5. Leave. Leave is earned in ce with local ‘regulations ws ‘tAug 9 Aug 18 Aug. “i s Aug. Aug.
old on 2nd five. te be }and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave ieltetenbie
proved by a birth certificate. which 6. Passages. Free pesaces to Dominica to t
myst Secor, ee ts ana} are provided for the officer and for his wife it they For further particulers, apply to—

accompany him or follow him twelve months from the date of

the School on Friday, 6th June,
those between ten (10) and twelve (12)
years old, on Saturday, 7th June, 182

3. All cendidates must be at
their examination

date of



S FRASER,
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John.
26.4 53—En
NOTICE

ten (10) years old will be examined 8
en

the
School not later than §.15 a.m. on the

The public are informed that having








appointment.

7. Conditions of Service. The officer will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and local General Orders. .

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications and teach-~
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he
assume duty, accompanied by testimonials and references should be
adéresend to the Establishment Officer, Government Office, Domin-
ica, Ae .

Applications from members of the Go it Service of
Celony should be transmitted through the Administering ‘the
Government of that Colony.
















27.4.52—1n.
















HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



mm Sees fee lage (1) OW 6 hp. B.9 A. Motor Cvele |ramined my Resith. oll trenmastions 1 , : Due
eigen Ke me | TOMS Cache % + Jomee of J FT chats rand ¥ oe
s "are Street. ‘INCENT GRIFFITH, «i corner of Baxters 8.8. ‘ Y Lon

- ; 8. es ee don. 24 Apr.

3136 } : | 27.4.62—80 rr — 30.4. 52—In PL a é 8.8. ADEE” oe .. Glasgow and ? oe
oe ASTIC SHEETING verpool. 3rd Apr. Tub May
re . “TRIBESMAN” . London. rd May. 28th Maj

latest design, Basis tamous} UNDER THE SILVER A CORRECTION 36” wide ss “COLUMBIA STAR”. . Liverpool. 7th May. 20th ‘May.
-_ . fe ma door ork andar gard HAMMER ; A small but selective assortment x :
MOCABRIE: MoCaakie who died On ADIT Road ‘St. Michael Phone 2 et CRIED AY bet Diaz Dt coger ot tne “advertisement published below "Re *
1 90.4.52--4n. : * - Maxwell. Christ} Goverament Bursaries : CENTRA MPO 10 HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDO:
“Fonds ope bse weer broken; erat ae Caureh, D hedbehed—Voup labs large a School Se iL E i M "
ue ReyTaGaea n wertisements
In memory we'll never forget iM model. With Wacere Cheat Phone a0. pee Bente fay bg Se ished "on Saturday on Sunday last the Car. Broad & Tad vi For Closes in Barbado
As long as the verre, rel a. 3.4.02—-6n | nS rable, Liquor Case, | Rats: ldate for the receipt of forms : nuded es. “MULTAN Liverpool 28th Apr. :
Se he, Minna, Winston (Children). ~——+-=| SRS em Vitesiote Zaps ait Se Seanae. ope emmy, peeks, 3 wey: .8. “SENATOR” .. London 30th Apr.
tea Ee at Tis to be held was alse printed EP Se ;
NURSE—in memory of ove te wesfeld MECHANICAL Records: Desk Chair. tees | Santee oo ee ee ee, Se ee owes ¥or further information apply to .
fitse who fel asleep on April 39 FAN MULL: One 8 fect Fan Mill in Lomas, Somes Ss, Bercndie Sine Os Th June, as peated taney. Wh Sh :
a condition at Bel Air, Riehmwnd | Biseull, Bares’. en opping, See us for the DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents


















Gap:
ssed since that sad day iP.

wv hos pe
une year 29 passed away

Since our dear one hrs







h », our hearts are sore RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with o
As te ees eo tei | EnenerinoRek skeet fa eect | Manet. tein Bedeerts and, Seria ,

Bev oke in i her vacant plage p * | Dwan Spring Bedsteads, Duniopilio and NOTICE ie Somes spd Comin Sausages, Suvaregny Beet
Ever to be r > ae To Z B ne serch ogee ankfurt
Gorin oon reaeeae “owanier") MISCELLANEOUS iin pain, Dede Yono Serna. |" ue SOM a ney of te Se ete Baked Beans, Tins ot Roast Beet, omnes Muon, venl

: les with + Kiten 'y . Michael's : oO
N'Y. Papers please copy. Anerquee — wo every description Easile, Chairs ar Abie Gasbade Gil School otters for competition to the Loaf, ‘Swit ce een rent Mutton, Veal
Ginss, Chine, oS: Jewels Sno diver | Can, Now Laws Mower oo gor, Sgs| and School proviousy, mitenaed Five (8) Beef, Maxain Corned Beet (with Carealy ana Break.
“ a urs. , Auto- a * es erea a
PERSONAL raphe tc. at, Gorringes ‘Amite “Ghop | built-in Oven, 2G. E. Stoves and many |FYee Burvaries at, $8.00 per term, and fast Rolls. :
The public are hereby warned against 3.2,52-t2.n,, Bele gc be eee Cath.
ving credit to my wife seo TROTMAN & CO.
EBC (nee a oe fe het received a fresh supply of yaa > Au cere
do not hold contracting any debt of Gigareties. Price We, tin, KNIGHT'S ae
debts in my name unless by a written | L’ 30.4. f2—3n
order signed OY Me. sie pence, | HAIR TONIC—Orental dar Toote’| UNDER THE SILVER
‘ Dayrells Road, |is recommended to HAMMER
Cn.” Ch. Jand lustrous, Can be
Sah -an KNIGHT'S UTD ' aan . a
\ ey 6th = A. Kinch’s Sale





4.52—2n




























China, Morris Arm Chairs,






aay Baccarat
Glasses, Plated Ware, Mandolin, Gisss and

some with













term.
Each Candidate must
1. Be a native, or a daughter of

ceiving applications;
ion of the Governing Body. to
educated at the School

3. Be over 10 years and under

years of age on the 2nd September,









ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

two (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per

native, of this bsiand or a daughter
of persons who are domiciled “in
this Island and who have resided
in this Island for a period of ten
years prior to the last day of re-

Be of sufficient merit in the onip-












Following



Place Your Orders With us Now












JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Street Dial 4335








CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE |

jos, Trinidad, Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica



T k
HANG up the “‘Atomite” Aven in ae i scnanania : i :
your home and be rid of Flies, Mosquitoes, ear eyes $ P From Southampton Arrives Barbados
's Sale nds”, 3rd Ave - Every application must be made
and Flying APT's LID. e. parents of pital of the camaiaate Upge FLA, OK DEPARTMENT *“DE GRASSE”...24th April, 1952... ... 6th May, 1952
Another Shipment of the * 99.4.5a—3n one. 20th — Lioyds Sale. 17, High| the form of apetination sees by : pe a ». 8th May, 1952 2ist May, 1952
i ‘ Governing y am inable from - 4 ” Pea
POPULAR Sete ee Sina |, Thursday 22nd — Mr. M. 1 Gibbohs’ | Secretary of the Governing Body at her Cc. F. HARRISON & CO.. L EE”... 4th June, 1952 .... 16th June, 1952
Ach trong Lunc! fied [Sale “Wynholm”, 8th Ave. Belleville. | office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from ° TD. y
84180 GAS COOKERS Rapociaily atinchy ly enamelled. | my 2th “— The Misses Shilstqne | Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must supply *Not calling at Guadeloupe ?
A few of these have not yet Only % cen each P Tumbled Sele 7 , a S eer on zich em. :
teen booked. ' co., applica
SA POEM ot ship wi be BI ee Oe GW. and sent to the Becretary af the Governing SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE 3
higher. i” * BY 30.4 8410 iy at Per emnce on or befere noon on BOOKS f Fi
Why not call at your Gas Show~- OIL—The world’s finest motor oil Friday eee rea will be held at the BOOKS gf axe N Barbados. Arrives Southampten ¢
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and Veedol, at all leading and Service at 9.302 m on Saturday, 7th June ‘DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952
secure one of these cookers. pation. Your vehicle Secures the best. LOST «& FOUND 1952 B oO O ¢ “COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952 18th J ’ 1952
. wherever cars 2 Bree eee erry une,
VEEDOL.. “Found wherever fine, car cmcretary, cove mie Eb, Sf *“DE GRASSE” ... 20th June, 1952"... .. 9th July: 1952
PPISY Ne ee aes St. Michael's
RECORDS—Clearing ow: stock of MGM 52—3n *Sailing direct Southam;
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your LOST we , 8 to pton
. A. BARNES v9 f : ‘SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSVSSSSSSS ,
cemne, & & CO», LED WIE ClifeQee li) Geld Sie Dip | ann I swe arms or nINGGkehar vi. ( (ttt(‘( a PRCCOOCCOORH S9OCCCSOCOC® SVOSSSSSS5999999595K








































REAL ESTATE
AGENTS

days after publication in London. ©
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate a
Local Representative, Tel. be

1.

“SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUG.

jes
“so good for you”

SWEET FIELD

Large Stone House on approxi-
mately 2% acres of land, and
about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach. The House is a two storey
Building, the upstairs comprises
of three . 2 toilets and
baths, one with tub bath with
hot and cold water, large living
room, dining room. The whole
of this top floor has been exten-
sively remodelled by the present
owner and is very modern. The
downstairs comprises 3 large
spare rooms, Kitchen, and show~-
er room. Inspection by appoint-
ment only.

BUNGALOW
Very merenntively designed com

of 3 bedrooms with toilets
pee ats attached, dining and
page room, kit

a

yy DG,

City Garage, Victo!

~ GIRLS
INDUSTRIAL
UNION

@
ANNUAL FETE

CARNIVAL ON
WHEELS

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor and
Lady Savage and the



chen, verandah to
west and a nice patio to the
east, Standing on approximately
% acre of land situate at Graeme
Hall Terrace.
iW

NEW BUNGALO
On approximately 19,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley
‘ew Road. Comprised of three
bedrooms, drawing and dining
Toom, Downstairs : Gar-
ate, servants room with bath and
toilet, and enough room for laun-
dry or wi 5

NEW BUNGALOW

—— ee

On approximately 18,000 square Hono ‘ Mrs.
feet of ind situate at Rockley on urable and
an, excellent hillside position com R. N. Turner
is t rooms, > rs
Phe and living room, toilet and Mrs. R. N. Turner has
bath, large gallery. Very attrac- graciously consented to
ive price.

open the Fete at 3.00 p.m,
AT

b || QUEEN’S PARK

Bi ON

; 'l] Saturday, 24th May,

y | (EMPIRE DAY)
D | 3.00 p.m. to 10.00 p.m.

BUNGALOW
stone and lath and
#* comprised of 3 bedrooms,
dining and living room, toljet and
and a large gallery, The
fidings comprises of ser-
vants room ond garage. Staiding
on approximately 10,000 ;.;uare
feet of land. This house i: very
close to the famous Ro kley
Beach. Price £3,200.

ee





9.4.52—t.f n



Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few

624 fon.
now obtainable from all leading grocer-

90.4,52—6n

WATER PIPE Galvanized water pipes,

oD pipe Attings.
4,52 fon,
EMTSr eer vac = S1orey s+



























tialed “H.D.B.” wil
communicate with _ the
Advocate Co,, Ltd. Reward offered.

FURNITURE
AUCTION

at +
8ST. ANNE'S DAY SCHOOL
Near St. Anne's Chureh St. Joseph

TO-DAY
AT 11.30 a.m

the .
pA rhe

J. Ada’

Furniture and Effects including @
jarge number of Antiques View-
ing morning of sale

Dining Table, Drop-leaf Table,
Mah. Serving Table, c. Tables,
Mah. Side Table, Kitchen Tebles
and Chairs, Arm Chairs, Rush
Sottee, Antique Mab. a oi teg

Chair, Rockers, Sin) 0
poe he Ended Rettee,
plding rs, China Cabinet,
da with Mirror,
© gon with Marble Top,

‘are Press, Mah, and Pine Book~
cases, Mah. Writing Bureau,
Pedestal Piant Stands, Mab. Prayer

M Canterbury, Writing
Wi ds, Cabl-
c Poster . Pine
ranks and 5t . Chest-

of-Drawers, Grand Fa Clock
Case, Hanging and other Gasolgne
Lamps, Wood and Coal Stqve,










, Wall Brackets, Candle
. Brass ang iver See
s, Carpet Sweeper, Towe
5, Spinine eek, Water
urs, Bird's Cage, ngaree
| Clocks, Hookah Pipe, Coil.
of Silver, Kk:

Sg eget! are, Pos 3,
Cutlery, Old a inc Ne
Willow Ware and tational
China Figures, Mirrors, Decanters
ST niseotianzous ite numer-
ous to mention including a number
of valuable antiques.

REALTORS Limited § AUCTIONEERS
mean ssrare som $l Win A LUCKY [Ill Johm 4, Btadom
AUVALUERS NUMBER :
BUILDING SONTEA asss & Ce.
hope margemacge re Further particulars will Phone 4640
Phone 4900 | appear later Plantations Building.
eae

finder please
Advt. Dept.

27.4.52—2n

Glands Made Y

—Vigour Re
Wi rot ration




The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At aunts PARK
THURSDAY. 5th and

SA’ Y, 7th JUNE

a G6sTUME BANDS

B. STEEL S

0. ADVERTISING BANDS
D. HISTORICAL BANDS

In order to raise the’Standard
of Carnival in this island the
Steering Committee would
appreciate the co-operation
of firms, clubs and individ-
uals being as original as
possible

No entrance fee will be

charged,

MORE PARTICULARS
LATER





_-SOSSOE SOS SOSOS OO SOSOSD, “SSS SOSSVSSSOSSSS

LIFE & TIMES OF KING GEORGE VI

eas ELIZABETH I: Brief Lives Series
STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE: Chester Wilmot

THE PAST PRESENTED : Professor Low

SCIENCE LOOKS AHEAD: Professor Low

TROPICAL BIRDS: A Batsford Colour

Book
BOOKS on INNS, TOWNS & CASTLES ENG
VE NUTSHELL : Sailing in the Caribbean Ba - Teste
T FROM ENGLAND: George Millar
Oo








BI THE BOUGH: Ursula Bloom
rea, earn pause (Crime Club)

fs INT : Agatha Ch

iw © STOP WORRYING & HOw SWAN CER

comeLEre CANASTA: Jacoby

500 MASTER GAMES ©: Ss:

o TENCE AND er ae :
IND: COOKER

MRS. BEETON COOKERY BOOKS

TO WIN FRIENDS: Dale

Tartakower & Du Mont








SCHOOL BOOKS :— Ridout English T
e-Day Book: + Stamp’
Tes ereRhy ¥ Ph West Indies, Ceuectdes | mins Ena
; in sence Tests; March Tim 3 i
a further supply o imple Readers for Young chitaree pees a

N.B. ANY BOOK NOT IN STOCK MAY BE ORDERED THROUGH US.

USE THE S§.P.C.K. SERVICE
Tel 4427



29.4.52.

This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters”
ard App. 200 yards from the famous Rockley Beach
See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>
We also have many other types of Houses on our lists

“REALTORS LIMITED” 451 & 152 Reebuck St.,
Real Estate Agents, p ow!
Auctioneers & Valuers,



+






































10-DAY' NEWS FLASH $1) ORIENTAL

rege soe Soe §') PALACE
ag wae | ee

for Moter
JOHNSON’ STATIONERY

1] THANI'S

Â¥ Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dias 3466

LINES

MEAN CERTAIN
SAVINGS ... -



Single Good Quality BED SHEETS
Double Good Quality HEAVY SHEETS. ......0........6:cc:05
Single COLOURED BLANKETS
Double COLOURED BLANKETS oo.......cccccseccseneees
TOWELS, TOWELS — Face, Bath, Ete. ..
Lovely Quality 56” wide BEDTICK
STRAW MATS — Various Sizes.....
OIL CLOTH, PLASTIC SHEETING and

PLASTIC T. COVERS

BED ROOM & DRAWING ROOM RUGB.............0 from








YES ! WE HAVE THESE AND MORE — AT:

THANI BROS.

PR. WM. HNY. STREET DIAL 3466









WEDNESDAY, APREL 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
elseleaebegelenadeesadeabama latent cade settseenia asinine pseoteaensrposscs

INGCOUGHS












HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



morning and night coup ti
hitis or




















ALL GHE "
o CAAA ep. Ue i Pi yds
— a ee from y tt as Quitaheree
| A oi ack guarantee
EAT" as | +} faction of money back guarantee
25¢
vie eee 8
, anal !
Ihc lnintirssiee tol .

















Try this for relief. . .

_ If you get sharp stabs of pain
in your ck when you stoop

and, at other times, there is a











—
NOW AEMEMBER ..4F
ANYTHING SHOULO HAPPEN TO

MRS. DE LAZLON'S JEWELLERY-
YOU KNOW NOTHING...







dull and continuous ache, the
cause may lie in kidneys.
These vital or; Lage Ber nor-
ually filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get slug~
gish. The backache you er
is Nature’s way of warning you
that your kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine for this por-






* se is De Witt's Kidney and
: § Biadder Pills. They act on the
. ~ kidneys directly—soothe them,
= tone them up and speedily restore
4 them to their natural function.

| %& ol There is a long record of suc-
= cess behind Witt’s Pills,
which have been relieving
sufferers in parts

of the world fer over










At iast, the ideal, complete make-up for clothes, “Angel Face " smooths on in an






















= every occasion! You'll adore this won- instant without drying your skin, and
| 2 derful foundation and powder in one. It leaves it glamorously matt.
- eg Tie Ta goes on without water. It stays on for Choose from five angelic shades —
BER a hours —a special “ cling’ ingredient is “Angel Face,” in i D
BER). ¢” GO UP AND . specia &’ ingredient is ngel Face,” in its enchanting case | GUARANTEE
AIRS = aad. Fes ey yon De Witt's Pills
There's nothing to spill or spoil your —_ can easily afford. ts a




manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and ike ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

AVE oM ERS

PM re Me mk lela eo Yel oll







it PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













————

FLNGH . SOERae SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only |

a <=









SPECIAL OFFERS nie mnew available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

ATOMIC PILE TEMP’S
OKAY, FLASH / NO
RADIATION LEAKS!
: WE'VE HAD A
PERFECT START/




































: ONIONS (2 tb) $ 60 $ 49 BOTTLES LOCAL VINEGAR
i BOTTLES JAM OMIOD ssccinnccisceodecsusicprivosiisseiadesnoens a 2
Pe Fig 39 .36 7 f : 2 AS
ABAD sic soudie 40 .36 PE wuivandihorsinenewninmine 3
PKGS. TURBAN DATES ..... 37 oo TINS SARDINES. o..........:ccccreees 20 18
ee
he
Se
be ened :
7 hes! ft con't THink AH, BUT THERE ARE I WILL DEMONSTRATE...
° mp 5 yo!) Mal \s0./ 4 you sHooT Wl OTHER WAYS TO DISPOSE | | BY GIVING EVERYBODY
ek \ : e on, | |Ug YOU'LL NEVER - PARACHUTES... INCLUDING
‘ 1S. CLOSED SHASONCN High EXPLAIN THAT,
i . iG.) au : TO THE PARIS
)
| KING GEORGE VI
A Pictorial R d Of His Great Life
ictoria ecor 1s
R&. COMENGO- NOT HOME = MIS COMENGO This volume is a tribute to his late Majesty
10 Ny TLING ae ; :
Se ee WATCHES ~ ME WENT TOA King George VI, the sailor king who gave of \ t
— ee Mb carrey ap A SHOW--WHAT ran I :
SOMIREAR re ete ens OFHER Deal. COLES himself unsparir?!y in the faithful service
“od | eS — y KNOW ? (Go) : ’
Pek ae ae Reina sapiilla lida Se. of his peoples
Set AN “il pe!)
+h i
ie 5
bse N :
(bev | | |
BA He lives on in the memories recalled by this
book—fifteen vears of his courageous reign,
and earlier as the Duke of York. The boy,
the young man with an eager heart, the hus-
4 band and the father.
,
/ CONT BE DUMB, CARMODY! 1 f : An outstanding biography written and
? ae PTE JOB Was CONE THE. 4 SERGEANT, i iliustrated with sympathy and deep respect
i Se ees ; Oe GYAN pee ECK OUT? 5 5 Fi = that will stir the hearts of the multitudes who
= noone te c : ve Y "Se - s oe NT oved him.
TECH? ya ZO , “ \ s ; i
Those who have booked orders shall call
for their copics at once
: 2 e e
Price $2.72
| [BACH NATION BORDER. AG] y
a A Cet eee THE JUNG N
: OWS Tit oat xe.Si | [Ps 20. WITH FFS.OW! BOTHERING | JOVER ALL PATROLS. 1 CAN'T FIND OUT.
| ee am te | [WOW ADVOCATE STATIONERY
: ADVOCATE &
ak aha: Mena acu Ae













PAGE TEN





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Aussies Hardest Team On Karth To Beat
How Strong Are The West Indies

(By O.

S. COPPIN)

‘“[HE AUSTRALIANS have proved themselves

the hardest team on earth to beat.’’

“How

strong are the West Indies.’’ Both of these state-
ments must at once attract the attention of anyone
with even a passing interest in West Indies cricket,
coming as they have after the recent visit of the
West Indies to Australia.

I received my copy of the
CRICKETER, Spring Annual last
week-end and naturally the first
article which I “went to ground”
in my den on Sunday and read
“was one entitled “The West Indies
In Australia’, by Ray Robinson,
special correspondent in Auctralia.

important Issue

This issue of the CRICKETER,

He took second place in the
Tests batting avdreges for tha
Australians and first place in the
bowling ave: ages.

Skipper Hassett, described by
one of the returning West Indian
cricketers as the best defensive
‘yatsman he has ever seen, (al-
though I should never agree thet
he could be better than Len Hut-
ton in this respect) fittingly heads
the Australian batting averages in

TEST MATCH AVERAGES

AUSTRALIA

Batting

Inn. N.O. RK. HS Avy.
A. Il. Hassett 8 1 402 132 57.43
K. R. Miller 10 1 362 129 40.22
R. RR. Lindwall 9 1 211 61 26.37
D. Ring a 197) «67 28.14
FP. N. Harvey 10 0 261 83 26.10
G. Hole 9 1 190 62 23.75
A R. Morris 8 0 186 «AS 23.25
K. Archer 4 0 82 447 20.50
W. A. Johnston 8&® 4% 64 28 16.00
lL. W. Johnson 7 i 63 16" «10.50
G. Langley 8 6 8623 «61000

Also batted: C McDo nald 32, 62; G

Thoms 16, 26; R. Benaud 3, 19: J. Moro-
ney 26, 5; G. Noblet 8 0: J. Burke 4,
15
* Not out
Bowling

oO M R, W Ay
K. R. Miller 128.3 Mi 398 20 1999
W..A, Johnston 171.4 24 508 23 22.09
R. R. Lindwall 154 19 484 21 23.05
. Ring 995 0 390 13 30.0
i W. Jehsason 79 9 262 & 32.75
Also bowled : G. Nopbiet 16.5 i
37 — 2; G. Hole 7 = 1 — 18 — 1; R
Benaud 43 — 0 — 14 — 1

TEST MATCH AVERAGES
WEST INDIES























Batting Mr. ERIC TAYLOR.

Spring Annual, which is now on the Tests. Inn. N.O. R. HLS. Av. pis

sale at the Advocate Stationery, is c eer G. E. Gomez 10 1 324 55 36.00 Lawn Tennis

one of the most important pub- OFFODOr REON ee ee ie See toe: eae

lications from the point of view So much for figures and now R J. Christiani 10 1 261 76 29.00 ‘

of even those with but a passing ° v 5 arts J. D. Goddard 7 1 156 57* 26 ee > ~p> ~ ie

interest in West Indies cricket, fF a brief comment on some paris Marshall 4 0 101 30 25.25 ¢@) avers re

ange Tt re iad tn wy ed fail se of Mr. Robinson’s articles. Mr. p: Weekes 10 06 245 70 2450 © a

si records in some detail the Robinson has scarcely said any- s Guillen $3 30 22" iar ‘ +.
thing new to those of us who have A. F. Rae oe a ae N t 4 h

‘ analvse C: L. Walcott 6 0 60 14.50 ; | Nou
studied and have tried to analyse = ee ane 2 ‘ 50 (a? 40 oO s
West Indies cricket for the past 4. L. Valentine 9 2 37 14 5.29
dcevade. Yet it is fitting that jour- Also batted: D. Atkinson 6 2. Mr. Eric Taylor who took part
halists like myself who have PE Jones 1, 7; . Rickards 15 in *nnis tournament for the
tried to ans!yse the tour from a ar Brandon Trophy in Jamaica told
purely academic angle, since we the Advocate yest ¥ that in or-
were not on the spot, should let W. Av. der to play ntative and
our readers know thet critics on z oe es 7 pied competi Li is essential
the spot have corroborated what P° x4. ‘Worrell 17 that fe ayers be sent instead
we have been writing rs Hc ye A valeptios “ iat they would be able
ye saw roper taking J. D. Goddarc 31.5 ‘on the sinless
i saw the tour prope’ pe pc > oe a Ee a ae 2 on the singles and
shape. Also bowled: P. 8. Jones 23 6 i Ste ad of having one star
But first of all let us take Mr. & = 3:.D. Atk 14 — 2 43 ¢ Bs both events,



play ic the Fice Tests and ic
ether matches. [ft

the
alse gives the

barumg and pow bag _awerages fer *

the Tests and Pires C
ef the to

Class matches



wate



stu through
record that
im the







batting av
SOME uty
also that of F el. who
shared the dus th Jethrey
a
of

Stollmey er
Test centuries, and then himself
heing second in the Test batting
avetages and third in the bowling.

Tops Averages Too

Clyd8 Walcott’s contribution too
is important. Handicapped as he
wasr with a back injury for the
most part of the tour, we find
that his was the distinction of
heading the first class
averages.



Cc. L, WALCOTT

John Trim was not exactly a
star by all standards, but his has
been the honour of heading thd
bowling averages both in the Tests
and in the first class matches.

World All-rounder

For the Australians Keith Miller
will undoubtedly shine, for isn’t
it now universally conceded that
he is the best all rounder in-the
world today?



[ They'll Do It Every T Time

We N MS BRIEF,

LEGAL EAGLE
ee QUESTIONING
THE WITNESSES~

HE SPEAKS SO
LOv! EVEN RADAR
GOULON'T PICK



Adelaide.”

ne the only two §

batting (3

K, MILLER
Again Mr. Robinson is_ still
seemingly perplexed over the

question of the relative strength
of the two sides. He poses these
questions:—“The chief questions
in my mind are: Exactly how
strong are the West Indians and
could they have outplayed the
Australians if a strained thigh had
not hampered Weekes after the
first Test and back trouble had
not kept Walcott out of the third
and fourth Tests.

This will interest most of my
fans. “By a prime piece of
officiai complacency, the West
Indians were givem only one
first-class match before being
pitted against Augtralia in a
Test. Those guilty of this un-
forgivable blunder are unfit to
be trusted with any more decis-
ions affecting the future of
cricket.”

This observation too is impor-
tant: “Full length covering of Test
wickets failed every time rain put
it to the test, and the West Indi-
ans regretted that they had agreed
to it. The only Test won by the
oo which batted first was the

th,

Mr. Robinson has dealt with in-
dividual players but I leave this
to those’ people who purchase a
book. I am mainly concerned with
general observation on the success
or non-success of the tour.

Here now are the Tests and
First class batting and bowling
averages.





R. £. Marshall

12 0






























J. Trim > >
es = 3
mh # z
yr. Mm 4
i. Bw. :
a‘. & ™S
x. E 5
W.. Far
S Ra Bas F
72 t tm4 2
Py. Ez. = 8S
Aise gE DBD. We
ss
x
Am ove Austr
tenis

Kidriey To Seek
Cricket Talent

{From Our Own Correspondent!
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Impressed with Trinidad’s Hunt-
For-Talented Youth Scheme last
Sunday at the Queen's Park Oval,
Mr. Jack Kidney, Barbados’ rep-
resentative on the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control wil! do
something about the youngsters in
Barbados. He mace this declara-
tion on Sunday when he said
however, that he was not con-
fident a Barbados youth-hunt
would meet with the same success
as in Trinidad.

His reason: In ‘Trinidad there
were people like Stollmeyer,
Tang Choon, Ben Sealy and “Puss*
Achong who were keen on going



to remote districts to look at
youths. But in Barbados they
had only the Barbados Cricket
League to look to for talent and

it was only on rare occasions that

one saw a really talented young- °



ster,
SUMMER HAYES TENNIS
The Doubles match between

Colonel St. A, Duke and Dr. A. S
Cato, vs L. Hutchinson and A. D.
Hutchinson, finally ended in a
victory for Col, Duke and Dr. Cato,
They won 6—4, 5—7, 6—3.
Men’s Singles
L. G. Hutchinson beat Dr.
Gale 6—3, 3—6, 6—0,
To-day’s Games
Men’s Doubles, Semi-finals: —C.
R, E, Warner and J. L, Parris vs
Dr. A, S. Cato and Col, O. St
A. Duke,
Men's Singles: L. A, He
vs J.S. B. Dear.

PENRODE
ADVOCATE 8—1
Advocate’s football team suf-
fered a crushing defeat yesterday |
in their Friendly Football Asso-
ciation fixture against Penrode
who won the match by the wide

D, A,

irrisen



BEAT



Regisiered U 5. Peiwnt Office



YOU OWN AND OPERATE
SAUSAGE FACTORY &

margin of eight goals to one

a Jimmy Halo | Flailo






SS RIGHT IN
48 Bye - Byer
EARDRUMS!

THANX AND A LIFT Of

THE HATLO LO TO
O.M.KYSER.,

iO1Z NIPHST, BOSE,

IDAHO





arrived from Jamaica










; an - on
Robinson’s opinion of the Tests. THE WEST INDIES AVERAGES Mor ; : = c

oy night via Trinidad by

Slim + ri ests 7 7

He ee eee ees FOR ALL FIRST-CLASS —_B.W.I.A. accompanied by Darrell

shismuctons the baraaas Saris ass MATCHES IN AUSTRALIA Tr setameen Denis Worme, the

garth: to tveak.. Sat West Indies ae other Bi arb dos repre Seca ar-
eould have won three to two but inn. N.O HS. Av “My T x fy ae ag .

for errors in fielding and field c u wa m1 OR ee ics pot Laaag Roaehoy. eyed mi

siacite oh Sisineione a ; 2 4125 GOS representatives had made a

Bi = me — rk J. Cc ni 1s 2 36.82 good Impression on the Jamaica
" A. F. Rae a 31.22 crowds and hoped that in the ver

Donagremn Trin z & Stoitmever * 2 ats Penilg-Amboatia beeis I Laven

. < & D Weekes 1 6 26.38 a ould be avie

"The Australians proved that © 5 yehail 14 0 i own grounds: and

they still have the workd’s best x Rchews 63 8 promote competitive ten-

weapon combin: sell beaded by J D. Goddard 15 2

singles were con-
t the base of
bounce of the
ve put out Denis
ably, who, in his
*% play as well as
Savannah or Belle~
‘nts
his first big
ament, al-
d extremely
Ralph Legall
in a good match,

_ Unlucky

to his own play he
s unlucky not to
all, Although be-

; to one at the





all
had had to doa

’ was the more
i as he
lot of running
fortunately,
tlelayed the
minutes



in the third set, Un-
rain intervened and
match for forty-five
and Legall was able to
make a come-back. But for this
delay. he was certain that the
match would have gone to five sets.

“Munro of Trinidad .is still a
very formidable singles player.
Altho ugh he has not got an or-
thodox style, his attacking ability,
and the will to win, carried him
through every m h. He was un-
lu y not to ainst Jim Far-
quharson of Jamaica after having
a lead at 5—4 in the fifth set 40—
15 on his own service.”

He said that the Barbados con-





tingent enjoyed their stay in Ja-
maica very much and added that
the Jamaica tennis players and

their families did everything pos-
sible to make them feel at home,

SUNDAY COMPETITION
BEGIN JUNE 15








The recently organised Sunday
Cricket Compe n will begin on
Sunday June 15, Garnes will be
of two days duration, and no points
W ill be arded to losers of first
innings. Teams winning on first

inning

will be awarded one point,



while three points will be award-
ed for an outright win. In case of
a tie the points will be divided,
one point each, In an effort to ine

crease a number of different styled
playerg, prizes will be awarded for
(1) the fastest scorer (2) the batg-

men with not more than eight
innings, over 200 runs and three
imes not out, (3) the bowlers
with 40 wickets for less than 200
runs, and, (4) any bowler with
an average 60C 30M less than 50
runs and any amount of wickets,
Bowlers bowling more than six

wides during six
be e considered.
aia se eene fatten uals

OPINION IS ALWAYS

matches will not







| | en

EMPIRE DEFEATED

yesterday evening.

goals for his team.
Knock-out
Games Begin »
May 9

The Ladies Inter-Club Knock-
Out Table Tennis Competition will
begin at the Y.M,C.A. Naval Halk
on Friday night, May 9 at 7.30

c’clock. ‘The draw is as follows:
Barna vs Adelphi or Lenville:
Queen's College vs Y.W.P.C. or
Y.W.C.A,

The competition will be con-
tinued on the following Friday,
May 16, Each round will consist
of four Singies and a Dou-

bles Match which will be played
in the following order: Two Sin-
sles, the Doubles and the follow-
ing two Singles if necessary. Each
match will be three best of five.

The Boys’ Open Championship
will take place at the Y.MLC.A. on
Saturday, May 24 at 9.00 am. The
maximum age is 16 years old. Mr.
Christie Smith, Hon. Secretary of
the B.T.T.A., will not be receiving
entries later than Monday, May
19, The entrance fee for each
player is ninepence. Four prizes
will be awarded.

On Friday night, beginning from
six o’chock, the Barbados Boys’
Scouts Inter Troop Competition
will be continued at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall.

The following matches will be
nlayed: L. Griffith vs C. Smith, C.
Ince vs Bynoe, D. Kinch vs A.
Nurse, P. Waterman vs. H. Griffith,
K. Holford vs. W. Cummings
Sealy vs. G. Pilgrim, A. Konisberg
vs. R. Headley and S. Corbin vs.
P. Abraham.

The Competition for the Open
Champion of the Barbados Press
Club began at the Club’s premises,
Swan Street, yesterday evening.
The matches were very interesting,



ST. LUCIA DEFEAT
DOMINICA 3—0

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 29.

St. Lucia defeated Dominica
38—0 this afternoon thereby quali-
fying to meet Grenada in the
final to-merrow which ends the
two-week Windward Islands In-
ter-Schoo! Tournament. The
visitors leave by motor vessel to-
morrow night,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions —

10.00 a.m,
Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion — 10.00 a.m,

Meeting of General Board
of Health — 2.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Coverley
Plantation Yard, Christ
Church, — 7.30 p.m.
Police Band at Y.M.C.A.

Concert — 8,15 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.14 ins.
Highest Temperature: 88.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 74.0°F
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996;
(3 p.m.) 29.933
* TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.41 a.m. :
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 6.37 a.m., 8.24

p.m.
Low Tide: 12.09 a.m, 1.29
p.m.

DIVIDED REGARDING



THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE

|

MAPFFEE

Pr. Wm. Henry
Street



IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF”
MADE SUITS



Harper 4, Alleyne 1
' HARRISON COLLEGE .



Empire Defeat
ieee College 5-2

Griffith 2
Harrison College five-two in

their First Division Football Match at Harrison College

Harper, Empire's centre forward, scored four goals
for his team. The other goal was scored by Charles Alleyne.
Teddy Griffith, centre forward for College, scored both

Empire took the touch off with
College defending the goal at the
Combermere end. A strong wind
blew across the field.

The Bank Hall team were first

attack, Shots were taken by
Seuumaa Smith and Drayton.
In each case the ball went wide
of the goal.

When the game was ten min-
utes old Harper, Empire centre
forward, opened the account for

his team. Maynard on the left
wing received a long, pass and
eentred, Harper ran in and
scored,

A few minutes later Harper
received a good centre, He took

a shot but missed the left upright
by a few feet.

Over the Cross Bar

Shortly afterwards Medford,
the College left wing, received a
pass. He beat Rudder, Empire
left half, and took a shot.
ball passed a few feet over the
cross bar,

Empire got their second goal
five minutes later, The College
right half Pilgrim passed. back
the ball for goalie Smith to
gather. Charles Alleyne got his
right foot to the ball before Smith
could gather and scored.

Teddy Griffith, College centre
forward, opened the account for
his team. After receiving a pass
Griffith beat goalie Robinson and

then kicked the ball into an
epen goal,
Paul Tudor missed a golden

opportunity to score the equali-
ser for his team. He beat his
way through the Empire back
line but kicked wide of the goal
when he had only goalie Robin-
son to beat.

At half time the score was Em-
pire two, Harrison College one.

About five minutes atter tne
second half began Harper scorea
the third goal for Empire, The
ball came through the air ana
Harper headed it over goalie
smuith’s head. He ran arouna
Smith, recovered the ball and
scored.

Harper also put in the fourth
goal with another beautiful shot,
Empire continued to press the
game but a few minutes later the
College forwards went into the
attack, Teddy Griffith ran past
the Empire back and beat Robin-
son with a_ well placed shot to
make the score Empire four, Col-
lege two.

Harper scored the fifth goal for
the Bank Hali team, He re-
ceived a long pass and shot well
out of the _ reaches of goalie
Smith,

When the referee blew off, the
score was Empire five, Harrison
College two.

The T’ams
Empire: Robinsun, Bynoe,
Grant, Symmonds, Smith, Al-
leyne, Norville, Drayton, Harper,
Rudder, Maynard,
Harrison College: C. Smith, Mr.

Smith, Trotman, Squires, Sim-
mons, Pilgrim, Morris, Tudor,
Griffith, Mr. Williams, Medford.

Referee; Mr. lL. King.





WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VAPORUB
SSeS











The Members of

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB
invite you to their

ANNUAL DANCE

at

QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
Queen's Park

on

SATURDAY NIGHT, May 3 1952
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale.
13.4,52.—3n,

PPPS OE OE PEPE ELE PPE OPP P

THE ROEBUCK ST. s
MORAVIAN CHURCH §
ANNUAL FAIR = &

will be held at the >
MORAVIAN MANSE Country Rd. x
On THURSDAY May Ist at 3 p.m. %
The Police Band will be in attend- %s
ance, there will also be a Costume
Parade, Lots of interesting Stalls
and other entertainments
Admission: Adults 1/- Children 6a 3
Come along and bring a Priend





Beotiva PALA eet
See eee rs eee PPO POS
' be
St. David's Church S
* Annual Bazaar 3
3 to be held at the %
% NEW PAVILION %
$ IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %
& on g
% SATURDAY, 17th MAY 2
% (3 p.m. to 7 p.m.) %
is at s
g Police Band in attendance ¥
® by the kind permission of x
x Col, R. T. Michelin .
13 a3 x
|% Pavilion on the Bus route %
1% from Town and other }

> sections of Christ Church
% 27.4.52—3n. e
Ss ~

Ones 4,
CBOSS BESS 8086 OSOOUF ‘

PGS



|
|

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

~~
nc



SPORTS QUIZ

The Barbados Advocate
will award a book on sport

on the bottom for the pur-
pose of defending his goal ?
to the first person who sends 5. Table Tennis

the correct answers to the What are the measure-
following questions. ments of a Table Tennis bat,
pecording to the Laws of

i. hee he, the Game ?

ame any player who rep- NOTE: Ali entries for
resented Barbados, Trinidad “Sports Quiz” should be
or British Guiana in the pre- ad “Sports Quiz”,
war Triangular Cricket c/o Ai Sports Editor,

Tournaments who made

|
“spectacles” in any one of

and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 10, The correct
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish.
ed in the Sunday Advocate
ef May 11.
Each’ entry be

the games in these series.
2. FOOTBALL.

Can a player carry the ball
in his hands over the goal-
line, under the eross-bar and
between the two goalposts
and yet score a goal?

3. RACING

What is the minimum
weight that can be imposed
as Top weight in a Barba-
dus Turf Club Handicap
Race ?

4. WATER-POLO
Can a goal-keeper stand

must

accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.
SPORTS QUIZ

Name



ico ea

rope foods and drinks, worry,
overwork and re aieoe colle often put
a strain on the Kidneys and ee





Football Association

A practice match of the above

Association will be pl
today. le played at Shell




Following are the teams.

“A”—White Shirts



and Bladder Troubles are the true

R. Pinder, D. Haynes, R cause of Excess Aciaity. aetting Ue

Â¥ ghts, Burning Passages, Leg Pains

R. Denny, E. McCollin, C, Phil- Nervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-

lips, S, Blackman, G. Williams, R.

Thorne, C. Browne. D.
Verwood: , Norville, Cc.

The | C.





kles, Rheumatism, Poffy Eyelids. and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with Cys-
tex. The very first dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feel like
new. Under the money-back guarantee
Cystex must satisfy Completely or cost
nothing. Get Cystex from vour chem.

“B”—Coloured Shi
A. Dummeti, “a

G. Jo +
tin, C. Barker, ee

D. Forde, E, Reece,

The Barbados Friendly f
|

H, Goodridge, R. Harris, H, Clarke, pet tadsy:
Jones, E. Linton. ine Sas
Referee: Mr. J. Hinds, c_Mr_J. Hinds _|_serxieno heaton. nate {to ya










CANADIAN
PRINTS

36” wide at

70c., 73c. and 76c.



per yd.

FLANNELETTE 36” wide in shades of |
Pink and Blue @ 83e.
WHE Disa scius atisqgaviinsuilaneaipannine sidenses aes

i — ALSO —
IMITATION LINEN 36” wide @ ............ $1.20 per yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.
10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street



For PERMANENT FLOORS, COUNTERS
& WALLS, that will last a Lifetime.-

e
We offer:

ENGLISH UNGLAZED FLOOR TILES
Plain Red, 2 shades of Speckled Cream and Red
Plain White
iG” x 6’, 3” x a? 4” x 4” :
ENGLISH GLAZED TILES €
Blue, Black, Green and White
é 6” x 6”
‘ WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
PORTLAND CEMENT in bags






’Phone : 4456, 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES. CO., LYD.

Se





Shirts by
* Van Heuson
* Austin Reed
* Consulate
* Elite
* Aertex >

C. B. Rice & Co.

Merchant Yailors.














are ld



Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNF.SDAV I . IM PRICE FIVE CENTS Assembly Pass Bill To Assist Island's Fishing Industry FLOODS ENGULF fl-WA AND WISCONSIN RIVER CITIES THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Bill to make provision for assist mi; the nhlng industry, for the protection of persons engaged in the industry and for other persons connected-with the Industry This is the second time the House has passed a Fishing Industry Bill. Last year near the end of -ho Session such a Bill was passed, but had not been piid by the I tive Council before the Legislature was dissolved and the Bill died The Bill had been sent to a Select Committee by the Other Place and the Government accepted some of the amendments that Committee suggested and the changes were made in this new BUL The objects and reasons of theBill are To consolidate and amend *"ig legislation for ihe promotion of the fishing Industry in this island. Clauses 3 and 11 of the Bill provide respectively fut I ins; of Register*, of fishing boats and of licenses Issued to fishermen. Clause 4 provides for the application for registration by the owner, and for the Inspection of fishing boats by the Fishery Ofneer. or an Inspector and the issue of certificates of n while Clause S makes provision for the issue of a new certificate on the sale or transfer of a fishing boat. Clause 6 provides that no fishing boat shall be put to sea Unless Inspected and nagisteroil and Clause 7 gives the Fishcrv Officer or an inspector powers of Inspection without notice and of cancelling the certificate of registration if a fishing boat Is found to be unfit for purposes of fishing. An Appeal lies from the decision of the Fishery Officer to the Governor in Executive Committee whose decision shall bp final. Clause 9 requires all persons m stoWl of exercising the trade or calling of a fisherman to obtain a license annually in the month of October. Clause 13 and 14 re-enact the provisions: of the Defence (Fishing limit Loan) Regulations. 1942. and Clause 15 provides for the making of regulations by the Governorm-Executive Committee. Clause 17 requires the Police Magistrate of a parish In or near which a fishing boat casualty occurs, to hold an Inquiry and Clause IS provides for the summoning of such witnesses as the Police Magistrate may think fit. When the Police Magistrate is holding an enquiry under Clause 17. ha may. under the provisions of Clause 19 inquire into any charge of incompelwwjy, negll• On Page g. Caromttwn Fixed For June 2, 1953 LONDON. April J9. The Coronation of the Queen, a ceremony of matchless pageantry and splendour will b,. held on June 2. 1953. The date was announced Tucday night p'e statement from Buckingham Palace which said 'The Queen has been pleased to appoint Tuesday. 2n.| June 1953. t„ be the day of Her Majesty's coronation.* Preparations for the coronation are expected to mediately and Britain will spare no expense to make the ceremony as memorable ;is the coronation of Elizabeth's Father in 1937. WillCeet Over .Cl.MHMHM) The cost of ofltetal i>t< | for the traditional crowning In ancient Westminster Abbey will alone probably exceed £1,000.000. Millions of men and women from every corner of the world will congregate in London to watch the regal prooM join In the general festivities. The Coronation day will bverett loltonslal! led the Elsenhower campaign and hoped to sweep the preferential poll and win the majority of delegates. The 'popularity" contest was the aoconi staged in New England this year, Eisenhower won the first, hi Id on March 11 in the New Hampshire and took all of the state's 14 Convention delegates. Maine which did not hold a Presidential Primary selected It" delegates at a three-day Slat* Convention late In March. ElsenI hower emerged with nU Taft with live. Two were unin, structed. i ower made a strong I showing in Connecticut straw I polls and party caucuses yester-1 day. His Connecticut chairman, Mgado Alcorn predicted 'hat Eisenhower would get 18 of the state's 22 Conv-ntlon votes. Tlu' present unofficial of the two contenders in publicly committed delegates i* taf !" and Eisenhower 236. %  : %  S % %  itei to win puhllcan nomination—IF Govt. Shmild Shctre Risks RlS from Oiir l>n Corrapontfaftfi PORT-OF-SPAIN. Trinidad Government hould share with commercial •Me risks of Initial oapt< %  i 1 invrMment in developing tourist hotels' in the Colony, deUM Hon. Alan Storey. Nominated Member of the Legislative Council today. Bl % % % %  %  [ % %  ling at an extraordinary neral meeting of the Chamber \uasked Who M to blame for rent lack of interest in toe hotel tnduMry Ate we gf businessmen, failing to seize the pportunity to participate in what is a thriving business in Jamaica and li.irbaaOR, and still ncahome. m Tobago? Are the for eapilal Investment gn than a prudent businessman feels Justified in taktB| Progressive development in thiit IndUaUTi ht isserti-l, awaits a blood-transfusion by the Government. PROSECUTION CLOSES CASE IN MURDER TRIAL THE PROSECTTION < \om& its case at 2 15 p rr.. yesW-nl.r. >i case ol Dean'i Village, | ai '.I p Coui' %  hi I 1961. The trial Is going on idshtp the Chief Tiiilhe Sir Allan CoUrnon SPCA Discuss Kahics. Dogs Menace icarar risfcs (J.N. Troojxi Repel Reds SEOUL, April 20 U.N. troops crouching in water' logged foxholes threw Grenade* to turn back two charges by groups of Chinese from 50 to 100 .strong before dawn today. Tho lirst charge came north of Kunswa %  mmunaffta told un a mge aim then tried to %  idvance on the United Nation* positions. The Allies rewith hand gren-i 0 | | The Eighth Army reported Red "inii'.."ncc" attacks east of the Ptikhaii River and North and West i l*utn-hbowl." All well rei .V %  I fire from the battleship Iowa reached 17 miles Inland to WTCch railroad tracks. Communists apparently thought they were m the sea. The Movy cnitoei St. Paul and the light crulpM Mnea*s4er used their ich guns and pummclli-d the II. Is. -U.P. THE NORTH SIDE OF L ACROSS!: WIBC. IiiiumLtfd (top) %  the raropaaiilK Mississippi River reaches its crest, breaking through tha dlka* tapper rinlit) in many v>r*< or Um city. Below, tit* ovirflowma Ml-Kouri River rolls over the dikes at Hamluirit, Iowa, •minlfing tha hiiMnesdistrict. Flood damage in the Middle Wast Is •stisnatcd at $200,000,000. Mote than 100,000 persons have been made homel**INTERNATIONAL It was IIPI UM put pi ring and fanning public opinion to put .in ond tit the maltreatment of animals in this Island that the Barbados branch of tl„ came into existence ncil I eeatun ago, lion. R. K. Turner. H i. • laid Mi.nii.1 s P r A leal mght ..i tha British Council. "Wukefleld." 1 I'm T.ti bow the Chair at the Annual General Mooting of the S.P.C.A. sir John Saint am eleittf President for the ensuing year. Members had a lengthy discussion on rabies. Colonel Muliclm. one of the Vice-PrealdenK. t.ld of an Incident in Nigeria when he and his wife were bitten by a dog huh was infacted With rabies. Each day for 19 days they ware given i'i|,. %  piuiiful iii)vtions. %  II<| Culiiiiel Michehn Ho could not guaranhM th.i UM seina Using wUl not bepnen henil Legi^latuic doe: not do something. Miss Norah Burton, who open ed the discussion on rabies, said thatschooners from other Islands came to Barbados. These schooners brought dogs on board them. As soon as tho schooner* wars hod off along the wharf the IIORI lumped BghOffl I' 1 0 On Pace | While Ml will oddrean On tha i ha o n tsfwai and %  i ,..mined m which %  %  how the a %  %  ivhu h wi-ri sfau General Ridgway To Assume xNew Prepares Command Unknown Men Attack Two Judgv Overrules Truman's Order: 650,000 Strike WASHINGTON. April 29. %  % %  dgfl li.iMd A. Pine . There were demands n i for a Congressional invotigatn>n %  dent. One came from the f.ither of one of tho missing raws. He said his son once had told him the! thg llahaon was %  N %  atted thai it is up to a N.i of Imiuiry to determine ofliiiallv raat was to blame ('.i the wh|eh UM llabaon sank i, irent loss of 176 rewmen. Admiral Kyndr Ii Me> Commander of the Atlantic Fleet. | i l.t night Ihnt he Will COB> vene sn.h :. Court %  " %  after UM Woap arrives at New York on Itlgbsy '>r Saturday. On the basis of partial reporti already received by radio N men predl.t. that U, ruoularly for"a mix-up in zing turn aignal> as the ws a high-speed m/l t mem IW only a "remote posnhilit>of %  might have caused tiHOIIMMI io directly uiuht Wasp'* \ APPOINTMENT IIAILi:i) UNANIMOUSLY IN EUROPE TOKYO, April 29. GENERAL tUDOW< lo wind up i i V if Eagteen Comnkaod Jinny crew-men In low the decks. The Court of Inquiry lo Us appointed hv MrC'H'mirk will have authority to take | tlmonv from all persons who might have any light to shad on ho cause of the disaster It will hen make (IriHing* of fact and rxpreas an opinion a* to the cause of th*" accident. Although it can n^ommend etlon—-such as trial b) nartial—against any iperaons held responsible. It cannot Ilelf impose onv punier —I P. fkunum for Finland Fund The fund lo defra* thr expen*"> ur are tyrilM Km l-arnum lo the Olymph Saaieh Ii: HrKlnkl next Julv K not yel rvrn a quarter of Ihe HS* to IU koal. Do rear MI for vrs4 lndi.ui Sport h> sendinc >our eeSMmeea lo the Royal Hank nl Canada. Ban-lay* Bank or ohtcr of the Barliadoi Advoeate. f.oal ft JgO.OO Amt prev Aek. . M37.ll H V Maaihan 5.00 Brlrisetown Tlieslrl%  .] (,niii[ :..<>" Mi" Mi.K s.ee Mrs J. W, %  rahjoi 5.0(1 Junior Marshall 3.00 MMI %  Hea thrrhead i,td. s.eo InMruilor 4* hun < (able 4 Hlrelrvs 1 r.ui mi. ">rhol UJJt TeM MTg.14 atUJSIOX KILLS 7 HAVANA. April 29 Seven persons were killed and three othars seriously injured when a bus and an automobile collided near Santa Crara provincial capital of Las Villas. -IT. A FLASH fireball appear* over Ihe Frenchman's Sat proving in.unitIn Nevada (top) a* the I'.S. Alontlr gVXsrg] Commission stages thr second of Its new serle* •f experiments. At bottom. thr rharartcrlatlr mushroom is formed. While there Wag no Immediate announcement from the Mi on Ihe nature of the explosion, It wan reportedly net a bomb, but pomlblr a new atomic devlre 'national Soundpnoto) D| JANKIKO. April 29. A Pan American Airway net with 50 persons aboard en routt from Buenos New York disappeared between Rio De Janeiro and Port.'-Spain early to-day. Tl with 41 passengers and nine ... r 11 07 last night was due in Port.f-Spain at 11.00 a.m. but ii dSM Airline controls % %  tact with the plane 3.30 a.m. Rio lime. Pan-American Airways and Brazilian Air Force planes were d from Rio !> Janeiro to search the region between Rio Catalinas 0 *ent from Belem to search the Amazon river area and Communists Study Altied Han I'ANMUNJOM April 29 United' Nations m arkeu time at their Mui camp waiting ,'(,[ the 'unmun to flnlsh studying Ike Allied "ovci il solution" to deadlock truce talks. North Korean General Narn II asked for an Indefinite rcess terday shortly after Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy presented 'h package proposal on Mot took the Allied offer \m I %  one for study. Today was tha first I November M tr^ meeting was held. Up aftertw-m the Con. n an contacted a ConUonmiunnaled wild the U UU protost had beon madi now approaching the | Nations to Set the date ai region to keep a sharp lookout, for the next meeting of full —UP. IHce delegation-l P -C.P. Kussian Jets Attack French Plane ilKKI.IN. April 29. an Air Francliner In U %  lone of Qermany Tuesday wounding two Herman pussengerit aii'l leaving M in the plane H fun nt Utnd• ir France oftsM In Krnnkfui' Irmgnnl Netx-I of Fmnkfuil hit dornen ami Walter Km' Hnmburg wound.-*i In th< They wm hoaplUl Allied ofnclaJj in Ilot.i : nights %  furt office of A %  ti %  'i< i Be %  -ii pond ir inriower ho IV Tokyo III two ; %  to mil l tan %  v v III want t.ronfer wiib Ins sueV. I Ink and J Chiefs of: ., .ir m Washington. ,\fitwngiHiif n-.'i tun I '•n in%  %  I'll,'.-, who (SUM I i l Commander of Am %  on rjeoetnher J?. look "ver fnim I let i ,%  no Urutedl i rtlted States Com,. | . %  i ii Korea • I i ... V .n to I .. ling "our fnlN-!>i to your %  Issued M.itemclit %  %  %  i th Atlantic I'irlgway lo succeed i I-.. -Mihower as Supreme The Police heve received I'Ofta from two tMIW peoplo wrin '• .ilt.u-ketl over Uie *iik-.inl (hie. Keynoid Williams of l'or ten Tenantry. St. Jamas reported that at about 8.45 pin on Whila ha wag riding thnmgh Sanly lam.. Woode, Bl J IdsmtsDed man | arnsn the road The man struck him on hl leg d him for esonea then %  tniggle i-1 ween wllllaros and Ihe unknown man who made l ttu>igh Mic woodi A i'hshortly afterarris but no 'IM> n found .it Kmalil of Maxwell J Tall. t hhst Church. rei-.n.-.i that %  miMiirtimer .,t C'ulhslen UKid st. Mi.-haei. iu. attacked by two unuli-iitifled men along Mag well i 1 Chufflh ..t ,.lHlt 1119 ,i in. on Igondai The men (ni> bid Morliini-i %  iv them. Miirtirm % %  hod uu I'hji' i %  g> those of hi.. The Cow %  %  • %  :.i . man %  'i.i n Land MM) thai srhen the wo%  -I t.. li-t im %  ruff mi her \M*\\ i see celled on %  i-ss—Conrad Mai .. ith him descni-.l the m.ni whom iwant%  tlfy .i Dun .i • t t.i the %  %  noes Myiil.i iui% hen i.n Ihe i sagsiiunua win %  Ehnseg nl Acrusrd When hearing In Kan yeaterday %  %  inued to He in i eeideace She li". h> i th.ii if she did %  "' -• y what keep %  % %  I singat • up which r I. Theaecus%  ip* pocket The inothi I nilhe. Cruea-Kxuniiiied %  ,hc was afraid i le!IH%  rorrj d nadlwhal iba km-* The accu-ed used lo turn thw In Iha pase .'• iad I w reII.aIIV K\OU S HIS IIB;SI FOOII!! %  %  through The airliner, a DC with II piusangers was on Its nori from Frankfurt air corridors e %  -. %  I>..wer agreement. The French Ministry of Trnnst < Th have i—th i I m %  %  %  VI I Rldg. i rtlwtlesa said he eaSUM Oruenther .h.. will i s he did %  (Inwnlher himself had %  —t'.P. Earth TWMOM SANTIAGO. ChU>. April 29. Two strong in Santiago and 0 about 4.45 p.m Tuesday 1 %  *• I.IKK SO MAN! UABItS OV TO-DAY UK S ENJOYING — LACTOGEN • 111 easily Diurstrd • Il adds Vitamin mid Iron • lt\ a C'omplcle Fod I.ACTOGEN ONI OF THK FAMOIS NF.STI.F.S PRODt'Cr IS ON SAI.K KIIUVWIII III T. (.i.uiiH s .n\\i i.rw. .—Alienl?



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. APRIL 30, 152 ll\B\IM' \ll\Cl S.P.C.A. Discusses Rabies And Dogs SK •••• rross Mir wtre rabit infected they could •Mil/ spread their disease anionjl the Kn>. i LIU^S „f the City. Boo. H A Turner said that at the monunl itu inland was lucky ^^ %  MWS t-id spr-ad. Mrmlx-is alw> spoke on the stray dcs problem. Mr. Vernon Knifht -poke of instances where i atii : %  ,; i %  .!..,; if propt vakubuColon. srs,' Wllll W! wu taken many lUld b. able to save their Boo. tiring !' %  Introdu. Be HKI . which l. Michelin said that at >• have no body to catch dogi. no equipment h to catch mem and > place them when they buhl. L. Pile. M.L.C.. resident of the S.P.C.A I Hon. K. N. Turner, that .11 attending the Mr. Turner had iu> meed much nf hu work would have to look after Ha &:..'! that there were one or two things which the Society was aiudauv and rightly anxious, to knew about, hut that Mr. Turner hau .attended the meeting in an informal capacity and should not beVHtered In* minute* were read and cytaflrnu I and the Annual Iteport •akC T.' -vving membem were ited to tho Executive CommitThe Vice-Prcsidents, Col T. Michelin, Chairman, Mm Wolcott. Hon. Secretary, Hon. G. D. L. Pile, M.L.C.. _. L. A. Egglesfleld. Mr. John L Smith. Dr. Solmond. Mrs. R. W. I Tucker, Mrs. W. A Grant, Mrs Lyall Sealy. Mrs. U. J. Par'icino. Mrs. C. B. Howell, Miss Burton. Miss Lyall Sealy, Miss ner. Mr. L. T. Gay, Mr. A. Jordan and Capt. H. 11. liains. Ion. R. A. Turner. M.L.C Iressing members said : A bystander on Old London idgo in the year 16WJ watching throng of men and women It;ivc attire and on pleasure ben* f ling and Jostling across the .JaW 'dEc in the direction of Bankj^Bde or a swarm of fully loaded sjkilfs clustering round the Jetties •aT> the southern bank of the river, Would haw been wrong to assuma Jbat the crowd was off to enjoy Hie Idlest play by Master Will &h ikespoare at the Globe Theatre. %  / "That no doubt was the ultimate destination of many, but probably rSfhc majority were heading for tne Bear Garden, which WJK situated %  only a stone's throw away. For Bpcar-balting. bull-baitir.K and >ck-.1ghting were amoiiii the ding sports of the Elizcbeuiat. n do n a r "Fashions change. Whereas nowI ad.iys many a Londoner spends I his Saturday afternoon ex< rcisinu I his lungs at the Arsenal SUdiun. and then goes on to round off the evening at a nearby cinema, his Elizabethan forbear had his fill of watching bears being baited by dogs or of cocks slashing themselves to ribbons before going on to listen to the declarations of Master Shakcspca,e and his Company at the 'Wooden O' BCaUtff. "There was nothing illicit or shamefaced about their fun. fur they knew thai these were royal sporty which the Queen graced th her presence when the^ diven at Cuurl. "All three sports continued in popularity, with cockliehting the most popular of them' all. In Stuart and even m 11 tinu-.. when with the growth of ;.n and philanthropic reeling ana endeavour. Englishmen gradu .lly lost their relish for the -'ithi r pain inflicted on animals. and cocknghtlng gradually gave way to meket Where England led. the rest of the civilised world eventually followed, and in modern times the torturing of animals has largely, but hy no meins entirely (as the Spanish addiction to bull-fighting shows) disappeared from ihe field of sport among the Western nations. "But although within the last bull beiting and coskflghUng. 250 years or so public opinion ha* gradMa l ly compelled the prohibition of cruel sports like betr and much remains to be done, the world over, to teach people to look after their animals properly. Arabs still overload and underfeed their donkeys as a matter of course; Chinese have nn compunction about squeezing pigs into totally inadeouite wicker baskets on the why *o market, and 1 have never seen so many starved and diseased parish dgs in mv life as when I paid n fleeting visit to Southern Slain in the cailv datfS of tin IktV "It was for the purpose of stirring and fanning public opinion tr put an end to the maltreatment nf animals in thi* Island that the Barbados branch of the S.P.C.A.. came into existence nearly half n century igo. Much h* been prhicvod. hut murh remains to be doth*, :md the S P.C.A. will never est un*U erut*ltv to animals bv hiimnn helnir* has boe done awnv with ai i omoletelv .is thow former brutal sports whteh disgraced former central ions." he sold. Odd Things On Cricket LONDON. In 1850, John WL*den, the great Victorian cricketer, clean bowled all ten opponent*) In one match. This Is one of the •core* of odd items pulled out of the history of cricket by Mr. Ge-tlc* Tirodrtbb, a schoolmaster who has made a name for himself as a compiler of unusual cricket statistics. His New Book, "Next Man In" reviews the laws of cricket and the countless Incidents that have moulded them over the last two centurle*. He recalls, for instance, that Tan Emmett. the great Yorkshire bowler who once took seven wickets for nine runs, aUo bowled 100 wides In 1B84 and 1885—an unusual enough feat for only an eminent cricketer. Sailor's Life Is Healthy One Hy STAN 'i I MU WINDSOR, Ont Wellington B. Sphears. 103. is living proof that a S-iilor's life is a healthy one. Captain Sphears, the oldest yptBUsrttf on the Great Lakes and perhaps the OIBRBSI anywhere has 80 years of seararing behind him, but his eyes are almost as good as ever and his hearing i> sharp. "1 used a cane for a time when •* ( fn more than %  century ago, Sphears looks about 74, He has %  head of hair that would cause envy among some men less than half his age. Not too long ago he had two major operations which would hnve been too much flor many of his Juniors. His quarter* now are a reminder of hu days afloat. He lives in the deckhouse of the old United States Lake Survey ship. Surveyor. He dismantled the vessel 24 years ago and hauled the iiouse to a spot near the western limits of Windsor. The building stands on land owned by the Detroit Erdison Co but Sphe. said that after hilease ran out two years ufto he was told ho could *lav on ihe property as long us ho lives The veteran skipper made one concession to age last fall. He said he had to put gas lu-.tuii: in. "It got so I couldn't saw slovewood any > The story of the durable seaman started back in 1801. Wielding a pair ...f sheep shears, the youthful Sphears accidentallysnipped off part of Ihe anatomy of the family tomcat. He says the fur flew one way and the cat another. After a tanning from his father, the adventurer-to-be nw Lop He didn't return home to Gloucester. Mass., until 1905. The 12-year-old boy headed west and eventually reached California by the Overland Trail. He went to England in 187S and swore allegiance to Queen Victoria, and although he afterward* did work for the United States, he never renounced British citizenship. Sphears doesn't forget, however, that he's America n-born. He sayg one of his great-grvutgieat grandfathers was one f three Scotsmen 0B the Mayflower. His father built whalers for Gloucester sailers, and often went whaling himself. During his travels, Sphears became a deep-sea diver. Men of that calling were rare in those MoHley Draws Speaker's Ire l. 000 Urged To Emigrc#c PACE SEVEN Poar Airports Along Empire Trunk Routes 0 •* LONDON. PROViaON ul mod.rrrairports In Ihe Colonial Empire erjoal IrUiv o. iWnpn^ent of Empire air routes it to rt duty of the irTeinbv and the powVr* ef the he did not pony, out that I i*.p l >iisil while it wag tin as a member Wis (Jiair. it was Ihe .iulvfXf iHnlibers of the Ibm-** | ,~lV-> him. in lheCh;iir, jj was duiy of the responsibility lK>r* because "p>istr sponsibility." He tfisti; Ifcnaur w-oui*, agree ..f theTjj^-t* rv .' t !ts,i irmJam -^ jinaifir oj m it that "p<'%vgg\p "*• J^aitfr t£,i e la* Chair, It wfls jUjuothc-Su Jf u CbaUttp ftssffmV ... a., uxtst"s wiaVi s*v J 1* a*>' i-jiTKftcr* u* *w '. ifr* .' STjP ^i^fcyr ncraiai 'n_it raj irti .. rWtn PKXSti feU'AKM J'ii*> %  V.-'r-jsai rau**tf3.- t*t \hf V ..WltCal O lAtMu :JH !K*tf fc.VJ, l %  /*tC' \* LLgA-V tr • I'usH s "Ukr UUU.*S ..1 t* Hlin'.-iaJft l^n*!1 isgferiii cjiot: uie't* to raJto *r t^ensr aUW rtjwlqtt iB.We-ntgd.) r^.V'^l.'i^^^" 1 ";^ ^ifr""•%  iwnatter. a. respecting fo, h Fe/ioic %  K-netit tb.e>- I'lUmi.il t^rr't(tries as well, says Mr. F. N. .Li;*****^ uf tlfc-sAir LtuMt .f UM British ihai ho lui I WIM u • r :.^ibility *n the Ch. nbers of the lb HUl mssai% %  fli.-fooi'mA lam '. %  •-*! *HaJ iJianj vAvX. ;Aty \yfji te pfitcst ciffilnw Ctsvv o*vil ljet 3fc?s Or"-*'** fbp liflOfh :re hnve M*i t# fana^col rriVhnK /* JTui : ttlej gr ,. dhnhung i*\ tnc *. jk,^.T|KifrTrH JriNairob. in I 'ir*1 :.. %  • .,r, rl OJ I erg <>f the iUgaw. Mr MaUley .-f"thougli tlwll Oppositioat rmgh ihev still represent %  firm of in tht must Horrble Cbainber.' an* .. appear to members nn His.lluU'iv • %  -. ; ON V CW3* Igi^feTlsasi TV' 'ssKnc-neot aV-gij*. lie kaW '5initr**ri • -",*iO''-~i •* %  > %  < radiuTrr Sm a th8.^-£*srf*ku*. nswr Vn-Wugillfui art : %  r-jtcaj l„ ;,jt-Si -• I aft 1-MTi HI th. Caaategsolst uU'tuily ki^'l u*ii iiaVsgrJ wa-^csu tt tlr *aKSDuosg vofliara in OriiVb <>hnrt.ia. tbr *.m*ua.i *ru^maiav nk*. to-lrj.-afntlu.'iaira.Tisli'sg .ut-kv fctcrs of lhi 6 Cha"l"r-"lC • -t Ro tl Uh* '0uM HflTJ n ^*'2S, M IST? iZ^S?^ !" ** Sldt nudtVl ulso know hi* icii-TiMuilttlea—gnrri %  1.. b*Um*-\>'htB i %  fw te£tf i f g2Ki*'*"\J^H5*J^L^.'.'T partial I I niirartfaL''.,lM-ta*lit -av" %  k^-'4 (apiaa*t t^iiBt, -n thtar sgwrt^lu; %  l-jlitmle T' "^•' *" v M a jrhOtl bef It mf*. will WUIMMT tnko ft. etfW eTnn? Hi *ii !" .nR^ iL^ iWtiU* %  -' "'I '' it* "•-ii i>ni Iftr iVajlral Amoiu-.ii 11 1'"^ "'A-* r£jnJI. -xv\|Ltha i-'Auuir-n itnV bCwvlde tij their -i<'n0r'H isolation, provision of n>in %  d midwife services, and in, very many other way*. Surelv IK of a special fund to Inapt* the extended employment %  f aviation In the development of .%  rc ft on k l %  ssBCfsj merits close "* rarly consideration %  I prte au l tune of budgetary themselva aean- with m, navifl.nJcatton itrmgrnny. As a long-term investuld not fall to return a %  rich dividend -Ml* FUNDS FOR T.B TKSTS rVSD HOCFFKO it m pvngfc* M i sayini; th..; Soft BNrds larnnn —*,away icrath > gf f" vc ,uks ll( a(i M H U r,csu'"• V> wftkiiM the Chair but he wanlod IL to be wnjihing. nrf H soe.l tul the known that the mflnner in whlrh Cimhnsgg temiiusO l*i **•* % %  the Chair addie*„ (VWinaju was still milking an dive In the Detioit-WinrlvQi are ivnen ha m caMd to w Halayi \\ -nviP'i wiilch .ur uiiabta? otttrHu flrHuice m s. 0& %  fcolomr ..vim h %  T.l tlu-m ii.i. ., %  i ^*7%V M ;i,'^WASHINGTON. ^ v !r > r "V '*' drug which has raised high hopes hceiel .rf fjiv Unrttrfance of the rbr complete recovery In the hearts %  m TT ,,.. ,..1,, w .,i K,„. _.. vl „ ^ further jiisr ,). id.itiun id .., u eroftomi* ., period of IB months 01ffi-lilies'. Plu'* JI ch^lane can tn Itf hmpituls throughout the i i A' :< 'H.'l 1 m toe nastenlng this countrj (VMident Truman has <>t, n| offly by jspvldasked Congress for an approprialag *J| f<; U-neffll u> BoMstrce Uon ..f $300,000 In uipport si the iirld HtfjiBjli.l-'ntigtl V-nUli result Pn.Kiaiiune un.lei the .ni-pices of lia •iv**kOrva'n l inii,'i-.i 1 iiis. but Ihe Publii Health Service. I-! ggj>ivtd Hi. I fl.O Pog.l. ^h n a\in ia.ve oi. I'.itinl ctjHlal fit stai^oOO, uiitth nur u* uienosvi t) ., p^gMlatuia %  ^lO.onp will btfcogin'Ogala stiutH *iit'*n>rir* Mil)-, bkrt ft t bolUnrd Wvi iii fr*ia* "rtJ\ ubo nciHflt Cr'in Ihe IV anl whoju f ORB'Snro la b <'** "•rnibeg Who ruMe presnure than tnei men. %  h %  ' hlu\ "ftld CopUin Bpheors co\-ered most ^'r^g hgn in tv aVt' ,,r wiUi orr of the world in ships' eiiglno 'h;e he unyeaUVthe Great Lak< R< .... an Gdb Wgrctfed \sfmt toa*: rUa"' active captain at "J *• Mot #BH >Mj* *A ' *'S>ma frls HO'i.._ retire to land until lie w.-. r;^| ,'*", "a" ^ 1 i*( l***'> afu WtfW"tiles; U.*:oiKlifli af urist OiciimM. 1 *i* n*lnt t>t hssjiicra ,? n jfttfaktrsive itvlix-gn^l ige work biought him to what \t>*r ga*% nt*. or Vh ,i urrtaTTh je; dsfibaiiii' nf Ha>M1ticthe Winiisia urea ittei h issgled Big amed fag." t 3r w^'S In rTvlid wO>*J alwsyg U. vrlbattf t.. icprawnKslt of *ncb CnlCfTrfrit* the Job rf dism;inJlin K tha, wrecksev<.t i,„, chnlr a* lafR toe .nsfl b Hmmat' JapeeitamLuai 1 •d excursion steniistr "iaalunoo. Ulmg atsfccted hla right, anal nroaoers af Sftch eiOasrvLAs'^ f"t Urvt-toi>nii'm. ni^ulf-wueti oi.i Iru^rnTcsBTTil ef pm*n-: MHUVHS Of fAMtlltS AGHH THAT: &S< „* A v m COLGATE Cleans your teeth v Cleans your breath FOR SAIE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY T-o (21 WIN U.I. rANR r.cli I |HN Of. (i) KM ~,. ft mm nn inn empiric Mlih Vacuum uid Tow-cr Pump, T coo.on Ten lit) OAIVANIXED STEEL BOXES t'x *'x i' ..ch 150.0 On. (I) Sew Fl.lchrr Cnlr. FM Ml D rE.S8 S6 Ch.mh.rs 3#" uurt min 00 On. (1) CESTRIFl'GAl. ENGINE 13" •.IFIrlcher) SM H On. (1) S.I STEEL GEARINGS nuluhlr fur 4>" Mill 1.0M.M On. (1) COOLING TOWER Uil ,„ %  On. Ihouund 11..M) ft 7" CAST IRON PIPE— per Ih .16 On. Ill I ..t % %  Cul Iron Fluilrd Gt'TTERING P.' .M On. (1) II. II Driven DUPLEX PIMP S" x f• %  150.00 On. Ill CANE CARRIER CHAIN com|..ele ullh Ste.1 SUU 36" wide X II" Ions 1,110 01) One III MCLTITl-BILAR BOILER •' x 14" Nel !0t,0 New STEEL BOILER Tl'BES 4" 14' lorn — ..eh 12.M Two (S) tt" X 44'N.w MILL ROLLS wh 100.40 29.4.52.—6n il ,I, ^IE COlWTt W.Y to comnnt vNOMI DESrU CUl. Alwnyi brush your t.alh rlghl afl.r igllni with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM f**e cjrM. PLANTERS, BUS OWNERS, Can if our Family 'say this? "WeSIEEPweUWOKweUand FEEL well! D*m and dl jhalulhcrttp, O-ikin.' Ih.tii.il %  HMkhlfta til <^*unI hC. 4V* DM* It-fT, * ifc u hM %  wsartlna or MOM &iM', l nd -Nj-^-di-. Th* ntn II*M 1!" asf inckvJ. %  ptMSCI f •> !" lun* KUcutn M %  RUVOU -l tok-r N ATURAL, retif.il -I *P U the high road loradUwhesJth and AtaeM ... %  ltd HI ir.ilc- (I..in -in.I of mm. omrn and tlnl.lrtn who drink 'Ovaluae* at I'cJiiniiare enioylof ih beat kind of •leep rnvmry oLght. If \ou have reason lo l><-Iie* r that % our •Lwp I not aa rcatful and banacacial as It .ml.I be. (rv the etfact >'t a cup of iMicIoiii'Otaltine'lonijhi. %  O-alilo*' m.In. i i.r.v in %  f.-riiil. natural srav. for it la prepared (rom Nature's best food*. Ste ht> it Mpa >ou to relax, toothea atrvc anj l>Jv. ariJ invii*" alrrp. S how rrfreahrd mJ cheerful ran tVaH in ihr tnornin.. Your onrperimce "ill convince>ou Ihst Ovaltine la the tmr (ood bevrraaT IIT even member of >our (amily, to promote prtwet'ul tlerp, to renew eoenr*%  nd to keep >ou all (orling and lookiag tour beat. is PURE SAFE MILK KLIM ears sent MILK % %  Crtfareaca tha World Cva • •< Snaiwal TAXIMEN. MOTORISTS %  3 DAYS |OF HIL\L .SAVIWGN FOR OU!! DUE TO DUPLICATION OF STOCK WE HAVE ARRANGED A SMI ii'Drfe N. b aD CKnuM a*J Saanra. Quality has made OVALTINE The World't most popular Food Beverage and The World's Best Nijht-cap SA1JRO0L, t utu 1 1 mi s ot III i'.ll.X BUT A BOTTLE FROM KNI0HT8 DRUO STORE OP THUCK, BV8 a& CAIt TYRE I THURSDAY, MAY 1st AY. MAY 2nd WDAY. MAY :trd m i l l %  •"•Ting .SPECIAL SALE OF TYRES IS STRICTLY ON A CASrv BASIS. FXKsrrciiX iiicos. .u STREET. ' ina.\Ks tai :T72 %  %  %  %  %  %  i % %  n i aawiswRaa>s>iiii>^aShmiaiM4iB^iti% > ^4 >M MM 14—M/lt 4 > p|, m-a/M 7 it H, im-m/u 7 -awaimr iao-ii 11 | all IM i; Inn 11 i • %  i. IM M ni ->•• H I'lV-lll 5-i5 IM 11 5U-55*-17 5?!i-lrl 550-15 f'li -— %  'IT 55



PAGE 1

I'\(.LJ..I i: BARBADOS AIIVOtATK IVKDNESDA1 Al'RIL 3*. ;.• BARBADOS ADV r 08ni . IJ w *-T 1 l\r.|ne.d*>, April M, U52 s. o. s. THK pretence in the West Indies (if (\ipt. R A Clarke. Ccneral Manager of Canadian National Steamships, makes It possible for West Indian governments to discuss with him the unhappy position in which these islands will be placed as a result of the Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney taken off the Canada-West Indies run in autumn. Capt. Clarke is at present in Trinidad and will be returning to Barbados on May 10th. Within this period it should be possible for the Executive Committee of the Regional Economic Committee to meet and discuss* with him what recommendations can be made to those West Indian governments which will be affected by the withdrawal of these two passenger carrying linen of Canadian National Steamships. The decision to take off these su-amships has not come as a surprise to West Indian Governments. As far back as 1938 the Canadian Government gave notice to the British Government of its intention to terminate the agreement made in 1927 by which Canada supplied the Eastern and Western Caribbean with passenger carrying ships. At that time the Canadian National Steamships were losing tn average of $1,000,000 per annum on these two services. The war intervened and Canadian National Steamships were Riven exclusive rights to carry freight between Jamaica and Canada and Barbados and Canada and certain rights in Trinidad and British Guiana. It was not until July 1947 that the two remaining Lady Liners the Lady NUMB a.id the Lady Rodney returned to the Canada-West Indies run. During the war the C N.S. Liners were employed as troop ship carriers and hospital hips and three of them the Lady Hawkins, I-ady Drake and Lady Somers were destroyed by enemy action. As early as 1947 Canadian National Steamships were announcing that the Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney would have to be replaced in the not too distant future and continued to emphasise that heavy losses were being sustained by the Company each year because the liners* freight carrying capacities were not fully exploited by traders and exporters in Canadu and the West Indies. In January 1949 Capt. Clarke told a conference al West Indian government representatives meeting In Barbados that if new vessels were to be built to replace the Lady Nelson and the Lady Rodney the West Indian governments would have to increase their contributions towards the shipping service which was being supplied in accordance with the agreement of 1927. This subsidy from the governments of the Eastern Caribbean has remained unchanged since 1927 in its sterling equivalent, although depreciation of sterling has made it more costly to contributing West Indian Governments, No actual figures of what increases in subsidies would be reS Hired appear to have been mentioned byapt. Clarke, but it Is believed that the present contributions would have at least to be trebled before the Canadian National Steamships would be interested in providing a passenger service which would offer three ships approximately equivalent in size to the Lady Liners. The estimated cost of a ship equivalent in size to the Lady Nelson is between six and seven million dollars. A subsidy between £60.000 and £70,000 a year would not appear to be in excess of the region's capacity to pay and it is regrettable that the conference in January 1949 ended in a stalemate. Nothing has been done to replace the Ledy Nelson and the Lady Rodney and in March this year the Canadian Government informed the Colonial Office in London of their intention to withdraw i Vie two Lady Liners this autumn, although the Canadian National Steamship Company would-continue to operate a freight service. The three years which have elapsed since January 1949 would have been ample for the construction of at least one passenger ship replacement or a Lady liner. Barbados •specially Is going.to suffer as a result of the inertia which appears to settle upon negotiations aimed at providing substitute Canadian-West Indian passenger vessels. Both Lady Liners employ an appreciable number of West Indians, the majority of whom come from Barbados. When they become unemployed the cessation of their salaries will represent a personal loss to them far greater than the total subsidy Barbados pays to Canadian National Steamships annually. But while no government can view avoidable direct unemployment with equanimity, the withdrawal of the C.N.S. passenger ships in the autumn will also affect many who were profitably employed as a result of the rvrq tu frl %  calling here regularly. If anything can be done at this late stage to minimise the blow which has fallen because of the forthcoming withdrawal of these two liners, it should be done. And the Regional Economic Committee would win popular esteem and approval if it can turn this impending disaster into a victory. At Least an effort can be.made. HIDC-AMD SCtK IN CCYPT Emigration by B€Michhcacl(2) I iil.1 like lo ! %  allowed to n> R>, r flODSON people eonceuierl. Alo no doubt return to I'm prunta.ili..n It i* by a visiting Deputation. At worthy. | Hunk. o[ further ami United States, as a further and present I preler Homlurs*. The serious eonstaeratlnn and It needs ran e opposite illustra* < n of the fertile coastal lands tor many much more explication. methods and possibilities of such miles In B.C. Brc already taken I reach this double-barrelled a ••beachhead" beginning up by the big sugar and rice ranrlnwv first because of the ,3, | ,hcn went on to point out plantations. neural difficulty .my new and i hM no uch difficulties and Leaea n hle. This is a most Imunfamlluir Idea experiences in dangers n. those which the 111portant polnl. The Pilgrim geining a "earing, and recogniIIlm Falhe „ hli to contend Fathers were blessed with a very turn al its possible usefulness. ,_.„,. w d .,, c „ d mv settle, devoted, heroic, and capable %  ""'', %  LtfS ,*—'"' "' w? mi*, .rSniwfo* On F.ther-in-Cod at their head"and ^'''whr^M V£e JKuJTKTJSr,£*£ %  £ er%h'er."'sJ,atSc,T,o„^ „< SVMIS Etfis 3 T •''•• aa^neTsarr, s 1,, t,i .1 1 Attained success and a measure or And. secondly, because it la "iriipenri. n.-o. nnd then there pretty clear that 'Economist", wania follow tTMUag 1 -Ha UO O a and who riva Miy propos..! thr liencpermanent stxial jnd economic fit of t 1 Ota In hit co-<*!"'i lU l r ilv the second article (in Advocate of prnsprt'ts of commencement and 20th ins: bal not undnMood at success were most promising. all fully what I hod &***. (.> T„ jet right down to M y"ea"rV Kconomisf sugfested I pause n*ro to say that I re... con, r. and ..„,.,. %  nummary, what 40—that I thi-ik too high. with interest, and encouragement [ prop -*. • to he divided Into' fnur-acre spots. "Thrae acres and a Cow" WM mlnd-W. I think. In my worts. *** %  Bu 1 did not aim to [ h <* %  " fe English M,dI will quote an. Rernunc *m6 "p <*ttl They would ^3^ 0 n a .^ rl Jlo ; tl ;ctences. naturally be th business of any 1 n d caB W *f n '"""•'bed by Jesse •Mr. Godson's article in which Committee or Commission which SfSS* DZ ne // Uwlcrsfood Correctly, he sugmight bo appointed to investl" 0 ^ n 1 J^ Kested a few families %  roi..g fortii gate the M inject—the Committee like the Mayflower Pilgrtms to < f Hie U-giskiture just appointed, _, establish themselves in unknown for example. PucU and poswbiUi la ,i 'J^j, territory and tlien by their suetir would thus be got together. "„' -J !" -.T tnry rnovemrnL'* Oh no. iWdng ,,.„, of ,,„ tocond irilclc we ^ an ^ f m ?^ le a J ,ad,0 !" ituretome. And. "We wouhl considerably further and men_./TTM !" l ^ Worfc -. Of course. Other Accommodations, There ould also haw to be provided a id a Community and entertaining arrangpinants on some small scale aoTee with hlin // If Wcrr a Case turned of FHIiiio Vneo-iries in Already hi(V0 to lM s udl Spitted Schem,:' Ho -,,,..„,.,, l -l m that would ES*LJ!W r "Station, and the' leiermined. !" ud y beforeM wuh hand to ensure__.t^.n failure; | lv stock muS^i and houaadT mailers Ituit wnuld i i_— --.-.. - %  !...• %  •,,, .mu .,,..• mStSiSSS. "u'r"^,'"," %  '"""'r", a i um -'<* area to be cleared and plantSl>eirh1ed careful study beforea i w iih it t • en .ire against failure; provision for preparatory capital AI ... ndtabla Finance -. We should lc pre^orks. suchas clearing of selec par ed to spend on so big and lx-necd .A rel b a IW, if"V t Up of unCT/lt ,lconl a nter,rise. and M,rel> raUd land, drainage, -nltatum. r D w would help subitan; I:sin "; r ld9 Uid B . on ; Pobly tlally. I suggest an allotment of -lao anrtunt points which needed. And we could arTord it the Urn • %  Beachhead".because it '" haWul to have specified by We give now 8300.000 a year In funi..hed ; iie.ir-to-h.ind ,md re%  thoiighrul student or the subO.A Pensions, and it does not cent example of how a footing .*t. I will, however, venture m cripple us. In foct we do not realcould be gained on u foreign \hore co ncluglo n to set out some midly feel It. and mi.de the basis of a hig ex%  %  of this nature which occu An Alternative Pa*iWIMy. What panskve movement, a victorious < nte. Is this scheme of the Colonial Dcand ii rmanently successful enterC'oncrele Suggestions M-I'>pmeni corporation in HonduDrise .., .-J \i-.i, !" T,,„. ^ *" bich has been abandoned tn %  *SS __.... (ounlr> ami nrlrome. 1 c tK.11——I..II.I - ...| i „ ( n i OH T„.„ | ,„„.ed e ca of .l.T'p'r.l.r^a "*?onS EK ^112^^1.^' ths> "! the foundation^ of %  /iUi the Government and I for i.i'Binning or a "fond string to the bow? Efccfricity In Jamaica The other day a friend dropped by in possum and tossed into my lap .1 l>lue-..vereri Ux-klct that turned out U> lxthe Report of Uio Jamaica Public Service Company nited fop 1951, apparently wUh the Idea iliai thai sort of thing Is my favourite form of Lulu hu-i.itora He %  right .d least in supposing that 1 do llnd it inUreatinf; and In this cac mainly finthe app-niiiinUy to compare the oleeIcal facts of life In Jamaica with i*e in Ben I The Report Is well presented and gives u complete ami detailed s'.'itenu 'l of the Company'* oparatlon.1 as concisely as possible. The growth of the business Is Illustrated by lh fact that the number of i m 1HW) was nun ihan nine tiii.es the llguie for 1930. In 1930 the price per unit received i.v the umpany WM 5 li > 1940 it was 6.9 cents, but in 1951 It had dropped lo 3.6 cents, which Menu a remarkable perfcnmaiice in view of the universal rise in cost* that ha* plagued all busineaa concerns In the past 10 years. The Report* ot the' Barbados Electric Rupplv Coiikinitlon that I have for 1MB and 1950 da nut give such complete Informalion. but so nearly as I can estimate the correspond!niflfur>a. the averajcr price per unit hers Is al>ut 7.27 cents now. nr approxuii.i' hie tn.ii in Jamaica This i probably fairly accurate as il agrees closely with the bill I pay %  nil month for lh IJ0 umu or so thai \\v usually consume In mv house. In Jamaica the bill would be approximately half the amount for the same consumption. The total population of Jamaica Is about 1 limes that of Barbados but the population actm-My atrved by the ElectruCompanv there is estimated al 303,000. or onlv 50', more people than Barbados contains. Much of Jamaica i% mountainous and inaccessible, and the Company has alti.,;. :i< plants scattered it-"it I've island. ITUUIIIN IP the >n.ital retlons. This is of course much leva efficient than -having one l.trge centi \.\ pans! for the whole island, nnd would %  ke the coat of f.slderablv hinhThe largest plant Is operated by tteam. four smaller ones are hwh-o-elcclrie. u engine plants. New steam and hydro pLmta are being added to Bj R. E. SMYTllltS, M.E.l.C. take care of expanding demand, and during 1951 the sum of 1:432.l in ill.mt udditions. The total plant ftpaeWj Ml present i* about eight ->r nine limes that In Barbados, so far as 1 can Judge from Informa'ion %hat 2 have. ring the total number of customers served with the total units used. Indicates that the average con.'umption per customer In Jamaica is just about three times that in Barbados. This seems a sinking differen.e ..t..| might easily be accounted for by the much lower rate charged In Jamaica, where tihe rale for domestic service is on a scale, as it is in must place* I know nf other than Barbados. This means that If 1 used it for conking In my home as t should like m do It would cost 2 cents per unit. which would be comparable with kerosene, and would incidentally rats* my I tal i onMmptton to about four times the present figure, but would not increase my total expense for light and fuel at all. It may be argued that hydroelectrie power is cheaper than steam or Dlosel engines, but that is not necessarily true taking all factors Into eoo.--ldei.ition, and in Uie case of Jamaica would be offset to some extent hy having a large number of maull plants scattered about such rugged terrain. In 1951 about 60S of the total power came from hydro plants, 34*% from steam and the remaining fC from Diesel engines. These facts and figures make rather dry reading, and it may be asked ]ust what tt all has to do With U* in llarbado*. It is interesting to me because it seems lo bear out my Idea thai the beat P lcy for suoh an electrical utility lo make current as cheap as possible, thus encouraging demand and.helping to bring down the cost of producing it. It is an error of Judgment to underest;' -A tit of dem.ind for electricity in any conmmmi should encourage the Barbados •inpany lo eon the average consumptioii per customer in Jamaica is almost three times the figure for Barbados. It Is also interesting to note that in Jamaica as well as in Trinidad and British Guiana, Vic electrical utilities are all going ahead with the installation of new plant, and do not em to be held up bv difficulty in obtaining the neces0M wniKlers if ( t would be possible to ascertain Unreason for the different experuof Barbados at this time. Is the only reai-on to be found In the less favourable political climate here" The other colonies mentioned have all had a certain amount of political unrest and labour trouble In i-ecent years. It is most earnestly to be hoped that the discussions now In progress about the affairs of the Eleetric Company-here will result in lory solution of the deadlock that has existed for some time. It is of such vital irni-.:ir.nce to the Inland n.. a whole that prolongation of ihe impasse would be o disaster. The Compaay would gain nothing by changing Its rate structure I Plant has been enlarged to take care of expanding demand. I al va ihoi. %  uable t.. kwk forward to a more modern system of %  'ue course when the Plant capacity is adequate The Jamaica Company has paid dividends on Ita preferred shares regularly since thev were Issued,, ihe ordinary shares since World Rice Deliril Or .lOO.OOO ions l.ov IVocld supplies : Kfl are hk.-h t'> fall short ut demnml t-> naM BWjM but hopes .i UOO in the I pChTtkullrt) In BritMl (Juiana, ITOTTlHBf 10 Mr. Alan l^nnoxBoy.1, Mnustei ol BtaafJ Affairs. "Production in British t.uiana has font Up from 45,000 tons before the w tons." he said. "They ggllDdig t" the Caribbean area some 25.000 tons a ye.ir. which is an invaluable aid to other ten .tones in the West Indies." Mr. Lennox-Boyd was spukin^ in a rfM debate on Colonial rice production, which, was one of the last matters to claim the attention of the House of Commons before it adjourned for Easter. He assured the House that the Government was taking every possible interest in the development of rice production in British Guiana. The debate had been opened by Mr. Bernard Braine, Conservative M.P. for Billericay and an expert on West Indian affairs, who pointed out the urgent problems raised by the scarcity of rice in the Coloniul Empire and its rising price. I Referring to his own visit to British Guiana last year. Mr. Braine described the Mahaicony-Abari scheme for the mechanised cultivation of rice as "a model for the : est of the world" and added: "All experts are agreed that that could be greatly expanded if the headwaters of the rivers could be controlled." He recalled various recommendations made ior the expansion of rice production in BritL-h Cuiana. including the Evans Report, and estimated that the Colony's rice production rould be expanded flve-foid within the next ten years. But he asked that the Colonial Development Corporation shu.tld show greater interest in British Guiana lice development and that more urgent attention should be given to the matter. He waited to know whether the problem of increasing rice production was being tackled energetically in other parts of the Colonial Empire. He referred to the work of the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad, nnd asked: "Is that splendid organisation doing anything to nil this particular gap?" Replying. Mr. leennox-Boyd pointed out that rice productionin the Colonial Empire is steadily increasing, but not sufficiently to take up the local increase in population and the needs of the other importing territories. All Colonial expansion is now being taken up and absorbed locally, except for British Guiana, he said. "We owe a great deal to the people there for the help they are giving not only in maintaining tlu-ir own people with their rice 6a> niands, but in exporting very considerable quantities to other Caribbean districts," he declared. The U.K. Government has allocated C 750.000 of Colonial Development and Wella-e money for irrigation schemes in British Guiana and has promised to do its best to assist m the raising of o loan on the London market when the time is thought desirable for further schemes. He spoke of previous criticism of the work of the Colonial Development Corporation and added: # 'I do not think we can blame the Corporation if it is going slowly in a matter of this kind. It will have an opportunity of seeing how the difficulties are solved in Mahaicony-Abari and in the other scheme at Anna Kegina. and on the way these schemes work the form of concli-iun to which the Corr*>ration comes may well turn."—B.U.P. KING GEORGE VI v m i,mi\l miiiKii i' %  "> W Utt rders car, now call ,,, ami selrcl copies 1-liM l. S2.72 AIM Board I am. Yours falihfullv. TAXPAYER. i U.S. Gain In Bahamas Trade OTTAWA, U.S. exporters took most of the benefits of the first year of trading in the Bahamas under the British West Indies trade liberalisation plan, according to Canadian trade officials in Ottawa. Canadian exports to the Bahamas increased by $90,000 over 1950 and all major exporters increased their sales, but U.S. exports to the Bahamas jumped by $2,248,000. Mr. M. B. Palmer, Canadian Trade Commissioner in Jamaica, reported after a recent visit to Nassau that failure of Canadian manufacturers and salesmen to meet the demands of the market was partly responsible. In clothing, especially Canada did not do as well as had been hoped, he said, explaining: "Canada does not produce the range and styling suitable for tropical conditions." Importers in the Bahamas told Mr. Palmer that tstqr never sec samples or meet salesmen to contradict this belief. Mr. Palmer reported that heavy stocking by merchants early in the year, when they feared that shipping difficulties would limit deliveries from sterling areas, also cut into Canadian exports to the Bahamas. But tourist business is running at record rates and 'he merchants hope to clear their stocks by the end of the season. They urge Canadian merchants to apply as soon as possible for their 1952 allocations.—B.V.P. With the help of good Tools. The large selection al C. S. PITCHES & CO. includes Rubber Hose, Forks, Rakes and Shears. C. S. PITCHER & CO. "" Ph. 4i72~ Suwiftlpk STERNETTE DEEP FREEZE 3.9 cu. ft. Capacity Hermetically Sealed Unit. 5 Year Guarantee. I'ltHE 42.1.00 DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Electrical Dtp.. FOR CAR & MOTOR BUS They Brighten — and Lighten and Stay Fresh! I.LATIIERETTF. SKAT COVES Plain Colours & Plaid Patterns For Bus Sides and Top, we stock long life Green Waterproof Canvas—six feet wide $8.2r, DA COSTA & CO., LTD.








ESTABLISHED 1895



Assembly Pass Bill |

To Assist Island’s
Fishing Industry

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday passed a Bill
to make provision for assisting the fishing industry, for the
protection of persons engaged in the industry and for other

persons connected with the

This is the second time the House has passed a Fishing
Industry Bill. Last-year near the end of the Session such

Industry.

a Bill was passed, but had not been’passed by the Legisla-

tive Council before the Legislature was dissolved and the

Bill died
The Bill had been sent

to a Select Committee by the

Other Place and the Government accepted some of the
amendments that Committee suggested and the changes

were made in this new Bill.
The objects and reasons of the



lke Says
| Goodbye
| To Troops

| COBLENZ, Germany, April 29.
General Eisenhower said fare-
well to French troops of his 19
divisicns of Allied Defence Forces
in Germany. The retiring Allied
Supreme Commander landed at









"RPP 30,
- a

1952





Advocate





PRICE « FIVE CENTS



PROSECUTION

CLOSES

CASE IN

MURDER TRIAL

THE PROSECUTION closed its case at 2.15 p.m. yes-
| terday after calling 18 witnesses to substantiate their case
} against Carlton Brewster, a scavenger of Dean's Village,

St. Michael, who is charged at the Court of Grand Sessions

with the murder of 18-year-old Norma Haswell on
The trial is going on before His
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore

ber 7, 1951.

SPCA Discuss
Rabies, Dogs
| Menace

It was for the purpose of stir-

Septem-
Lordship



Mr, George F nex
behalf of the aceused Bre
Mr. W._W, Reece, @.C.,
“on tu thr g the
When hearing





on
while
icitor General 7

‘ for the Crown
begins this morning—the third day
of the trial—the defence Counsel
will address the Court.

On the resumption yesterday
Veta Small was cross-examined
for one hour and a half in which
she told the story all over again



— - - —____...|Siedermanden Airbase near ring and fanning public opinion}—how the accused went into the
= ae Le meee and amend e French Army H.Q. here at 11.00 to Pus ah end to the snaltremtmens whieh re nama: J ne
coeiibtion: cf the Aching Tnkuares Co. ‘one it hyp jam. from Buechenburg in the of animals in this island that the} Which were stains resembling
promotion of the fishing industry /orenatron British Zone Barbados branch of the S.P.C.A,| those of blood.
in this island. : - ora ; | came ji »xistence arly half ¢ The Court also heard from
Clauses 3 and 11 of the Bill Fa d Fi ; ule he tone ae = pore Rapti — ae! ey ig tor ah Charles Forde of Westbury Road
provide respectively for the keep- xe or not yet thinkin ‘5 ab ut his’ in. M.L.C., told members of theJhOw the accused went to him in
ing of Registers of fishing boats ales eee cae oe /S.P.C_A. last night at the Brit-| Constitution Road and admitted
and of licenses issued to fisher- y’ ‘> I paign bi 3 wares presidential | ish Betneite wy ekefeld + Mr. | how he had been in a scuffle with
men. Clause 4 provides for the une ° thought ae li ae aan any | ‘Turner took -the Chair at the a man and a woman in the Gar-
application for registration by the ag aah ag Kisetiiroens Annual General Meeting of the den ee = hang thet the ~~
aang ee ee = een oe LONDON, April 29. said as he climbed into his per- S.P.C.A, : stabbed par thane ‘inne le the
OMecn po of ane at - : The Coronation of the Queen,|sonal plane “Columine”. < on John Saint was elected} ite on her body
iemant ce cadtSinintad oF Seailaercetion a ceremony of matchless pagean- When a newsman wished him Bh see ~~ the ensuing year, The vated: called tay tne. wits
while Clause 5 makes provision oe ten ae will be held on|“good luck in the campaign” sie hel ete 0 ee ness—Conrad Malcolm, who said
for the issue of a new certificate|' e 2, é ne date was an-j| Eisenhower replied: “We will & . .

on the sale or transfer of a fishing
boat. Clause 6 provides ‘that no
fishing boat shall be put to sea
unless inspected and registered

nounced Tuesday night in a sim-
ple statement from

Buckingham
Palace which said:

“The Queen
has been pleased to appoint Tues-

have to see if I get in the cam-
paign,”” —U.P.



one of the Vice-Presidents, told
of an incident in Nigeria when he
and his wife were bitten by a dog
which was infected with rabies.

that Benskin in speaking with him
described the man whom he want-
ed to identify as thin and dark.
The defence also objected to the

iS Se | Each day for 19 days they were evidence of the prosecution wit-
and Clause 7 gives the Fishery day, 2nd June 1953, to be the day Govt Shauld given lebiboen “They were very )oo® Myrtle Garner and after the
Officer or an inspector powers of of» Her Majesty's coronation.” ° painful injections,” said Colonel} )\1Y heat lett the Court it wan-de-
inspection without notice and of], Preparations for the corona- ° eS Michelin. He could not zuaran- eae Hoary “capa Wenger oa Sic
cancelling the certificate of regis-|tion are expected to start im- Share Risks. toa tat” & dence that witness was giving
tration if a fishing boat is found

to be unfit for purposes of fishing.
An appeal lies from the decision

mediately and Britain will spare
no expense to make the ceremony
as memorable as_ the coronation

(From Our Own Correspondent)

the same thing will not
jhappen here if Legislature does
;not do something.

Dress of Accused
When hearing began yesterday

e ( .OF- p Miss Norah Burton, who open-} Morning Veta Small, the reputed
oe eee ree Sr of Elizabeth’s }ather in 1937. The inanaeee Siren }ed the discussion on rabies, Maid wife of the accused, continued to
whose decision shall be final. r Will Cost Over £1,000,000 | Should share with commercial | that schooners:trom einer ialandspsive her evidence. She sald ine

Clause 9 requires all persons
desirous of exercising the trade

The cost of official preparations
for the traditional crowning in an-

interests the risks of initial capi-
tal investment in developing
tourist hotels in the Colony, de-



THE NORTH SIDE OF LACROSSE, WISC., is inundated



|came to Barbados. These schoon-
}ers brought dogs on board them.
| As soon as the schooners were



the accused was wearing a khaki
shirt, a pair of pants and sneakers
when he left her home.

(top) as the rampaging Mississippi River ‘ p> Se ae A Be

or calling of a fisherman to obtain|cjent Westminster Abbey will;Clared the Hon. Alan Storey, reaches its crest, breaking through the dikes (upper right) in Daas parts of the city. Below, the over. | fied a ane the 7. the Goes When the accused re turned ~

a license annually in the month} slane probably exceed £1,000,-{Nominated Member of the Lee. | flowing Missouri River rolls over the dikes at Hamburg, Iowa, engulfing the business district. Flood iVERPOR, SSnCee, ese dogs | noticed that his iy were rolled

of October. 000. Millions of men and women | islative Council today. He was damage in the Middle West is estimated at $200,000,000. More than 100,000 persons have been made @ On Page 7 up and the felt hat pulled in at
Clause 13 and 14 re-enact the] fon, every corner of the world|S§Peaking at an homeless.—INTERNATIONAL. two sides.

pee the Defence (Fish-
ing Boat Loan) Regulations, 1942,
and Clause 15 provides for the
making of regulations by the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee.

will congregate in London to

watch the regal procession and

join in the general festivities.
The Coronation day will be a

extraordinary }
genera] meeting of the Chamber |

He asked: Who is to blame for
the apparent lack of interest in
the hotel industry? Are we as

General Ridgway Prepares



‘Unknown Men

On the morning of the 8th the
accused left home before her. She
came back from work and found
Elma Howell in the house, She

i : - ehch si S aili i yas working at Hindsbury Road.
P ublic holida n ts and | businessmen, failing to seize the was working j qd.

Magistrate of ‘a besa pe ee Ghroughout most #4 the Potente ©pportunity to participate in what ttae wo The Police took her to Dean s

which a fishing boat comuien monwealth is a thriving business in Jamaica Village Corner and she saw the

occurs, to hold an inquiry and
Clause 18 provides for the sum-
moning of such witnesses as the
Police Magistrate may think fit.
When the Police Magistrate is
holding an enquiry under Clause
17, he may, under the provisions
of Clause 19 inquire into any
charge of incompetenay, negli-

The Palace announced that the
Duke of Edinburgh will be chair
man of the Coronation Commis-
sion of 36 representatives from
self-governing members of the
Commonwealth.

The week of the coronation
will be one of prolonged merry

and Barbados, and still near
thome, in Tobago? Are the ris!
for capital investment greater
than a prudent businessman feels
justified in taking?

Progressive development in this
industry, he asserted, awaits a
blood-transfusion by the Govern-
ment,



To Assume New Command

Human Error
Blamed For

APPOINTMENT HAILED

UNANIMOUSLY IN EUROPE

The Police have received re-
ports from two more people who
were attacked over the week-end.

One, Reynold Williams of Por-
ters Tenantry, St. James, reported
that at about 8.45 p.m. on Sunday,
while he was riding through San-
dy Lane Woods, St, James, an un-

——— ee

accused there. They were both
takén to Central Station and she
was asked Magy’ questions

While she was going into the
Central Station a policeman told
her that if she did not say what
the accused told her it would be
a sorry doom. ”

The accused told her

to keep

identified man pushed a_ stick a oy Aint
| On Page 6. making throughout Britain —C.P. { across the road and stopped him.| quiet. She was then Sane. in =
| The man struck him on his leg}room and questioned. She tol



Taft, Eisenhower

| U.N. Troops
| Repel Reds

Ship Collision |



TOKYO, April 29.
GENERAL RIDGWAY began preparations to wind up
his Far Eastern Command and take over Paris from

and asked him for money. There
was a struggle between Williams

the Police what she knew. ;
She gave up the house in which

WASHINGTON, April 29 in and the waite men ee she lived on pam r : Si ee
VAS - » April 2! reneral Eise yer as Supreme , ’ ‘ 7 his escape through the woods. Aled used to walk with a knife in
High United States Navy sources | ners ry nhowsr pee wee alia at eggs for search ves made shortly after- his pocket all the tim
3 e said preliminary evidence indi- mUrope . | was generally belic¢ vee 1 uway wi Cave | wards but no trace of the man wa: She gave the knife to the Police.
- r SEOUL, April 29 [cated that human error -| Tokyo in time to reach Paris before Eisenhower departs | found. The mother of the accused used to
on es rimar U.N. troops crouching in water~/rather than mechanical failure- for the United States on June 1. Benjamin Knight of Maxwell) wash his clothes.
’ legged foxholes threw GrenadesS|caused the mid-Atlantic collision . - However Ridgway did not dis-| tl, Christ Church, reported that Cross-Examined
to turn back two charges ‘byjof the destroyer Hobson and the per ss-h

groups of Chinese from 50 to 100



close his plans saying only that

one Mortimer of Culloden Road,

Farmer,

V ‘ross-examined by Mr

“} 6 ‘re carri : oe St. hac as attac by two Cross-examined b3

BOSTON, April 29. aireraft carrier Wasp. his departure will depend on} St. Michael, was attacked by Then Ghar eerania

: : : strong before dawn today. The $ meanwhile ¥ v orders as sto ,|unidentified men along Maxwell |Sma!l sat e f ;

MASSACHUSETTS VOTERS, stirred up by the bitter first cathe north s Kunawe hee cena isuecasion tors Farnum For wae te gut met oe “od Road, Christ Churah Pea snast 12.15; when the Police en a yee

battle between Senator Robert A. Taft and General Eisen-|where Communists laid on alof the accident. One came from Fi will have to leave Tokyo in two|®™. on Monday, The men de- be a sorry doom if she didn’t te

hower forces went to the polls to-day in the hottest Presi- net rrage and, nen ted the father of os of, we mstng| |. LAnland Fund |) iecrs!sccoring “to” minary| mites meettyen, Mortimer iee|" he aceused wae to seep a
i i i ’s hi , ‘ nake an adv | men. He said his son once had officials *" |none to » them. “r Tre- De tos ;

dential Primary in the State's history. : ; ith | Nations positions. The Allies re-[told him that the Hobson was The fund to defray the ae saith Ridgway probably} Ported that they scratched up higher house and very seldom they
But the contest to-day was a Republican show with|pulsed the Reds with hand gren-j*unsafe.” Navy sources empha-|} ekxpenses of ace eyclist Ken || will want to-confer ctth hie uc. ace With somethitgsmagembling Awould quarrel, In the month of

Taft and supporters of Eisenhower scrambling for a heavy

majority of the State’s 38
National Convention.

Ten delegates at large were





delegates to the Republican








ades and small arms. fire.

tised that it is up to a Naval Court

The Eighth Army reported Rediof Inquiry to determine officially

“nuisance” attacks east

of the|who or what was to blame for the

Pukhan River and North and West |qisaster in which the Hobson sank










Farnum to the Olympic «
games in Helsinki next July
is not yet even a quarter of
the way to its goal.

or General Mark W. Clark and
with United States Jgint Chiefs of
Staff in Washington.







table fork.

'



@ On page 5



}
oe er 7.9 : Messages of regret on his depar- . 1
ef “Punchbowl.” All were re-|w > apparent loss of 176 j Ca . ‘
unopposed. ‘They formed a “har~1 Mew Atom Blast — {pubs ome tater ator Nos setae [li agama ce || BABY KNOWS HES
mony” slate with two pledged to At sea fire from the battleship] Admiral Lynde B, McCormick,|| your donations to the Royal ||ported in. on Ridgway who game '
Taft, two-to Eisenhower and six \ i ‘Iowa reached 17 miles inland to]Commander of the Atlantic Fleet, Bank of Canada, Barclays pe the Fat East —* Cominandes al 7a) y v
remaining neutral. \ Vee ss | wreck railroad tracks. Commu-|said Jast night that he will con-\} Bank or office of the Bar- || {ho Riehth Army on December 23, | 4s st
The other 28 delegates con- nists apparently thought they were|yene such a Court soon after the|] pados Advocate 1950 anc took oven from, General | ! :
| tests were fought bitterly, |safe at least from the sea. The}Wasp arrives at New York on Goal , $2,880.00 MacArthur as Supreme ‘United |
Democrats voted for 72 dele- jheavy cruiser St, Paul and the|Friday or Saturday. Amt. prev. Ack... $427.14 || tations and United States Com-
| gates—16 at large and 56 by dis- light cruiser Manchester used their] On the basis of partial reports W. N. Maughan .. 5.00 rriauder bh Yeariand :
| tricts. Each will have one half 6-inch guns and pummelled thelalready received by radio, Navy Bridgetown ‘Theatri- General J. A. Van Fleet -who
| vote at the Convention, 7 Communists.—U.P, pee previewed ee the Court willl cal Group ..... 5.00 suceeeded Ridgway as Command-
ook particularly for “a mix-up in . 5. ofthe Eighth: J } ited the |
Democratic Governor Paul A. ! transmitting or receiving burn | Mr ar. Seanaes 5.00 Ge ck tom eae poke sist |
Dever and his “favourite son” was Judge Overrules signals as the warships executed] Junior Marshall .. 3.00 lle, arhite d Nitions troops if aren
assured of the control.of most of 9 ; a high-speed night mancouvre. Bruce Weatherhead before leaving for Europe, Van
the 72-man delegation. However Truman’s Orders \ ties say only a "remote pos-|| Mtg. Weather 500 || Fleet also-wrote to General Mark
Senator Estes Kefauver was fav- eh sibility” of mechanical trouble || gnstructor & Staff of lw. Clark who will suecetd Ridg
oured to win the Democratic 650. 000 Strike such as fouled steering gear which | Cable & Wireless Way .as ‘Supre me Oommander in
Preferential Primary because he ’ might enone Se en Training School 15.00 lt e Far East pledging “our fullest
lacked organiz@q opposition. WASHINGTON, April 29. ass directiy under the ; ~ aa | cflort and devotion to your
oe envi ‘ Ww. $476. eaders 1 eating C n -
r Massachusetts’ two Republican | sy Weaata aeeanenee ee Paee The 82,000-ton carrier knifed Remehe F 114 » ed nee Z neural ron def ating Commun
Senators Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. Truman’s seizure of the steel in-)through the | 1.600-ton destroyer | Issued Statement
| and Leverett tonsta’ ed t e | dustry and C.1L.O, President Philip and ‘the ‘smailer ‘ship sank with CLs ™ ‘ BAUO® Teen Heme
re. campaign and hoped | Murray immediately ordered. four are ee many | ‘ ‘ | Ridgway accepted his new
to swee e preferential poll and! Stine | ; crew-men below the decks. R ‘Be J atc European assignment before dawn
win the majority of delegates. den ee United States] phe Court of Inquiry to be | ussian ets and issued a brief gtatement ex-

The ‘popularity” contest was the

Murray issued this statement h thori k pressing his thanks for the hon-

‘ in ew England io eta hele ave authority to take sworn tes- Att k yur and confidence accorded him

a. er in N 8g } through his Washington office. |timony from all persons who ac Soe ene ee tae een eae
Eisenhower won the first, held Judge Pine’s decision ousting|might have any light to shed on .

on March 11 in the New Hamp-
shire and took all of the state’s












Government from possession of
the steel plants leaves members
of the Union with no alternative



appointed by McCormick will

the cause of the disaster.
then

It will
make firtiings of fact and

Couneil

French Plane

It was reported from Paris that
the appointment of General Mat-


















i express an opirion as to the cause ew PB. Ridgway to succeed |
14 Goqyettion Seaeetee. but to cease work preerones of the sonldent, BERLIN, April 29. Hadeee disentewese as Supreme |
i i id not hold a jin the absence of collective bar-| Although it can recommend] Two Soviet jet fighters fired on] Ajjied Commander for Europe was |

: pelnsaa tinsary ee Rn | gaining contracts, A standby ar-Jaction—such as trial by court}an ee eae Baer in ~ siseaias| hailed throughout Western Europe
delegates at a three-day State | Tengement as usual will be nego- martial—against any person or|zone of Germany Tuesday wou The appointment appeared ‘to

in March. Eisen- tiated on a local level." —U.P. ‘persons held responsible, it cannotjing two German passengers and|)oye won unanimous approval

eer wees eee: § itself impose any punishments, leaving 89 bullet holes in the) }oth from the nations whos

a a — me ly —U.P.| plane’s fuselage. The plane land- oldicg Ridgway will command

alt w ive. wo were t a | '





Plane Missing cd safely at Tempelhof airbase

‘|





an om > soldiers emselve
structed. ; ° Air France office in Frankfurt ane i eee st Utosnant ;
Eisenhower made a strong| RIO DE JANEIRO, April 29. Communists identified the wounded as Irmgard) wontgomery who outranks Ridg- LIKE SO MANY BABIES OF TO-DAY , . . HE’S
showing in Connecticut straw | A Pan American Airways : - Nebel of Frankfurt hit in the ab- was ‘nevertheldas said he would ¥
polls and party caucuses yester- | Stratocruiser with 50 persons Study Allied Plan domen and Walter Kurth of Bad be “delighted” to serve as the ENJOYING —
day. His Connecticut chairman, aboard en route from Buenos Homburg wounded in the arm and} 4. Star General's Deputy Com~
| Meade Alcorn predicteq that Aires to New York disappeared PANMUNJOM, April 29 |thigh. mander the same post Mont-
% Eisenhower would get 18 of the between Rio De Janeiro and Port-| United’ Nations negotiators} They were taken to the hospital | pomery hnlds under Eisenhower
state’s 22 Convention votes, ‘ cf-Spain early to-day. The piane|marked time at their Munsan base} Allied officials in Bonn at once)” General Alfrecl M. Grue nther |
: rei with 41 passengers and nine}camp waiting for the Communists}temporarily cancelled all flights| ho will serve Ridgway os he did
The present unofficial standing A FLASH fireball appears || .rewmen jeft Rio De Janeiro at|to finish studying the Allied “‘over-jof Allied civil aircraft into Berlin .

r as Chief Staff



: Eisenh of
of the two contenders in publicly over the Frenchman’s flat |/ |) 07 last night was due in Port-|4ll solution” to deadlocked Korean} The Frankfurt office of Air France )









i : | cal 1e appointment admir- ; ;
commnitied delegatse is: THR 268 proving grenede iS Jevers | of-Spain at 11.00 a.m. but is over-|truce talks. identified the two Soviet fighter 5] , Gexiecitian himself had @ It’s easily Digested
and Eisenhower 238. : (top) as the U.S. Atomic || 4... Airline controls here lost} North Korean General Nam U]as MIG 15 jets. | oned as a possible suc- © Wadde Witenl ne
It takes 603 vates to win Re~|| Energy Commission stages lradio contact with the plane at asked for an indefinite recess yes~ Wt te i | apy pee 3 Sadds Vilemin &
publican nomination.—U.P. || the second of its new series 3.30 a.m. Rio time terday shortly after Vice Admiral e airliner, a DC with 11 pas-| @ It’s a Complete Food
of experiments, At bottom, Pete Avtaricete " ioe and|©: .Turner Joy presented the/sengers was on its norm ul run| : a ‘ Pp
| || the characteristic mush- |). °°. ~ te Bore 4 package proposal on Monday. Nam|from Frankfurt to, Berlin throug E arth I remors
is formed. While || Brazilian Air Force planes were took the Allied offer back to Kae-|4ir corridors established by fo 4 5



dispatched from Rio De Janeiro
jto search the region between Rio
and the Amazon river.

COLLISION KILLS 7 | Shots was no immediate an-

nouncement from the AEC
om the nature of the explo-

LACTOGEN ONE OF THE FAMOUS NESTLES
PRODUCT IS ON SALE EVERYWHERE

song for study. power agreement, Ee
A Today was the first time since The French Ministry of Trar
Catalinas|Noyernber 20 that no armistica| Port in Paris ordered

HAVANA, April 29

in imme







Seven persons were killed and|| sion, it was reportedly not ||were also sent from Belem to|meeting was held. Up to mid~)late inquiry
* * ; ” : arc , aren 2 * = ‘ ‘ ‘ " t ‘os "
three others seriously injured|| a bomb, but possibly a new earch the Amazon river area and /afternoon the Communists had not] The U.S. High Commi r. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
when a bus and an automobile | atomic device. ;Pan American contacted a Con-|communicated with the United'an official protest had been m
collided near Santa Crara pro- : eit aed NE stellation now approaching the|Nations to set the date and time) to the Ru sat the four powse ‘ i red Agents
vincial capital of Las Villas. (International Soundphoto) region to keep a sharp lookout.|for the next meeting of full armis-} Air Traffic Control Cent B ( ‘ mor Agents
z —UP. | chen ! —U.P. it ce delegations. —U.P, ‘Li CP j UP. ate A CN EAE ES, ON


PAGE TWO
















WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 19

=9
ve



‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE
le
Fn. 2 ; .

a ° Which Type Gem Portrays Lincoln | TELE BAN
" CHICAGO. NEW YORK. |
Are You? Abraham Lincoln’s head carved| Television is no longer bansed |
. mn _ _ jin a giant sz ire is on exhibit | for sufferers from tired eyes. Fans
. 4s It The Patrician Type? |. the _ Society. The} can relax and watchs Gals faves
T, REV. G. L. G. MANDE- ‘ sculptor obtained the blue-black | ite plays enjoying a tear-free, clear
R : vik LE, Bishop of Barbad i For A Week Returning Next Year ‘Handsome’ and “uctiowenen’ aiblecun a 2,032 carat chunk, from an | view thanks to Tele-Ban, a lense |
will be dmone a passenger: Ss” NDING about a wee ‘ RS. R. G, GRAHAME-BON- key words for the Patrician type.| Australian rancher. The sapphire | specially developed. for talewaton |
lew ng her e * Thursda om on business is Mr. G, W NALIE and her daughter Here is the beauty of quality and | is one of the largest of its kind in | audiences by Bausch & Lomb Op-
Southam ton the Eld = and goc2"ings who arrived here on Miss Shirley Grahame-Bonnalie, subdued elegance. There’s quie¥| the worid ticals. The permanently coated, |
Fyifes SO Golnte. . me Monday night by B.W.I.A. from left for Trinidad on Monday night reserve in the appearance of the! stable ,jhard lenses are the solution
Other” pasperiageete leaving im Jamaica. He is a Manager of Soap by B.W.I.A. on their way back true Patrician so that before you) - to many a headache of TV source,

clude Mr, Henry Arthur, Mrs. i Edible Products Ltd. in Kings- to England after spending two notice her lovely clothes you are | They Played a ;

Ella Arthur, Mrs, Dorothy Boveil, . months’ holiday at “Little Bat
Canon Arthur Barlee, Mir. and Mrs. Bank Supervisor taleyes”, St, Peter, as the guest
Eric C. Collymore, Mr. Edward: R. J. W. BRADSHAW, Super- °f Capt. F. R. G. Hedges.

Counsell, Mr. Mr. R. A, Calvert, visor of the Royal Bark oi ® ie
Lady Essendon, Mr. Paul Foster, Canada Mr. Grehsme -' Bonasilte,





a _ Intellectual. Reserved and calm. |

. impressed by ‘her intelligenge, |
s Poise, and beautiful manners.

General Characteristics |
with headquarters in ~ " Depe |;
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greaves, Trinidad, arrived here on Monday ines einen’ teks sauna —_ Well-pi He
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lennon Gallo- morning from Canada on the home earlier via the US.A tioned figure. Average or note LANCASTER
way, Mr. Reginald Myer and the Lady Nelsen and left by B.W.LA. They were all so enraptured height. , Slender hands and DetARLO
Hon'ble Mrs. Myer, Major and the following day for Trinidad. with the island that they plan to fet. Clear but delicate features,
Mrs. Jock Mitchell, Dr. and He was staying at the Ocean return next year ve Main Effect S
eet K. oy Ri View Hotel. ; Hair: Long or short, but sim- UREA
2 i ewsam, Miss Mary ee ; Close~to \
Newsam, Mrs, Emily Potter, Miss Back to Trinidad On Honeymoon a: ee

H. Ridler, Mr. and Mrs. William
Robertson and two children, Wil-
liam Jnr. and Lillian, Mr. and Mrs. Pointe-a-Pierre, returned to Trini-
Bernard Rolfe and son Richard, dad on Monday night by B.W.1.A.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waters and after attending the funeral of his
Mrs. Phyllis M. Walker. father which took place here last

R. ALFRED BELMAR, Re-
finery Operator of T.L.L.,

Hotel Royal.

R. and Mrs. C. Mendes who

were married on Saturday in li
Trinidad, arrived here the fol-
lowing day by B.W.1LA. on their
honé¢ymoon and are staying at the

PLAZA

ipstick.
Colours: Dark greens, rich rose

wines, navy, grays, brown mix-
tures. None vivid.
Fabrics: Soft,

tweeds for day, {

With BULLE Ws!

COMING SOON
BARBAREES $ «|
DIAL 5170 |”

PLAZA THEATRES |







EY

The Garden—St. James

Last

Show Tonite 8.30 p.m

PSCC SSO OS FS FOF POP FOF, 3

Ga

3

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME

Robert

(From Another World)



THURS (Only) 68 P
“HONEYMOON LODGE”
Francis

YOUNG &

THE THING

LANTTORD &
LAS












es * . week. elegant textures for evening.
Administrative Architect ‘ * Fer the U.K. ine a uines: Simple, basic, tailored, ||

OL. G. S. BRIDGEMAN, Senin For Six Months / enlaaliauanen ot ee oo ap i unadorned. oe

Administrative Architect of JN BARBADOS for six months’ three children, left over uxtras

. ; , left over the wi - ; : . BAREES | OISTIN
Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Part- holiday are Mr, and Mrs. end by B.W.LA. for Puerto — Sena: Self-trimmed. - Sa “on. 5170) (DIAL 8404)
ners, Architects of Port-of-Spain, Henry Campion of Boston, Mas- jntransit for the U.S.A. and sy ery: Few. Real pieces, An- bast 2 Shows Today |[ To-day & Continuing flyy4¢ 2 Shows TODAY
arrived here on Monday night by’ sachusetts. They arrived on Mon- ngland iis . a 30° @ 830 pm war 3 ee om ode Adlai
B.W.LA. from Trinidad in con- day by the Lady Nelson and are ; Perfume: Subdued. Elusive. ' || MEN - 30 P Whole Serial —

t s pce. : = im- “DEAD RECKONING %
nection with Barclays Bank to staying at the Sea View Guest After Two Weeks ae in line ‘oak oe an — Humphrey Bogart & MOM & DAD) THE SPIDER'S
arrange for the conversion of the House, HE Misses Marie and Irene Hats: Classic gee he age tri “OORONER. CREEK Segregated Audience | WEB

; . * ne ST ies ; i @ : » Sports . e (Color) 2 Years an
building _they have taken as Mr, Campion is a retired mater- De Gunnes of Trinidad, re. corne, cloche, beret pots tg wn Boar Randsion SCOTT ese Seen 1 ars wrstcin?” atts
— premises during ved ial engineer. turned home on Monday night by Shoes: ourt, rogues, Mod< ——— i Pe =—_————————— =
Bank. of the reconstruction of the Off To U.S.A. B.W.LA. after spending two erate heel. Thurs. Spee P-â„¢.|| Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m |] THU = (only) 4

Col. Bridgeman who is staying
at the Windsor Hotel said that
before leaving, he hopes to send
out for tenders.

4 Sunday were Miss Meta Royal.

Ward and her brother Milton who
have gone to Brooklyn for six

Celebrations

months. They are the children ot "WYHE LINEA AEROPOSTAL

Students Return Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of VENEZOLANA will celebrate

OW that the Easter vacation ae i Eagle Hall, St. me Gone at a wre Asnecie-

is over many students from ~ rae = ti 2 “aracas their get-

the Lodge, Codrington High School Short Visit 1981 So gerarty Award | for
and the Ursuline Convent have re- AYING a short visit to the \anaging Director of ‘the Consett
turned to Barbados for the re- island are Mr. and Mfrs. Inte @ Consejo

Po i rida
opening of the schools after spend- George W. Wells of Hamilton, Americano de Seguridad.
ing holidays with their parents in Ontario. They arrived on Monday After Three Month
Venezuela and Trinidad. morning by the Lady Nelson and s
Quite a number of them returned Will be here until Thursday FTER spending three ,
over the week-end and on Mon- Staying at the Marine Hotel. Aven in a months

: k d island, Miss
day night, six came in on the _ Mr. Wells is Manager of Electro 14 ‘

flight from Trinidad. Type Co. in Hamilton. British ye gs ties Skene

On Business Commercia sv is employed with the Agricul-

ME. *- &. GIDWANI, dry goods IRepresentative tural Department in Georgetown.

merchant of “Silverton”, During her stay here she was the

ae on Monday night by
Cheapside, left on Monday night “APY... from his head-

by BWIA. for Trinidad on a qusiters i+ Trimidad was Mr.
business visit, He expects to be Mal:>'m Jones, Commercial Rep-
away for about ten days during resentative of K.L.M. who is ona

guest of Mr. and Mrs, Barrow of
Welches, Christ Church. ae

Back to U.S.A.

which time he wil] attend the Un- routine agc..v imspection, He is EAVIN :
veiling Ceremony of Ganghi's staying 2: ih. Ocean View Hotel. L Medan, ae 7 par 2
Statue by His cellency the On Holiday Mrs. Maude Lowe yap rig
Governor Sir Hubert Rance at i wee Who is return-
; &. HK. Harris of Montreal, '"8 to the U.S.A. after havin
Harris Promenade, San Fernundo . : * spent ef > : —
on Sunday, May 4, at 2.30 p.m Canade, who wes in Trinidad SPC"! four months’ holiday here
and also pi vin to ‘Gatun’ for about deys on holiday, “th her relatives,
yg : “arrived ~ her: Monday by irs. Lowe will spend a short
Spent Two Weeks B.W.LA. for « further stay and DOliday in Trinidad before re-

R. AND MRS. DEORAJ is a guest at the Hastings Hotel.

SAMAROO of Trinidaq who He is a representative cf Con-
were here for two we@ks’ rest, Sumers Iron and Metal Co. of
returned home on Monday night Montreal.

by ‘B.W.LA. They were staying From Antigua

turning to the U.S.A. where she
has spent the last thirty years.
She told Carib that she had
spent a most enjoyable holiday
thanks to the generous hospitality



at Indramer Guest House, Wor- RS, LEONARD HUTSON. of her many friends.

thing. ons: 1 wife of Dr. Hutson, Govern- alate iss
Mr. Samaroo who is well ment Veterinary Officer — of

ears, to Barbados, is a promi- Antigua, arrived’ from Antigua B B C Ra °

ies usinessman of San Fer~ ger the weeksend by BW.LA. obese dio

?



Cricket Was a Good Musician | Programme

‘

‘ By MAX TRELL
KNARF asked Christopher |



400 pm. The .
Daily Service, 415 p.
Midiand Light Orchestra,

4.10 p.m,
The BBC
5.00 p.m

Cricket how he had learned to play | arin 4 kt eee. TS An Academy Award Winne1

his guitar so well, and Christopher | Scottish TEST

Cricket said: “To begin with, 1} ment With Music, 6.30 p.m. AND Rod eno 3. OR
Or ame 1.— vonne a o

don’t think I play it very well, Sec- These pan. meron, — Yvonne De Ca

ondly, a guitar isn’t very hard to
play. You just go tum-tum, tum-
tum ...or pluck-pluck, pluck-pluck. |
Thirdly, if you sing loud enough, |
you don’t hear the guitar at all. !
And fourthly, I was taught to play
by a lot of very good teachers.” |

“Oh,” said Knarf. “That's what |
I wanted to know. About the}
teachers, I mean. Who were they, |
Christopher?” |

“Professor Brook was one. Pro- |
fessor Oak was another. Professor |
Wind was a third. And there were
several others.”

Knarf said Christopher's teach-
ers seemed to have strange names. 7 .
“I don’t mean they're really} “And what kind of sounds did
strange,” Knarf added. “But they | the oak tree teach you?” Knarf
sound like other things.” asked. : 5

“Professor Oak,” said Christo-
Same Things pher, “made me sit next to his

“They aren’t,” said Christopher. | trunk and listen carefully, just as
“They’re the same things. Profes-| Professor Brook did. Then I heard
sor Brook was really a brook. He|him rustling and whispering and
was running water. And Professor | creaking and sighing. So | prac-
Oak grew in the ground. He was &/ticed making those sounds on my
tree. As for Professor Wind, he | guitar until finally Professor Oak
was always blowing around, here | said: ‘Christopher, I’ve taught you
and there. 1 never saw him. But I | all the sounds 7 know. Now go and
felt him.” sit on top of the hill and by and

“But Christopher!” Knarf ex-|by Professor Wind will blow along
claimed in astonishment. “How |and teach you some souhds that
could a brook, an oak tree, and the |only he knows.
wind teach you how to play the | Top of Hill

guitar?” | “Then
“Best teachers in the world,” | 4. jin .. ont and - Pr top of
said Christopher. “Now take Pro- psa ane See SERNA, Crotess or
fekace edu: few tin I'd sit Wind came along, blowing round
by his side. "Seat —— Chris. | 84 teund, And he had more sounds
topher,’ he'd say. ‘Listen very care. | %° teach me than Professor Brook
and Professor Oak put together.

Up an Pi
ey News, 7.10 p.m. Home News

7.15—10.30 pam, — 25.53m., 31.22m.



smith,

News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Mid-Week
10.30 p.m. Philadelphia Orchestra





oN



:

Cristopher Cricket, playing his
guitar.



rr
er dl es
lee cA Neale Nadal
il
Ci iT Tr








seer,
4),

a
i Nous. Kin
had. (7)
Sie. /
(8)
Cain fi in rank, (7)
a

to
6



fully, Then make the same sounds H ; “aie Dow
’ e made pu sour is, and blowy frome. (1). 2 Draw cut. (7
that I make. |) sounds, and whistline sounds, and 3. Nose hear making it. {3}

“So,” said Obristopher, “1 lis-| snapping sownds, Api he carried
tened very carefally. Then | heard up sounds of children laughing, and
Professor Breok gurgle and splash | cows mooing, end Seep bleating,
and drip and murmur. 1 did what he gnd crows cawine and horses
said for me to do. i practiced mak- |neighing,.and duct. quecking, and
ing the same sounds on my guitaY. chickens ducking. ani roosters
They weren't exactly Uhe same | erowing. And 1 trie! as hard as |

Beatle ache Ke enise. (6)

8. were to find an artist in the
. oe may be danced at the bali.
. Staggering tn the ring. (3)

3. Stingers One dronds, (6)

a stir on the course?

Â¥. Crea
sounds, of course, | couldn't 40 | eld to precti“s +! ng 2! those @ wine Cook te a 19. (4)
them as well as he did. But I 4i@ | sounds.” Christop! chock his An Unknown turns thie hovel
my best head, “But I digs succeed too Rp & siver, (8)

ive back to water in faiconry
“And then 1 went to Professor . well.” (4)
Oak beceuse that's where Profes-| “But you play very well, Christo-

So.gtion of yesterday's puaaie.— Acros:
sor Brook told me to go next. ‘I've pher!” Knarf imsisted “1 don't EON:

st
jatum: » Ningera: 10 2



a
- = SE S52 < epeepr SSPFSS Sepkror

, , (hivkted: LS. Vengeance: 15 Reel! 18
taught you all thy sounds 7 know” Jonew anyone else who playé a gui- | 3 Ye aa RUMI RINEN: aL, ent. ae
said Professor vook. “Professe: tar better, You're much, much bet- Kutér, bewn: 1. Uneven: 4 tiberte: 5
Oak will teach you o ne new ones) ter than the brook, the tree and the ; Cees f tinhathinr ti Vi inten aa
that only he knows, wind! Really you are! Yestle; 16, wuuwe, 17, Soare BO Ski(ts
x



WINDSOR SHOES

LATEST STYLES — BACKLESS & TOELESS
White, Tan, Black, Cherry Red occ. cocccceenes

GIRLS’ SCHOOL SHOES—Black Lace Only ........

MEN’S SAMPLE SHOES — 7's Only ... $10.40, Worth $15.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606



¥ EAVING for New York on Weeks’ holiday staying at the Hotele

News, The
p.m. .
» 5.15 p.m. Melody From The
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Appoint-
si, think On
a4 Programme arate, 00 .,
ritain

health thiebgunteaedeteedinintedanpertensntammcesnastin
-m. Calling The West Indies, 7.45

nt

Triple Attraction !
“RAIDERS of the

Bags: To match shoes. Medium
size, Functional.



DESERT’ || Whip WHLSON &
Richard ARLEN ROLLIN’
, : “CHEYENNE COWBOY”
Readers’ Reci ‘Tex WILLIAMS & WESTWARD
. ers ectpes Tex BENEKE & Glenn Tex RITTER
MILLER ORCHESTRA
Dear Readers; ; = HISAT Special 1.90 p m
, ; THURS 4.45 [/% Santa Rosa
To date few recipes have been a to ye eee ee Gaon. ec
received. I hope this does not “SONS of the ‘Ridin’ the Outlaw Trail’
mean lack of interest in the col- pr MUSKETERS” Charles STARRETT
umn. However we welcome Rice | (/~—=

Balls and Pan Cakes from Mrs. S.
St. John.
RICE BALLS
For four to six persons

SS

1 pint rice 3 egg yolks
2 tbsps. grated

cheese 1 oz butter
Pepper & salt

to taste 3 whites eggs
bread crumbs

METHOD

First boil Tice, strain through
colander until rice is completely
dry. Mix rice with yolks, cheese,
salt, pepper and butter. If desired
add chopped fried onions and
cooked minced meat of any kind.
Form into balls the size of a small
fist. Brush with whites of eggs.
Then dip in breadcrumbs and fry
in hot oil.

PAN CAKES



2 cups flour i cup sugar
2 eggs # cups om
} tsp. salt 3 tsps. baking the ser ete
2 tbsps. melted powder COENeS =
butter
METHOD

] Sift first 3 ingredients together
add beaten eggs, milk, and butter,
pour Out on slightly greased pan.
When bubbles appear turn cakes
jand brown the other side. Arrange
on dish sprinkle with cinnamon and
sugar,






EMPIRE






















Color by Technicolor
EXTRA SPECIAL
“NATURE'S HALF ACRE’

OLD GOLD





THE LADY OBJECTS
id

JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN
SCRAP FORM

The very highest
market prices paid

at your Jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone : 4644

SAT. ard MID-NITE
“TIGER WOMAN
Linda Sterling Rocky














JQAN FONTAINE
in









Bud Abbott
in

“HIT THE ICE”



HALF WAY TO SHANGHA

— and — .
DEAD MAN EYES

OPENING FRI
“TARGET UNKNOWN”
and








Thrones Topple!
Legions Fall!
Maidens Melt!
As the Reckless
SONS of the
MUSKETEERS
Ride Forth to

DO or DIE!

“BOYS IN BROWN
A UNIVERSAL DOUBLE



ee: Se ee



,

(OE
| ROT-BLOODED ADVENTURE
MYL mlg
Waa



| OPENING THURS. 1ST.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily 4.45 &

PLAZA ©

DIAL 2310 ‘2.



TO-DAY 145 & & %
WANTED |}, w2"82%:
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952 ‘ikon IN ‘
He Had the Bes: Kind of Teachers— 4,007.15 pam. —"19.36m., 25.60m. ee

— and —
DRUMS OF THE CONGO

Lane

OLYMPIC

To-day & To-morrow 4 30 & 8.15

“LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
and (WOMAN”™

Lou Costello

Thur. ist. Sat. Srd 1 30 pm.



RANGE LAND





The FUNNIEST thing that ever happened to @ family!

Bee:

Tred

“TRAIL




To-day &

MeMurray

Thars. Ist.




Margaret O'BRIEN &
“DEAD RECKONING’
Humphrey BOGART

Midnite SAT.
» Attraction —

LAND
Richard ARLEN &
“SIX GUN MUSIC’



SPOS tat










To-morrow 4.30 & &

Henry
in

OP THE
and

LONESOME

“THELMA JORDAN”
Starring

BARBARA STANWYCK
WENDEL COREY

Sat rd, 1 30 pm

Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—

BANDIT
FRIDAY

| “LETTER FROM AN UNKNOWN
| (WOMAN"

Bud

w



SAT

FRI.

HELAPIRE &
KING OF TEXAS

(Only) 4.90 & 8.15

and

Abbott Low Costello

“HIT THE ICR”
3rd MID-NITE

“JAQGK ARMSTRONG”

ROYAL

To-day & Te-morrow 430 & 8.15
Whole Serial—

CALL OF THE SAVAGE

ith Noah BEERY Jnr.

(Only) 4.90 &@ 815

‘HALFWAY TO SHANGHAI"

and
“DEAD MAN EYES"

TONITE — MIDNITE — TONITE
VARIETY VAUDEVILLE

GLOBE

THE COBRA MAN
2

JOE. CLEMENDORE

Fonda

(PINE

0 pm.
HER FIRST ROMANCE

i

“MEN of the TIMBER-

& “LES BROWN &
BAND”

ened











IL.






CO.

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

MONDAY, MAY

oth.

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE!





GLOBE

TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.45 P.M. — LAST SHOWS

MOM AND DAD

WOMEN — MATINEE MEN — NIGHT





Grand Midnite Show Tonite

1,500 Persons could not be wrong!



(They saw it Saturday and said it’s grand)

Featuring :
MONAH CLEMENDORE
(Exotic Cuban) (The Cobra Man)
LOLITA KORABELLA

(Samba Specialist)
and other big name Artistes
Tickets on Sale from 10 p.m, Tonite
PIT 24c; HOUSE 36c; BALCONY 48c; BOX 60c.

Enjoy Yourself ! It’s a Big Show !!

PROUDLY PRESENT TO-MORROW, 8.30 P.M.
THE GIANT IN MOTION PICTURE.

Mighty as Goliath!
Fiery as their love!

Davip anc
BatTHsHEBA

TECHNICOLOR



PIT 24c; HOUSE 48c; BALCONY 72c; BOX $1.00
Reservations for BOX SEATS Only!

N.B.—BATSHEBA will continue indefinitely with 3 shows

each Friday and Saturday, 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
Special 5.00 p.m. Show on Sunday.
There will be the 8.30 p.m. Show on Sunday

6$56569S"

J
‘ >
AAARALAAAARRABRABRE SESS SSS ~
aS

Exclusive Shopping Centre
ot * xk Ot
Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts

ADVOCATE CO.: Book Shop, Stationery.

CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian Wares, Indian Begs and Belts.

GREYSTONE GALLERIES: Completely
new Technigue, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOTT & CO:
and Groceries.

Wines, Spirits

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

‘

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,
ete.
CLUB POINCIANA: Bur, Restaurant,

Guest Rooms.

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Balmoral Gap. Hastings.

SINGER SEWING MACHINE

(Lovely as they make ‘em)

~* GLOBE






a |

@




los HTOe—_TFHTAOH"™!]HTFCHC FETE ECO eS

lo









|





-


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

Vitamin E: Potent
Cure For Diabetes

(By NELSON GEORGE, M.D., Lendon, Canada)

Perhaps I should begin this case history in the usual
Way by stating that I am a white male, aged 74 years,
ind have been a practitioner of Medicine for some 40
fears.

In the spring of 1930 I discovered that I had diabetes.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
GIFTS FOR SOUTHPAW TRUMAN

PAGE THREE



SSE

SEA AND Al
TRAFFIC y
In Carlisle Bay

Colonial
Development
Corporation

LONDON,

Tn the House of Commens (on
Marth 6) Sir Ralph Glyn (Con-
servative, Abingdon) asked the gy at Last
Secretary of State for the Colonies pnilip H. Davidson, Sch. Mary M. ‘Lewis,
be what extent, when authorising ce end Star, be Lydia Adina S.,

ock capital expenditure by the Sch. Cloudia &., Sch. Molly N. Jones,
Colonial Development Corporation Sch. Beerdone. Sek” Frances We senithe








AT
REASONABLE





Sch. Burma D., Sch

| commenced using insulin,

jaily and continued it for twenty years, eating a diet rang-
ng around 2,000 calories per day. My blood sugar, how-

ver, was up to as high as
terebral aceident.

February, 1945, T suffered a
bral thrombosis, causing |a
sided hemiplegia. I recover-
adually, even doing a little
etice, finally. On an _ admis-
to Victoria Hospital, London,
ecember, 1948, my blood pres-
was 164/80 and my blood
ar was 217.
farly in 1950 my right foot (on
non-paralyz side) became
dy ulcerated, the circulatory
jairment extending almost to
knee. This caused an ex-
nely painful and inflammatory
dition On re-admission to
toria Hospital on March 13th
that year my blood sugar was
and I was given 10 regular
15 units of P.Z. insulin, going
March 29th on 8 and 10
Fctively . In the next few
vths the pain in the leg became
idily worse and I was confined
xed most of the time. By June
1950, eating and sleeping were
stically impossible, Indeed, I
$o little that 8 units of insulin
trolled the blood sugar read-

ealizing that the foot had to
amputated, I called in a lead-
local surgeon, who concurred
my diagnosis and prognosis.
an ladmitted to hospital my
id sugar was 116 mgm. per
, I was operated on on June
4, 1950, and lost the right leg
s or ten inches above the knee.
ad taken about 75 mgm. of
ta tocopherol daily since May
4, 1950, but had had no bene-
from so small a dose. On the
j of the amputation my blood
sure was 205/80. The patho-
eal findings were “atherosce-
sis and Monckeberg medical
rosis of arteries, with chronic
jlent ulcers of amputated foot
¢ head first metatarsal
ler fourth toenail — pipestem
iels.”

fhile the wound was healing,
left foot became ulcerated, and
September Ist, 1950, was dis-
tging |from several toes and
{. The pain was severe. Soon
irger ulcer about 4 em. in dia-
er developed. on the heel. I
been confined to bed since
amputation, of course.

h October 5th, 1950, I called
r. Wilfred Shute, who pre-
bed a daily dose of 400 iu of
in tocopherol. In about one
ik the pain had subsided and
fs able to sleep without seda-
, something I had not done
“many months. result
ieved with a larger dosage of
an E was such that one
id think a different drug had
used. This matter of dosage
e the Shute brothers have
stressed, but is often ignored.

he healing process was grad-
but definite, and by March,
l, my foot was completely
ted. There has been no re-
1 of pain. Incidentally, the
nges in the heel ulcer have
a photographed.
pathological changes reported
fy amputated extremity this
ling seems quite remarkable.

# the present time (October,
1), it is difficult to find even
smallest scar on my foot. I
e a full set of new toenails! I
stand on my remaining (par-

) leg and have considerable
‘of my left (paretic) arm and

fy general health has improved
every way. My blood pres-
% which was formerly over
»is now normal (150/86).

fy blood sugar, which at one
was as high as 360 mgm, per

, is now normal at 110 mgm.
‘cent, and I have used no in-
since commencing to take
tocopherol in high dosage.
& now on a normal diet with
ception that I abstain from

eannot speak too highly of the
werful efficacy of vitamin FE.
a my case history speaks for

, and I hope that recounting

vill help others.
Sa I |
VALOR COOKER STOVES

i Short

2 Burner Model

3 Burner Model
Also
WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overflow

T. HERBERT, Ltd.
10 & 11 Roebuck Street

Established
1860





BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road.

and of 1951.

Considering “elds

at times taking up to 26 units

360 mgm. per cent before my

U.K. Rubber
Exports To
Russia Jump

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, April 29.

Official records disclose that
Britain has exported more rubber
to the Soviet Union in the first
three months of the current year
than jn the whole of 1951,

Board of Trade returns showed
rubber exports to U.S.S.R. be-
tween Januar and March
amounted to 43,371 tons compared
with 32,000 tons in the same
period of 1951 and 42,000 tons for
the whole of last year.

The President of the Board of
Trade is to be asked in the Com-
mons later this week for an ex~
planation cf this development.
Officials maintained meanwhile
that this rise is ficticious because
Soviets now buy rubber through
Britain instead of direct from
Malaya as before.

The high figure was also
claimed to reflect monthly fluc-
tuations rather than a genuine
rise in overall supplies of this
valuable raw material. \

These are facts according to
the latest Board of Trade monthly
trade figure: Last month’s rubber
exports to U.S.S.R. amounted to BRITISH GUIANA.
14,757 tons. The month before — British Guiana’s school popula-
they had risen to 16,354 and in tion rose between 1939 and 1945
January they were 12,260 tons. by about one thousand each year.
In three months of this year Since then there has been an even
exports to U.S.S.R. were valued greater increase, the school rolls
at 95,979,000 compared with a increasing by three thousand each
bare £638,000 in the same period year. This is revealed in a recent
—U.P. report of the Primary Education
Policy Committee. The Committee
feels that improved public health
measures and greater public
interest in education account for
the rising trend. The situation
has created a rapid increasing de-
mand for more school buildings
and more teachers. Thus expen-
diture on education has shown a
wt abae increase, In 1935,
' wit 49,540 children enrolled,
on, i. expenditure on primary education

Another oil grab of a Britis totalled $385,000; in 1940, there
owned company is being Nec were 55,950 students and ‘expen-
tempted in the Middle East writes Giture was $560,000; by 1950 these
the City Halter. , figures had risen to 74,530 chil-

This time the Egyptians are the dren and $2,336,000.
culprits. They are trying to force ;
the giant Anglo-Iranian and Shell
combines to part up. with, their
share control of the £11 million
Anglo-Egyptian Oilfields — big-
gest oil company in Egypt.



Population
Rises Rapidly

Egyptians
Try Grab
Oilfields



Plea For Expansion
Of Sugar Output

The Egyptian Government is L
insisting that the controlling — The President of the atk,
share interest is transferred Y Guear Producers’ Association, Mr.
Egypt before the company is 4 .E. Brand, has appealed to the
lowed to carry on with its legiti- Federal Government to make sug-
mate business. Unless the oil ar a test case in plans to revive
companies agree to sell, Anglo- Australian agriculture,
Egyptian will get no more licen- _ He said that if plans for the full
ses to develop its big new oil- development of the sugar indus-
win il chief lay et. teewensing tank predation
chiefs 2 s roduction
_Airendy Pe rad eeasis the Was indeed a lost muse. P
have go) e ion” of Brand, who spoke at
requested “Egyptianisation Association’s annual aienage
the company. ._ in Brisbane, said sugar w: he
Last year wey ae, Exy pian first industry to set itself a Gehnite
agement ¢ ieee > Cairo, production target. Tf the industry
shifted the so Mana cs te could achieve its commitment of
=~ et airest — § tae ise i gees by next
oard © * 5 , it cou a more than
Now Anglo-Iranian — ean eee to Australia’s overt
vho each hold about , seas balances,
the company’s “B” shares, equal Exports of 172,000 tons from last
to a combined 62 p.c. stake in the season’s crop were worth only
business, are standing firm. £A5,000,000 but exports of 600,000
They consider they have gone tons would be worth £A28,000,000.
tar meough and they have.told the Mr. Brand said plans for’ this
Egyptians they are not selling. png oe poogreaens were under
than give in the com- y but wou e slow in execu-
Re gr ea all work on tion unless the growers were of:
he an oilfields. Resumption is ‘ered a reasonable price.
unlikely until the Bgyptian: soe

amend their Post-War Minin; | COST OF LIVING

Laws in return for the conce
Jamaica’s cost of

sions already made by the con
pany in transferring â„¢M&N@ ~) again Jast. month, with the index
set at 329.08 or an increase of

ment to Egypt.

Apart from Shell and Ang’o-|5 09 over (he February figure.
Iranian’s holdings the shares aré Food and clothing went up by
jargely held by private British) 1493 points and 5.67 points re-

spectively.



living rose

investors. The Egyptians have
some, with their Government
holding 100,000 “C” shares.

Burners
$56.14 ‘
$71.87

Incorporated
1926



You stay fresh all through the day when

St. Michael ‘

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546 é
Merchandise : 4528 ” 4650 ; X-ABT 669-11/0-55

1B00GO000 0602654 (SSGOSSs





PRESIDENT TRUMAN looks surprised as he displays a left-hand e
and a baseball! presented to him at Griffith Stadium, W: c
where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season, The
tive tossed a fast, high arching ball to start the/game between ‘i:«
Washington Senators and Boston Red Sox. It was the seventh strai
baseball series opener for the President, (International Beelu:

B.G.’s School —

;
luse LIFE

you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its deep-
cleansing lather frees you of weariness,
% keeps you lastingly fresh.
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap now!

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS





Exec:-

Puerto Rico Plans
Buying $1,000m.
in USGoods By 1960

PUERTO RICO.

Mr, Teodoro Moscoso, Head of
the Economie Development Ad-
ministration of Puerto Rico,
recently told a group of business-
men in Boston that Puerto Rico
hopes to buy $1,000,000,000 worth
of goods in the United States by
1960. Mr. Moscoso said _ that
proposals for economic and indus-
trial developments of the island
are directed toward an annual
‘insular income of $2,000,000,000
within the next decade. About
half of this sum will go for goods
bought in the continental United
States. Mr. Moscoso said that
new industries have already
added $60,000,000 to the island’s
income and that these industries
employ 30,000 persons,



Martinique Will
Celebrate Mont
Pelee’s Eruption

MARTINIQUE.
On May 8, 1902, Mont Pelee,
Martinique’s volcano erupted

destroying the town of St. Pierre
with considerable loss of life and
property. This May will be the
fiftieth anniversary of the tragic
occasion, and Martinique’s Pre-
fect has recently published a
decree establishing a depart-
mental committee to plan suitable
commemoration of the event.
This committee will have the
double task of paying tribute to
the memory of the martyred
town, and of paving the way for
the rebuilding St. Pierre, which
was the first city of Martinique
at the time of the disaster.





New Political Party

Formed In Jamaica

The latest political party to be
formed in Jamaica was announced
this week by Mr. Fred Evans, a
member of the House of Repre-
scntatives, who recently resigned
his membership in the People’s
National Party in protest to thé
decision to expel the T.U.C.
leaders on a communist charge.

The new Party is named the
United Negro Party and its pub-
lished aim is “to take up where
Mareus Garvey left off and to
secure major representation in

the Government of the country
for the Negro people of the
island.”

Marcus Garvey was the Jamai-
can who founded the U.N.LA. and
attracted international attertion

with his “Back-to-Africa” plan.

I keep fresh all day...!




EBUOY TOILET SOAP

Start using







in any particular Colony, as requir-
ed by Stdtute, it is customary to
ascertain whether the project can,
in dact, be carried out by private
enteyprise, thus freeing the Colon-
jal Development Corporation funds
for other development schemes re-
quired by the Governor-Legislative
Council of the Colony for whieh
money from private sources is not
readily available,

Mr. Lyttelton, in a written reply,
said: “For the reason which my
hon. Friend gives I consider that,
as a general rule, it is preferable
that the Colonial Development
Corporation should keep its capital
for projects which could not, or
otherwise would not, be undertak-
en by private enterprise. It is im-
Possible to lay down a hard and
fast rule, however, because, if the
Corp, is to fulfil its statutory
obligation to break even, it must
be permitted to engage in some



Seh, Everdene, Sch. Frances W. Smith,
Sch, Laudalpha.
aneryag PRICES
8.8. Boskoop, 3,550 tons net, Capt
Mager,

cons Ris, HE LADIES’ COCKTAIL
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA N MONDA

8 » Oo «
a wae wat . HATS

Schooner Franklyn D.
Capt, Sealy, for British Guiana
MV. Caribbee, 1)




from Amsterdam.
DEP.

R., 82 tons net



LADIES’ CANADIAN
STRAW HATS

From Grenada: . >
M. Best, L. Taylor, A. Taylor, 1. Hor- | Richly trimmed with Broad Brims, fine
levy, D. Bain, P, Preudhomme, 8. Prewd- flowers and veiling Straws
homme, J. Rose, P. MeQuire, K. ;
MeGuire in white pastel shades In white and pastel
—$3.36 shades —$5.98

Vor Guadeloupe :
Simone

Pakhatine Nechoumoff, Hollis Hedburs,

Simone

For Martinique -
Rew

Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud
Bertho Rimbaud







DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA
ON MONDAY

LADIES’

Vivies, Viadimir Nechoumoff

Robin, Georges Saint-Aude
ben

Osborne, Mildred Osborne,

HATS (Samples)

Feathers and velvets, also bangkok straws in a variety of
light and dark colours

LADIES’ COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

In suedine, velvet, bengaline, sequin and brocaded
satims ..... ;

$ 8.50

‘ ete bate $ 6.23
schemes which might be sufficient- ‘
ly remunerative to attract private. RATES OF EXCHANGE NEW DRESSES
investors also; this is bound to
apply where the Corporation, as 29TH APRIL, 1952 We are constantly openings New Dresses for formal
it prefers, is associated with an CANADA occasions, a compl assortment of sizes
comming comenateten Sem. It i 783/10% Cheques on Bankers 73 8/10% available from $18.00 .up
rowever, usually impossible to be Demand rafts 73.36%
sure whether or not private enter- 5 19, isnt Bratt 73 a/t0 THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad St.
prise would undertake any given 738/10% Currency
project if the Corporation did not.” Coupons 71 3/10%
_B.U.P 50% Silver 20%



FAO Economist Tio
Prepare For Talks

PORT-Of-SPAIN, April

Acrival this week of Miss Elsa}
Haglund, Home Economist on the!
of the Food and Agriculture |
of the United Na-|

sta
Organisation |
tions, in Rome, focuses attention
on plans for a conference on Home |
Economics and Education in Nu-|
trition, scheduled to be held at
Kent House, June 30—July 5, un-
der joint sponsorship of the FAO |
and the Caribbean Commission. |
The Conference has been arrang-
ed for the benefit of territories
served by the Commission. |

Miss Haglund’s mission is to}
acquaint herself with conditions
in the various territories, and oth-
erwise to make preparation for the |
Conference. She plans to leave |
next week for Barbados, where she |
will confer with officials of Col-|
onial Development and Welfare |
and the territorial government. |
Subsequently, she will visit vari- |
ous other territories, returning t |
Kent House around the middle ot
June to finalise conference plans

In addition to the territorial
governments, the four metropoli-
tan governments, members the
Commission, have been invited to
send representatives, as well a:
Cuba, Haiti and the Dominican
Republics all members of . FAQ,
Various international organisations
have been invited to send obsery~
ers. Among them are UNESCO,
WHO, UN (Department of Social
Affairs), the International YWCA
and the Associated Country Wo-
men of the World. The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs of the
U.S. State Department, has also
been invited to participate on an
observer basis.

For Weddings, Anniversaries
Birthdays, Christenings, etc,
DIAMOND RINGS

GOLD &
JEWELLERY
See your Jewellers...

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

iia: " =

|

|

|







dont you guess q 1

Use LISTERINE
it’s the best /

@ Listerine’Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximu in polishing and cleansing
qualities wii hout danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
mouth feelir g fresher, cleaner, sweeter.
Try it today!

Here’s the
NEW

ELECTRIC

refrigerator

Bringing you
Better Living! '

Choosing a refrigerator needs care
ful thought, particularly if you hav
never had one before. But there ar
two vitally important features ‘which
are very éasy to spot and which yo
should always look for.

The first is quality of workmanship,
for on this depends the length of },
trouble-free service your refrigetrator {-
will give you. And the second is tapa- \‘s
city, for the more your refrigerator.” #








aS 2p aie

olds the greater boon it will Le.
The new English Electric Refrigerator
rs}:

Meat Keeper

Extra Bottle Space
Automatic Lighting
Humidrawers for Vegetables
Silent Running

Quick Adjustable Shelves
Extra Large Storage Area.

SEE THE NEW MODELS NOW ON SHOW AT

THE CORNER

Es
= peers ee



STORE

———OO




hy ae

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

; i. = ‘ sculptor obtained the blue-black | ite plays enjoying a tear-free, clear
Ree ue m ae For A Week Returning Next Year ‘Handsome’ and ‘gentlewoman’ the aes 2,032 carat chunk, from an jview thanks to Tele-Ban, a lense CO.
will be amon ke asse Ss NDING ‘about a week " RS. R. G, GRAHAME-BON- key words for the Patrician type.| Australian rancher. The sapphire | specially developed. for television
ma l ye — 8 Th — ; on business is Mr. G, W NALIE and her daughter Here is the beauty of quality and| is one of the largest of its kind in | audiences by Bausch & Lomb Op- ANNOUNCES
S wv ing ere on ursday fOK@ Jennings who arrived here on Miss Shirley Graheme-Bonnalie, subdued elegance. There's quiet} the world. ticals. The permanently coated, heat
Fy ata, Elders a@dtyonday night by B.W.LA. from left tor Trinidad on Monday night reserve in the appearance of the} stable ,hard lenses ere the solution
"aes passenguis leaving te Jamaica. He is a Manager of Soap by B.W.LA. on their way back true Patrician so that before you | to many a headache of TV source.

clude Mr, Henry Arthur, Mrs
Ella Arthur, Mrs, Derethy Bovell,
Canon Arthur Barlee, Mr. and Mrs.
Eric C. Collymore, Mr. Edward
Counsell, Mr. Mr. R. A, Calvert,
Lady Essendon, Mr. Paul Foster,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greaves,
Lt. Col. and Mrs. Lennon Gallo-
way, Mr. Reginald Myer and the
Hon'ble Mrs. Myer, Major and
Mrs. Jock Mitchell, Dr. and
Mrs. Louis K. Nicholls, Mrs.
Katherine Newsam, Miss Mary
Newsam, Mrs. Emily Potter, Miss
H. Ridler, Mr. and Mrs. William
Robertson and two children, Wil-
liam Jnr. and Lillian, Mr, and Mrs
Bernard Rolfe and son Richard,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Waters and
Mrs. Phyllis M. Walker.

Administrative Architect
OL. G. S. BRIDGEMAN, Senior
Administrative Architect ot
Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Part-
ners, Architects of Port-of-Spain,
arrived here on Monday night by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad in con-
nection with Barclays Bank to
arrange for the conversion of the
building they have taken as
temporary premises during the
period of the reconstruction of the
Bank.

Col. Bridgeman who is staying
at the Windsor Hotel said that
before leaving, he hopes to send
out for tenders.

Students Return

OW that the Easter vacation
is over many students from
the Lodge, Codrington High School
and the Ursuline Convent have re-
turned to Barbados for the re-
opening of the schools after spend-
ing holidays with theiy parents in

Venezuela and Trinidad.
Quite a number of them returned
over the week-end and on Mon-

day night, six came in on the
flight from Trinidad.
On Business

R. L. R, GIDWANI, dry goods
merchant of “Silverton”,
Cheapside, left on Monday night
by B.W.LA. ‘or Trinidad on a
business visit, He expects to be
away for about ten days during
which time he wil] — the Un-

veiling Ceremon Gandhi's
Statue by His exceltency the
Governor Sir Hubert Rance at

Harris Promenade, San Fernando
on Sunday, May 4, at 2.30 pm.,
and also er a visit to Grenada.

Spent Two Weeks
R. AND MRS. DEORAJ
SAMAROO of Trinidag who
were here for two wetks’ rest,
returned home on Monday night
by B.W.LA. They were staying
at Indramer Guest House, Wor-
thing. set
Mr, Samaroo who is well
known in Barbados, is a promi-
nent businessman of San Fer-
nando,










Bank Supervisor

visor of the Royal Bark ol

Canada with headquarters
Trinidad, arrived here on Monday
morning from Canada on the
Lady Nelson and left by B.W.LA
the following day for Trinidad.
He was staying at the Orcean
View Hotel.

Back to Trinidad

R. ALFRED BELMAR, Re-

finery Operator of T.L.L.,
Pointe-a-Pierre, returned to Trini-
dad on Monday night by B.W.i.A
after attending the funeral of his
father which took place here last
week,

For Six Months

JN BARBADOS for six months’
holiday are Mr. and Mrs.

Henry Campion of Bosten, Mas-
sachusetts. They arrived on Mon-
day by the Lady Nelson and are
staying at the Sea View Guest
a

. Campion is a retired mater-
tal « cake.

Off To U.S.A.

Â¥ EAVING for New York on neeal, holiday staying at the Hotele .

lu Sunday were Miss Meta
Ward and her brother Milton who
have gone to Brooklyn for six
months. They are the children ot
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward of
“Hamilton”, Eagle MHall, St.
Michael.
Short Visit
AYING a short visit to the
island are Mr. and _

George W. Wells of Hamilto:
Ontario. They arrived on Roeday
morning by the Lady Nelson and
will be here until Thursday
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Wells is Manager of Electro
Type Co. in Hamilton.

Commercial Representative

RRIVING on Monday night by
BYW..... from his head-
quarters iy Trinidad was Mr.
Mal-s'm Jones, Commercial Rep-
resentitive of K.L.M. who is on a

routine agc..y inspection. He is
staying a’ ih. Oceay View Hotel,
On Holiday

R. H. Harris of Montreal,

Canade, “ho wes in Trinidad
for about days on pe
arrived ~— her: Monday by
B.W.LA. for « further stay and

is a guest at the Hastings Hotel.
He is a represéntative cf Con-
sumers Iron and Metal Co. of
Montreal.
From Antigua

RS, LEONARD HUTSON,

wife of Dr. aulnee, Se Govern
ment Veterinary
Antigua, arrived from eT kets
over the week-end by BW. LA.



Cricket Was a Good Musician

-~»He Had the Best Kind of Teachers—

f By MAX TRELL

KNARF asked Christopher |
Cricket how he had learned to play
his guitar so well, and Christopher |
Cricket said: “To begin with, 1}
don’t think I play it very well, Sec-
ondly, a guitar isn’t very hard to
play. You just go tum-tum, tum-
tum...or pluck-pluck, pluck-pluck, |
Thirdly, if you sing loud enough, |
you don’t hear the guitar at all!
And fourthly, I was taught to play
by a lot of very good teachers.”

“Oh,” said Knarf. “That's what
I wanted to know, About the
teachers, I mean, Who were they, |
Christopher 7?” |

“Professor Brook was one. Pro-
fessor Oak was another. Professor
Wind was a third. And there were
several others.”

Knarf said Christopher's teach-
ers seemed to have strange names.
“I don’t mean they're really
strange,” Knarf added. “But they
sound like other things.”

Same Things





Sanchar Cricket, playing his
guitar.

“And what kind of sounds did
the oak tree teach you?” Knarf
asked,

“Professor Oak,”

her, “made me sit next to his

aid Christo-

Pp
“They aven’t,” said Christopher. | trunk and listen carefully, just as

“They’re the same things. Profes- | Professor Brook did, Then I heard
sor Brook was really a brook. He|him rustling and whispering and
= running water. ane Professor | creaking and sighing. So | prac-

Oak grew in the ground. He was a) ticed making those sounds on my
tree. As for Professor Wind, he | guitar until finally Professor Oak

was always blowing around, here

r, ve taught you

said:
and there. 1 never saw him, But 1 | all the sounds J know. Now go and

felt him.”

sit on top of the hill and by and

“But Christopher!” Knarf ex-|hy Professor Wind will blow along

claimed

wind teach you how to play the
guitar?”

|
“Bést teachers in the world,” td,” | tne hil, and

said Christopher. “Now take Pro-
fessor Brook, for instance. I'd sit
by his side. ‘Just listen to me, Chris-

in astonishment. “How |and teach you some souhds that
could a brook, an oak tree, and the | only he knows.

Top of Hill

‘Then I went and sat on top of

sare enough, Professor

Wind came ao, blowing round

oud soul. 4 And he had more sounds
- than Professor Brook

topher,’ he’d say, ‘Listen very care-
fully. Then make the same sounds fie nd Professor mae wa tees
that [ make. ° j sounds, and istting sounds, and
“So,” said Obristepher, “1 tis- | snapping sounds. And he carried
tened very carefally. Then | heard | yp sounds of children laughing, and
Professor Brook gurgie =“ splash hb | cows mooing, end «Seep bleating,
and drip and mormer.tu, “hat he end crows cawine and horses
said for me to do, 1 practh, mak- | neighing,. and duck quxcking, and
ing the same sounds on my guitar. | ¢ghickens chucking, “nd roosters

They werent exactly the same
sounds, of course.
them as wel! as he did. But I did
my best

“And then | went to Professor.
Oak beceuse that’s where Profes- |

sor Brook told me to go next, ‘I've
taucht you all thy sounds 1 know”
said Professor Brook. ‘Professor
Oak will teach you sone new ones
that only he knows.”

WINDSOR

‘

1 couldn't do |,

crowing. And 1 trie! ns hard as 1

could to practi. +! ng ef those
sounds.” Christoph: shook his
‘head. “But I dig.'\ succeed too

well,”
“But you play very well, Christo-
pher!” Kart imsisted “Tl don't
ordi anyone else who pliyt a gui-

tar better. You're much, much bet-
ter than the brook, the tree and the
wind! Really you are!”



SHOES

nd Edible Products Ltd. in Kings- t¢ Sngland after

R. J. W. BRADSHAW, Super- of Capt.

'" Lioyd’s Underwriter who

months’ holiday at “Little Bat-

taleyes”, St, Peter, as the guests
F. R. G. Hedges.

Mr. Grahame - Bonnalie, a

‘was
also holidaying here, returned
home earlier via the U.S.A.

They were all so enraptured
with the island that they plan to
return next year.

Honeymoon
R. and Mrs. C. Mendes who
were married om Saturday in
Trinidad, arrived here the fol-
lowing day by B.W.1.A. on their

' honeymoon and are staying at the

Hotel Royal.
For the U.K.
T. Commander J. Manning
4 accompanied by his wife and
three children, left over the week-
end by B.W.1A. for Puerto Rico
jntransit for the U.S.A. and
gland.

After Two Weeks

fin Misses Marie and Irene
De Gunnes of Trinidad, re-
turned home on Monday night by
B.W.LA. after spending two

Celebrations

THE LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA will celebrate
this evening at the Pilots Associa-
tion Centre in Caracas their get-
ting of the Security Award for
1951 from Mr. M. W. T. Rogers,
Managing Director of the Consejo
Inter-Americano de Seguridad.

After Three Months

Al spending three months’
holiday in the island, Miss
Megan Sharpe left yesterday for
British Guiana. Miss Sharpe
is employed with the Agricul-
tural Department in Georgetown.
During her stay here she was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Barrow of
Welches, Christ Church.

Back to U.S.A.

L EAVING yesterday by B.W.I.
Airways for Trinidad was
Mrs. Maude Lowe who is return-
ing aot the on after having
Spent four months’ holida
with her relatives. ae
Mrs. Lowe will spend a short
holiday in Trinidad before re-
turning to the U.S.A. where she
has spent the last thirty years.
She told Carib that ‘she had
spent a most enjoyable holiday,
thanks to the generous hospita
of her many friends.



B.B.C. Radio

Programme

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1052
53m,

4.07.15 pm. — 19.76m,, 25.

4.00 pm. The Nows, 4.10 pm. The
Daily Service, 415 pm. The B.B.C,
Midiand = 1 ight Orchestra, 6,00 p.m.
Racing, 5.15 p.m. Melody From The
Stars, 6.55 p.m. Interiude,

6.00 p.m.
Magazine, 6.15 p.m. ‘int-
— With Music, 6.30 p.m.

On
p.m. Round-
tpn and Programme Parade, 7.00
Bonane The News, 7.10 p.m. Home horus’
2.15—10,90 pan, — 25.53m., 31.32m.

p.m, By Request, 8.15 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 8.30 p.m. Sta or
8.45 p.m, Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From_ The

Editorials, 9.00 p.m. The Younger Grey~

smith, 16.00 p.m. The News, 10.10
News Talk, 10.15 pan, Mid-Week
10,30 p.m. Philadelphia Orchestra.



Bt nih Eh ER
St ee










a

ee

a Draw our (32

)
ae ea
fing an artist in the
ws Gee may be Tacos at the bali.
10, g ring in the ring. (3)

io Saioring Sn e dreads. 9

%. Ores . stir on the co

|. Borrow Shot mpe al a 19. (8 ta}

Og, A Ad ? ¢
Ha: marae thie hovel

ito a trier” (3)
a3. ne back to water tn faiconry

tion of yesterday's pusaic. — = erons:

1 atum: 4 Ningera: JO Kbb: 12
thivRed; 15. Vengeance: 15 Reet: 18
Snug; * ee te a fone: 22
nts 25 idoa: 26.

Ose A. “Qneven: @
159) 4, Mane: 5. Arrangsa 6, Ternist:

Use; 8. Moderate: Li tHendyaye 14
Nestle: 16, wuuge, 1’, Soare 2) Skilt

i a “ —
+ speepr 3 *

LATEST STYLES — BACKLESS & TOELESS
White, Tan, Black, Cherry Red ....... Pi duubibys sin sdavsaeesd $10.20 — $10.6

GIRLS’ SCHOOL

. SHOES—Black Lace Only

MEN’S SAMPLE SHOES — 7's Only



. $10.40, Worth $15.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606

Spending two notice her lovely ciothes you are |

lity | ada beaten eggs, milk, and butter,

jand brown the other side. Arrange



CE '
| ROT-BLOODED ADVENTURE ”





BARBADOS ADVOCATE eS WEDNESDAY, APRIL _30,_ 1952
, f
Which Type |} Gem Portrays Lincoln | TELE BAN If
Are Yow? CHICAGO. NEW YORK. |

| Abraham Lincoln’s head carved| Television is no longer banned
in a giant sapphire is on exhibit | for sufferers from tired eyes, Fans
at the American Gem Society. The |can relax and watch their: favour-

SINGER SEWING MACHINE

ts It The Patrician Type?












DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

MAY ith.

They Played MS:
With BULLE Ts!

— INTERNATIONA

impressed by her intelligence,
poise, and beautiful manners,

General Characteristics }
Intellectual. Reserved and calm.

—- ee oe eel | ANCASTER

SPSS PROS IS
GAtETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Shew Tonite 8.8 p.m

THEY WON'T BELIEVE ME

Robert YOUNG &

THE THING

(From _ os World)















MONDAY,

HURS
HONEYMOON LODGE"

Francis LAN &
a RIVER LADY (Color)
Rod CEO SO COO

COMING SOON

"Ec: oot: sons, nits xe es








ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED

DIAL 5170

i . " ee
me AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE !
Fabrics: Soft, tweeds for day, ||

elegant textures for evening.

















Lines: Simple, basic, tailor \

unadorned. =
Extras = i

Trimming: Self-trimmed. . BRIDGETOWN — (DIAL 408) G LOBE
" See Few. Real pieces, An- Beyer ac aimed To-day + Last 2 Shows TODAY

‘Perfume: Subdued, Elusive, © ‘9 @ 630 pm. We — 830 Pm Hl wile Serial — TO-DAY, 5.00 & 845 P.M. — LAST SHOWS

ce, ies: - im- “DEAD RECKONING”

im, in et tn tio oo Humphrey gg ond & DAD! THE SPIDER'S ‘

Hats: Classic ote felts tri- emia). ae peat See ‘ond WEB M OM A ND DAD
“—. cloche, beret, sailor, helmet, Randolph SCOTT fener t 4 Warren’ HULL

. ‘ourt, brogues, ————————— EEE

erate ea . Thurs. Special 1.30 P-M.))ypurs. Special 1.30 p.m || THURS (only) 445 & WOMEN — MATINEE MEN — NIGHT









Bags: To match shoes. Medium Triple Attraction ! RANGE LAND || weer rms ROMANCE A Scena ain
size. Functional. “RAIDERS of the Wnty WELSON & Margaret O'BRIEN &
2 DESERT S “DEAD REOKONING”
Richard A nove|| ROLLIN Humphrey BOGART ran i Midnite ‘ Ww soli
' “CHEYENNE COW "
Readers > Recipes Tex WILLIAMS & WESTWARD Midnite SAT. "
pe Tex BENEKE & Glenn Tex RITTER Triple Attraction = 1,500 Persons could not be wrong!
MILLER ORCHESTRA “MEN of the TEER. id
———— r > 5) y i = ay ; se),
ars: SSO 1,30 ey saw i : Sé S
“ae Readers; yf Opening, uURS 4.45 alg ge eg Ad Richard ARLEN & ( @ t Saturday and said it’s grand)
'o date few recipes have been %® p.m Hoosier Hot Shots & “Six GUN MU L Pondetar :
received. I hope this does not eons ef the ‘Ridin’ the Ovtlaw Trail’||& “LES aaa iB:
mean lack of interest in the col- MUSKETERS” Charles STAR MONAH CLEMENDORE
umn. However we ee a SSS $< (Exotic Cuban) (The Cobra Man)
Balls and Pan Cakes from Mts, $. | —————————"
St, John. LOLITA

RICE BALLS

(Samba Specialist)
For four to six persons

1 pint rice 3 egg yolks and other big name Artistes
2 tbsaps. grated
cheese 1 oz butter Tickets on Sale from 10 p.m, Tonite
Pepper & salt < HOUSE 36c¢; BALCONY 48c; BOX 60c.
to taste 3 whites eggs |

bread crumbs
METHOD

First boil fice, strain througts
colander until rice is completely
dry. Mix rice with yolks, cheese,
salt, pepper and butter. If desired
add chopped fried onions and
cooked minced meat of any kind.
Form into balls the size of a small
fist. Brush with whites of eggs.

| ter rat: hn Me tet | PIT 24c;

Enjoy Yourself! T's

KORABELLA
(Lovely as they make ’em)
a Big Show !!



GLOBE “*



PROUDLY PRESENT TO-MORRO X
Then dip in breadcrumbs and fry THE GIANT IN MOTION Pee, P.M. *,
in hot oil. . maladie
PAN CAKES

2 cups flour } cup sugar |

1 ieee ie Mighty

4 tsp. salt 3 tsps. = ity as Goliath:

2 tbsps. melted powder

uber Fiery as their love!

FRIDAY |

METHOD
Sift first 3 ingredients together

EMPi RE +

pour @ut on slightly greased pan
When bubbles appear turn cakes





















on dish sprinkle with cinnamon and
sugar.

EMPIRE

‘O-DAY 4.45
WALT TOISNEY'S

ROXY

To-day & To-morrow 4.30

BaTHsHEBA

& 8% ' aan

WANTED

TECHNICOLOR

Pred McMurray
“ALICE IN WONDERLAND” | in

Henry Fonda

Color by Technicolor “TRALL OF THE

LONESOME
OLD GOLD res wait aes naar
“NATURE'S BALF AORE” ne AN’?
An Academy Award Winner pag Ree
Also: LATEST NEWSREEL
AND — BARBARA STANWYCK
SAT. 3rd. 1.3 p.m.
SILVER Rod Cameron, — Yvonne De Carlo WEL, COREY

—in—

THE LADY OBJECTS
— and —
DRUMS OF THE CONGO

———$—$—$——————
Thurs. Ist. Sat 3rd, 130 pom
Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—



JEWELRY

OR IN PIECES IN



—__—__ HELLPIRE &
WAS ee oe | BANDIT KING OF TEXAS

—S
PIT 24¢; BALCONY 72c; BOX $1.00
Linda Sterling Rocky Lane |

HOUSE 48c;

SCRAP FORM —_ FOOAY (Only) 3.0 & 6.9 Reservations for BOX SEATS Only!
lel aaa te OLYMPIC ee en ee N.B.—BATSHEBA will continue indefinitely with 3 shows
ev jighest
market prices paid JOAN Penn errew 4-00 2 8.18 Bud Abbott Low Costello each Friday and Saturday, 1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

in

LETTER sr aaa AN UNKNOWN
(WOMAN”

Special 5.00 pm. Show on Sunday.

There will be the 8.30 p.m. Show on Sunday

at your Jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
Phone : 4644

“HIT THE ICE”

SAT. &rd MED-NITE







Bud Abbott Lou Costello

Ses ad ARMSTRONG :

ROYAL

“HIT THE ICE”



. §rd 1.90 p.m,

HALF WAY T0 SHANGHAI
— and — .

— DEAD MAN EYES

Thur. 1st,












To-day & To-morrow 4 %
Whole Serial—

& 8.15

CALL OF THE SAVAGE
with Noah BEERY Jnr.

OPENING FRI

“TARGET UNKNOWN”
and

FRI. (Only) 4.90 &@ 8 15

Thrones Topple! “BOYS IN BROWN”
Legions Fall!

Maidens Melt!

As the Reckless

SONS of the

HALFWAY TO SHANGHAI
A UNIVERSAL DOUBLE ; DEAD MAN EYES
; TONITE — MIDNITE — TONITE 7
VARIL”.Y VAUDEVILLE a
MUSKETEERS GLOBE
Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts |





Ride Forth to lel Geis. Skane Exclusive Shopping Centre
DO or DIE! ° ee

x Xe

a:
| MAUREEN O'HARA
|
|

ADVOCATE CO.: Besk Shop, Stationery.

CARIB SHOP: Corved Mahogany, Native
Barbadian W ares, Indian Begs and Belts.

Yel

Barbados Pottery.

STANSFELD SCOIT & CO:
and Groceries.

Wincs

a

. Spirits

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

BETTINA
ete.

LTD: Gowns,

Lingerie, Gifts,

CLUB POINCHANA:
Guest Rooms.

Bur, Restaurant,



OPENING THURS. IST.
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also
FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily 4.45 &

| 8.30 PM

PLAZ

AY BRENDA BEAUTY SALON:
yi dressing, Beauty treatment.

Ladies Hair-





Balmoral Gap. H. astings.

DIAL 2310

JOE. CLEMENDORE

_10E cLEweNpone |

—————

GREYSTGNE GALLERIES: Completely
new Technique, designs and Finishes in

me














-

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Vitamin E: Potent
Cure For Diabetes

(By NELSON GEORGE, M.D., London, Canada)

Perhaps I should begin this case history in the usual
way by stating that I am a white male, aged 74 years,
and have been a practitioner of Medicine for some 40
years.

In the spring of 1930 I discovered that I had diabetes.
I commenced using insulin, at times taking up to 26 units
daily and continued it for twenty years, eating a diet rang-
ing around 2,000 calories per day. My blood sugar, how-



=





GIFTS FOR SOUTHPAW TRUMAN

PRESIDENT TRUMAN looks surprised as he displays a
and a baseball! presented to him at Griffith Stadium, Wi
where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season.) The
tive tossed a fast, high
Washington Senators and Boston Red Sox. It was the seventh stra'
baseball series opener for the President. (International Brelu:

left-hand
Be

Execu-

arching ball to start’ thes game between tlic





B.G.’s Schoo] Puerto Rico Plans
Population

Buying $1,000m.



Colonial

Development SEA AND AIR I
Corporation TRAFFIC \

LONDON, In Carlisle Bay
fn the House of Commens (on
Marth 6) Sir Ralph Glyn (Con- ==
servative, Abingdon) asked the
Secr@tary of Strte ‘vr the Colonies Philip it Seen Bie "tee M. Lewis
to what exter vhen authorising “ch. Island Star, Sch. Lydia Adina S..
block capital expenditure by the Sch. Cloudia S.. Sch. Molly N. Jones,

, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. ;
Colonial Development Corporation Sch. Sverdene. oa Fuse we maine
Laudalpha.

in any particular Colony, as requir- Sch,

1

ed by Statute, it is customary to it

a e 7 ARRIVALS
ascertain whether the project can S.8. Boskoop, 3,550 tons net, Ca
: * 5 rad > - pt
in fact, be carried out by private Maser, from Amsterdam.

enteyprise, thus freeing the Colon- D. R, 82 tons net

ial Development Corporation funds cage Beaty, for Brith Guiana
LV. Carl

for other development schemes re- bbee, 100 tons net, Capt
quired by the Governor-Legislative Gumbs, for Dominica,

Council of the Colony for which

money from private sources is not ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON mona | {
readily available, Yrom Trinidad :

Mr. Lyttelton, in a written reply, ois Baeenaes —







said: “For the reason which my M. Best, L. Taylor, A. Taylor, 1. Hor
hon. Friend gives I consider that, '¢Y. D. Bain, P. Preudhomme, 8. Preud- |

as a general rule, it is preferable Reraite ee ee ee a
that the Colonial Development
Corporation should keep its capital

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,
for projects which coulc - ON MONDAY

P cache which could not, OF yor Guadeloupe :

otherwise would not, be undertak- — simone Vivies, Vladimir Nechoumoff
en by private enterprise. It is im- Pakhatine Nechoumoff, Hollis Podhure.
208s > ay Simone Robin, Georges Saint-Aude
ore to lay down a hard and ‘bor Teartiniges :

ast rule, however, because, if the Reuben Osborne, Mildred Osborne,
Corp, is to fulfil its statutory Yvonne Rimbaud, Emmanuel Rimbaud
obligation to break even, it must Bertho Rimbaud

be permitted to engage in some
schemes which might be sufficient-
ly remunerative to attract private
investors also; this is bound to

RATES OF EXCHANGE

apply where the Corporation, us 2TH APRIL, 1952
it prefers, is associated with an

d ; AD
existing commercial firm, It is, 75 3/10% queen oa , 73 5/10"
however, usually impossible to be Demand Drafts 73,3556
sure whether or not private enter- 5. 4,90 aint Drafts 73 2/10
prise would underti any given 738/10% Currency 12% |
project if the Corporation did not.” Coupons 71 3/10%

—B.U.P. 50% Silver 20%

enamine





FAO Economist Tio
Prepare For Talks

PORT-Of-SPAIN, April






PAGE THREE






AT
REASONABLE
PRICES

LADIES’ COCKTAIL
HATS

LADIES’ CANADIAN
STRAW HATS

Broad Brims, fine

Richly trimmed with aerate

flowers and veiling ’ ™

in white pastel shades In white and pastel
—$3.36 shades —$5.98

LADIES’ HATS (Samples)

Feathers and velvets, also bitgkok straws in a variety of
light and dark colours j $ 8.50

LADIES’ COCKTAIL HANDBAGS

In suedine, velvet, bengaline, sequin and brocaded

“ $ 6.23
NEW DRESSES
We are constantly opening New Dresses for formal
occasions, a comp!Â¥ie assortment of sizes
available from . $18.00 . up

| THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Broad St.



ever, was up to as high as 360 mgm. per cent before my
cerebral accident.
In February, 1945, T suffered a -
cerebral thrombosis, causing |a U K Rubb er
left-sided hemiplegia. I recover- * e
ed gradually, even doing a little
practice, finally. On an admis- Ex orts To
sion to Victoria Hospital, London, p
in Socom - blood —. é
sure was and my bloo R J
sugar was 217. ussia ump
Early in Lao m: ie 7 (on By K. C. THALER
the non-paralyz ame :
badly ulcerated, the circulatory . LONDON, April 29.
impairment extending almost to Official records disclose that
the knee. This caused an ex- Britain has exported more rubber
tremely painful and inflammatory to the Soviet Union in the first
condition. On re-admission to three months of the current year
Victoria Hospital on March 13th than jn the whole of 1951.
of that year my blood sugar was Board of Trade returns showed
229 and I was given 10 regular rubber exports to U.S.S.R. be-
and 15 units of P.Z. insulin, goimg tween Januar and March
home March 29th on 8 and 10 amounted to 43,371 tons compared
respectively . In the next few with 32,000 tons in the same
months the pain in the leg beeame period of 1951 and 42,000 tons for
steadily worse and I was the whole of last year.
to bed most of the time. By June The President of the Board of
ist, 1950, eating and sleeping were Trade is to be asked in the Com-
practically impossible. Indeed, I mons later this week for an ex~
ate so little that 8 units of insulin pjanation cf this development.
controlled the blood sugar read- Ofpeials maintained meanwhile
ily . . that this rise is ficticious aoe
Soviets now buy rubber throug’
Realizing that the foot had to Britain instead of direct from
be amputated, I calleq in a lead- Malaya as before.
ing local surgeon, who concurred “iH. high figure was also
in my diagnosis and prognosis. claimed to reflect monthly fluc-
When |admitted to hospital my tuations rather than a genuine
blood sugar was 116 mgm. per rise in overall supplies of this
cent. I was operated on on June |”
10th, 1950, and lost the right leg
nine or ten inches above the knee.
I had taken about 75 mgm. of
alpha tocopherol daily since May
22nd, 1950, but had had no bene-
fit from so small a dose, On the
day of the amputation my blood
pressure was 205/80. The patho-
logical findings were “atherosce-
lerosis and Monckeberg medical
sclerosis of arteries, with chronic
indolent ulcers of amputated foot

over head first metatarsal and
under fourth toenail — pipestem
vessels.”

While the wound was healing,
the left foot became ulcerated, and
by September Ist, 1950, was dis-
charging |from several toes and
heel. The pain was severe. Soon
a larger ulcer about 4 cm. in dia-
meter developed. on the heel. I
had been confinec to bed since
the amputation, of course.

On October 5th, 1950, I called
in Dr. Wilfred Shute, who pre-
seribed a daily dose of 400 iu of
alpha tocopherol. In about one
week the pain had subsided and
I was able to sleep without seda-
tives, something I had not done
for many months. The result
achieved with a larger dosage of

valuable raw material.

These are facts according to
the latest Board of Trade monthly
trade figure: Last month’s rubber
exports to U.S.S.R. amounted to BRITISH GUIANA.
14,757 tons. The month before British Guiana’s school popula-
they had risen to 16,354 and in tion rose between 1939 and 1945
January they were 12,260 tons. by about one thousand each year.
In three months of this year Since then there has been an even
exports to U.S.S.R. were valued greater increase, the school rolls
at 95,979,000 compared with 4 increasing by three thousand each
bare £638,000 in the same period year. This is revealed in a recent

Rises Rapidly

of 1951 —U.P. report of the Primary Education
interest in education account for
: Ms : mand for more school buildings
Oilfields
with, 49,540 children enrolled,
tempted in the Middle East writes diture was $560,000; by 1950 these
the giant Anglo-Iranian and Shell

_—_— Policy Committee. The Committee
e i feels that improved public health
Egyptians measures and greater public
BS the rising trend. The situation
7 ry ra has created a rapid increasing de-
and more teachers. Thus expen-
diture on education has shown a
considerable increase. In 1935,
LONDON, April. ; i i
itish- expenditure on primary education
Another oil grab = R a ‘at. ttalled $385,000; in 1940, there
owned company were 55,950 students and expen-
Ecivor. ; > 7
aero a Egyptians are the ieyren had risen to 74,530 chil-
is th i = n and $2,336,000.
culprits. They are trying to force
combines to part © up with,their P ea ror nsion
share control of the £11 million | F Expa I
Anglo-Egyptian Oilfields — big-

In USGoods By 1960

PUERTO RICO.

Mr. Teodoro Moscoso, Head of
the Economic Development Ad-
ministration of Puerto Rico,
recently told a group of business-
men in Boston that Puerto Rico
hopes to buy $1,000,000,000 worth
of goods in the United States by
1960. Mr. Moscoso said that
proposals for economic and indus-
trial developments of the island
are directed toward an annual
insular income of $2,000,000,000
within the next decade. About
half of this sum will go for goods
bought in the continental United
States. Mr. Moscoso said that
new industries have already
added $60,000,000 to the island’s
income and that these industries
employ 30,000 persons.



Martinique Will
Celebrate Mont
Pelee’s Eruption

MARTINIQUE.

Arrival this week of Miss Elsa
Haglund, Home Economist on the
staff of the Food and Agriculture
Organisation of the United Na-
tions, in Rome, focuses attention

on plans for a conference on Home |

Economics and Education in Nu-
tition, scheduled to be held at
Kent House, June 30—July 5, un-
der joint sponsorship of the FAO
and the Caribbean Commission,
The Conference has been arrang-
ed for the benefit of
served by the Commission.

Miss Haglund’s mission is to
acquaint herself with conditions
in the various territories, and oth-
erwise to make preparation for the
Conference. She plans to leave
next week for Barbados, where she
will confer with officials of Col
onial Development and Welfare
and the territorial government
Subsequently, she will visit vari-
ous other territories, returning t
Kent House around the middle ot
June to finalise conference plans

In addition to the territorial
governments, the four metropoli-
tan governments, members the
Commission, have been invited to
send representatives, as well as
Cuba, Haiti and the Dominican
Republicy all members of . FAO,
Various international organisations
have been invited to send obsery-

territories |

|

|

| dontt you guess a’
| Use LISTERINE

| it’s the best /

vitamin E was such that one gest oil company in Igypt.
would think a different drug had : " lite
been used. This matter of dosage The Egyptian Governm' A s
is one the Shute brothers have insisting that the controlling
long stressed, but is often ignored. share interest 1s transferred ®
Egypt before the company 15 al-
The healing process was grad- lowed to carry on with its legiti-
ual but definite, and by Mareh, jate business. Unless the oil
1951, my foot was completely companies agree to sell, Anglo-
heated. There has been no re- Egyptian will get no more licen-
turn of pain. Incidentally, the ses to develop its big new oil-
changes in the heel ulcer have fields
been photographed. Considering ““siready the London oil chiefs
the pathological changes reported have gone a long way towar ds the
in my amputated extremity this 4 ceted “Egyptianisation” of
healing seems quite remarkable. 'eaU

the SOONER Sosy mide

At the present time (October, Last year y ;
1951), it is difficult to find even agement of Anglo - ee
the smallest scar on my foot. I shifted the headquarters to a K ’
have a full set of new toenails! I and put more Egyptians on the
can stand on my remaining (par- board of directors. shell
alyzed) leg and have considerable Now Anglo-Iranian and e ;
use of my left (paretic) arm and yho each hold about 550,000 o
hand. the company’s “B” shares, equal
to a combined 62 p.c. stake in the

My general health has improved pusiness, are standing firm.

in every way. blood pres- They consider Coe have gone
sure, which was formerly Over far enough and they ave, told the

200, is now normal (150/86). Egyptiaus they are not selling.
Rather than give in the com~
My blood sugar, which at one .,ny has stopped all work on
time was as bigh as 360 mgm, per jt, jew oilfields. Resumption is
cent., is now mormal at 110 M&M. | niikely until the Bgyptian +
per cent, and I have used no in- amend their Post-War Minin:

sulin since commencing to take 7. in return for the conce -!

oe toccuharel Bi, States sions already made RY be" co
the exception that I abstain from Pany in a ng
sweets ment to Egypt. Bes:
j Apart sac page . ng! r=
I cannot ak too highly of the Iranian’s holdings the s ares ar
wonderful ciieeey of Counia E., largely held by private — 7
Surely my case history speaks for investors. | The Egyptians an :
itself, and I hope that recounting some, with their Governmen
it will help others. holding 100,000 “C” shares.

we =

VALOR COOKER STOVES

Short Burners
2 Burner Model $56.14 ;
3 Burner Model $71.87

Also
WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMEL SINKS

With Double Drainboard @ $65.64
complete with waste and overfiow



Established T. HERBERT, Ltd. Incorporated
1860 10 & 11 Roebuck Street 1926
SSS SS





RIDE A ...-

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

ee ae
GEOG Oo.

s

$

White Park Road. %

St. Michael %

Office : 4326 Workshop : 4546 %
Merchandise: 4528 ” 4650 y

60 PLL LEEEPSCEPSSSS SG

et



SSCos

|

5.09 over the February figure.

Food and clothing went up by can who founded the U.N.LA. and
14.23 points and 5.67 points re- attracted
spectively.

Of Sugar Output On May 8, 1902, Mont Pelee,

Martinique's voleano —— erupted

LONDON. destroying the town of St. Pierre

The President c 4s with considerable loss of life and
ugar Producers’ ‘eee property, This May will be the
W. E. Brand, has appealed 45 these fiftieth anniversary of ‘he tragic
Federal Government to make
ar a test case in plans to revive [ect has
Australian agriculture,
He said that if plans for the fuly â„¢e"tal committee to plan suitable
development of the sugar indus- commemoration of the
sry failed, Australia’s national pol- This
icy of increasing food production @°uble task of paying tribute to
Was indeed a lost cause. the
Mr. Brand, who spoke at the town, and of paving the way for
Association's
in Brisbane, said sugar was the was the first city of Martinique
first industry to set itself a definite at the time of the disaster.
production target. If the industry
could achieve its commitment of
600,000 tons for Britain by next
year,
20,000,000 to Australia’s over-
seas balances. , ;
Exports of 172,000 tons from last formed in Jamaica was announced
season’s
£A5,000,000 but exports of 600,000 member of the House of Repre-
tons would be worth £A28. 000,000. scntatives, who recently resigned
Mr. Brand ' ea
expansion programme were under National Party in protest to th
way but would be slow in execu~ decision to
tion unless the growers were of. leaders on a communist charge.
fered a reasonable price.

occasion, and Martinique’s Pre-
recently published a
establishing a depart-

decree

event.
committee will have the

memory of the martyred

annual conference the rebuilding St. Pierre, which



New Political Party

Formed In Jamaica
The latest political party to be



it could add more than

crop were worth only this week by Mr. Fred Evans, a

said plans for this Dis membership in the ene

expel the T.U.C.

The new Party is named the
United Negro Party and its pub-
lished aim is ‘‘to take up where
Mareus Garvey left off and to
secure major representation in



COST OF LIVING

Jamaica's cost of living rose the Government of the country
again last month, with the index for

the Negro people of the
at 329.08 cr an increase of island.”
Marcus Garvey was the Jamai-

international attertion
with his “Back-to-Africa”’ plan.

I keep fresh all day...1)




1use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

You stay fresh all through the day when
you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its deep-
cleansing lather frees you of weariness,
keeps you lastingly fresh. Start using
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap now!

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

X-LOT 669-1









ers. Among them are UNESCO,
WHO, UN (Department of Social
Affairs), the International YWCA
and the Associated Country Wo-
men of the World. The Institute
of Inter-American Affairs of the
U.S. State Department, has also
been invited to participate on an
observer basis.

mouth feelir
Try it today



For Weddings, Anniversaries

Birthdays, Christenings,

DIAMOND RINGS

GOLD & SILVER
JEWELLERY

See your Jewellers .. .

Here’s the

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.
and at MARINE GARDENS

ENGLISH

| ELECTRIC
| refrigerator

fm

e .

Choos!

never had one before.








NEW

Bringing you
Better Living!

a refrigerator needs care
ful thought, particularly if you hav
But there ar
two vitally important features ‘whic

THE CORNER

—— a ————="——=———=____=——

@ Listerine’Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximu m polishing and cleansing
qualities wit hout danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
ae cleaner, sweeter,





olds the greater boon it will be.
The new English Electric Refrigerator
ffers|:—

are very easy to spot and which yo' a @ Meat Keeper
should always look for. @ Extra Bottle Space
} The first is quality of workmanship, ¢ @ Automatic Lighting
i} for on this depends the length of },}};{ @ Humidrawers for Vegetables
= |] trouble-free service your refrigerator {-)4| @ Silent Runnin
||} will give you. And the second is tapa- 4 =| @ Quick Adjustable Shelves
I> i|] city, for the more your refrigerator.” #4 @ Extra Large Storage Area.
g a , Yr ~ r
Y SEE THE NEW MODELS NOW ON SHOW AT

STORE









Wednesday, April 30, 1952

—

Ss. © S.

THE presence in the West Indies of
Capt. R. A. Clarke, General Manager of
Canadian National Steamships, makes it
possible for West Indian governments to
discuss with him the unhappy position in
whieh these islands will be placed as a re-
sult of the Lady Nelson and Lady Rodney
being taken off the Canada-West Indies
run in autumn,



Capt. Clarke is at present in Trinidad
and will be returning to Barbados on May
10th. Within this period it should be pos-
sible for the Executive Committee of the
Regional Economic Committee to meet
and discuss with him what recommenda-
tions can be made to those West Indian
governments which will be affected by the
withdrawal of these two passenger carry-

ing liners of Canadian National Steam-"

ships.

The decision to take off these steamships
has not come as a surprise to West Indian
Governments.

As far back as 1938 the Canadian Gov-
ernment gave notice to the British Gov-
ernment of its intention to” terminate the
agreement made in 1927 by which Canada
supplied the Eastern and Western Carib-
bean with passenger carrying ships. At
that time the Canadian National Steam-
ships were losing an average of $1,000,000
per annum on these two services.

The war intervened and Canadian Na-
tional Steamships were given exclusive
rights to carry freight between Jamaica
and Canada and Barbados and Canada and
certain rights in Trinidad and British
Guiana,

It was not until July 1947 that the two
remaining Lady Liners. the Lady Nelson
aud the Lady Rodney returned to the
Canada-West Indies run. During the war
the C.N.S, Liners were employed as troop
.ship carriers and hospital ships and three
of them the Lady Hawkins, Lady Drake
and Lady Somers were destroyed by ene-
my action,

As early as 1947 Canadian National
Steamships were announcing that the
Lady Nelson and Lady: Rodney would
have to be replaced in the not too distant
future and continued to emphasise that
heavy losses were being sustained by the
Company each year because the liners’
freight carrying capacities were not fully
exploited by traders and exporters in
Canada and the West Indies.

In January 1949 Capt. Clarke told a con-
ference of West Indian government rep-
resentatives meeting in Barbados that if
new vessels were to be built to replace the
Lady Nelson and the Lady, Rodney the
West Indian governments would have to
increase their contributions towards the
shipping service which was being supplied
in accordance with the agreement of 1927.

This subsidy from the governments of
the Eastern Caribbean has remained un-
changed since 1927 in its sterling equiva-
lent, although depreciation of sterling has
made it more costly to contributing West
Indian Governments. No actual figures of
what increases in subsidies would be re-

uired appear to have been mentioned by

apt, Clarke, but it is believed that the
present contributions would have at least
to be trebled before the Canadian National
Steamships would be interested in provid-
ing a passenger service which would. offer

three ships approximately equivalent in .

size to the Lady Liners.

The estimated cost of a ship equivalent
in size to the Lady Nelson is: between six
and seven million dollars. A subsidy be-
tween £60,000 and £70,000 a year would
not appear to be in excess of the region’s
capacity to pay and it is regrettable that
the conference in January 1949 ended in a
stalemate. omg has been done to re-
place the Ledy Nelson and the Lady Red-
mey and in March this year the Canadian
Government informed the Colonial Office
in London of their intention to withdraw
the two Lady Liners this autumn, although
the Canadian National Steamship Com-
pany would\continue to operate a freight
service.

The three years which have elapsed
since January 1949 would have been ample
for the construction of ‘at’ léast ‘one ‘pas-
senger ship replacement or a Lady liner.

Barba’ e ially is going .to suffer as
a result ofthe inertia whic

settle upon negotiations aimed at provid-
ing substitute Canadian-West Indian pas-
senger vessels. Both Lady Liners employ
an appreciable number of West Indians,
the majority of whom come from Barba-
dos. When they become unemployed the
cessation of their salaries will represent a
personal loss to them far greater than the
total subsidy Barbados pays to Canadian
National Steamships annually. But while
no government can view avoidable direct
unemployment with equanimity, the with-
drawal of the C.NS. passenger ships in
the autumn will also affect many who
were profitably employed as a result of the
two liners calling here regularly. If any-
thing can be done at this late stage to
minimise the blow which has fallen be-
eause of the forthcoming withdrawal of
these two liners, it should be done. And
the Regional Economic Committee would
win popular esteem and approval if it can
turn this impending disaster into a victory.
At least an effort can be.made.

‘appears to -
































-|nothing of

.jment.__.and ee
definitely required. :



oe) neti

I should like to be allowed to
return to this proposition, It is
worthy, 7 think, of further and
serious consideration and it needs
much more explication,

I reach this double-barrelled

conclusion, first because of the

natural difficulty any new and
unfamiliar idea experiences in
gaining a hearing, and recogni-
tion of its ‘possible usefulness.
For example, I ‘have’ mentioned
this matter to two or three busy
persons, who replied® that’ the
plan seemed to be a ‘pretty good
one and ther tirmed quickly back
to their own affairs, with which,
of course, they were largely pre-
occupied,

And, secondly, because
pretty clear that “Economist”,
who give my proposal the bene-
fit of friendly comments in his
second article (in Advocate of
20th inst.) has not understodd at
all fully what I had in view.

I pause here to say that I read
with interest and encouragement
his two articles, and -I.-consider
them a valuable contribution in
relation to 3 very big, even vital,
question ‘t which ‘we really
ought to be giving
early consideration.

~ “Economist's” Comments: = In
his second article he referred to
my proposal as if it were a cut-
and-dry plah with détails worked
out and provided ‘or, whereas
at na was in my
mind—nor, I think, in my words.
I will quote the germane sen-
tences, : 7
“Mr. Godson’s article in which

it is

serious and

If Understood Correctly, he sug-
gested a few families ug forth
like the Mayflower to

establish themselves in unknown
territory and then by their suc-

‘tory movement.” Oh no, .nothing

4so venturesome, And, “We would

agree with him If It Were a Case
of Filling Vacancies in Already
Settled Schemes,”

It seemed to mewvery surpris-
ing t so intelligent and
thoughtful a student of public
affairs could so far fail to under-
stand my plan, So T get back to
the opinion that further state-
are

My Main Points: (1) I used
the term “Beachhead” .because it
furnished @ near-to-hand and re-
cent example of how a footing
could be gained on a foreign shore,
and made the basis of a big ex-
pansive movement, a_ victorious
and permanently successful enter-

prise.

(2) Then I quoted the case of
the “Pilgrim Fathers” who laid
the foundations of - the mighty

cess pers ing a darger migrar.

So

moute
Mans

HIDE-AND-SEEK IN ECYPT

[Emigration by Beachhead(2)

By Rev. F. GODSON

United States, as a further and
moe opposite illustraticn of the
methods and possibilities of such
a “beachhead” beginning

(3) I then went on to point out
that no such difficulties and
dangers as those which the Pil-
grim Fathers had to cdntend
against would attend my settle-
ment we might arrange for. On
the contrary our little colony
would have most favourable in-
troductory conditions, and would
enjoy the backing and reinforce-
ment of the Motherland until it
attained success and a measure of
independence, and then there
would follow trading relations and
permanent social and economic
co-eperation, Consequently the
prospects of commencement and
success were most promising.

(4) To get right down to a
concise and simple summary, what
I proposed was the opening of a
family extension and settlement
which might pretty easily develop
into a _ substantial Barbados
Colony, the provision so to speak,
of an open door through which
into a kind of “Promised Land”
our surplus population might from
time to time conveniently be
helped to make their way, with
permanent benefits both to the
emigrants and the home land.

Details. But I did not aim to
go into details! They would
naturally be the business of any
Committee or Commission which
might be appointed to investi-
gate the subject—the Committee
of the Legislature just appointed,
for example. Facts and possibili-
ties Would thus be got together,

Now Economist, in the early
part of his second article went
considerably further and men-
tioned several matters that would
have to be studied and determined,
He specified careful study before-
hand to ensure against failure;
provision for preparatory capital
works, such as clearing of select-
ed area, breaking up of unculti-
vated land, drainage, sanitation,
housing, roads and so on; possibly
also and advance working party—
all very important points, which
it is helpful to have specified by
a thoughful student of the sub-
ject. I will, however, venture in
conclusion to set out some mat-
ters of this nature which occu!
‘to me,

Concrete Suggestions

Country and Welcome. These
vital preliminary points would
have to be investigated by discus-
sion with the Government and



Electricity In Jamaica

The other day a friend dropped
by in passing and tossed into my
lap a blue-covéred ‘booklet ‘that
‘turned out to be the Report of the
Jamaica Public Service Company
Limited for 1951, apparently with
the idea that this ‘sort of thifig is
my favourite form of light litera~
ture. He is Fight at least in suppos-
ing that I do find it . interesting,
and in this case mainly for the
opportunity to compare the elec-
trical facts of life in Jamaica with
those in Barbados.

The Report is well presented
and gives a ‘complete and detailed
statement of the Company’s opera-~
tions as coneisely as vosslble The
growth of the business is illustrat-
ed by the fact that the number of
units sold in 1950 was more than
nine times the figure for 1930. In
1930 the price per unit received
by the company was 5.65 cents, in
1940 it was 6.9 cents, but in 1951
it had dropped to 3.6 cents, which
seems a remarkable performance
in view of the universal rise in
costs that has plagued all business
concerns in the past 10 years,

The Reports of. thé . Barbados
Electric Supply ‘Corporation that
I have for 1949 and 1950 dw not
give such complete information,
but so nearly as I can estimate the
corresponding figure, the average
price per unit here is About 7.27
cents now, or approximately dou-
ble that) in Jamaica. This is
probably: fairly accurate as it
agrees closely with the bill I pay
each month for the 130 units or so
that we dsually’ consume in my
house. In Jamaica the bill would
be approximately half the amount
for the same consumption,

The total population of Jamaica
is about 7 times that of Barbados,
but the Praplation actually served
by the Electric Company there is
estimated at 303,000, or only 50%
more people than Barbados con-
tains. Much of Jamaica is moun-
tainous and inaccessible, and the
Company has altogether eleven
plants scattered about the island,
maimly in the coastal regions. This
is of course much. less efficient
than shaving one large central plant
for the whole island, and would
tend to make the cost of produc-
ing electricity considerably high-
er,

The largest plant is operated by
steam, four smaller ones are
hydro-electric, and six are Diesel
engine plants. New steam and
hydro plants are being added to



By R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.1.C.

take care of expanding demand,
and during 1951 the sum of £432,-
083 was invested in plant addi-
tions. The total plant capacity ati
present is about eight or nine
times that in Barbados, so far as
I can judge from information that
I have.

Comparing the total number of
customers served with the total
units used, indicates that the
average consumption per customer
in Jamaica is just about three
times that in Barbados. This
seems a striking difference and
might easily be accounted for by
the much lower rate charged in
Jamaica, where the rate for do-
mestic service is on a_ sliding
scale, as it is in most places I know
of other than Barbados. This
means that if I used it for cooking
in my home as I. should like to
do. it would cost 2 cents per unit,
which would be comparable with
kerosene, and would incidentally
raise my total consumption to
about four times the present
figure, but would not increase my
Sop expense for light and fuel at
all,

It may be argued that hydro-
electric power is cheaper than
steam or Diesel engines, but that
is not necessarily true taking all
factors into ideration, and in
the case of Jamiica would be offset
to some extent by having a large
number of srnal!l plants scattered
about such rugged terrain. In
1951 about 60% of the total power
came from hydro plants, 34% from
steam and the remaining 6% from
Diesel engines.

These facts and figures make
rather dry reading, and it may be
asked just what it all has to do
with us in Barbados. It is inter-
esting to me because it seems to
bear out my idea that the best

licy for such an electrical utility
Ce make current as cheap as
possible. thus encouraging demand
and.helping to bring down the cost
of producing it. It is an error of
judgment to underestimate the
rate of growth of demand for elec-
tricity in any community, and it
should encourage the Barbados
Flectric Company to. consider that
the average consumption per cus-
tomer in Jamaica is almost three
times the figure for Barbados.

is also interesting to note
that in Jamaica as well as in Trini-

dad and British Guiana, the elec-

BARBADOS - ADVOCATE

- World Rice Deficit
OF 500.000 Tons

LONDON,
World supplies of rice this year are likely
| to fall short of demand by some 500,000 tons,
but hopes are highest for increased produc-
| tion in the British West Indies, particularly
jin British Guiana, according to Mr, Alan)
Lennox-Boyd, Minister of State for Colonial}
Affairs.
“Production in British Guiana has gone up
from 45,000 tons before the war to 65,000
| tons,” he said. “They are sending to the Carib-
bean area some 25,000 tons a year, which is
an invaluable aid to other territories in the
West Indies.”







Mr. Lennox-Boyd was speaking in a briet
debate on Colonial rice production, which
was one of the last matters to claim the at-
tention of the House of Commons before it
adjourned for Easter. He assured the House
that the Government was taking every
possible interest in the development of rice
production in British Guiana.

The debate had been opened by Mr. Bernard
Braine, Conservative M.P. for Billericay and

KI



people concerméd. Also no doubt

by a visiting Deputation. At
present I prefer Honduras. The!
fertile coastal lands for many

miles in B.G. are already taken}
up by the big sugar and rice

plantations.
Leadership. This is a most im-
portant — point. The Pilgrim

Fathers were blessed with a very
devoted, heroic, and capable
Father-in-God at their head, and
other “elders.” I suggest in this
case three—a social, educational,
and religious comptroller;. a
Director of Works, and a medical
personage, probably an experi-
enced, druggist, with a supply of
well known medicaments.
Personnel. I suggest for a start
fifty in number, and preferably
young married * couples with
probably a child or two, and for
ambitious progréssive young men.
And TI put the age limit at around
30 years. Economist suggested
40—that I think too high.

Housing. Probably commodious
barrack buildings would be best
at the beginning, for it must be
remembered and appreciated that

an expert on West Indian affairs, who pointed
out the urgent problems raised by the scarcity
of rice in the Colonial Empire and its rising
| price.

Referring to his own visit to British Guiana
last year, Mr. Braine described the Mahai-
cony-Abari scheme for the mechanised cul-
tivation of rice as “a model for the rest of the
world” and added: “All experts are agreed
that that could be greatly expanded if the
headwaters of the rivers could be controlled.”

He recalled various recommendations made
for the expansion of rice production in Brit-
ish Guiana, including the Evans Report, and
estimated that the Colony’s rice production
could be expanded five-foid within the next
| ten years.

But he asked that the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation showld show greater inter-
est in British Guiana rice development and
that more urgent attention should be given







WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

=

PRICE









G GEORGE VI

d 1CTORIAL RECORD OF HIS GREAT LIFE
. Trees who have booked orders can now call
in and select copies

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



t

$2.72





ee





With the help
of good Tools.

The large selection at C. S. PITCHER

& CO.
Rakes and Shears.

includes Rubber

Hose, Ferks,

C. S. PITCHER & CO.

etek - mere cee ee

ou Cation link

SSS

‘Ph. 44727





freehold spots and homes would
pretty certainly be desired in due
course, And three or four acres}
would be an advisable area for
such holdings. I see the Seawell|
spare land is to be divided into
four-acre spots.

“Three acres and a Cow” was
the slogan in the English Mid-
lands years ago in a back-to-the-
land campaign launched by Jesse
Collins, M.P.- one of the Cham-
berlain Party.

Other Accommodations, There
would also have to be provided a
School-Chapel and a Community
Hall with social and entertaining
arrangements. on some small scale
and—if possible—a Radio Service.

Preparatory Work. Of course,
roads, water, sanitation, and the
like would be required and a suffi-
cient area to be cleared and plant-
ed with first crops. Also suitable
livestock introduced and housed.

ce. We should be pre-
pared to spend on so big and bene-
ficent ar enterprise, and surely
C. D. & W. would help substan-
tially. I suggest an allotment of
$250,000 to be drawn upon as
needed. And we could afford it,

to the matter. He wanted to know whether
the problem of increasing rice production was
being tackled energetically in other parts of
the Colonial Empire.

He referred to the work of the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture, Trinidad,
and asked: “Is that splendid organisation do-
ing anything to fill this particular gap?”

Replying, Mr. Lennox-Boyd pointed out
that rice production: in the Colonial Empire
is steadily increasing, but not sufficiently to
take up the local increase in population and
the needs of the other importing territories.
All Colonial expansion is now being taken
up and absorbed locally, except for British
Guiana, he said. ;

“We owe a great deal to the people there
for the help they are giving not only in main-
taining their own people with their rice de-
mands, but in exporting very considerable
quantities to other Caribbean districts,” he

——————————

We give now $500,000 a year in| declared.
0.A_ Pensions, and it does not
pals Oe In fact we donot real-| The U.K. Government has allocated

£750,000 of Colonial Development and Wel-
fare money for irrigation schemes in British
Guiana and has promised to do its best to
assist in the raising of a loan on the London
market when the time is thought desirable
for further schemes.

He spoke of previous criticism of the work
of the Colonial Development Corporation and
added: “I do not think we can blame the
Corporation if it is going slowly in a matter
of this kind. It will have an opportunity of
seeing how the difficulties are sdlved in
Mahaicony-Abari and in the other scheme at
Anna Regina, and on the way these schemes
work the form of conclusion to which the
Corporation comes may well turn.”—B.U.P.

An Alternative Possibility. What
is this scheme of the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation in Hondu-
nas which has been abandoned to
the disappointment of the Local
Populace? Would it serve as an
alternative for beginning or a
second string to the bow?




trical utilities are all going ahead
with the installation of new plant,
and do not seem to be held up by
difficulty in obtaining the neces-
sary capital. One wonders if it
would be possible to ascertain the
reason for the different experience |
of Barbados at this time. Is the
only reason to be found in the less
favourable political climate here?
The other colonies mentioned have
all had a certain amount of poli-
tical unrest and labour trouble in)
recent years, '

It is most earnestly to be hoped
that the discussions now in pro-
gress about the affairs of the Elec-
tric Company* here will result in
a satisfactory solution of the dead-
lock that has_ existed for some
time. It is of such vital itnport-
ance to the island as a whole that
prolongation f the impasse would
be a disaster,

The Company would gain noth-
ing by changing its rate structure
before the plant has been enlarged
to take care of expanding demand,
but we should be able to look for-
ward to a more modern system of
rates in due course when the
plant capacity is adequate, |

The Jamaica Company has paid
dividends on its preferred shares
regularly since they were issued,
and on the ordinary shares since
1928, except that the latter were
not paid last year after the hurri-
cane in August, in view of the
damage incurred. The shares are
listed on the Toronto Stock Ex-
change and I believe financial con-
trol is in Canada, but am not sure
of this.



—_————n
ee. eS

US. Gain In Bahamas
Trade

U.S. exporters took most of the benefits of |
the first year of trading in the Bahamas under |
the British West Indies trade liberalisation |
plan, according to Canadian trade officials in|
Ottawa. Canadian exports to the Bahamas in- |
creased by $90,000 over 1950 and all major |
exporters increased their sales, but U.S. ex-!
ports to the Bahamas jumped by $2,248,000. |

Mr. M. B, Palmer, Canadian Trade Com-|
missioner in Jamaica, reported after a recent.
visit to Nassau that failure of Canadian man-|
ufacturers and salesmen to meet the demands |
of the market was partly responsible, In
clothing, especially, Canada did not do as’
well as had been hoped, he said, explaining;



a re ene



Our Readers Say:

Road Bad

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I am writing to draw the
attention of The Highway Com-
missioners of Christ Church to the
deplorable condition of the road
leading from Dayrells Road to St.|
Matthias Church and on to the
Hastings main road.

“Canada does not produce the range and
styling suitable for tropical conditions.” Im-
porters in the Bahamas told Mr. Palmer that
they never see samples or meet salesmen to
contradict this belief, |
Mr. Palmer reported that heavy stocking’
by merchants early in the year, when they
feared that shipping difficulties would limit
This roadway is full of pot holes| deliveries from sterling areas, also cut into
ee it aa een ie oe Canadian exports to the Bahamas, But tour-
be a quagmire. _ {ist business is running at record rates and
naer ne pe oh the Hig | the merchants hope to clear their stocks by
way Board. | the end of the season. They urge Canadian
I am, ;merchants to apply as soon as possible for
their 1952 allocations.—B.U.P.

!

—FeEl oo

=

Yours faithfully,
TAXPAYER.



i





STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE



3.9 cu. ft. Capacity
Hermetically Sealed Unit.
5 Year Guarantee.

PRICE

423.00

DA COSTA & CO. LID. —- Electrical Dept.






For Bus Sides and Top,

we stock long life Green
Waterproof Canvas—six

cesve $088

feet wide ...

DACOSTA & CO., LID.

oe









FOR CAR & MOTOR BUS
They Brighten — and Lighten
and Stay Fresh!
LEATHERETTE SEAT COVER

Plain Colours |
& |











in packages and tins
Carr's Cream Crackers
Chocolates in packages
and tins
Sharps’ Sweets
Marsh Mallows

ol ieee inc a at
FRESH VEGETABLES
30c. per tb

CLEANING AIDS
Goddard’s Plate Powder
Manmouth Cleanser
Hygeeno
Scrubb’s Ammonia
Chemico

GODDARDS

FOR FINE FOOD AND
FINE SERVICE.













NOURISHING
FOODS

SERVED AT THE BEST
PLA f





GOLD BRAID RUM

3 years old
Schenley’s Rye Whiskey
Seagram's Rye Whiskey
Spey Royal Whiskey
Dry Sack Sherry
Bristol Cream Sherry
Gilbey’s Wines
Rhine Wines
Cherry Brendy
Tuborg Beer
Bass Ale
Worthington Ale
Guinness Stout
Canada Dry Drinks








WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952





Canada Out To Capture
Caribbean Markets

“Easy To Sell In Puerto Rico”’

OTTAWA.

A FULL-SCALE CAMPAIGN to increase Canadian
exports to the non-sterling areas of the Caribbean has been

launched in Ottawa.

Officials of the Canadian Department of Commerce,
led by Mr. G. R. Heasman, Director of the Canadian Trade
Commissioner Service, are urgin§ Canadian exporters to
intensify their efforts to sell their products in Puerto Rico,
the Dominican Republic and Haiti.

wuiastheba bea tatisasiagenedeaenccaaaeietes tal

OBITUARY
Mr. C. O’neale Gill

The planting profession lost one
of its oldest members by the deatth
on Saturday night cf Mr. C.
O’neale Gill at his residence,
Brighton, Black Rock.

“Neally” as he was known to
everyone, was one of a family of
planters. He started life early and
made his way to the top in the
period between the two World
Wars when sugar experienced its
greatest difficulties. Blessed by
Nature with a sturdy frame and
untiring energy he was known as
a hard worker and it was this
coupled with the co-operation of
his workers which brought him
success. The life of a planter in
this island has never been an easy
one, but Mr. Gill spared himself
many of the anxieties of his
fession by his kindly consideration
for his labourers, There was al-
ways the kind word and the smile
when things seemed difficult and
at the end of the day Neally,
whether as employed junior or as
an owner, always had his task
finished.

Serving as overseer, book-keeper
and under manager on several
paras throughout the island

e knew and was known by thou-
sands of people who not only re-
spected but loved him. There
could hardly have been a greater
tribute to the life he lived than
the gathering which assembled at
St. George’s Church to witness hs
funeral on Sunday afternoon, A
large congregation including
members of every strata of society
and from every parish in this
island gathered to pay tribute to
him.

But it was not only as a planter
that he was known. Having sold
Four Hills plantation in St. Peter,
he bought Jehoval Jireh in St.
George and as he had done in St.
Peter he served on the Vestry and
its subsidiary boards. Here too,
his knowledge of the people served
in good stead and he was able to
make a contribution to local gov-
ernment such as was given to few
to be able to do.

His death, not altogether un-
expected, was nevertheless a
seurce of regret to a wide
circle of friends. He was twice
married and is survived by his
widow, children by his first mar-
riage and several sisters and
brothers among whom are M, F.
F.C. Gill of Regan’ Lodge, St.
Michael, and Mr. George Gill of
Pleasant Hall, St, Peter, 3

To these and other sorrowing
relatives deepest sympathy will be
extended,



Mrs. C. C. Skeete

The death occurred suddenly
at Codrington House on Sunday
morning of Mrs. C. C. Skeete, wife
of the Director of Science and
Agriculture.

Mrs, Skeete was the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Myra Connell, She
was one of those quiet personali-
ties with an infectious charm of
manner and to this was due the
esteem and affection which she
enjoyed in a wide circle of friends.

Her death in the prime of life
was a shock to the many friends
of the family. Her funeral took
place at, St. Philip's Church on
Sunday afternoon. ;

She leaves to mourn their loss
a husband and three children to
whom deepest sympathy is ex-
tended.

S.B.A. Church
Gompleted

The new Seventh Day Adven-
tist Church at Indian Ground, St.
Peter is nearly completed. Work
on the church was begun last year
after the corner stone was laid by
Rev. E. J, Parchment of Jamaica.

Since then there has been a three
months break in the erection of
the building owing to the short-
age of material. z

Members of the Church are still
using the rented Lodge Room.
dedication service of the new
Church is fixed for next month.
Rev. L. A. Arthur will conduct
the service.

U.C.W.I. Vice-Principal

Returns To Jamaica
KINGSTON, April 24.

Mr. Philip M. Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University Col-
lege cf the West Indies, returned
to Jamaica this week from Port-
au-Prince, Haiti, after a_five-
week tour of the Eastern Carib-
bean, interviewing candidates for
admission to the University
College.







thes oA









Qanadian manufacqurers with
the money and ambition to ex-
pand into foreign markets are
also being urged to survey Puerto
Rico as a possible Jactory site.

Mr. Heasman, who _ recently
toured the Caribbean, pointed out
that lower labour, costs, tax ex-
emptions and deveiopment loans
offered by Puerto Rico make ideal
eenditions for Canadian firms
which are thinking of establish-
ing branches in the United States.

Free of Duty

In Puerto Rico, these firms
would be able to produce goods
more cheaply than anywhere else
in the United States and send
them to the mainland free of duty.

“The main_attracti to the
manufacturer is the lower labour
cost,” said Mr Heasman. “This
should enable him to produce at
a price which will undersell his
continental U.S. competitors.”

Puerto Rico is at present Can-
ada’s largest single market for
Salt fish. Most of Canada’s 1951
exports to the island, worth
$8,000,000, was fish. But among
the other Canadian products
Puerto Rico is interested in, said
Mr. Heasman, are paper products,
aluminium, plywood, timber, can-
ned fish, cheese, whisky, builders’
supplies and potatoes.

“They are import-minded,” he
said. “Any manufacturer import-
ing goods to the United States to-
day would find it even easier to
séll in Puerto Rico.”

Canada’s Exports

Mr. Heasman and other trade
ofticials have been telling Cana-
dian firms that they have neg
lected the Caribbean market.
Canada’s exports to the Diminican
Republic, for example, would be
doubled this year to a value of
$8.000,000, they say.

For the first time since 1949,
Canada is buying Dominican
sugar again this year under a
two-year contract for 30,000
tons a year.

“This means ‘that the Dom-
iniean Republic is going to have
a substantial trade balance in
its favour unless Canadian ex-
porters do something to correct
it,” said Mr. Heasman. “Dom-
inican exporters are anxious to
diversify their market and
would welcome further Cana-
dian imports in ret "
Canadian producers of brass,

bronze, motor parts, medical and

pharmaceutical products, toys,
sporting goods, iron and_ steel
manufactures, paper products,

some textiles, flour, meat products
and dairy items should find a
growing market in the Republic,
Officials say.
Although Haiti is not as wealthy
a country as the Dominican Re-
public, trading there offers some
the same advantages as in
Dominica, They urge Canadians
to try to sell more canned fish,

flour, cheap textiles and small
manufactured goods there.
—B.UP.



Jamaica May Get
Another Beer Factory

Jamaica may get another beer
factory if a visit now being paid
by a representatiwe of the largest
brewers of beer in Britain, All-
sopps, result in a decision to set
up a brewery in the island.

Col. Derek Pritchard, reported
in Jamaica this week that he
had just come from Trinidad
where he concluded arrangements
to join forces with the Caribbean
Development Company cf that
colony to brew “Carib” beer.

“I have come here,” he said,
“to consider the advisability of
our brewing in or near Jamaica.”

Sole manufacturers of beer in
Jamaica at present are the Surrey
Brewery, Ltd., a local concern



CIO Supports
Chilean Strikers

NEW YORK, April 28
The Congress of Industrial Or-
ganisations expressed support of
the Chilean copper miners on
strike and urged the Anaconda
Copper Company to reach a sat-
isfactory settlement.
Ernst Schwarz, Executive Sec-
retary of CIO’s Latin-American
Committee said in a letter to Ana-
»conda: “From our knowledge of
conditions in Chile, demands of
organised labour seem more than
justified. We here feel deep con-
cern about the situation and the
conditions of those workers, and
hope you will do everything you
could to bring about a settlement
satisfactory to the Confederation
of Chilean Copper Workers.”
—U-P.





174% Beauty & Charm

In Cur Dress Goods

TOOTAL'S STANDARD IRISH TINEN

in Aqua, Rose, Powsier, Flesh Pink,Nil,
Strawberry,
Gold, Tan and White @ $3.79 Yd.

Biscuit, Lemon, Cy,ster,

“SATIN RIBTA”

Ths is a gorgeous ribbed art silk material
It has a beautiful

with a satin back.
feel and hangs gracefully.

Full range of shades @ $3.18 Yd.

TAFFETA

Available in Plain and Watered finishes

in a lovely range of shades.

Several qualities for $1.26 to $2.90 Yd

HARRI

ttt NAN
eee SE WO —0DW—=——=—m=—_E=E==E=0=0TEESS

SO

HELD IN ‘SCARE

~




Bes cada:

DESPITE HiS DENIALS, Charles W. Jo
in Havana by Cuban policeman J

em

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

KIDNAP’ PLOT

hnson (right) is taken into custody

uan Bolet in connection with the

“scare kidnaping” of Rickey Richter, 6, son of a wealthy Miami jeweler
Johnson is accused of extorting $15,200 in cash and jewelry fror”
Rickey’s father, Dan Richter, and police say the suspect's luggage con-

tained many jewels. Employing a sli

school and delivered him at a distant hospital Confederates thon
~ 2 the fother and entd the how hed brew > ’

rhe

ck ruse, a woman took Rickey from

Head Of World Bank Mission
Ends Economic Survey Of J’ca

(From Our Own

Correspondent)
KINGSTON, April 24.

MR. JOHN C. DE W3LDE, head of the World Bank
Mission, which is due to leave Jamaica on May 3, after
completing an economic survey of the island’s industrial
and agricultural potential, said in Jamaica this week that
a bold programme of development having the fyll backing

of the people must be und

be available.

He said: “I think that ‘uis
island can borrow money but on
enly one condition. It must be
prepared to plan and really carry
out a bold development pro-
gramme. In the past you have
nibbled at your problems; some-
times at one Problem, sometimes
at another and perhaps at several
problems at the same time. But
if you continue in that way it will
net inspire enough confidence to
enable you to raise mney. The
island has great potentialities—
agricultural and industrial. You
need a programme of really con-
siderable development, the goal
of which is fully understood by
the people and behind which the
whole country is mobilised. -It is
only on this basis that ycu can
really hope to raise the national
income considerably and it will
be an expression of confidence of
the people of the island in the
country. In this way you can
raise a great deal of money.”

Cther members of the mission
told the Development Committee
of the Jamaica Agricultural
Society that nothing would please
the International Bank more than
to assist Jamaica towards a more
rapid development.



Expert To Advise
On Anti-T.B.
Canipaign

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24.

Dr. Knut Osvik, Project Adviser
to the B.C.G. anti-tuberculosis
campaign in the Americas, ar-
rived in Trinidad last Tuesday
evening from Casta Rica via Pania-
ma. A Norwegian health expert
attached to the World Health Or-
ganisatéon, Dr. Osvik will spend
@ month here advising on the two-
year anti-tuberculosis campaign
launched early this month.

On Wednesday he had talks with
the Hon. Norman Tang, Minister
of Health and Local Government,
Dr. Peat, Director of Medical Ser-
vices, and Dr. R, M. F. Charles,
campaign leader. The following
day he began a round of practical
work and, with Dr. Charles, ex-
amined and vaccinated nurses and
other members ‘of the staff at the
Nurses’ Hostel of Port of Spain's
Colonial Hospital.

In Jamaica recently, Dr. Osvik
observed how the anti-tuberculo-
sis campaign was progressing and
trained new B.C.G. vaccine teams
to carry on work in Trinidad, In
his view public response in Jamai-
ca was enormous and, during tte
morning about 2,000 people were
tested by one team: alone operating
in a cinema. He expressed hope
that the Trinidad response would
be as enthusiastic,



Lecture At Press
7 4 e
Club Tonight
Tonight at 8 o’clock at the
Barbados Press Club, Mr. F. A.
Hoyos, M.A. Assistant Master,
Lodge School will read a paper

on the life of Samuel Jackson
Prescod. The public is invited.



Dopt.

N

——=>==="___>__->__- [Ss

ertaken if foreign credit is to



Trinidad C.C.
Favours Custonis
Union For B.W.1.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Ap » 24
The Trinidad Chamber o. Com-

merece went on record today a
favouring Customs Un'en for th:
British Caribbean Ares It un2n
imously ad»pted, in princi le, the
general recommendation in the
report of the McLegan Commis-
sion fer British West Indian Cus-
toms Union,

The Chamber's resolution urg-
ing adoption of the general recom-
mendation was moved by the
president, the Hon, Alan Storey
It was_ adopted after a_ brief
debate.

Text of the resolution is as
follows: “Be it resolved: that
if and when it is decided to es-
tablish federation, this Chamber
accepts in principle the gener
recommendation in the report of
the Commission on the establish-
ment of a Customs Union in the
British Caribbean area, that
Customs Union should be estab-
Ished in the British Caribbean
Territories with the exe*p ion of
the Virgin Islands, the Turks and
Caicos Islands and the Cayman
Islands, but reserves acceptn,*
of the detailed proporals fir the
establishment of a Customs Union
for further consideration, ,

Federation

Mr. Storey explained that the
resolution was framed in such a
manner that the intenticn wo ld
be for a Customs Union to be «o~-
incidental with the establishment
of federation, Custcms Union w jth
its wide ramifications affecting {ne
widely-flung islands in the Carib-
bean with 21 ports of entyy, said
he, should be centralised in one
co-ordinating authority.

A Central authority, said Mr.
Allan C. Hale, a big businessman,
was necessary. With « centralised
authority, said he, individtral
revenue wbuld have to be preserv-
ed and to preserve it there obvious-
ly would have to be adjustments
as between cne Colony and
another,

What Aw M.P.
Warts To Know

Mr. R. G. Mapp at yesterday's
meeting of the House of Assembly
tabled a question relative to the
danger caused by cane fires in the
parish of St. Thomas.

The text of the question is as
follows: ’

Is the Government aware that
fires which have occurred at cer-
tain plantations such as Edghill
Plantation in St. Thomas were a
source of acute danger to residen-
tial districts nearby?

If the Government is so aware,
will it take steps to keep a cer-
tain area of any land owned by
plantations and close to residential
areas freed of sugar cane?

66

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.







- Prosecution Closes Case.

In Murder Trial |

@ From Page 1.
June they had a quarrel but not
since. The house that they used
to live in had a cloth screen and
it ram across dividing the house.

The accused very seldom used
te wosh his face and hands be-
fore going to bed. On the night
of September 7, the lamp wa:
burning in the house when the
accused came in. Elma brought
© bucket of water for the cc-
cused and she heard the accused
put down the bucket of water.
She however saw when he filled
the basin with water and put his
shirt in the water, The basin
wasn’t quite under the bed.

When she poured water on the
hands of the accused she noticed
that there were red stains on his
hands. The stains were like
blood stains, After his hands
were washed the accused sat on
the bed and told her that he had
just “licked up” a girl.

Recalled by Mr. Reece, Small
said that che began to make a
statement soon after she arrived
at the Police Station.

She left soon after she gave
the statement.

Elma Howel!

of Mapp Hill,

, St. Michael s-id that Veta Small

is a friend of hers. She knew the
accused who was Small’s boy
friend. In Sevtember she went
to live with Veta Smal] at Dean’s

Village.
Accused Seen

On September 7 at about 9.30
p.m, she saw the accused above
the house while she was talking
to qa young man. The accused
asked her to get a bucket of water
for him and she did so. The ac-
cused was not wearing a shirt
when he took the bucket of water.

She remained outside the house
after giving the accused the
bucket of water. She .went into
the house at about 11 p.m, and
saw the floor wet. She spoke to
Sm_.ll and noticed the accused in
bed. She could not say if the
accused was sleeping. The next
morning she heard something and
she told the accused that she
heard a gir! had been killed in
Perry Gap and the accused said
that he had also heord of .it but
cid not “pay it no mind.”

The accused told her that he
was going to the Public Mor
tuary to see the girl that was

kiued. She saw the accused when
he returned to the house, It was
about mid-day. The accused said
in t he had sven the girl and she
had looked like a “hep”.

On September 8 she _ noticed
that there was a shirt” belonging
to the accused on the line,

To Mr. Farmer, Howell said
that the accused asked her to go
for the water, On the next morn-
ing — September 8 — she heard
a man say that a girl was killed
in Perry Gap. She could not
bay if the accused got up before
Veta Small that morning.

Egbert Cadogan of Goodland,
St. Michzel, told the court that
Elma Howell is his gir) friend,
On September 7 he went to Dean's
Vill-ge to see Elma and got there
a Tittle after 9 p.m. They were
talking in front of the house
when a man went into the house
and then Elma went to get a
bucket of water, After Elma
had handed the bucket of water
to somebody they continued {9
talk outside the house,

Light Burning

To Mr, Farmer, Cadogan said
a light was burning in the huusu
at the time when Elma was hand-
ed the bucket, .

Errol Springer (21) of Green-
field, St. Michael, said on Sep-
tember 7 at about 10 p.m. he and
Cadogan went to Dean's Vil.age
to see Elma Howell, He saw Fima
take a bucket from somebody in
the house and go to the pipe for
water,

Objections were taken at this
stage to the evidence of Myrtle
Garner and this witness was not
allowed to give all of her evi-
dence,

Charles Forde (30) of Westbury
Road said that he had known the
accused for about one year.

On September 15 at abcut 10.30
p.m. he was by Queen’s Park and
saw the accused going towards
Constitution Road. The accused
spoke to him and asked him if he
knew of the people in the Garden
Land who were killed. He told
the accused “no.” and the accused
said that he had killed the pewple.
He said that he didn't want to kill
her but she held him and he
couldn't get away. He, the wit-
ness, asked him to tell him the
whole story. The accused said
that he was in some grass when
the people came.

He then came out of the grass
and attacked the couple who were
lying in the grass, The man
cuffed him and he “hit” him with
the knife. The girl held him and
he stabbed her about three times
and the girl threw her hands in
ihe air but still the girl did not
loose him. The girl fell and he
deft the spot.

Blood Seen
The accused told him that he had



' ylon, HOSI

(By the famous TAYLOR WOODS)

re

Guage — 15 DENIER
in shades of...

Coral, Topaz, Amethyst

Diamond

with Black Seam
Per Pair

$2.32

10, 11, 12, 13, BROAD STREET





+



spoken # his girl friend about it
and, that his girl friend had seen.
the blood on his hands ard that
he could trust her, He said that
the Police had brought the dogs)
but they were of no.use. |

He told the accused that he was
a beast and the accused said that
he was a man with a heart.

After hearing all of this from |
the accused, he left him and went |
home. On September 17 he told |
the Police what the atcused said to
him,

He later saw the accused at an)
Identification Parade and identi-;
fied him as the man whp had told
him about the things.

To Mr. Farmer: Forde said that
he had a conversation with the ac-
cused in which the accused said
that he was in the grass when,
the two people came. j

The accused said that he had
told his girl friend that he had
killed a girl. When the accused
told him that he was a man with
heart, they were not talking |
about the Public Mortuary. What
he told the Court about the Gar-
aen Land incident was what the
accused told him in Constitution |
Road.



At this stage the prosecution
closed its case. The defence called
on one witness, He was Conrad
Malcolm who said that Benskin
came to him shortly after the mur-
cer was committed and asked to
look at the scavengers to see
whether k- could identify one of
them.

The scavengers were lined up
and there were 34 lof them: He did |
ro’ identify a man.

Benskin came again another
morning at about, 6 o'clock and
again he did not identify anybody.
Benskin told him that the man
was dark and a little taller than
himself, He said that the man
was slim,

In answer tc Mr, Reece the wit- |
ness said that Benskin said that
the man was slim,

The Court was then adjourned
until 10 a.m. today.



WATCHES
Son at Semeeniing ates

GOLD, STEEL or
CHROMIUM

Models ‘or ladies or gents
15 & 17 Jewels — ;
FULLY GUARANTEED !



Today at your jewellers .. .

Y. De LIMA

& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST., an,
MARINE GARD!)
SHOPPING CENTRE

at



ILLES SELES,
Just arrived
from «=

Messrs. BOOTS
PURE DRUG Co.

BOOTS BLOOD MIXTURB
~—for Boils and Pimples,
Rheu-

matism and all aches and




















relieves Neuritis,
Pains caused by
Blood.

BOOTS MINERAL SALTS
FOR PIGS
Boots Calamine Lotion.
Boots Kaolin Poultice
Boots Glycerine and Thy-
mol Mouth-wash
Boots Sterile Water for

impure

injections,
Boots Syrup of Figs.

well

A
known Laxative
children,
constipation

and children,

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

ERY

for relieves

in + adults













fe





4
* MLSS



om
Oo @ @

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN B YEAST EXTRACT

Page vive



oe





Ie’s tasty and it’s good! Marmite is a/
concentrated yeast extract containing
Vitamins that help to build up the body.
Meat, Fish, Sogranee Egg and Cheese
dishes ali benefit from Marmite—and so
do your favourite Sandwiches. Delicious
on hoc buttered toast too!

In jars: | oz.,20z.,
4 02., 8 oz., 16 ox,



FRESH
- SUPPLIES

IN STOCK

ft
J
ay
7

hs wad
‘y U
“AN > A We
qu a BP py
ee

POULTRY
CHOW
DAIRY CHOW
OMOLENE
DOG CHOW

RABBIT
1 CHECKERS

PIGEON
i CHOW

1GOAT CHOW |
4 IL JASON JONES & C0. LID.

& AGENTS
en i ee
ae BBk RK S&S & BD

—

JUST RECEIVED

Mesh Wire for Chicken Runs, Fish Pots etc. as cheap
as many and with our usual 5% deducted cheaper than
any that’s the motto we sell all our goods. Yes, 5%
cheaper than any other Store in Barbados.



ne

z



-" "Fr 3 = = gpa =



'



We are leaders in Dry Goods, Hardware and we
allow NO ONE no matter how they advertise to under-
sell us,

See us FIRST.

Cambrics and Fugi from 60 cents.

Best Spuns from 90 cents.

Crepes.

Snarkskins, and a Variety of Ladies Dress Materials.
Lads Shoes.

Gents George Webb Shoes.

Grey Flannels as low as $2.94 right to the best
Doeskins and Gaberdines.

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,
DIAL: 4100

where
Quality is HIGH

and
Prices are LOW



OCC CELLOS CPCPLEL EL PEPELLPLS PEP PEE LE >

a

FRESH SUPPLIES

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

OOOO 6OO66DOO OO AA AY
—OPOO COOP OOSOOSS Oe ee ee ee eee -

$
ARRIVED ;
Carovit Tablets ‘Novmacol
Tabasan Tablets Pepto-Bismol
Ironized Yeast Tablets wee: Bronebial, Anti-
Bengnes Balsam _ Unguentine %
Zepto Tartar Remover Pencils
lodized Cattle Licks %
»%
° =


PAGE SIX



Assemby Pass Bill To Assist Fishing I

@ From Page 1
gence misconduct arising in
the course of jnvestigation against
any member of the crew as well
; into ahy wrongful act or de-

ault In enquiring into such
charge the Police Magistrate shall
wpply the Steering and Sailing

(Frshing Boat) Rules set out in the
First Schedule to the Bill and on
conviction, the licence of mem-
hers of the crew may be suspend-
ed for such time as the Police
Magistrate may think fit. Clause
makes it an offence punishable
by fine or imprisonment for a
tisherman whose license has been
ispended, to take out or to be in
fishing boat.
ise 2iu tires the person in
charge of a fishing boat which col-
ides with another to render such
stance as is practicable to the
other boat and if the .person in
charge fails to comply with the
provisions of this Clause, without
eaconable cause for such failure,
he shall be guilty of an offence.
The Bill. repéals subsection (1)
of section +8-of the Harbour an¢.
Shipping Master, Act, 1907, and
the Pishing Industry Control Act,
1947
Mr, F. L.
tro



MI
20



ass.

Walcott (L) the in-
ieer of the Bill, first reminded
ilouse that the Bill had been
ed last year by the House
nd when it reached the Other
Place the .second reading ‘was
I d and the Bill submitted to
a Select Committee, Before that
Committée réported, the Legisla-

ture was dissolved and the Bill
died

The Select Committee of the
Other Place had made certain
emendments to the Bill and these
amendments were submitted to
the Fishery Advisory Committee
which agreed to all of them with
the exception of Clause 9 which

still remained as it was.

He did not therefore believe
that Honourable members expect-
ed him to 3fiike another speech
saying why"the Bill should be
passed, It-wes true that all pres-
nt were not foembers of tne last
House, but» he was sure that* it
happened sé.near to the end of the
last Sessions that all embers
were thinking of themselves as
being prospectiye members of the
Assembly and @vould have been
taking interest in debates, especi-

ly debates on controversial

sues,

in the new Bill the definition of
ng boat was changed and the
w Bill had no definition for

I In Clause 19 in case of
j ic negligence, mi
vuducy or a wrongful act or de-
fault, besides possible suspension
ot licehce or a fine, the maximum
sentence conneeted would be three
n is’ imprisonment. This would
be a change from the old Bill
which sanctioned imprisonment
nolwexceeding six months,

Substantially, Mr. Walcott said,
the BH! was the same,

Te Taid that the importance of
hery Bill was to regulate
ishing industry and in cases
of fishing boats being damaged or
lost, there would be investigation,
which members would. agree,
was necessary.

He Ddelieved he was right in
sayings he said, that following the
necessMy for the Bill being ques-
tionecy was the disaster to the
ndustry when: there was rough
seas afound Ndvember last year.
Then the Fithery Officer had to
o about umd get information.
They could bry well see that the
statisteal information which then
had to be sought should have been
at hanfl. <=s-s

Mr, J. -QreMottley (C) said he
erecd in @iganain with the a,
but thergeâ„¢ygre points withi t
which he weated clarified, i"
instance, TH&twanted to know
whether s@xeege and seine boats
were incliid@din the boats which









“

AL Ae

{$55 9665666054" 464
POLIS EELS CFSE IE IPE OOF

<



4

~

% Before you apply more make-up be sure to cleanse

;

% your skin thoroughly with the rieh, penetrating

~ . %
met of. x
R ; %
*

orate

Wepre

ee ee

RTD a



PAUSE A MINUTE

; = is “your face really CLEAN?

=TOILET
It’s Deliciously Refreshing *
(OQ eOUSTOKES & BYNOE LTD. = AGENTS





had to be registered and whether
certificates had to be paid for. He
wondered, too, whether it could
be consider@d reasonable that if
there was a misunderstanding be-
tween a fisherman and the Fishery
Officer, the fisherman would have
to remain homp. He said that if
the captain of the boat lost his
licence, he should still be able to
go out in the boat fishing and
added that ‘when a lorry driver's
licence was suspended, he was
Still allowed, if he ca to work
os @ lorry hand.

Mr. Allder (1) said that nothing
whatever should be done to hin-
der the expansion of the fishing
industry, either by demanding
that each fisherman should be
licensed or anything else.

He agreed with the Junior
member for St. Philip on the
question that there should only
be one captain, that was a quali-
fied man, for a boat. To say that
ail the fishermén had to hold
licences was carrying things too
far.

He ‘said that some people's
hobby was fishing and as far as
he coul@ gather, the enactment of
the Bill would mean that they
would have to discontinue their

astimes.

Replying, Mr. Walcott said that
\here was no question of
or skipper whatever, Each man
on the boat was supposed te be
of some competency and there-
‘ore “ould have a licence.

He pointed out that mo fee was
necessary for actual registration

nd shewed out that there was

,othins wrong in re 6

He said that they were dealing
*s the definition showed, with
boats in which fish were caught
far gain.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (EB) felt that
smooth working of the Bill de-
pended on the officer administer-
ny tt. He said he was glad that
there was then no question of
captaincy and was likewise glad
that the various amendments ac-
cepted by the Government had
been accepted

There was only one question



he wanted to comment and
that was the question of ts.
He said that if those lights were
used ie he channel,
it would be more a “gt geen
He was hoping that the light they
‘were asking {for wauld be im

Bridgetown at the Market where
fishermen have to come in late at
hight, many of them losing their
moses

He was hoping that if it were
haagible for electricity to be in-
stalled around the eoast of C..rist
Chureh and St. Philip, the Gov-
crnment would take steps to do so,

The Bill was something work-
able and would not work any
hardship on the fishermen, He
was supporting it with a different
feeling from the last occasion
when he Spoké on it in the House.
The second reading of the Bill
was then passed,

In- Committee, Mr, Bartow (L)
said that there was no need for
subsection 2 of Section 21 of the
Hill, “It is non-sequitur.’* e
saw non for Subsections ahd
3 of Section 21 but absolutely no
justification for that section.

He argued that it would be at-
taching a 2a liability to a man.
He did not see a man be-
cause he give assistance
could, be deemed to have caused
the accident. “It is inequitable,”
he continued “and I am going to
suggest that that section be de-
leted.”

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) pointed
out that a man who was involved
in an accident in the street with
enothet would only run because
he * she responsible for the acci-
dent.

“When it came to the question
of being miles out to sea where
th@ danger of losing one’s life was

aoe |

ON THE

SOAP









In The House
Yesterday

When the House met yes-
terday, Dr. Cummins laid:—
3 "— Trade i. (Storage
in Approved ) -
lations, 1952, —

The following
were given:—

ution te sanction the
Regulations titled “The
Trade Act (Storage in Ap-
, Proved Bond) tions,
1952, made by the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee
under section 96 of the
Trade Act, 1910 (1910-4),

Resolution te approve
rates payable to producer
and rate tax payable to
the Fancy Molasses Control

Marketing Board on
faney molasses produced
during the erop year 1951-
52 fixed by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee on
the advice of the Fancy
Molasses Control and
Marketing Board in acecord-
ance with Regulations 5 and

6 of the Barbados Fancy
olasses

notices

by eane fires in
8.

The House passed a Reso-
lution for $3,460 to pur-
chase 2,425 square feet of
land adjoining St. Mary’s
Girls’ School to extend the

playing field.
The House passeq a_Bill
to amend the Savings Bank

Act to provide for a pen-
sion for the Bank’s messen-

ger.
The House passed a Bill
to make ion for assist-
ng St ishing industry.
e@ House adjourned
until next Tuesday at 3
p.m.



Two Ininiigrants
Returned to Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondence!

: KINGSTON, April 29

Ferdinand Smith and Billy Stra-
chan returned to Jamaica
after being barred from Trinidad,
St. Vincent, St, Kitts, Grenada and
British Guiana as prohibited im-
migrants. Both term the ban as
interference with civil liberties
and said that their only intention
was yuine, friends in the West
Indies including Dr. Cheddi
Jagan. of British Guiana and
John jag ofthe Trinidad Trade
Uhion Couneil.

_ Smith and Strachan had arrived

in. Jamaica last week and were

subjected to a screening by C.I.D.

men and then Rowse to land.
edi

They lett last nesday
Prima On “their return “they

were permitted to land and at
the Swank Myrtle Bank Hotel
yesterday gave the press an
interview in which they stated
the Trinidad Government for
their anti-West Indian attitude
They claimed that the Trinidad
Government even placed a black
out on the press which had pre-
pared reports on Government
order but stopped publication at
‘the last minute.

a, and the person who could

ave pete se assistance went off,
wai not necessary to make a
statute as strong as possible?” he
asked. The fisherman would ‘not
be human if he did not stop.

SPECIAL











CONGOLEUM SQUARES
3X 2% yds. .

INSECT SPRAY

No. 16, Swan St.

“The Longest Wearing Tyre Ever Built’

Firestone





(To All Cash Customers)

FROM MONDAY. 28TH APRIL, TO SATURDAY,
MAY 3RD, 1952

° |

CHAIR CANVAS. ............. j

Usually NOW |
Ras sats $8.00 $6.00 Nett
1,99 Ree
1,52 120,
i ceinkis ; 91 128%

we SHOP NOW AND SAVE !

BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. ITD.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Mottley Draws
Speaker’s Ire

FOLLOWING a report by the Chairman of Commit-
tees to His Honour the Speaker of the House to the effect
that the Senior Member for the City, Mr. E. D. Mottley had
refused to withdraw a certain remark, His Honour a n-

ished the House that “it is the duty of the members of

the House to uphold the Chairman as it is the duty of

members to uphold the Speaker.

His Honour in emphasising the
seriousness of the “offence”, said
“the moment you refuse to carry
out that obligation, you disabuse
your high responsibility and call-
ing. It is your responsibility and
you are in duty bound to take note
of the offences and move some ; > ;
Substantive motion dealing with “ S¢rious offence against Parlia-
the form of punishment which "¢@Mtary Procedure, His Honour
would be in oOrdér against the *
hon’ble member who is suppose l
to have given the offence.”

The alleged disrespect occurred
during the debate in. Committea
on Section 21 of the Bill.to make
provision for assisting the fishing
industry, for the protection of
persons engaged therein and for
matters connected therewith.

In admonishing the House, His
Honour the Speaker said that it
an hon’ble member was reported
to him by the Chairman of Com-
mittees for refusing to withdraw rant the punishment.

a remark or being disorderly, on [ regard it as being a very
his being satisfied with the report, serious matter for any honourable
whe n he shall have put it to the member to refuse to withdraw a
House, they are in duty bound, -emark when asked by the Chair-
and under an obligation, and the man to do so, if the speech is
onus was on their shoulders to cuch that he may be considered
move a substantive motion dealing jg have flouted the authority of
with the form of punishment jp, Chair.* t
which would be in order, against “His Honour then called on the
the hon’ble member who was sup- genio ceria for the City t
posed to have given the offence. wibarae the remarks. Serious Offence we nM

He pointed out that it was a very Mottley said he was at a loss to
aceite offence when a member “derstand what the remarks
was supposed to have been dis- Were, and said he would be most
orderly to the Chair. Hon'bie %'acious if he were told what the
members would remember that in "emarks were. c
that ancient House of Assembly, At the request of the Speaker,
Mr. Speaker atid Mr. Chairman
were elected and not even ap-
pointed, and the House was there-
fore in honour bound to take note

) Duty
He wanted honourable members
to know that it was the duty and
the responsibility of the whole
House, and that the onus lay on
their shoulders to make a motion

“Tt is the duty of the members
of the House to uphold the Chair-
man of Committees as it is the
responsibility of the members to
uphold the Speaker. The moment
you refuse to—it is your privilege
—the moment you refuse to carry
out that obligation, you disabuse
your high responsibility and call-
ing.

Tt is for you honourable mem-=
bers to adjudge this matter if in
your opinion the remarks war-

ing the fishing industry, for the

and to initiate action which was protection of persons engaged
conducive to bringing that hon’ble therein and for matters conneeted
member to a sense of propriety. therewith, the Hon'ble senior

His Honour quoted from the
MANUAL OF PROCEDURE IN
THE PUBLIC BUSINESS IN THE
HGQUSE OF ASSEMBLY, 1941,
section 163 of which reads: “The
Speaker or the Chairman of a
Committee of the whole House
may order any member whose
conduct is gmossly disorderly to
withdraw immediately from the
House”, and go@s on “a member
ordered to withdraw under this
rule must do so forthwith and
must during the remainder of the
day’s sitting, absent himself from
the precincts of es mpueaeeespt '
for the of serving on any |»
Committee on a Private Bill.” His WHEN THE {

Honour quoted further “If the | FINGER” FIRE iv

Speaker or the Chairman finds 4
TOUCHES Yous 4

that his powers under this rule
‘

1elevant to the particular section,
that he referred to the hon’ble

Joseph as “fighters,” and when
asked to speak on the section,
said that he, the Chairman, was
talking stupidness.
The Behaviour

He refused on being asked to do
so to withdraw the remarks. He
said that the hon*ble senior mem-
ber for the City must _be made

are inadequate, he may either
“name” a member in pursuance of
the standing order as to order in
debate or call upon the House to
adjudge the member’s conduct.
The Speaker emphasised that
hon’ble members must know that
the Chairman of Committees has
the same authority when he is in
the Chair as the Speaker has
when he sits in the Chair, and
Said that the Chairman of Com-
mittees, if the House behaved dis-
orderly, must refer the matter to |

the Speaker.

OFFERS |




UNGUENTINE
QUICK

A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS







Phone 2109, 4406 or 3534



|

the charge, Mr. |

|

the Chairman of Committees re- |
ported that on the debate on the |
Bill to make provision for assist- |

member for the city, did not speak |

senior member for St. George and |
the Hon'ble senior member for St. |



to realise that if he did not re-
spect him personally, he should
respect his position as Chairman
of Committees,

He said that when the hon’ble
member got on in such a way, it
made him, as well as other mem-
bers of the House and the public
to believe that his behaviour was
“due to lack of parental training.’

Replying, Mr. Mottley said he
had listened to Mr. Speaker very
carefully, and he must say that
the remark which was made as
to the econduet of the House was
something which he thought every
hon’ble member, when he took his
seat in the House, he knew that
he had to upnold the dignity of
the House in keeping with tradi-
tions and ancient customs.

me said he did not recall the
remark that the Chairman sug-
gested he made. But before he
should have dealt with that ,there

to effect some punishment, It was| was one thing which struck him

@ On Page 7





8

©
You pay no more
for the



“LAA

—that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice’ of interna-
tional travelers for nearly
A of a@ century.

NEW YORK

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“E] Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “E| Turista.”

Regular service hy giant double-

ed “Strato” Clippers*—world’s
fastest airlinets—to Paris, Rome.
Enjoy stopovers in England, Ire-
land, PAA Clippers also fly to India
and the Orient.

Venezuela

Frequent flights to all main cities
by swift Convair-type Clippers.

You can now “fly PAA” almost any-
where —in fact, to 83 countries
and colonies on six continents.
3. *
Yor reservations, see your
Travel Agent or

— PAA

=

.

PAN AMERICAN

Worto Amuars

Da Costa & Co., ltd.
“ Broad Street — Bridgetown
Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303)

*TM REG., PAA. INC,




worto's
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

Don’t despair when your oven dishes are greasy

» and dirty after a day’s cooking. Sprinkle a little Vim
on a damp cloth, give them a quick rub over and se¢

| won’t leave a scratch.

Charles
Mc Enearney
& Co. Ltd.

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily

how they gleam. Vim is so easy to use, so smooth it




ndustry

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952
elite eran







“4711” Tosca Eau de Cologne’

a blending of the enchanting fragrance
of "4711" Tosca Perfume with the fresh-

LA) ness of "4711" classic Bau de Cologne 4 }
"471" Tosca Perfume __
an ayra of elegance and distinction, 4









Cs nade in COLOGNEmihingn 2 of *

The Genuine “4711” Eau ‘de Cologne comes from Cologne on
Rhine; it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made

according to the famous and secret formula since 1792.







—

* .
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABE









If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness.

aC AT

W BUCKEAST
)-TONIC WINE

BOTTLE TODAY




TAKE HOME A





POSSESSES SPSS SLEEP PES POLLS ELEE PSEA NY

Wm. FOGARTY (6100s) LTD.

TAILORS OF PROVEN RELIABILITY
AND EXCELLENT FITTERS



We carry a wide range of
HIGHGRADE

SUITINGS

to choose from

r

°
OUR GUARANTEED

CUTTING

AND

- TAILORING

WILL TRANSFORM YOUR
CHOICE INTO

A SUIT OF
DISTINCTION

Wm. FOGARTY (b:v0s) LTD. §

PCCPPSFOSSPSSPESSSPSIOOS A SCOOPS SE SSSSSEOO SSA SPOOFS SSS

oo

CPCS

aes



e



“S9GSSGS

7 BO6666666606S6CSESS8SSCEOE66 e
SSSGOSSOS9S65596556645 GCOS SOSSSGO9S 080 9S6505606-4


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30,























From page 1.
infected they could

» A. Turner said that at
ment the island was lucky

iseases cid not spread.

rs also spoke on the

bgs problem. Mr. Vernon

t spoke of instances where

per action was taken many
would be able to save their
stock,
lionel Michelin said that at
it they have no body to catch
y dogs, no equipment
ich to catch them and
to place them when they
ght.
mG. D. L. Pile, M.L.C., re-
President of the SP.C.A.,
R. N. Turner.
in attending the
ng Turner had no
f Sacrificed much of his work
he would have to look after

| Said that there were one or
ings which the Society was
and rightly anxious, to
bout, but that Mr. Turner
ended the meeting in an
Mal capacity and should not
estered.

minutes were read and

ecutive Committee, in pre-
g the Annual Report, made
bn of the Animal Refuge
he said was receiving at-



















also spoke of the Society's
at the Annual Industrial
ition and said that the So-
hoped to run this stall every
»so as to show the public the
d work it was doing.

. G. D. L. Pile, M.L.C.,
finated Sir John Saint for
resident. This was seconded by

nel Michelin. Major A. R.

ler, was made one of the Vice-
dents and Mr. Fred Goddard,
-P., was re-elected to the
ral Committee.
ware folowing members were
ted to the Executive Commit~
: The Vice-Presidents, Col
T. Michelin, Chairman, Mrs
ile Walcott, Hon. Secretary,
Hon. G. D. L. Pile, M.L:C.,
L. A. Egglesfield, Mr. John
Smith, Dr. Salmond, Mrs. R.
» E. Tucker, Mrs. W. A. Grant,
. Lyall Sealy, Mrs, U. J. Par—

icino, Mrs. C. B. Howell, Miss
. Burton, Miss aor Sealy, Miss
ner, Mr, L. Gay, Mr. A.
Jordan and vce ms. See
liams

on. R. A. Turner, M.L.C.
ressing members said :
bystander on Old London
jage in the year 1600 watching
_throng of men and women in
Stive attire and on pleasure bent |



























on

fide or a swarm of fully loaded
iffs clustering round the jetties
« the southern bank of the river,
Would have been wrong to assume
hat the crowd was otf to enjoy

the latest play by Master Will
Bhakespeare at the Globe Theatre.
_ “That no doubt was the ultimate
‘destination of many, but probably
me majority were heading for the

ear Garden, which was situated
only a stone’s throw away. For
ear-baiting, bull-baiting and
cock-fighting .were among the
leading sports of the Elizabethan
Londoner.

“Fashions change. Whereas now-
adays many a Londoner spends
his Saturday afternoon exercising
his lungs at the Arsenal Stadium
and then goes on to round off the
evening at a nearby cinema, his
Elizabethan forbear had his fill of
watching bears being, baited by
dogs or of cocks slashing them-
selves to ribbons before going on
to listen to the declarations of
Master Shakespeave and his Com-
pany at the ‘Wooden O” nearby.
“There was nothing illicit or
shamefaced about their fun, for
they knew that these were royal
sporty, which the Queen graced which the Queen graced

“We SLEEP well -
LOOK well -
and FEEL well |”

OVALTINE
BISCUITS

htfulty
cr Re ay

pg all oncenans.
oo =

tg i i,
Same tron a seria
delicious ‘ ‘Bvaltine’, and

are ey ee
and digesub

The next time you order
* Ovaltine ’ remember to

i ket of
* Ovaltine’ Biscuits as
well, You will enjoy

their delicate and
distinguished flavour.
In sealed airtight
packages.
a

acked stock. He said that:

. paid

- Can your Family
‘say this?

1952

.P.C.A. Discusses
Rabies And Dogs

with her presence when they were
given at Court.

“All three sports continued in
popularity, with cockfighting the
most popular of them' all, in
Stuart and even in Hanoverian
times, when with the growth of
humanitarian and philanthropic
feeling and endeavour, Englishmen
gradually lost their relish for the
sight of pain inflicted on animals,
and cockfighting gradually gave
way to cricket. Where England
led, the rest of the civilised world
eventually followed, and in mod-
ern times the torturing of ani-
mals has largely, but by no means
entirely (as the Spanish addiction
to bull-fighting shows) disap-
peared from the field of sport
among the Western nations.

“But although within the last
bull baiting and cockfighting,
250 years or so public opinion has
gradually compelled the prohibi-
tion of cruel sports like bear and
much remains to be done, the
world over, to teach people to look
after their animals properly. Arabs
still overload and underfeed their
donkeys as a matter of course;
Chinese have no compunction
about squeezing pigs into totally
inadequate wicker baskets on the
way to market, and I have never
seen so many starved and diseased
parish dogs in my life as when I
a fleeting visit to Southern
Siam in the early days of the late
war.

“It was for the purpose of stir-
ring and fanning public opinion te
put an end to the maltreatment of
animals in this Island that the
Barbados branch of the S.P.C.A.,
came into existence nearly half a
century ago. Much has_ been
achieved. but much remains to be
done, and the S.P.C.A. will never
rest until cruelty to animals by
human beings has been done away
with as completely as those former
hrutal sports which dissraced
former generations, ” he said.

Odd Things Oni Cricket

LONDON,

In 1850, John Wisden, the great
Victorian cricketer, clean bowled
all ten opponents in one match.
This is one of the scores of odd
items pulled out of the history
of cricket by Mr. Gerald RProd-
ribb, a schoolmaster who has made
a name for himself as a compiler
of unusual cricket statistics,

His New Book, “Next Man In”
reviews the laws of cricket and
the countless incidents that have
moulded them over the last. two
centuries. He recalls, for instance,
that Tan Emmett, the great York-
shire bowler who once took seven
wickets for nine runs, aiso bowled
100 wides in 1884 and 1885—an
unusual enough feat for only an
eminent cricketer.

FOR SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY

Two (2) ASPINALL PANS

One (1) 1650 sq. ft. TRIFLE EVAPORATOR
complete with Vacuum and Tower Pumps

Ten (10) GAY VANISED STEEL. BOXES

eaten

(Fletcher) ....

One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48/’ Mill

One (1) COOLING TOWER

One thousand (1,000) ft. 7’ CAST IRON PIPE—per Ib
One (1) Lot rian an Iron aan SUE PERE Ie,

One (1) Bele Driven DUPLEX. PUMP w: x e. vss
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN compiete with —

Steel ‘Slats 36” wide

One (1) MULTITUBULAR BOILER 8” x 14” ._N
P New STEEL tee ‘a ieee 4” x 14’

long — each ..

Two (2) 26” x 44” New ‘MILL ROLLS onc.

































ATURAL, restful eg is the high

road to radiant health and fitness . . .
and countless thousands of men, women
and children who drink ‘Ovaltiae’ at
bedtime are enjoying the best kind of
sleep every night.

If you have reason to believe that your
sleep is not as restful and beneficial as it
should be, try the effect of a’cup of
delicious ‘Ovaltine’ tonight.
induces sleep in a perfectly natural.way,
for it is prepared from Nature’s best
foods.
soothes nerves and body, and invites
sleep-
you feel in the morning.

Your own experience will convince you
that ‘ Ovaltine’ is the one food beverage
for every ponent of your family, to

romote peaceful sleep, to renew energy

on to keep you all feeling and looking
your best.

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.

‘Ovaltine’

See how it helps you to relax,
See how refreshed and cheerful

Quality has made

(VALTINE

The World’s most popular

Food Beverage

and The World’s Best Night-cap

®

B. ARBAD@S ADVOC 4

Mottley. Draw
. Speaker: S.. dre |

eo ¢*° @|

. Sega

PAGE SEVEN

1.000 Ciged Poor Airports Along
bob Pye Trunk Routes |

SWAN SON
LONDON. 2







Sailor’s Life
Is Healthy One

By STAN McCABE

WINDSOR, Ont
Wellington B. Sphears, 103, is
living proof that a sailor’s life
is a healthy one.

fat

@spoty them» tO niaks en

a Cros oF thy

ce, Princ of moderff airports in the Colonial Empire |

@jdeyelopment of Empire air routes is to






fan Mad




when ue a odin
ing the © Soper Yap 28 A




, ery Rreetbotit rritories as well, says Mr. F, N. *
Captain Sphears, the oldest Je Chamber, ‘@fd that Wala fer So thay wilt pave e se I %
en avert Bt eee eee ane a fap Ph san AO Silie Secsiag ey Wag League of the Brtah §
Lakes an perhaps e oldes oO e mbers 0 ¢ ws . e ublished in the ndon Times. :
anywhere has 80 years of sea~ oe ee eer, or'the Chg tite eres e in ay thity” hav ah eae malagous to a in suchgmatters as prospecting for
faring behind him, but his eyes sinigou * P : fromis: Skat amd: re re mained ie rail ona wilich the minerals, mapping and surveying ©
are almost as good as eyer. and page ee. ~ ie 5 23 Nberty and ftedom from niifitary, cize Ses e'Stations improving agriculture by pest â„¢
his — is se ‘ i ae mamas te spartan ta = OBE Seyvin’ f and a tne ve vibe o mg cto sontrol, the application of fertilis- %
‘Tu a cane for a time w a sf a nd fwancial -¢rs d moving certain crops to *
my joints felt like they had sand = ot the ae oe ect wenibery dishebe tard bey mn x mie Sgewng in which mark t; by increasing attractions >
in them,” said the veteran CROC: ate in thesChuir it Wis. Ispothe ¢Ste, - 7 hp ee barre When ee eh MS Cre at Ady Bewyites. jo settlers by, for example, lessen- ©
but I gave it up. duty. of the Chai ase a 1. ergs a Sass Oe Liter istomnitiating on the “ing isolation, provision of flying ©
Despite the fact that “he. was. responsibility andtespectemate™ Ba bccas ° ty iL spe Tete Mat rere aagiairobs in doctor and midwife services, and ©
bern more than a century ago, hers, pocet ist: Spa “carrits ‘>. as to, Chad § : me mews aimpokt on tite ingyery many other ways. Surely
nares es ano 75, ye has a : bility.” He tieught i = , as er ¥ Gai e POubget, th @fricap the creation of a special fund to r
ead 0: air that would cause Hono as Serde Ob ‘ay ad dour iss views.on! erthae Baty me YoRts° Ou gifs sPaisgs a finance the extended employment
envy among some men. less: than he Kad® re vain’ out matters Site honté be civ ry ; _ Most “int “gtf€stien in rela~ of aviation in the development of —
half his age. Not too long -ago tf SNenicnaibilit eh the Chair “a sae OF Ou Cunt erode gy 3 +iOte a widest ‘issue of cOlgnial the colonial Empire merits close «
he had two major operations ue “shantere oh the ¥ . Bence Die eae t iy Batts _Ge¥etopme: eee and early consideration even in ©
which would have been too much Te ee cchtinu Pinal ct est deen at cing bore MAS Kegegs local air thttic,” this present time of budgetary
for many of his juniors, . shoudh Baek *. rae a," bdigh ge oust. the previ eet a “pibas fre sive, “ath » thes wealthier stringenoy. As a long-term invest-
ind ue dove “a t We they: still Crepieatnt a pefnt a wiew %e ' bee berg of the Sack the, i morten ns Wtantes: ‘he Beavide themselyes ntént, it could not fail to return
fess we - wakiheans of the old in this. Hon'ble -Chamber® and it ~ Pat he we a a suid Bis of Pxocdom in wi Sechitet qoeorditg pe thelr tr wath a@wich dividend .
United States Lake S hip, Must appear to mem mere on . this, Hogqur {had it the caer dis Kantloops, REDFOLKs pfSacradromes, Naviga- —B.UP.
eee Sree tae ee eee ae ef the table Chair-° House at ti vine © woud haye | 250 mules east of coy ts , Hoe gaits > arte °Ccommaunieations te
es the -vessel. 24. â„¢anwho knows hia powe pooul? Aaa att ) Be mayely Rotate efeermen ket st . api
: also know. his responsi no 4 ; = rv S ‘*«> FUNDS FO .B,
years ago and hauléd ‘the ouee ee ere eal kr peatte bik pdm A ow ea ofc stood am << CP ee y the go netd thet qmuth 4 re, haye to FUND R T.B, TESTS
to a spot near the western limits partial’ but’should - be impartih},’ "othiikabdousoyas an win nd ee e vel ably take effer Ke co@tnteayity lqtwty standards WASHINGTON,
eae iii aa lah titude,6 ve i ate ao Was from the on Amonicaty, xepwd- or eae ‘% ae ules The recently discovered anti TB
amen . ee fae eonion yn ¥t was: true that His Hgpotir yad d® a row i wits ia thine ie ee THe’ “Da pe oaitiy ois’ being» drug which has raised high hopes
but Sphes- said that after his “Ways given am pbandant araeurd. a a Re hea make Me, ian " ce gf the for complete recovery in the hearts
lease ten. Gui two years ago tig Of tetas, Sta" Rohe. mem rigs wir 5, Tt had appeared Brat er St , deveelopr | oe your co Mogill Em- of many patients, will be further
was. told, he. could’ stav oh ihe and there were. few. of them rom, Brakbc ation hes} replied ; oa Pipe ine re a 8 poue economic ‘tested Over a period of 18 months
property as long as he lives when taking prt in debates ita hen tee tir showld kre big TRINIDAD LOAN difficulties, Shee agfUbtane can @m 16 hospitals throughout the
7 as , s : Chapinetaee MPirtevemation = eng to scept it fn get r a dbeets vita” ene, ipo anole = country. Cee Truman has
a ski ly Vid- aske ongress for an g sropria-
concession to ase “talk. $all: He that as it ee ane ethad weg aie cs 4ake teks BOARD MOOTED pg al} +. sGtedt ip_cofmherce tion of $200,000 in support of the
said he had to put gas. heating yeeros: oe ie eth weres frneth at give Bicks. (H® had. fever From OvfQwn Carreipon dene and, ahr sia tigh Witteh result Programme under the auspices of
in. “It got so I couldin’t saw y

i 2 r front Spee efedm mul {tations, but the Public Health Service,
stovewood any more.” He was aeeustd of being rude%o cated Qo, anyone’ se ne : ;



































2 " n’ seated that the PORT“OP-SPAIN ng pac pine aliny - -

The story of the disable. ge0~ (ee OnE Oe ee ORS: CnMrrage reminded him, Othe Cr ebtaldtion tor epkAtRtL ees a |
mai a back i peel as the Chair addressed’ hirh wagtyot’ words ef the post... MAN. iy the ay of a0 Vane 01 MILLIONS “OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:
h be the 1 bd te Seen tele in keeping with the dignity he gyan, pteud mar, dressed’ in wit Loe Board is On neue ‘
Ba soytes Sot oar poenealy Chair and if appeared in any “aethority. ‘aa Bate tums tHe Ahtroctuctien in: the lature.

per a way that he had lost his temper Mr. Mottley, observed t . :
of the family tomcat. He says ang said something to the Chair Chairman evenjfr bis. exPhita- o The reas ue rite wer to,
the fur flew one way and the eat \hich should not have been sald, tion to the Speaker Kad made make ans Ly ae : hei
ome. tanning from his father, 2° Teeretted very much. erather wade @Yid = insulting xe- Tanai, wan A Yi © ties
er a tanning from his father, — ——---. oumitt , Pm n nance

the adventurer-to-be flew too. days, but the veterayyy »ariner reams Ww ch Lind rays, on iw sourees or rensona ee Tt
He didn’t return home to Glou- ‘was still making an 6¢gasonal Motley. id be with@trawn, he 28 @xpected thaf the Bontd, whiehp
cester, Mass., until 1905. dive in the Detroit-Windsor area dat ido’ big oe apni! Mo would iT have mi. a She ae t

The 12-year-old boy -headed when he was closé to 90 > . See (000, which may erase 4 K | HH
west and eventually reached Cali- . He says he was happier under Biever Se ae the ee 49 a naxdaum of $900,000, ° Y eans your ee
fornia by the Overland Trail. He water than on top, and claims he tHat. pefther @) Chajlerman accommodate» stv — eaterprises Pit]

7 oP ber who ‘made

went to England in 1873 and could stand greater depths and any OMT’ member ¥ only. But Mm is bollevedt -thit}o

such remarks .about ohipy cowld
‘drag him in the gutter saith any

swore allegiance to Queen Vic-

pressure than most men.
toria, and although he afterwards

taurist enterprises will also herr
Captain Sphears covered

most ft from the Board whose funds

% MCE

did work for the United States, of the world in ships’ engine ¢f Mie | who belonged there.” gy BTC to be used for su¢h purposes (.%

he never renounced British rooms and wheelhouses beforé-he. Moat a ef ae 7 83 SG F 7 Ht) S ATI deca

citizenship, left salt water 60 years ago for ie Gircu em "teak. i i , ‘ See p p y
Sphears doesn’t forget, how- the Great Lakes. He was an “earet ed wilttit ry Devetopmioent, maiotenguce unc Cee

ever, that he’s American-born. active captain at 60 and @itt Bd war to agsure Mg. lone Improvement ef productive dadus~ fy

was pastopt, thet the veplics. ort: ect ly~
pasby ORY vo either pt oe who
alvage work brought him to. what “hey gave, ot or

the Withee area iter he stamted they asked for.” = tn curred jn ft of the devel.

it.about 30° years ato. » © Finally Mi Meftley said he opment, mai ance ahd. ime
When he was. 87, he supervised would always be willing to 2¢- -prevement of stich» enterprises

the job. of “dismanjling the wreck spect the (Chair as. < The and to Hnanée the’ preparition ot

ed excursion steanter Washmoo, Chair respected. his ri oand peodets ef sach eters for

> —BALP.. was impartial, the market

°. PLANTERS, : BUS. OWNERS,
~ TAXIMEN, MOTORISTS -

ior bacum-
ve industrial
atge- of Mab Mities

He says one of his great-great-
great grandfathers ‘Was’ one. of
three Scotsmen on the Mayflower.
His father built whalers for Glou-
cester sailors, and often. went
whaling himself.

During his travels, Sphears be-
came a deep-sea diver. Men of
that calling were rare in. those

eeare to land unti} he NLT ess See of
anterprise; Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM












each

2,000.00
















600.00
1,000.00
600.00

250.00

600.00
200.00

12.00
400.00
99. 7 52.—fn.

x 110’ long ..






700—20/32



8 ply

is PURE,
SAFE MILK

750—20/34 » 7 10 ply




750—20/34 7 “Roadtrak”’





in Preference the World Cver
Pus ah Oly Iiternal‘LCopr, Reserved

i Ciert











500-14 475416 450-17 400~18
400/425-15 500-16 475-500-17 450-18
| ° eats 525-15 525-16 525-550-17 525-16
| [> vis o cia Ay F OF VRE N 550-15 550-16 680-17 550-18
| = Oz © s ees. T S 1S STRICTLY O 600-15 575-16 700-17 400-19
: OOo 7 2B, € Y *
K ei CROOL | iT ; , , oA CA i BASIS. 650-15 500-16 75/500—19
TRIUMPHS —%) STE ys 650-16
it aeee Pay {|i EN WBOS: wa BAY STREET. ”
| ENIGHTS DEUG STORE PTIONES) 1369 — 3372
[Rsielihietsiaa Sein hile 13 PCPS SRE — ee








PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 25086

FOR SALE





























DIED

BRATHWAITE—On 2h = April 1952,



ar Boatice Beatuigs © My of
m Gap, Br "8 .
funeral leaves her iste residence at AUTOMOTIVE
415 p.%. today for the Dalkeith
ale







Church and thence to the Westbury
tery. Friends are asked to @t-
Wreaths can be sent to the
Self-Help Enterprises Funeral
Parlour. i
Christiana Clerke (Mother), Fréd-
erick Clarke (Brother), Viole
Jackman (Sister), Mrs. Elsa ¥en

wi race, Audrey, J
Bruridy and Martin Brathwaite

(Children).
(U.S. Papers please copy;

N—On April 29th, 1952,
ohnson, §0, of Melvyn Hill,
. Funeral leaves the late
residence at 4 p.m, today for the St.
Joseph Church Friends are asked
to attend.

uppers Johnsen (daughter)

t ‘ork papers please copy)

eT
THANKS

= 4 yndersigned beg [S
than those relatives
who attended the funeral of
ion Beckles which took place
on April 23, 1952, and sent wreaths
or in any way gave their sympathy
to the family.
Rloise Brathwaite (Sister), Gwen Walton
(Daughter), Vivian and Keith Walton

(Grands), Enid Millington. 30.4.52—In

McAMISTER: Mr. and Mrs. Evans A

McAlister and Family desire through
this medium to thank all those who
attended the funera! of their daughte:
Eugenia, on April 21, 1952, also those
who in various other ways expressed
their sympathy.

CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with § good
tyres in excellent condition. Dial 4514.
30.4.52-—3n

—_————

CAR—One (1) Vauxhall 12 h.p. in ex-
cellent condition. Dial 4949 — Chelsea
Gerage (1960) Lid 2 .4.53—2n

CAR) M.G Coupe in perfect
order. Apply Newcastle Plantation, St
John 30.4.52-—4.8 2

CAR — 1960 Ford Prefect, done 7
miles. Apply ©. Arthur, ¢/o Auto
Trafalgar and

40

———

CAR—Hillman 1931 model. Milenge
6,500. In absolutely perfect cordit >
Going cheap. Telephone BR. 8S. Nic!
—Office 3925. Home 8324



410 Alice
St.



30.4.53—1. fn.
CAR-—One Vauxhall car, 18, in very

good condition. Apply to L. M. Clarke,
No. 12 James Street. 3.4. 52—In

“CAR--Late 1961 Vauxhall wvern.
Owner driven. In soe condition;
" 4.52—4p.

7,000 miles. Phone
newetenncmnpmescryaietetihemnintiatee
CAR—One (1) Prefect Fort in, gqo8
Sie HL. Mul C/o 3. N. Goadard re
od. . 5
204.5280



BECKLES:
return
frien
Mrs







CAR—One Prefect Ford with good
battery and tyres and uphoistery and
whole in goed condition. Top
sealed. Dial 4455 or 3920 30.4.52—In





Seclusion d, Black Rock li

CAR—Standird Vanguard 1,700 miles

MRs. SUTHERLAND—We pe 1951 model 8 months old $2,300 aoe
* und ign through this medium } Smiths Engineering works Dial—4947.

iev'’ 1 those who sent wreaths, cards, 30.4.52—5n.

and in any other way shared our recent



Oxford. Perfect condi-

bereavement. CAR-—Morris
Children 4nd Grandchildren. 30.4.52\ tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone ok:
33.4. on.
IN MEMORIAM

MARINE

Gray Marine Engine,
sterngear and propeller
Co., Ltd., Dial 4689.

DENNY: ‘Three years have passed and complete
gone into eternity since our dear pe-
loved wife and Aleatha
who from this life was carried to rest



to her celestial home on 23, 1940. MOTOR - oS
In sweet by and oy CYCLE-—Ariet 3% H.P. Port
Head. ust and

Weusball meet on that besutina | UNE Pew pone St
by the sweet by and by, ae 0.4, >
A nn mae ee eh Lape TRUCK—One (1) %ton Austin Truck.

shore



to be remembered by—Henry Denny
es a), Kenneth, ie, Park Road.
= ane: 244.52 fn.

ELECTRICAL










ve the furniture therein standing on

Station House iil, St. Philip, and_eon-

taining Living and Dining as Three
Toilet, Bath,

=
a

electricity.





































by the undersigned up to Saturday the
3rd day of May 1952, at 12 noon. The | 476
vender does n
the highest or any
application to Mr

96295
ditions of sale apply to—

Cc

; SHOP—Go:
attached, sit usted at
Shop ‘

premises, A. Forde



t our Office No. 17 High Street, on

iday, the 16th y, at 2 p.m.
™ olme”, 8th Avenue, Belleville,
with and altached conta! 9,715 square
feet. The paves contains wing and
Dining ms, 3 Bedrooms, and
usual Inspection on application

mp “S ween mm ™m
* E CATPORD & CO. °

ENGINE, 95 h.p., 6 cylinder,

with
DaCosta &
29.4.52-—Tn



Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd, White

PUBLIC SALES





REAL ESTATE

ALL that bungalow called “SCAPELL”





Square Feet of jiand situate at

Tae,
Garage for one car, and Servant's
Government water supply and

OFFERS IN WRITING will be received

bind himself te accept
peer Inspection on
H. G. Gooding, Tel.
For further particulars and con-

, CATFORD & CO.,
No. 17 High Street,

ing Business with house
Grand View, Nr.
as

Hil,

wt the house on Tuesdays

Solicitors
25.4.52-—-tn.

The will offer for sale by
public ‘Voopesfiien at their office, No. 17,
High Thursday,

&

Pr eR ;
compri: and warehouses on the
Prince William Henry Street
and McGregor Street, Bridgetown, stand-
ing on 5,137 square feet of land and now
occupied by Messrs. RK. M. Jones & Co.,

=

td.
Further particulars from the under-
signed.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
Solicitors.
20.4.58—10n



AUCTION

By instructions of the Insurance Co.
1 will geil on Friday 2nd May at 2 pm
at the GENERAL MOTOR
NELSON STREET—DE
12 h.p. 19*7 model; done only
bedy work. Terms CASH
R. ARCHER McKENZIE
3. 4.52—3n



UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

on Wednesday, April 20th. at















, tober
tes

BUS Co.—

miles; damaged by accident—principally

~

BY instructions received, 1 wilt sel)
Messrs
Redman & Taylor's Garage, Church Vil-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



FOR RENT

‘

























| WANTED

( GOVERNMENE NOTICE |


































WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES




























HOUSES HELP PILOT — BRIDGETOWN, et :
Ra Ak - paemanse ; ROYAL NETHERLANDS

BEACH COTTAGE on St. James Goast,| partment in’ well established. Frederick An eithnan Sats 3 tequiced STEAMSHIP CO The MV. “DABRWOOD” will
perfect bathing, quiet. Ali meals and Btreet “Firm. Wide experience and in the Port of Bridgetown, Barba- . ee eee Pants oe
Services Supplied from main house. Own | ability to handle dence essen- }a0s. A license will be to a 5 ssanbere poly for Si. Vincent.
Telephone. “Restonaipe terms 10, fille | Ue, oe a ee ree ee eae ation t hgh
phone 0157. 4 3.68—tetn experience. Apply P.O Box 502, Port wae “The Examination, Registra- cont Gaige ‘ona * me tor

of Spain, Trinidad ‘30. 4.02-an [tion and Licensing of ots gills eek
reeRPA AY St. Philip coast. 3 bed- | “Tats Assist orous os. | Rogwlations, 1942,” copy of whieh Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
Watermill » Double Car Port, two|Perience preferred. Salary commensur- will be forwarded on application ¢ pon “e —
servant rooms. From May ‘ Pre with experience. Suitable appli-|to the Harbour and Shipping nat. Gee en nae

. io.4's3—t en mee SS ee tn person = Rastee. Wharf, peers a Domi Antigua, Montserrat,

sal omg = Eckstein Brothers. cations must made in_writ- evis and St, Kilts, Sailing Friday
Silver and Linen. FLAT with | Oty street te Bye Tos ling. to oe Seria oe rt gai TRINIDAD AN oe ener te
t@ Alms | —SonxanOP MANAGER Previous ox. | Master, giving oi of age, sea B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’
onder ~ 74 fe py oy egy eae a ieee Ge
“NEWHAVEN — Crane Coast, jn'writing only. Rlectric Sales & Service <* 30.4.52—2n.| * — ne
Fully eee. Ltd., Box 178 30.4.52—4in .4. :
= rs For Mey and Oc LLSLELEEEC LOLS SOSPOOS ,
ist o 4476. P MISCELLANEOUS , . .
5a—t. oor
—mststs.|-o-igarma: ip palon ww | ADVERTISING PAYS BEST Canadian National Steamships
iy inds, “Wel ore”, ‘ by
an erkeosen comin” wa tae’ TD 4 52-tn | ISSSSSSSSOSODSOSOSSSCOST al
Beste My Re Samee em |e
: mM. in. Sells Sail fete Atrives Baile
daca tla neemailacteialbiatlidiiainasiniteee Montreal Halifax B'dos
ron ae T OR LEASE GOVERNMENT NOTICE = sie a woe

A SEA’ ALOW—Fully fur ° 12 May veg 21 May 23 May

niet et ce Rivas Bie Bait, me oy Foume’ Fine

; 4.8820 VACANT POST 30 May June _ 1 June 12 June

aaivicli SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA 2 dune i ine wae: eae Saas
licati : ‘ Senior Mast june -_ 12 July

PUBLIC NOTICES Chaar prions eo. tout V "The School ae. Prem num: Ray: Re due See % Suny

~ feate ceulantien of Gaumbrides ices.” . ; ‘dos recs “Beoten Gi Sebo, auton! Montecs!

NOTICE 2. a e Ap’ cents tor ‘the ost aaa hold Sete LADY ‘ Bee 3g May 98 May, — 23 May) + 87 May

PARISH OF ST. JOHN versity degree and 9 to emem up " -" —, Odune 8 dunc} 4 dune

School Certificate standard. ,

Applications for one or more Vestry 3. Emoluments. The Post is pensionable and carries a salary | LADY = 8 june n Tune a7 June me 3 pon * Say
——- at i piichee’s Girls’ en » fhe nee $1,920 by $120 e onn08 bat a, A a a ‘in Bi ‘une; iy
to Saturday, the 10th. May, 1952, and of-living owance is paya' ie at . S enty per LADY $f 6 male 8 July 18 Su quly, S sub 3 uly

Dject ‘to the fell conditicrs. |salary. The candidate selected may be appointed at any point in| c aah y july —)} @ i uly
*Y, "Gandantes mrt be the dastanie the seale according to qualifications ‘previded. ed » * July 19 July TF % July; © Jus: 1 Aug.

rishioners im straitered cireum- 4. Quarters. Quarters are not pr ; une Eee 2% July 29 July - 6 Aug. Aug, Aug.
Met nat tars aan tonive ( gt 5. Leave. Leave is earned in ce with local ‘regulations ws ‘tAug 9 Aug 18 Aug. “i s Aug. Aug.
old on 2nd five. te be }and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave ieltetenbie
proved by a birth certificate. which 6. Passages. Free pesaces to Dominica to t
myst Secor, ee ts ana} are provided for the officer and for his wife it they For further particulers, apply to—

accompany him or follow him twelve months from the date of

the School on Friday, 6th June,
those between ten (10) and twelve (12)
years old, on Saturday, 7th June, 182

3. All cendidates must be at
their examination

date of



S FRASER,
Clerk to the Vestry, St. John.
26.4 53—En
NOTICE

ten (10) years old will be examined 8
en

the
School not later than §.15 a.m. on the

The public are informed that having








appointment.

7. Conditions of Service. The officer will be subject to Colonial
Regulations and local General Orders. .

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications and teach-~
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he
assume duty, accompanied by testimonials and references should be
adéresend to the Establishment Officer, Government Office, Domin-
ica, Ae .

Applications from members of the Go it Service of
Celony should be transmitted through the Administering ‘the
Government of that Colony.
















27.4.52—1n.
















HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



mm Sees fee lage (1) OW 6 hp. B.9 A. Motor Cvele |ramined my Resith. oll trenmastions 1 , : Due
eigen Ke me | TOMS Cache % + Jomee of J FT chats rand ¥ oe
s "are Street. ‘INCENT GRIFFITH, «i corner of Baxters 8.8. ‘ Y Lon

- ; 8. es ee don. 24 Apr.

3136 } : | 27.4.62—80 rr — 30.4. 52—In PL a é 8.8. ADEE” oe .. Glasgow and ? oe
oe ASTIC SHEETING verpool. 3rd Apr. Tub May
re . “TRIBESMAN” . London. rd May. 28th Maj

latest design, Basis tamous} UNDER THE SILVER A CORRECTION 36” wide ss “COLUMBIA STAR”. . Liverpool. 7th May. 20th ‘May.
-_ . fe ma door ork andar gard HAMMER ; A small but selective assortment x :
MOCABRIE: MoCaakie who died On ADIT Road ‘St. Michael Phone 2 et CRIED AY bet Diaz Dt coger ot tne “advertisement published below "Re *
1 90.4.52--4n. : * - Maxwell. Christ} Goverament Bursaries : CENTRA MPO 10 HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDO:
“Fonds ope bse weer broken; erat ae Caureh, D hedbehed—Voup labs large a School Se iL E i M "
ue ReyTaGaea n wertisements
In memory we'll never forget iM model. With Wacere Cheat Phone a0. pee Bente fay bg Se ished "on Saturday on Sunday last the Car. Broad & Tad vi For Closes in Barbado
As long as the verre, rel a. 3.4.02—-6n | nS rable, Liquor Case, | Rats: ldate for the receipt of forms : nuded es. “MULTAN Liverpool 28th Apr. :
Se he, Minna, Winston (Children). ~——+-=| SRS em Vitesiote Zaps ait Se Seanae. ope emmy, peeks, 3 wey: .8. “SENATOR” .. London 30th Apr.
tea Ee at Tis to be held was alse printed EP Se ;
NURSE—in memory of ove te wesfeld MECHANICAL Records: Desk Chair. tees | Santee oo ee ee ee, Se ee owes ¥or further information apply to .
fitse who fel asleep on April 39 FAN MULL: One 8 fect Fan Mill in Lomas, Somes Ss, Bercndie Sine Os Th June, as peated taney. Wh Sh :
a condition at Bel Air, Riehmwnd | Biseull, Bares’. en opping, See us for the DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents


















Gap:
ssed since that sad day iP.

wv hos pe
une year 29 passed away

Since our dear one hrs







h », our hearts are sore RALEIGH 4-speed Bicycle with o
As te ees eo tei | EnenerinoRek skeet fa eect | Manet. tein Bedeerts and, Seria ,

Bev oke in i her vacant plage p * | Dwan Spring Bedsteads, Duniopilio and NOTICE ie Somes spd Comin Sausages, Suvaregny Beet
Ever to be r > ae To Z B ne serch ogee ankfurt
Gorin oon reaeeae “owanier") MISCELLANEOUS iin pain, Dede Yono Serna. |" ue SOM a ney of te Se ete Baked Beans, Tins ot Roast Beet, omnes Muon, venl

: les with + Kiten 'y . Michael's : oO
N'Y. Papers please copy. Anerquee — wo every description Easile, Chairs ar Abie Gasbade Gil School otters for competition to the Loaf, ‘Swit ce een rent Mutton, Veal
Ginss, Chine, oS: Jewels Sno diver | Can, Now Laws Mower oo gor, Sgs| and School proviousy, mitenaed Five (8) Beef, Maxain Corned Beet (with Carealy ana Break.
“ a urs. , Auto- a * es erea a
PERSONAL raphe tc. at, Gorringes ‘Amite “Ghop | built-in Oven, 2G. E. Stoves and many |FYee Burvaries at, $8.00 per term, and fast Rolls. :
The public are hereby warned against 3.2,52-t2.n,, Bele gc be eee Cath.
ving credit to my wife seo TROTMAN & CO.
EBC (nee a oe fe het received a fresh supply of yaa > Au cere
do not hold contracting any debt of Gigareties. Price We, tin, KNIGHT'S ae
debts in my name unless by a written | L’ 30.4. f2—3n
order signed OY Me. sie pence, | HAIR TONIC—Orental dar Toote’| UNDER THE SILVER
‘ Dayrells Road, |is recommended to HAMMER
Cn.” Ch. Jand lustrous, Can be
Sah -an KNIGHT'S UTD ' aan . a
\ ey 6th = A. Kinch’s Sale





4.52—2n




























China, Morris Arm Chairs,






aay Baccarat
Glasses, Plated Ware, Mandolin, Gisss and

some with













term.
Each Candidate must
1. Be a native, or a daughter of

ceiving applications;
ion of the Governing Body. to
educated at the School

3. Be over 10 years and under

years of age on the 2nd September,









ST. MICHAEL’S GIRLS’ SCHOOL

two (2) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per

native, of this bsiand or a daughter
of persons who are domiciled “in
this Island and who have resided
in this Island for a period of ten
years prior to the last day of re-

Be of sufficient merit in the onip-












Following



Place Your Orders With us Now












JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.
Street Dial 4335








CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE |

jos, Trinidad, Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica



T k
HANG up the “‘Atomite” Aven in ae i scnanania : i :
your home and be rid of Flies, Mosquitoes, ear eyes $ P From Southampton Arrives Barbados
's Sale nds”, 3rd Ave - Every application must be made
and Flying APT's LID. e. parents of pital of the camaiaate Upge FLA, OK DEPARTMENT *“DE GRASSE”...24th April, 1952... ... 6th May, 1952
Another Shipment of the * 99.4.5a—3n one. 20th — Lioyds Sale. 17, High| the form of apetination sees by : pe a ». 8th May, 1952 2ist May, 1952
i ‘ Governing y am inable from - 4 ” Pea
POPULAR Sete ee Sina |, Thursday 22nd — Mr. M. 1 Gibbohs’ | Secretary of the Governing Body at her Cc. F. HARRISON & CO.. L EE”... 4th June, 1952 .... 16th June, 1952
Ach trong Lunc! fied [Sale “Wynholm”, 8th Ave. Belleville. | office at St. Michael's Girls’ School from ° TD. y
84180 GAS COOKERS Rapociaily atinchy ly enamelled. | my 2th “— The Misses Shilstqne | Tuesday, April 29th 1952, and must supply *Not calling at Guadeloupe ?
A few of these have not yet Only % cen each P Tumbled Sele 7 , a S eer on zich em. :
teen booked. ' co., applica
SA POEM ot ship wi be BI ee Oe GW. and sent to the Becretary af the Governing SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE 3
higher. i” * BY 30.4 8410 iy at Per emnce on or befere noon on BOOKS f Fi
Why not call at your Gas Show~- OIL—The world’s finest motor oil Friday eee rea will be held at the BOOKS gf axe N Barbados. Arrives Southampten ¢
rooms, Bay Street TO-DAY and Veedol, at all leading and Service at 9.302 m on Saturday, 7th June ‘DE GRASSE” .... 19th May, 1952 .... .... 29th May, 1952
secure one of these cookers. pation. Your vehicle Secures the best. LOST «& FOUND 1952 B oO O ¢ “COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952 18th J ’ 1952
. wherever cars 2 Bree eee erry une,
VEEDOL.. “Found wherever fine, car cmcretary, cove mie Eb, Sf *“DE GRASSE” ... 20th June, 1952"... .. 9th July: 1952
PPISY Ne ee aes St. Michael's
RECORDS—Clearing ow: stock of MGM 52—3n *Sailing direct Southam;
Records. Three for Two Dollars, your LOST we , 8 to pton
. A. BARNES v9 f : ‘SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSVSSSSSSS ,
cemne, & & CO», LED WIE ClifeQee li) Geld Sie Dip | ann I swe arms or nINGGkehar vi. ( (ttt(‘( a PRCCOOCCOORH S9OCCCSOCOC® SVOSSSSSS5999999595K








































REAL ESTATE
AGENTS

days after publication in London. ©
tact: kan Gale, c/o Advocate a
Local Representative, Tel. be

1.

“SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUG.

jes
“so good for you”

SWEET FIELD

Large Stone House on approxi-
mately 2% acres of land, and
about 100 yards from Gibbs
Beach. The House is a two storey
Building, the upstairs comprises
of three . 2 toilets and
baths, one with tub bath with
hot and cold water, large living
room, dining room. The whole
of this top floor has been exten-
sively remodelled by the present
owner and is very modern. The
downstairs comprises 3 large
spare rooms, Kitchen, and show~-
er room. Inspection by appoint-
ment only.

BUNGALOW
Very merenntively designed com

of 3 bedrooms with toilets
pee ats attached, dining and
page room, kit

a

yy DG,

City Garage, Victo!

~ GIRLS
INDUSTRIAL
UNION

@
ANNUAL FETE

CARNIVAL ON
WHEELS

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of His Excel-
lency the Governor and
Lady Savage and the



chen, verandah to
west and a nice patio to the
east, Standing on approximately
% acre of land situate at Graeme
Hall Terrace.
iW

NEW BUNGALO
On approximately 19,000 square
feet of land situate at Rockley
‘ew Road. Comprised of three
bedrooms, drawing and dining
Toom, Downstairs : Gar-
ate, servants room with bath and
toilet, and enough room for laun-
dry or wi 5

NEW BUNGALOW

—— ee

On approximately 18,000 square Hono ‘ Mrs.
feet of ind situate at Rockley on urable and
an, excellent hillside position com R. N. Turner
is t rooms, > rs
Phe and living room, toilet and Mrs. R. N. Turner has
bath, large gallery. Very attrac- graciously consented to
ive price.

open the Fete at 3.00 p.m,
AT

b || QUEEN’S PARK

Bi ON

; 'l] Saturday, 24th May,

y | (EMPIRE DAY)
D | 3.00 p.m. to 10.00 p.m.

BUNGALOW
stone and lath and
#* comprised of 3 bedrooms,
dining and living room, toljet and
and a large gallery, The
fidings comprises of ser-
vants room ond garage. Staiding
on approximately 10,000 ;.;uare
feet of land. This house i: very
close to the famous Ro kley
Beach. Price £3,200.

ee





9.4.52—t.f n



Subscribe now to the Datly Telegraph
England's leading Daily Newspaper now
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few

624 fon.
now obtainable from all leading grocer-

90.4,52—6n

WATER PIPE Galvanized water pipes,

oD pipe Attings.
4,52 fon,
EMTSr eer vac = S1orey s+



























tialed “H.D.B.” wil
communicate with _ the
Advocate Co,, Ltd. Reward offered.

FURNITURE
AUCTION

at +
8ST. ANNE'S DAY SCHOOL
Near St. Anne's Chureh St. Joseph

TO-DAY
AT 11.30 a.m

the .
pA rhe

J. Ada’

Furniture and Effects including @
jarge number of Antiques View-
ing morning of sale

Dining Table, Drop-leaf Table,
Mah. Serving Table, c. Tables,
Mah. Side Table, Kitchen Tebles
and Chairs, Arm Chairs, Rush
Sottee, Antique Mab. a oi teg

Chair, Rockers, Sin) 0
poe he Ended Rettee,
plding rs, China Cabinet,
da with Mirror,
© gon with Marble Top,

‘are Press, Mah, and Pine Book~
cases, Mah. Writing Bureau,
Pedestal Piant Stands, Mab. Prayer

M Canterbury, Writing
Wi ds, Cabl-
c Poster . Pine
ranks and 5t . Chest-

of-Drawers, Grand Fa Clock
Case, Hanging and other Gasolgne
Lamps, Wood and Coal Stqve,










, Wall Brackets, Candle
. Brass ang iver See
s, Carpet Sweeper, Towe
5, Spinine eek, Water
urs, Bird's Cage, ngaree
| Clocks, Hookah Pipe, Coil.
of Silver, Kk:

Sg eget! are, Pos 3,
Cutlery, Old a inc Ne
Willow Ware and tational
China Figures, Mirrors, Decanters
ST niseotianzous ite numer-
ous to mention including a number
of valuable antiques.

REALTORS Limited § AUCTIONEERS
mean ssrare som $l Win A LUCKY [Ill Johm 4, Btadom
AUVALUERS NUMBER :
BUILDING SONTEA asss & Ce.
hope margemacge re Further particulars will Phone 4640
Phone 4900 | appear later Plantations Building.
eae

finder please
Advt. Dept.

27.4.52—2n

Glands Made Y

—Vigour Re
Wi rot ration




The Loyal Brothers
of the Star

Proudly Presents
1952 BARBADOS
CARNIVAL.

At aunts PARK
THURSDAY. 5th and

SA’ Y, 7th JUNE

a G6sTUME BANDS

B. STEEL S

0. ADVERTISING BANDS
D. HISTORICAL BANDS

In order to raise the’Standard
of Carnival in this island the
Steering Committee would
appreciate the co-operation
of firms, clubs and individ-
uals being as original as
possible

No entrance fee will be

charged,

MORE PARTICULARS
LATER





_-SOSSOE SOS SOSOS OO SOSOSD, “SSS SOSSVSSSOSSSS

LIFE & TIMES OF KING GEORGE VI

eas ELIZABETH I: Brief Lives Series
STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE: Chester Wilmot

THE PAST PRESENTED : Professor Low

SCIENCE LOOKS AHEAD: Professor Low

TROPICAL BIRDS: A Batsford Colour

Book
BOOKS on INNS, TOWNS & CASTLES ENG
VE NUTSHELL : Sailing in the Caribbean Ba - Teste
T FROM ENGLAND: George Millar
Oo








BI THE BOUGH: Ursula Bloom
rea, earn pause (Crime Club)

fs INT : Agatha Ch

iw © STOP WORRYING & HOw SWAN CER

comeLEre CANASTA: Jacoby

500 MASTER GAMES ©: Ss:

o TENCE AND er ae :
IND: COOKER

MRS. BEETON COOKERY BOOKS

TO WIN FRIENDS: Dale

Tartakower & Du Mont








SCHOOL BOOKS :— Ridout English T
e-Day Book: + Stamp’
Tes ereRhy ¥ Ph West Indies, Ceuectdes | mins Ena
; in sence Tests; March Tim 3 i
a further supply o imple Readers for Young chitaree pees a

N.B. ANY BOOK NOT IN STOCK MAY BE ORDERED THROUGH US.

USE THE S§.P.C.K. SERVICE
Tel 4427



29.4.52.

This New and Attractive Bungalow situate at “Blue Waters”
ard App. 200 yards from the famous Rockley Beach
See us for this modern type of reasonably priced Bungalows
>
We also have many other types of Houses on our lists

“REALTORS LIMITED” 451 & 152 Reebuck St.,
Real Estate Agents, p ow!
Auctioneers & Valuers,



+






































10-DAY' NEWS FLASH $1) ORIENTAL

rege soe Soe §') PALACE
ag wae | ee

for Moter
JOHNSON’ STATIONERY

1] THANI'S

Â¥ Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dias 3466

LINES

MEAN CERTAIN
SAVINGS ... -



Single Good Quality BED SHEETS
Double Good Quality HEAVY SHEETS. ......0........6:cc:05
Single COLOURED BLANKETS
Double COLOURED BLANKETS oo.......cccccseccseneees
TOWELS, TOWELS — Face, Bath, Ete. ..
Lovely Quality 56” wide BEDTICK
STRAW MATS — Various Sizes.....
OIL CLOTH, PLASTIC SHEETING and

PLASTIC T. COVERS

BED ROOM & DRAWING ROOM RUGB.............0 from








YES ! WE HAVE THESE AND MORE — AT:

THANI BROS.

PR. WM. HNY. STREET DIAL 3466






WEDNESDAY, APREL 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
elseleaebegelenadeesadeabama latent cade settseenia asinine pseoteaensrposscs

INGCOUGHS












HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



morning and night coup ti
hitis or




















ALL GHE "
o CAAA ep. Ue i Pi yds
— a ee from y tt as Quitaheree
| A oi ack guarantee
EAT" as | +} faction of money back guarantee
25¢
vie eee 8
, anal !
Ihc lnintirssiee tol .

















Try this for relief. . .

_ If you get sharp stabs of pain
in your ck when you stoop

and, at other times, there is a











—
NOW AEMEMBER ..4F
ANYTHING SHOULO HAPPEN TO

MRS. DE LAZLON'S JEWELLERY-
YOU KNOW NOTHING...







dull and continuous ache, the
cause may lie in kidneys.
These vital or; Lage Ber nor-
ually filter poisons out of the
system but sometimes get slug~
gish. The backache you er
is Nature’s way of warning you
that your kidneys need assistance.
A trusted medicine for this por-






* se is De Witt's Kidney and
: § Biadder Pills. They act on the
. ~ kidneys directly—soothe them,
= tone them up and speedily restore
4 them to their natural function.

| %& ol There is a long record of suc-
= cess behind Witt’s Pills,
which have been relieving
sufferers in parts

of the world fer over










At iast, the ideal, complete make-up for clothes, “Angel Face " smooths on in an






















= every occasion! You'll adore this won- instant without drying your skin, and
| 2 derful foundation and powder in one. It leaves it glamorously matt.
- eg Tie Ta goes on without water. It stays on for Choose from five angelic shades —
BER a hours —a special “ cling’ ingredient is “Angel Face,” in i D
BER). ¢” GO UP AND . specia &’ ingredient is ngel Face,” in its enchanting case | GUARANTEE
AIRS = aad. Fes ey yon De Witt's Pills
There's nothing to spill or spoil your —_ can easily afford. ts a




manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and ike ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.

AVE oM ERS

PM re Me mk lela eo Yel oll







it PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













————

FLNGH . SOERae SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only |

a <=









SPECIAL OFFERS nie mnew available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

ATOMIC PILE TEMP’S
OKAY, FLASH / NO
RADIATION LEAKS!
: WE'VE HAD A
PERFECT START/




































: ONIONS (2 tb) $ 60 $ 49 BOTTLES LOCAL VINEGAR
i BOTTLES JAM OMIOD ssccinnccisceodecsusicprivosiisseiadesnoens a 2
Pe Fig 39 .36 7 f : 2 AS
ABAD sic soudie 40 .36 PE wuivandihorsinenewninmine 3
PKGS. TURBAN DATES ..... 37 oo TINS SARDINES. o..........:ccccreees 20 18
ee
he
Se
be ened :
7 hes! ft con't THink AH, BUT THERE ARE I WILL DEMONSTRATE...
° mp 5 yo!) Mal \s0./ 4 you sHooT Wl OTHER WAYS TO DISPOSE | | BY GIVING EVERYBODY
ek \ : e on, | |Ug YOU'LL NEVER - PARACHUTES... INCLUDING
‘ 1S. CLOSED SHASONCN High EXPLAIN THAT,
i . iG.) au : TO THE PARIS
)
| KING GEORGE VI
A Pictorial R d Of His Great Life
ictoria ecor 1s
R&. COMENGO- NOT HOME = MIS COMENGO This volume is a tribute to his late Majesty
10 Ny TLING ae ; :
Se ee WATCHES ~ ME WENT TOA King George VI, the sailor king who gave of \ t
— ee Mb carrey ap A SHOW--WHAT ran I :
SOMIREAR re ete ens OFHER Deal. COLES himself unsparir?!y in the faithful service
“od | eS — y KNOW ? (Go) : ’
Pek ae ae Reina sapiilla lida Se. of his peoples
Set AN “il pe!)
+h i
ie 5
bse N :
(bev | | |
BA He lives on in the memories recalled by this
book—fifteen vears of his courageous reign,
and earlier as the Duke of York. The boy,
the young man with an eager heart, the hus-
4 band and the father.
,
/ CONT BE DUMB, CARMODY! 1 f : An outstanding biography written and
? ae PTE JOB Was CONE THE. 4 SERGEANT, i iliustrated with sympathy and deep respect
i Se ees ; Oe GYAN pee ECK OUT? 5 5 Fi = that will stir the hearts of the multitudes who
= noone te c : ve Y "Se - s oe NT oved him.
TECH? ya ZO , “ \ s ; i
Those who have booked orders shall call
for their copics at once
: 2 e e
Price $2.72
| [BACH NATION BORDER. AG] y
a A Cet eee THE JUNG N
: OWS Tit oat xe.Si | [Ps 20. WITH FFS.OW! BOTHERING | JOVER ALL PATROLS. 1 CAN'T FIND OUT.
| ee am te | [WOW ADVOCATE STATIONERY
: ADVOCATE &
ak aha: Mena acu Ae










PAGE TEN





BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Aussies Hardest Team On Karth To Beat
How Strong Are The West Indies

(By O.

S. COPPIN)

‘“[HE AUSTRALIANS have proved themselves

the hardest team on earth to beat.’’

“How

strong are the West Indies.’’ Both of these state-
ments must at once attract the attention of anyone
with even a passing interest in West Indies cricket,
coming as they have after the recent visit of the
West Indies to Australia.

I received my copy of the
CRICKETER, Spring Annual last
week-end and naturally the first
article which I “went to ground”
in my den on Sunday and read
“was one entitled “The West Indies
In Australia’, by Ray Robinson,
special correspondent in Auctralia.

important Issue

This issue of the CRICKETER,

He took second place in the
Tests batting avdreges for tha
Australians and first place in the
bowling ave: ages.

Skipper Hassett, described by
one of the returning West Indian
cricketers as the best defensive
‘yatsman he has ever seen, (al-
though I should never agree thet
he could be better than Len Hut-
ton in this respect) fittingly heads
the Australian batting averages in

TEST MATCH AVERAGES

AUSTRALIA

Batting

Inn. N.O. RK. HS Avy.
A. Il. Hassett 8 1 402 132 57.43
K. R. Miller 10 1 362 129 40.22
R. RR. Lindwall 9 1 211 61 26.37
D. Ring a 197) «67 28.14
FP. N. Harvey 10 0 261 83 26.10
G. Hole 9 1 190 62 23.75
A R. Morris 8 0 186 «AS 23.25
K. Archer 4 0 82 447 20.50
W. A. Johnston 8&® 4% 64 28 16.00
lL. W. Johnson 7 i 63 16" «10.50
G. Langley 8 6 8623 «61000

Also batted: C McDo nald 32, 62; G

Thoms 16, 26; R. Benaud 3, 19: J. Moro-
ney 26, 5; G. Noblet 8 0: J. Burke 4,
15
* Not out
Bowling

oO M R, W Ay
K. R. Miller 128.3 Mi 398 20 1999
W..A, Johnston 171.4 24 508 23 22.09
R. R. Lindwall 154 19 484 21 23.05
. Ring 995 0 390 13 30.0
i W. Jehsason 79 9 262 & 32.75
Also bowled : G. Nopbiet 16.5 i
37 — 2; G. Hole 7 = 1 — 18 — 1; R
Benaud 43 — 0 — 14 — 1

TEST MATCH AVERAGES
WEST INDIES























Batting Mr. ERIC TAYLOR.

Spring Annual, which is now on the Tests. Inn. N.O. R. HLS. Av. pis

sale at the Advocate Stationery, is c eer G. E. Gomez 10 1 324 55 36.00 Lawn Tennis

one of the most important pub- OFFODOr REON ee ee ie See toe: eae

lications from the point of view So much for figures and now R J. Christiani 10 1 261 76 29.00 ‘

of even those with but a passing ° v 5 arts J. D. Goddard 7 1 156 57* 26 ee > ~p> ~ ie

interest in West Indies cricket, fF a brief comment on some paris Marshall 4 0 101 30 25.25 ¢@) avers re

ange Tt re iad tn wy ed fail se of Mr. Robinson’s articles. Mr. p: Weekes 10 06 245 70 2450 © a

si records in some detail the Robinson has scarcely said any- s Guillen $3 30 22" iar ‘ +.
thing new to those of us who have A. F. Rae oe a ae N t 4 h

‘ analvse C: L. Walcott 6 0 60 14.50 ; | Nou
studied and have tried to analyse = ee ane 2 ‘ 50 (a? 40 oO s
West Indies cricket for the past 4. L. Valentine 9 2 37 14 5.29
dcevade. Yet it is fitting that jour- Also batted: D. Atkinson 6 2. Mr. Eric Taylor who took part
halists like myself who have PE Jones 1, 7; . Rickards 15 in *nnis tournament for the
tried to ans!yse the tour from a ar Brandon Trophy in Jamaica told
purely academic angle, since we the Advocate yest ¥ that in or-
were not on the spot, should let W. Av. der to play ntative and
our readers know thet critics on z oe es 7 pied competi Li is essential
the spot have corroborated what P° x4. ‘Worrell 17 that fe ayers be sent instead
we have been writing rs Hc ye A valeptios “ iat they would be able
ye saw roper taking J. D. Goddarc 31.5 ‘on the sinless
i saw the tour prope’ pe pc > oe a Ee a ae 2 on the singles and
shape. Also bowled: P. 8. Jones 23 6 i Ste ad of having one star
But first of all let us take Mr. & = 3:.D. Atk 14 — 2 43 ¢ Bs both events,



play ic the Fice Tests and ic
ether matches. [ft

the
alse gives the

barumg and pow bag _awerages fer *

the Tests and Pires C
ef the to

Class matches



wate



stu through
record that
im the







batting av
SOME uty
also that of F el. who
shared the dus th Jethrey
a
of

Stollmey er
Test centuries, and then himself
heing second in the Test batting
avetages and third in the bowling.

Tops Averages Too

Clyd8 Walcott’s contribution too
is important. Handicapped as he
wasr with a back injury for the
most part of the tour, we find
that his was the distinction of
heading the first class
averages.



Cc. L, WALCOTT

John Trim was not exactly a
star by all standards, but his has
been the honour of heading thd
bowling averages both in the Tests
and in the first class matches.

World All-rounder

For the Australians Keith Miller
will undoubtedly shine, for isn’t
it now universally conceded that
he is the best all rounder in-the
world today?



[ They'll Do It Every T Time

We N MS BRIEF,

LEGAL EAGLE
ee QUESTIONING
THE WITNESSES~

HE SPEAKS SO
LOv! EVEN RADAR
GOULON'T PICK



Adelaide.”

ne the only two §

batting (3

K, MILLER
Again Mr. Robinson is_ still
seemingly perplexed over the

question of the relative strength
of the two sides. He poses these
questions:—“The chief questions
in my mind are: Exactly how
strong are the West Indians and
could they have outplayed the
Australians if a strained thigh had
not hampered Weekes after the
first Test and back trouble had
not kept Walcott out of the third
and fourth Tests.

This will interest most of my
fans. “By a prime piece of
officiai complacency, the West
Indians were givem only one
first-class match before being
pitted against Augtralia in a
Test. Those guilty of this un-
forgivable blunder are unfit to
be trusted with any more decis-
ions affecting the future of
cricket.”

This observation too is impor-
tant: “Full length covering of Test
wickets failed every time rain put
it to the test, and the West Indi-
ans regretted that they had agreed
to it. The only Test won by the
oo which batted first was the

th,

Mr. Robinson has dealt with in-
dividual players but I leave this
to those’ people who purchase a
book. I am mainly concerned with
general observation on the success
or non-success of the tour.

Here now are the Tests and
First class batting and bowling
averages.





R. £. Marshall

12 0






























J. Trim > >
es = 3
mh # z
yr. Mm 4
i. Bw. :
a‘. & ™S
x. E 5
W.. Far
S Ra Bas F
72 t tm4 2
Py. Ez. = 8S
Aise gE DBD. We
ss
x
Am ove Austr
tenis

Kidriey To Seek
Cricket Talent

{From Our Own Correspondent!
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Impressed with Trinidad’s Hunt-
For-Talented Youth Scheme last
Sunday at the Queen's Park Oval,
Mr. Jack Kidney, Barbados’ rep-
resentative on the West Indies
Cricket Board of Control wil! do
something about the youngsters in
Barbados. He mace this declara-
tion on Sunday when he said
however, that he was not con-
fident a Barbados youth-hunt
would meet with the same success
as in Trinidad.

His reason: In ‘Trinidad there
were people like Stollmeyer,
Tang Choon, Ben Sealy and “Puss*
Achong who were keen on going



to remote districts to look at
youths. But in Barbados they
had only the Barbados Cricket
League to look to for talent and

it was only on rare occasions that

one saw a really talented young- °



ster,
SUMMER HAYES TENNIS
The Doubles match between

Colonel St. A, Duke and Dr. A. S
Cato, vs L. Hutchinson and A. D.
Hutchinson, finally ended in a
victory for Col, Duke and Dr. Cato,
They won 6—4, 5—7, 6—3.
Men’s Singles
L. G. Hutchinson beat Dr.
Gale 6—3, 3—6, 6—0,
To-day’s Games
Men’s Doubles, Semi-finals: —C.
R, E, Warner and J. L, Parris vs
Dr. A, S. Cato and Col, O. St
A. Duke,
Men's Singles: L. A, He
vs J.S. B. Dear.

PENRODE
ADVOCATE 8—1
Advocate’s football team suf-
fered a crushing defeat yesterday |
in their Friendly Football Asso-
ciation fixture against Penrode
who won the match by the wide

D, A,

irrisen



BEAT



Regisiered U 5. Peiwnt Office



YOU OWN AND OPERATE
SAUSAGE FACTORY &

margin of eight goals to one

a Jimmy Halo | Flailo






SS RIGHT IN
48 Bye - Byer
EARDRUMS!

THANX AND A LIFT Of

THE HATLO LO TO
O.M.KYSER.,

iO1Z NIPHST, BOSE,

IDAHO





arrived from Jamaica










; an - on
Robinson’s opinion of the Tests. THE WEST INDIES AVERAGES Mor ; : = c

oy night via Trinidad by

Slim + ri ests 7 7

He ee eee ees FOR ALL FIRST-CLASS —_B.W.I.A. accompanied by Darrell

shismuctons the baraaas Saris ass MATCHES IN AUSTRALIA Tr setameen Denis Worme, the

garth: to tveak.. Sat West Indies ae other Bi arb dos repre Seca ar-
eould have won three to two but inn. N.O HS. Av “My T x fy ae ag .

for errors in fielding and field c u wa m1 OR ee ics pot Laaag Roaehoy. eyed mi

siacite oh Sisineione a ; 2 4125 GOS representatives had made a

Bi = me — rk J. Cc ni 1s 2 36.82 good Impression on the Jamaica
" A. F. Rae a 31.22 crowds and hoped that in the ver

Donagremn Trin z & Stoitmever * 2 ats Penilg-Amboatia beeis I Laven

. < & D Weekes 1 6 26.38 a ould be avie

"The Australians proved that © 5 yehail 14 0 i own grounds: and

they still have the workd’s best x Rchews 63 8 promote competitive ten-

weapon combin: sell beaded by J D. Goddard 15 2

singles were con-
t the base of
bounce of the
ve put out Denis
ably, who, in his
*% play as well as
Savannah or Belle~
‘nts
his first big
ament, al-
d extremely
Ralph Legall
in a good match,

_ Unlucky

to his own play he
s unlucky not to
all, Although be-

; to one at the





all
had had to doa

’ was the more
i as he
lot of running
fortunately,
tlelayed the
minutes



in the third set, Un-
rain intervened and
match for forty-five
and Legall was able to
make a come-back. But for this
delay. he was certain that the
match would have gone to five sets.

“Munro of Trinidad .is still a
very formidable singles player.
Altho ugh he has not got an or-
thodox style, his attacking ability,
and the will to win, carried him
through every m h. He was un-
lu y not to ainst Jim Far-
quharson of Jamaica after having
a lead at 5—4 in the fifth set 40—
15 on his own service.”

He said that the Barbados con-





tingent enjoyed their stay in Ja-
maica very much and added that
the Jamaica tennis players and

their families did everything pos-
sible to make them feel at home,

SUNDAY COMPETITION
BEGIN JUNE 15








The recently organised Sunday
Cricket Compe n will begin on
Sunday June 15, Garnes will be
of two days duration, and no points
W ill be arded to losers of first
innings. Teams winning on first

inning

will be awarded one point,



while three points will be award-
ed for an outright win. In case of
a tie the points will be divided,
one point each, In an effort to ine

crease a number of different styled
playerg, prizes will be awarded for
(1) the fastest scorer (2) the batg-

men with not more than eight
innings, over 200 runs and three
imes not out, (3) the bowlers
with 40 wickets for less than 200
runs, and, (4) any bowler with
an average 60C 30M less than 50
runs and any amount of wickets,
Bowlers bowling more than six

wides during six
be e considered.
aia se eene fatten uals

OPINION IS ALWAYS

matches will not







| | en

EMPIRE DEFEATED

yesterday evening.

goals for his team.
Knock-out
Games Begin »
May 9

The Ladies Inter-Club Knock-
Out Table Tennis Competition will
begin at the Y.M,C.A. Naval Halk
on Friday night, May 9 at 7.30

c’clock. ‘The draw is as follows:
Barna vs Adelphi or Lenville:
Queen's College vs Y.W.P.C. or
Y.W.C.A,

The competition will be con-
tinued on the following Friday,
May 16, Each round will consist
of four Singies and a Dou-

bles Match which will be played
in the following order: Two Sin-
sles, the Doubles and the follow-
ing two Singles if necessary. Each
match will be three best of five.

The Boys’ Open Championship
will take place at the Y.MLC.A. on
Saturday, May 24 at 9.00 am. The
maximum age is 16 years old. Mr.
Christie Smith, Hon. Secretary of
the B.T.T.A., will not be receiving
entries later than Monday, May
19, The entrance fee for each
player is ninepence. Four prizes
will be awarded.

On Friday night, beginning from
six o’chock, the Barbados Boys’
Scouts Inter Troop Competition
will be continued at the Y.M.C.A.
Naval Hall.

The following matches will be
nlayed: L. Griffith vs C. Smith, C.
Ince vs Bynoe, D. Kinch vs A.
Nurse, P. Waterman vs. H. Griffith,
K. Holford vs. W. Cummings
Sealy vs. G. Pilgrim, A. Konisberg
vs. R. Headley and S. Corbin vs.
P. Abraham.

The Competition for the Open
Champion of the Barbados Press
Club began at the Club’s premises,
Swan Street, yesterday evening.
The matches were very interesting,



ST. LUCIA DEFEAT
DOMINICA 3—0

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, April 29.

St. Lucia defeated Dominica
38—0 this afternoon thereby quali-
fying to meet Grenada in the
final to-merrow which ends the
two-week Windward Islands In-
ter-Schoo! Tournament. The
visitors leave by motor vessel to-
morrow night,





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions —

10.00 a.m,
Court of Original Jurisdic-
tion — 10.00 a.m,

Meeting of General Board
of Health — 2.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Coverley
Plantation Yard, Christ
Church, — 7.30 p.m.
Police Band at Y.M.C.A.

Concert — 8,15 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil
Total rainfall for month to
date: 2.14 ins.
Highest Temperature: 88.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 74.0°F
Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996;
(3 p.m.) 29.933
* TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.41 a.m. :
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: New, April 24
Lighting : 6.30 p.m.
High Tide: 6.37 a.m., 8.24

p.m.
Low Tide: 12.09 a.m, 1.29
p.m.

DIVIDED REGARDING



THE SOLUTION OF WORLD PROBLEMS

BUT

THERE

|

MAPFFEE

Pr. Wm. Henry
Street



IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH
RESPECT TO THE

HIGH QUALITY OF”
MADE SUITS



Harper 4, Alleyne 1
' HARRISON COLLEGE .



Empire Defeat
ieee College 5-2

Griffith 2
Harrison College five-two in

their First Division Football Match at Harrison College

Harper, Empire's centre forward, scored four goals
for his team. The other goal was scored by Charles Alleyne.
Teddy Griffith, centre forward for College, scored both

Empire took the touch off with
College defending the goal at the
Combermere end. A strong wind
blew across the field.

The Bank Hall team were first

attack, Shots were taken by
Seuumaa Smith and Drayton.
In each case the ball went wide
of the goal.

When the game was ten min-
utes old Harper, Empire centre
forward, opened the account for

his team. Maynard on the left
wing received a long, pass and
eentred, Harper ran in and
scored,

A few minutes later Harper
received a good centre, He took

a shot but missed the left upright
by a few feet.

Over the Cross Bar

Shortly afterwards Medford,
the College left wing, received a
pass. He beat Rudder, Empire
left half, and took a shot.
ball passed a few feet over the
cross bar,

Empire got their second goal
five minutes later, The College
right half Pilgrim passed. back
the ball for goalie Smith to
gather. Charles Alleyne got his
right foot to the ball before Smith
could gather and scored.

Teddy Griffith, College centre
forward, opened the account for
his team. After receiving a pass
Griffith beat goalie Robinson and

then kicked the ball into an
epen goal,
Paul Tudor missed a golden

opportunity to score the equali-
ser for his team. He beat his
way through the Empire back
line but kicked wide of the goal
when he had only goalie Robin-
son to beat.

At half time the score was Em-
pire two, Harrison College one.

About five minutes atter tne
second half began Harper scorea
the third goal for Empire, The
ball came through the air ana
Harper headed it over goalie
smuith’s head. He ran arouna
Smith, recovered the ball and
scored.

Harper also put in the fourth
goal with another beautiful shot,
Empire continued to press the
game but a few minutes later the
College forwards went into the
attack, Teddy Griffith ran past
the Empire back and beat Robin-
son with a_ well placed shot to
make the score Empire four, Col-
lege two.

Harper scored the fifth goal for
the Bank Hali team, He re-
ceived a long pass and shot well
out of the _ reaches of goalie
Smith,

When the referee blew off, the
score was Empire five, Harrison
College two.

The T’ams
Empire: Robinsun, Bynoe,
Grant, Symmonds, Smith, Al-
leyne, Norville, Drayton, Harper,
Rudder, Maynard,
Harrison College: C. Smith, Mr.

Smith, Trotman, Squires, Sim-
mons, Pilgrim, Morris, Tudor,
Griffith, Mr. Williams, Medford.

Referee; Mr. lL. King.





WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VAPORUB
SSeS











The Members of

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB
invite you to their

ANNUAL DANCE

at

QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
Queen's Park

on

SATURDAY NIGHT, May 3 1952
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale.
13.4,52.—3n,

PPPS OE OE PEPE ELE PPE OPP P

THE ROEBUCK ST. s
MORAVIAN CHURCH §
ANNUAL FAIR = &

will be held at the >
MORAVIAN MANSE Country Rd. x
On THURSDAY May Ist at 3 p.m. %
The Police Band will be in attend- %s
ance, there will also be a Costume
Parade, Lots of interesting Stalls
and other entertainments
Admission: Adults 1/- Children 6a 3
Come along and bring a Priend





Beotiva PALA eet
See eee rs eee PPO POS
' be
St. David's Church S
* Annual Bazaar 3
3 to be held at the %
% NEW PAVILION %
$ IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %
& on g
% SATURDAY, 17th MAY 2
% (3 p.m. to 7 p.m.) %
is at s
g Police Band in attendance ¥
® by the kind permission of x
x Col, R. T. Michelin .
13 a3 x
|% Pavilion on the Bus route %
1% from Town and other }

> sections of Christ Church
% 27.4.52—3n. e
Ss ~

Ones 4,
CBOSS BESS 8086 OSOOUF ‘

PGS



|
|

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1952

~~
nc



SPORTS QUIZ

The Barbados Advocate
will award a book on sport

on the bottom for the pur-
pose of defending his goal ?
to the first person who sends 5. Table Tennis

the correct answers to the What are the measure-
following questions. ments of a Table Tennis bat,
pecording to the Laws of

i. hee he, the Game ?

ame any player who rep- NOTE: Ali entries for
resented Barbados, Trinidad “Sports Quiz” should be
or British Guiana in the pre- ad “Sports Quiz”,
war Triangular Cricket c/o Ai Sports Editor,

Tournaments who made

|
“spectacles” in any one of

and must reach this office
by 12 noon on Saturday,
May 10, The correct
answers and the name of
the winner will be publish.
ed in the Sunday Advocate
ef May 11.
Each’ entry be

the games in these series.
2. FOOTBALL.

Can a player carry the ball
in his hands over the goal-
line, under the eross-bar and
between the two goalposts
and yet score a goal?

3. RACING

What is the minimum
weight that can be imposed
as Top weight in a Barba-
dus Turf Club Handicap
Race ?

4. WATER-POLO
Can a goal-keeper stand

must

accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.
SPORTS QUIZ

Name



ico ea

rope foods and drinks, worry,
overwork and re aieoe colle often put
a strain on the Kidneys and ee





Football Association

A practice match of the above

Association will be pl
today. le played at Shell




Following are the teams.

“A”—White Shirts



and Bladder Troubles are the true

R. Pinder, D. Haynes, R cause of Excess Aciaity. aetting Ue

Â¥ ghts, Burning Passages, Leg Pains

R. Denny, E. McCollin, C, Phil- Nervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-

lips, S, Blackman, G. Williams, R.

Thorne, C. Browne. D.
Verwood: , Norville, Cc.

The | C.





kles, Rheumatism, Poffy Eyelids. and
feeling old before your time Help your
kidneys purify your blood with Cys-
tex. The very first dose starts helping
your kidneys clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feel like
new. Under the money-back guarantee
Cystex must satisfy Completely or cost
nothing. Get Cystex from vour chem.

“B”—Coloured Shi
A. Dummeti, “a

G. Jo +
tin, C. Barker, ee

D. Forde, E, Reece,

The Barbados Friendly f
|

H, Goodridge, R. Harris, H, Clarke, pet tadsy:
Jones, E. Linton. ine Sas
Referee: Mr. J. Hinds, c_Mr_J. Hinds _|_serxieno heaton. nate {to ya










CANADIAN
PRINTS

36” wide at

70c., 73c. and 76c.



per yd.

FLANNELETTE 36” wide in shades of |
Pink and Blue @ 83e.
WHE Disa scius atisqgaviinsuilaneaipannine sidenses aes

i — ALSO —
IMITATION LINEN 36” wide @ ............ $1.20 per yard

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.
10, 11,12 & 13 Broad Street



For PERMANENT FLOORS, COUNTERS
& WALLS, that will last a Lifetime.-

e
We offer:

ENGLISH UNGLAZED FLOOR TILES
Plain Red, 2 shades of Speckled Cream and Red
Plain White
iG” x 6’, 3” x a? 4” x 4” :
ENGLISH GLAZED TILES €
Blue, Black, Green and White
é 6” x 6”
‘ WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
FERROCRETE Rapid-Hardening CEMENT
PORTLAND CEMENT in bags






’Phone : 4456, 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES. CO., LYD.

Se





Shirts by
* Van Heuson
* Austin Reed
* Consulate
* Elite
* Aertex >

C. B. Rice & Co.

Merchant Yailors.














are ld




PAGE 1

PAGE TWO HiKBAIHIS AIIVOCATL ttl.llStSDAV, APKII. M. I Mi gwriJb Caliinq R T HEY Q. U G. MANDE YILLK. Hi-hop of will be -nioun the paw n on Thursday foi *vinhamptnn on the Eider* s t^HH. i *ihpi prirtaangav Invinf. \tihui, Mrs. \ Uajr, Mn. Dorothy Boveli. : Annui BHIUH-. Mr.audMrs. CMBIII, Mr. Eohvarrl Council, Mr. Mr. It. A. Career! Lady EWn don, Mr. Paul Foster. Mr. uiil Mrs. Michael Oreave*. I* Col. and Mn. Lranon GaBoveay. Mr. Reginald Myer and the II(Mi'hip Mm. Mywr. Major and Mr Jork Mitchell, Dr. and Mrs. Uan K Nu holla, hlr*. KathrftDP Nemsain, M Newsair. M Potter, Ifjai IL Jt idler, Mr. and Mr*. WilU-n, Robertson and two cMsdren, w ham Jnr. and LOUn, Mi and Mr Bernard Rolfe and son Richard Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wants and Mrs. Phyllis M Walk-. AdministrativeArckttact C OL.G. S. IlltllXil-MAN.Senio, Adnn-. Inietl in Measrv W II. Walklna and Partners, Archltecis of Port -of -Spa in. arrived here nn Monday iiinlK by R.W.IJV. from Trinidad In connection with barclays Bank lr> mM lor the conversion ol the building they nave taken ." Temporary premises during thr period of the reconat ruction of the Bank. Col. Bndgeman who la ctaylng at the Windsor Hot'l sold that before leaving, he hope* to nM out for tender' N Students Return OW that the Easter voOtMfl over many student* from the Lodfc. Cudrington High School and the Ursuline Convent have returned to Barbados for the reopenuu of the Bcheois after pcmlins holidays wild then pi.rerm in Venemeta and Trinidad. Quite a number of Ihem returned over the week-end und on Monday night six came In <>• ihe flight from Trinidad. On Business M B. L. R. G1DWAN1, dry nood* merchant of Silverton" Cheapude. left on Monday night by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on a business visit, lie expects lo be away for about ten days durm, which time hu will attend the Unveiling Ceremony >f Gondhi** SUtue by His Ex.-ellency the Governor S*r Hubert Hanre at Harris Promenade, Sun Fe r nand> on Sunday. May 4. al 2 30 p.m.. and also pay a vi*it Is Spent Two Wrek, M R. AND MIIS DEORAJ SAMAKOO of Trinidad who were here for two week*' rest, returned home on Monday night by B.W.I.A. They were staying at Indramer Gur*t House. Worthing. %' Mr. SamnroQ who ajffl known in Barbados, is a prominent uu*.i.exOTnan of San Frrnnndo. For A Week : % %  %  :.. %  iond.i' nigh: by R.W.I.A from |#an.aica. He is a Mana*. Bank Supervisor J W BRAOSHAW. s oei rlsor of the Canada with Trinidad, arrived here on Mindav momin*; from Canati lady Metaen and left by B W.I A. %  mg day for Trinidad I 1 tjvini! .it the Ore an View Hotel Back to Trinidad M K ALr'KEb HkXMAR. Hefner* Operator of T.LL. %  n retunied to Trinidad on Monday aJgM by BV.i A after attending the funeral ol his falhei which took place here last week. For Six Months |S BARBADOS lor gnt month-' holiday are Mr. and Mr Henry Campion of Boston, Massiirhuiett. They arrived on Monday by lh Lady N olaoa and are %  laying at the Sea View Guest |fg ." Mr. Campion a a retired materi il engineer. 0 To U.S.A. EAVINT. for New York on *-* Sunday were M.ss Meta Ward and her brother Miltbn who have gone to Brooklyn for six months Thev are the children ot Mr and Mrs Milton Ward of "Hamilton", Eagle Hall. Si %  SWt Visit P AYING n short visit to the is) ami are Mr. and Mrs Oeorey W Wrlls of Hamilton. Ontario They arrived on Monday mro-ninu by the lady Nrhen and will (>i here until Thursday Maying at the Marine Hotel. Mi. Wells Is Manager of Electro Type Co in HsmUtori CowimercUl Representative A RRIVI.r. on Monday night by I '.'. from his headqn men i. Trinidad was Mr. Mai "i'm J" an. Commercial Rep%  K.L.M. who Is on a routine aa> | inspecUon. Be is rtaylnn • .1 Ocean. View Hotel On Holiday M R. H H.ni* of Montreal, < %  ,naii. u M in Trinidad for about dees on holiday. iirmci her. Monday by nw.i.A. f.p further stay and i> a guoat at li H.i.tmgt Hotel. He is a I< < itatlve c f Consumer* Iron and Metal Co. of Monlre Which Type Arp You? I. II Thr Pnlr„m„ /,;.RclurnlBf Next Yr u ,^, „, d Y|IIS II .;. QRAUAIO-BOniir, wotk toe Ihr Pilrlcun lypi ^ T NALIE and hei daughtrr Xrre It the beauty of quality and Mrlay Grahpme-Bonn.nUc. itubdurd vlcauncp. Tlu-i. left (or Trinidad on Monday ntuht r*afrvp tn the appmrance ot ON liv H W.I.A. on their way back ,ru e Patrician an that before >ou to Cnfland after spendloH two no*r her lovely rlmhea ym are o,oruhholiday al "UlUr BM"f !" ^S ^? *!" L 1 !'!** *"* i.leye.", St. Peler. a. th. ue,t. !*•• •" beautiful manner.. "' C p '• R "**%  were married agaGkeal ip 2Sf' C Subdu ; " k *lll Colours Dark greens. : tnes. navy, grays, brown mixtures. None vivid. Fahne* Soft, tweeds for dar, leganl texture fa* eagaW L -. Line* Simple. IKMC. tailored, T. Commander J. Manning uwdorned. aeesntnanieo iv ho. aii> •,! I'xiras %  'i Si'lf-lrurunert. a Jewellery Few. Houl place*. Amend tique. k Perfumi Subdued. Elusive. aaJhaa. T U J i_ Accessorici: Well-made but simAltr Two Weeks ate n> line and decoration T HE Misaes Merle end Irene Hois. Classic, sportf felts, uiDe Gannev nf Trinidad, recome, cloche, beret sailor, helmet, turned homt on Monday night by Shoes: Court, brogue B.W.I.A. after upending two erate "**'.Its' holiday staying at the HoteLa Bao I To m *. tcn he *" asadlum tgl. me Functional. with the island that they plai return oext year On Honeymoon 1 R. and Mrs C Mendes who were married oat Saturday i Trinidad, arrived here the following dav by B.W.I.A. on their honeymoon and are staying at he Hotel Royal For tire U.K. T. Commander J. Manning; noeornpenieo by his wile and three isheatlran, i<-f* ovar the weekend by B.W.I.A. for Puerto Rico intranslt f'T the t'.SJk. England. gat Hi Antifua M RS LEONARD HUTSON wile of Dr. HuUon. GovtrnDatje, Veterinary Omeei ol Antigua, arrived from Antigua over the week-end by B.W.I.A Royal. Celebrations T'w.E UNEA AEROPOSTAI VENEZOI^NA will eelebraU this evening at the Pilots AuociaDemr Reader ti-Hi Centre In Ciraca* their getT.. H-I^ I-IIHR of the Security Award for Mr M W T. Rogers. HaMBkagj Director .rf Hie Conseio I-.'er-Americano de Segurldinl. After Three Months A FTER spending three monUi.-. 1 Jh-holiday m the Ishmd. M.Megan Sharp.left yesterday for "'itUh Guiana Mis* Sarpg U employed with the Agricul'" !" Department | n Georgetown. ] Hiring her ntas here she was the Kuest of Mr and Mrs. Barrow of Weichea, Chrlat Church. Back to U.S.A. | EAVING yesterday by B.W.I *-• Airways for Trinidad was Mn. Maude I>-we who u returning to the U.S.A. after having •pent .four months' hot.d.iv here th her relatives. Mis. Ume will .pand .hop, heUdu m Trinid-.i before r*urnlng to the VSA where *e %  %  -Dent the |. ls „ mti llin She told Carib that she had Aia mrml '"J'yable holiday, monks to the generoux hovpiialitv Of her many friends. Reculvrs Recipes i ciave been I hope thx does not Man | K <.< tntaeaai in the column. Il"w.vi am .M-icome Rice Boils and fan Cakr* from Mrs. S. St. John. UCt BALLS Far four In -,> persons 1 pint ru*k was -mother. Professor Wind was a third. And there were several others." Knurl' said Christopher's teschers seemed to hare strange names. "I don't mean thay're reolly strange." Knarf added. "Bnl they sound like other things." Same rheaga "They ananV eald Christopher. "TherVe the same things. Professor Brook was really a brook. He .mg wntrr And Professor Oak grew In the ground. Re waa a tree. As far Professor Wind, he was always blowing a rowed, here i. nd there. I never saw him Bat 1 felt him." "But Christopher!" Knarf esclaimed in aslonishsnent. "How cotdd s brook, an oak tree, and the I wind teach you how to play the guitar 1* 'Best teacher* in the world." said Christopher "Now take Proi f--i.r Brook, fei instance. I'd aft I hy his side. -Jest listen to me.Chnotocher,' he'd SBV 'Listen very oarefully Then make the same seands that I make. aiili 4%ristanhe'. I %  tuned very earefally. Then 1 heard Professor ajronk g-urgV -* splash iind drip aod ssm mm I *.. hat he -aid for nw to do. I praetK. making the sawse •oeeg* an my rmtar. They s.reei'i e*.irtlv the saase nauadB. ol cmiim I couldn't oo Ihem as BjeJI %  he did. But I did gaf he*l "And then I went to Professes u*k hen u-e that'where Profesaoi Broot told get %a a Phi I >u all tar -eendI knee-' I pin The N->w. 4.10 pjn The Dajb Her.lee. Ill pm. The ll.r M diiFKi I mhi onhi-.ni, ',on i m. *13 pm. Heludy From The 1U p.m. Intei iude, tM p i !" itl*h MIIUIIK. sis p.m. Appol m.f.1 With W,-. %  nw p. m ThlrdTOn Thea* Thlna.. s.eJ pjn. So arts RoustS Mid Piosiamnie r.r-dr. TOO p.m News. 1.10 pm. Home New* rVaoi MS ISM ma*. amjiar. (ri-tophrr I THWCI. playing hiicuita*. "And what khtd of sound* did the oak tree gaggfe m?" Knnrf asked. "Professor Oak," "id Chrlitoahar. "made imgtl neat to his trunk and listen carefully. Just as Professor Brook i'\ Thin I heard him rustling gad a4iUperIne; and creaking and sighing So I i>t.ictieed making aaiios -oundi on mv guitar eatil •i^") Professor ih.k said; •Chrletoahw, I've Uughl you all the sound' inns Now go •> sit en tap of the hill ad l.> I I h> Prafraaer Hind will blow slong aad Baaoh you some aouhdthat only he know. Teg ef Hill "Then I went and sst on top of the hill, and sore eii,M, k di I Wind came along, blowing round and round. And he had more sounds to teach nwthan Professor Brooi land ProfoeMv Oak put togeilur. I He made puff seer < surf b'uwy •onnds, and whistl" "umh. n'ld >ns|ipinir snutMl V d lie can i-d i up sound* of caildieii laughhig. und cos. mooitiD. ""1 '"ep hleatine. and crows Bawrkaj and hotxes neighing.'end du>. sueehhajt, and chicken* clu' in. .;" roosters crowing. And 1 trie BO hard %  • I %  rotild to pirct i -if r'1 those -outids.' I'htiHtoc •'ann* his head. "But 1 d* i Mhed t-w weH." "Bet yen plaj rer> well CarhtteBharT Koaif rtiitcd "I don't taew any.! --*se %  • pli,i* a guitar better. Yorre nitieh. anVa bet ot and the tried 1 RaaUs rag aral B.B.Co Radio Programme '. t-sp 2 tbsps. melted buUer Mrnion Sift flnit 3 togradteati togeiher :olii boaton egas. milk, and butler. S >ur out on sUghllv greuaed. pen hen htibhlr-. (ippeor turn cake* und lirnwn the other wide. Arrang* dish "prinkle wfth cinnamon am gar. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. ANNOUNCES ## it VVt/ 1 J. # YfV CLASSES will commence for the Sumaier Term on IIOVO.lt. l/ll .Jrfc. %  NBOUaBMB S1IOCLII BK CONFIRMED AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE I t.HMU TO-UAV. VSO A 115 P.M. — LAST SHOWS MOM AMI HAD WOMKN — MATINCr ::: Mf.N VK1HT Soon AvJeL be out, about^ Tha FUNNIEST ihing SaM aw kampmad lo • la.Tiilyl s >lllltl &f i KIIIA. Grand Midmte Show Tonite 1.500 Pernous could not be nrom : (They saw it Saturday and said it's grand) Fretarku 11.i:\ir.Nix)Rr (The Cobrn Man) KOKABF.IXA (lively as they make ton) and other bis: name Artistes Ticket* on Sjle rmm HI p.m. Ton lie riT Me: imi -\ ale; BAU'ONV 48c; BOX 0c Enjoy Vouruelf : It* a Big fthew %  %  n a. ^ GLOBE **. I0W pm The Wew. 10 10 p.. i Talk. I0.IS p-m Mid-WeeM Talk. li m Philadelphia Orehaalia CROSSWORD J ij li 3 il %  PI r I* | It a oaaii au.. II, ar a paal aMMMa. |a> cooa Ta a Malaaam 181 WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR IN I'll t 1 IN SCRAP FORM The very highest market prlera paid at voar Jewellers . Y. DeLIMA A ro.. LTD. 20 BROAD ST. : *M4 bat easu> broken. (I) Cain OtUng in rank. (1) Dewo II g. Draw out 111 mar Dear aaa lag itcm eaoss. IS) I areabt of the esite. if foar. IS I re to and so srtui ID Uie arsensootiT <4i %  One ma* be danced *' the De.li ST. HI Stagierlif in tne ring. IS! a. Miiwer* one dread*. 1S1 IK. Created a alii on the course .' (81 40 btioi m-Jie Dv a IS. Il vi Borrowtni time ? id %  B. AD UDknowo turns >ne noesi into a rlrar. (9* 'is. Drive buck to wsti-i in laiconrt lit OSHlHoaol iMlarSaci i".*a> aSSSaa> %  r I-.iHm,. 'I M.t: 9%. a.i. It.r '' %  < %  —' Il I'M". V I ... .. M.i. a.r.iMM Jw; UM...I' II .a.-. Ihi-oitt-s /..///..' I.ffliim* fall! M.ii.l.-ns M.Il! 4a Ihr HV. %  ...-.* MIS* .1 the v. II S K I NIK, RiaSr I ...Ik a> IM . Bit! I-OT BLOODED ADVEN'IURE CORNEL WILDE MAUREEN O'HARA Must**** TFCHNICOLOB E.>11IIIE \ U.IM.I il XVI. HOW l>*•• 4 !• %  %  •. *M a I i.isi la*. MUM... igerj ra fkAII. Ol 1HI I 0M Mill aai i en lilt I.MA lOROW %  DAVID BATHSHEBA TECMNKOLOR 4 %  AT 3rd I % %  O m id Cameron. Vvo-.ne De Car raa LDT OBJKCTB — end aai'sis or TBI CONOO e M ..i Mm MM TH.* noH is Unas a*eHhr Roefc U nr OLYMPIC it.m: HAS | %  BIT iai irk orrn.iMi mi I \i:,.P I i •. i.... BOTS IS MUIMN A rmTVEXBAt IMU'IH la. Sal Srd. I Si St i EUJOTT In— ram At %  <>. Hill. I MO) Hud Abhoit in %  arr tar irr SAT srd enn-MTr jAga AaaaraoNr. • ROYAL VGREGORYNCK esaM|AYWaM/ MOMAN Co-lell. PIT ?r: HOt'RE 4Hc: BALCOhV l!r: BOX Sl.e Reoervitlons lor IM>\ SKATS Only N.B.—HATSHKBA will continue .nucllnltely with 3 show: each Friday :ind Saturdjy. 1.30, ri.oti A 8.3(1 p.m. SperUI .inp.m. show, on Sunaay. There will he the M.30 p.m. Show on Sanday ~ u^^aBBnanaatTaaaaaaBBBaM CAW. or TBI: sA**or with Noah Baat BY Jnr rat rtahn i i %  > u MAI.FWAT TO MHAN'nllAI i.i vi. MAN inWINDSOR SHOES iaaan enua aatasan, -. waaaai Whilr. Ta„. Math, Chcrrv Rl . BUI — 1M lilRI.S' SCHOOL SnOFS—Black Laic Only (7.11 ill m \MIM.i: SHOKS 7- only -mm Worth BSM T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 OPENING Till Kl-l 4.45 A 8.3* P.M. Alto FRIDAY 2.3*. 4 4ft S.Ja p.M and I .rluiiiii.i: Hall. II A S.M P.M. PI 4 if A %  "* %  %  %  rl £ DIAL 2310 TON1TK MIDN1TK — TONITK VARIl .V \ M III VII I I I-I.OIII: TIIK COBRA MAN >K CLEMKNOORF. aBBMB 7he YillaQi Gxclusive Shopping Centre * * V ni: LIMA & OOl China. Jrtvtllrry. GlfH ADVOCATi: CO. : Bonk Shop. Stationery. CABU SHOP r..rvr,l Mnhntany. Nliv Harbatii u ii ttVarM, liuliin BH9 and B*1II. c;m:\sroxl: C.M.I.KRIKS Completely „ra Ttvhiit.iur. Hrsigns ami Finiahca in II irSarln. Pollirv STANSr'FI.I) S<


PAGE 1

i: MU1AUOS \l MM \il P\CI MM At ls-t. the ideal. ^iu|4rlr %  erer* aasjafaa. V-H'II B4*M ihi. s*ja> derlul l<>un.lal>ii an.) pott. In " *fill or %  poil row elothi-*. "Aiiffrl I 'are M.I. IOIK. tm mail HI l.i I nh.. ,i .Irvmi -in -In. *frj %  ,, ClwMt In-,, b W ajsjsjb] .rd*. "Anarl tare." In it<". tiantlnn: ri* iih Hs ->wn link (H.I: luury you MnutiNGto ts tVi 1 ?:, .1 %  ••** I*'" a-a* fry this for rUtt If you f- sharp stabs of pun in yo-ii bark when yoa sloop trd. at other bnm there tS dull and e—tinwous ache, the rauae utay IK in four kidney*. Theae vital organs should nor••ally filter poison* out of tba %  yuan bat a o m at u aea pet slugR.sh The backache you soflar i< Nature* way of warning yon that youi kidney* naod aaa—tanet. A mined n.edicinr (or this pot•oae u De Witl'a Kidney and Bladder Pula They art on the kidney, daectry soothe their. J toac liiem up and speedily reatorr 1 Una* to thaw natural (unction \j There %  a long rrcnrd of sue•s^f can behind De Witt's Pills, ^^ whiih hae been reiievinc sufferers ui many parts of the haH OUR GUARANTEC rv Win'* P>IIS mamitai-ttired undn %  trtrthr hyi^eair mm! lions aru! liw lugiedmta conform to rigid standard* of ptmty. DE WITT'S PILLS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SI'M IA9. Ol I l{IIS tiro III in ailaMa al our Krnnrlir.o Tf-d%idt-. •>|M-ii;lilsl> ll mid V.imi Mini U*II illv Now Usually Now S .fill S M ONIONS (2 !M 11(11 II.I.S .1 \M Fig .2* Apricot 4(1 I'KI.N T1RHAN DATr.S 37 .M .3:1 BOTTI.KS LOCAL VINKGAR While Brown TINS SAKDINKS .26 22 .20 .2(1 IS .18 BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS !• %  J njfjct %  *?*/**. IT*AL COLFLC BM JOv TuaflLi ***v. %  TVFM IK UP j| iff m IT A-8i_rT--*X %  •rP M'-TMTVO-ri .. %  WfMl • TW —I'ltfl 1 MATCMfit. -1- "aVt TO flcwi-r'-^jE to*. --w.**~ DO>OU*C' J ? RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND -' n^ :5 1T**BTBf ^so ICJ "^Tut jot ma Doi.. TUS %  -AVoUC" \C*'.^ "-• EPCtfftD -.; %  -. V -'--: %  *„• %  ^ T'4ei M. -*-*' < g D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE f O I f \ \ A II i: f. II O I I. II BE S PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES /JC' •,'-XAHSl£*'CAT \EVT-[r( BKPlil !C"C :BW V E. TvtWASUfEfTCOlMANPtR \QOCno.TH6fTK;.NOOOyW(OVl K a.1 IMM.4.1CWTT RNPCur AjWHO HE IS* 1/ l ui./*. '! Kl\l. UEOUGE VI A Pictorial Record Of His Great Life This volume is a tribute to his late Majeity Kinj^ CJcorRe VI, the utltW kii g who Rave of himself unspuni,;'v In ihe filhful HNPlM of his ptaj litUVM on In Ihfi i' H1"ifjOtxl by UU ,1 Boangaooi reirn. %  I Ynrk Tin 1 %  unu man will htJUt, hand .ind tinlkth>'i. An oulat;.: 1 I i ph] wruti-ti and and deep i< %  i %  that v. I the multitudes who him. TmtM WIM bum i>< i i anhn 'imli call d




PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, APRIL ju. IM BARBADOS ADVOCATE r AGE nvF Canada Out To Capture Caribbean Markets "Easy To Sell In Puerto Rico" OTTAWA. A FULUSCALE CAMPAIGN to increase Canadian exports to the non-sterling areas of the Caribbean has been launched in Ottawa. Officials of the Canadian Department of Common.!'. led by Mr. G R. Heasman. Director of the Canadian Trade Commissioner Service, are urging Canadian exporters to intensify their efforts to sell their products in Puerto Rico, the Dominican Republic and Ham. ADiTiiiDV Canadian manufaceuners with UDIIUAKI the money and ambition to ex— pand into foreign markets are mas- **• i a-i>is •! **>n* urgad to survey Puerto MF l<. U IM'Ult' Gill Klto %  S Po'ble .'aetory slle. Mr Ikaiman, who recently The planting profession loot one toured tlie Caribbean, pointed out of Its oldest members by the death that lower labour, costs, tax exon Saturday night d Mr, C. emptlons arid development loans O'neale G1U at his residence, ottered by Puerto Rico make ideal llnghton. Black Rock. < %  millions for Canadian Arms N.ally" as he was known to which are thinking of %  •ablishHie of a family of uig branches in the United States, planters. He started life early and made hi* way to the top In the period between the two World wars when sugar experienced its greatest difficulties. Blesaed by Nature with a sturdy frame and untiring energy he was known us a hard worker and it was this coupled with the co-operation of manufacturer I) his workers which brought him cost." said Mr HFLD IN 'SCARE KIDNAP' PLOT Prosecution Closes Case In Murder Trial # ream Pas* 1 f-pokti, r> his girl friend about it June lher> had a quarrel but not and. that his girl friend had seen: mice. The house that they uaed Die blood on his hands ril thai to live in had a clMh screen and it ran across dividing i The accused very seldom used :< w >h his face and : foic gobtg to bed. On the night Ol September 7. the lamp .i burning in the house when the mcus'd came In. Elma brought bucket of water for the bjuM her. Ha aaid that i had brought the dogs Mil 'hey were of no use. MAR MITE THf \ the He told the accused that he was a beast and the accused ssld that he was a man with a heart After hearing all of this from Lie accused, he left him and went home On September 17 he told cused and she heard the accused ,he Police what the accused said to. put down the bucket of water i, im She however saw when he Ailed the basin with water and put his shirt In the water. The bim isn't quite under the bed. him. He later saw the accused at an Identification Parade and identiAed him as the man whr had told When she poured water on the '"* about the things, hand* of the accused she noticed To Mr. Tanner: Fordc said that that there, were red stains on his ne hMd %  conversatton with the achand.i The stains were hid? ^"d in whuh lhr " %  %  %  •* %  blood stains. After his hands ,hal nc WM * !hc ***" wlwn were washed the accused sat on he_two people csune. bed and (old her that he had Free of Duty In Puerto Rico, these Arms would be able to produce goods more cheaply than anywhere else in the United States and send them to the mainland free of duty. "The main attraction to the i the lower labour Heasman "Thi* Dti'lTf HIS DfNiALS. Chatlos W Jafcaaofl) (rtsjM) Is taken tot* eustady In Havana by Cuban policeman Junn Bolet In connection with the "icsre kidnaping" of R ckey Richtcr. 6. son of a wealthy Miami Its Johnson Is accused of extorting |1"\200 in rash and Jewelry frorrf* Rickey*! father, Dan Richtcr. and police My the suspect's luggage "retained many Jewels. Employing, a slick ruse, a woman to* Rirkrv from arhool and delivered him at a distant hospital Cqa4Mars)t** t 1 n Head Of World Bank Mission C Ends Economic Survey Of J'ca 's I Ml He said: "I think that island can borrow money but on enly one condition. It must be The life of a planter in should enable him lo produc. Shis Island has never been on easy %  price which will undersell hi one. but Mr Gill spared himself continental U.S. romp-'H many of the anxieties of his proPuerto Rico is at presen Cession by his kindly consideration ada** largest single market for his labourers. There was alsalt Ash. Most of Canada' wnys the kind word and the smile exports to the Uland, worth when things seemed difficult and $8,000,000, was Ash. But among at the end of the day Neatly the other Canadian products whether as employed Junior or as Puerto Rico I* interested In, said an owner, clways had his task Mr. Heasman are paper products. finished. aluminium, plvwood. timber. canServing as overseer, book-keeper n ed fish, cheese, whisky, builders' and under manager on %  eversl supplle* and potatoes. plantations throughout the Island "They are import-minded," h? he knew and was known by thousaid. "Anv manufacturer importsands of people who not onlv remg goods to the United States tospected but loved him. There day would And it even easier to could hardly have been a greater sell in Puerto Rico." tribute to the life he lived than the gathering which assembled at Canada's Exports S 1 (MOrnVl Church to witness his Mr. Heasman and other trade prepared to plan and really carry funeral on Sunday afternoon. A officials have been telling Canaout a bold development prolarge congregation including dian Arms that they have neg gramme. In the oast MS have rm a m £!l 0 Very '2S { 0C H? y lecWd lh0 Caribbean market, nibbled at your problems; someand from cver>' parish in Mils Canada's exports to the Dimlmcan times at one problem. Island gathered to pay tribute to Republic, for example, would be .1 another and perhaps at several SJSrSL*" 1 ?. ycar lo a VBlue of pfoblems at the same time. Bui iS mi" noo they say. lf you continue In mat way It will Far the first time since 1949, Canada Is bu>lnc Dominican sugar again this >ear undei two-year rontract foe S0,0tt> Ions a year. "ThU means that the Dom iniean RepuMIr is going to havn a substantial trade balajice In IU favour unless Canadian exporters do something lo eorrert It." said Mr. Heasman. 'Dom Inlran exporters are anxious to dlvrrsify their market and would welcome further Canadian Imports In return." Canadian producers of brass. Just "licked up" a girl Rivalled by Mr. Recce. Small said that -he began to make a statement soon after she arrived al the Pol ire Station. DM I ft soon after she gave the statrment BUM Hawaii ol M PP ii.n. S£? BMI *-id that Veta Smill is I Mafad of hers. She ksMsi UM aceued who Ml Smill'g boy friend In Sot ember ftl so live srttn Vetg Smiii at Dean's Village Af cmed Seen On September 1 at about 9.30 p.m. 'he saw the accused above the house wink she was talk young man. Ti The accused said that he had told his girl friend that he had killed a girl When the accused told him that he was a man with heart, they were not talking ..bout the Public Mortuary What he told the Court about the Carat n lain.l incident was what the told him in Constitution At this slag* the prosecution closed Its case. The defence called on one witness. He was Conrad: Malcolm who said that Uensklh eam to bam shortly after the mur(From Our Own Correspondent) KINGSTON. April 24 MR. JOHN C. DE W3LDE, head of the World Bank asked her to gvt a bucket ol water Mission, which is due to leave Jamaica on May 3, after "r him and she did •" %  The accompleting an econom.c survey of the total*! .ndustrl.1 ^^XBE5V5£ and agricultural potential, said in Jamaica this woek that Snp remained outside the house a bold programme of development having the full backing afur giving the accused of the people must be undertaken if foreign credit is to hucket of water, be available. milted and asked to look at the scavengers to set whether r could identify one ot lliam The scavengers were IIIIKI up %  there were 34 -r, rirI-.1 'itlt)RT-OF-SPAlN. Ap j. 24 The Trinidad Chamber rev went on favouring Cu 1 toms Unn for th "* Cnribbe-in AreU need n programme of really con£2jS ^SSLSiSSS? !' !£ .i. ,i,,. ,I.V..I l( „i iC Mi P"il raaumondaUott la ID lU'r.'km came again another morning at about 6 o'clock and again he did not identify anybody Denskin told him that th man thf was dark and a little taller than n, himiclf. He aaid that the man the house at about 11 p.m. and wai ,j| m saw the floor wet. She -poke to Sm 11 and noticed the accused In In answer U Mr Reece the witbad. She could not say if the ness said thst Bcnikln said that a ecua ad ;i> ilaoplitg, tiio nairt "**' ">J n •* %  l* m morning she heard something and Th** Court was then adjourned she told the accused that she ""t' 1 a m. today, heard a gir had been killed In Perry Gap and the accused said that he had also hr did not "oay It no mind" inspire enough confidence able you to raise m ney. The graat pi>ltlaiilliiaa ultural and industrial. You widow, children by his ... ringe and several sisters and hrothers among whom are M. F. F C. Gill of Regan I/>dfe. St Michael, and Mr. George Gill of r • II,>)l. St. Pe*er. To these and Other sorrowing reln* f 'r_/ deepest sympathy extended. siderable development, the goal of which is fully understood by the iiecjple and behind which the Untry Is mobilised. It is %  mly en this basil %  .' %  -t • I I %  really hope to raise the national %  'ibly and it will bi .in expression of conildence of the people of the isl md m the it ntiy. In this way you can debate port of I he MrL-g • ion '^r British West lnd: toms Union. The Chamber's reolutn>n uffg ing adoption of the genei mendatlon was moved by the Itovi'l. nt. the Hon. Alan Storry m adopted after a brief _, m „ vrtii-iiiHii |iiuoucvrft in rrass. %  %  % % % %  # %  % % %  -^— — y *— V !" lit bronze, motor parU. medical and *"* a great deal of money. and dairy Items should And ill |J> itrnwiri* market in th* R-pul lie. 111 * officials say. Although Haiti is not as wcaPhv tt, %  country as the Dom'nican ReMrS. (,. C Sk<*Ol P^hc. trading there offers some of the same advantages as In The deaWi occurred suddenly Dominlrn. They urge Canadians at Codrington House on Sunday to try to sell more canned fish. morning of Mrs. C. C. Skecte, wife flour, cheap textiles nnd small of the Director of Science and manufactured goods there. Agriculture. —B.C.P. Mrs. Skecte was the daughter of — — % %  Mr. and Mrs. Myra Conmll. She was one of those quiet personalities with an infectious charm of manner and to this was due the esteem and affection which si o enjoyed In a wide circk Of friend*. pharmaceutical* products. toys. Other members n September 8 she noticed that there was a shirt" belonging to the accused on the Una, To Mr. Karnui. Ilow.ll said that the accu-ed for Ihe water. On the next lonrntng — September 8 — she hoard a nan aav that a 8'rl was killed ">rry Gap. She could not before Export To Advisr On Anli-T.B. iiuiiipulgii Jamaica May Get Another Beer Factory Jamaica may get another beer r we,, %  '•dory if n visit now being paid Her death In the prime of Ufe b „ np^n,,,^ of thc tfiS a shock to the many friends ,,...,— „# i %  %  ".* *.,. I-ORT-OF-SPAIN, April 24. Dr. Knut Osvlk, Project Adviser to the B.C G antl-tuberculosis campaign in the Americai. arrived in Trinidad last Tiusday (-vening from Costa Rica via 1'ariaT> x: of the resolution is follows: "Be it resolved: that Bay If the accused got uji if and when It is decided to esVeta S'l.di ih.it nn.iiuiig tnbllsh federation, this Chamber Egbert Cadogun of Ciuxtland, (•crept* in principle the gene-M'. h.el. told the court that •• ninmiciiduticn in the report of Hma Howcll is his girl frlrnd. the (Vmmisslon on the establishOn September 7 he went to De-m': P ant f CustOBM Union In 'Ir \'ill gg to see Elma and | llrltish Caribbean area, that a a little after 9 p.m. Tliev spsfl Customs Union should be e-tnhtalking in front of the house I -h. -I in the British Caribbean „j„.„ „ m;in wpn| „ l)(l h(l ,,„ 1IM TarrltOflaa with the *< %  plan of and then Elma w.iit bfl if.t i the Vlrsin Islands, the Turks and (lUl k(| „, w lWr Aripr -., I-lands and ti#Cajp ,, ,. u) h(n()u ta(k 0 ,,(-I,I„ ,u P ho.i.n -lUbllfhment of a Custom* Unmn tal WATCHES A MSkJajfaJ new ranie on shew al auutandlng prieea GOLD, -nil or ( IIIIUMII M Modrlk or ladles or cents IS II Jewels FVLLY (Uat yesterday's He said thai he didn't wai I I kill e of Assembly her but she held him and he •latlvfl lo the couldn't get away. Ha, lha i enthusiastic LectOM At Press Club Tonight ux KINGSTON. April 24. Mr Philip M Sherlock. Vice conditions in Chil Piincipal of the University Colorganised labour seem more Icue t the West Indies, returned Justified. We here feel deep to Jamaica this week from Portcern about the situation and thPrince Haiti after a fiveconditions of those workers, and Barbados Press Club. H.. .. ... wr-k tour of the Eastern Caribhope you will do everything you Hoyos. MA. Assistant Master. h., n interviewing candidates for could to bring about a settltinent Lodge School wtll read admissVon to the University satisfactory to the Confederation OII the life of Samuel Jackson of .Chilean Copper Workers." Prcscod. The public u invited. Tonight at 8 < '< lock OoUssBs. —U.P. \£'C4^ eauh f & &*"&* Qn OUA ifihtAA SoocL (Defii. KHITAIS STANDARD IRISH I.IMN In Aaoa. Rose, Povdar. Pleah Plnk.NlL %  licult. Lemon. &,str. Strawbtrry. Oold. Tan and White # 3 79 Yd. "SATIN RIBTA" Ths is a gorgeous ribbed art silk maUrlsl with a satin back. It hss a baautiful frtel and hangs gracefully. Pall rang* of shads* O S3 IB Yd. TAIFITA Available In Plain and Watered finishes ID a levaly ranga of shades. Several qaallUes for II 28 to S3 90 Yd In the nCM askel him lo tell him the whole story The accused said that he was in some griss when Ihe people came. He than came out of Ihe grass and attacked the couple who were lying in the grass. The man cuffed hint ;md inIwt" him with the knife. The girl held him and to res.denhe stahb"*! her about three times and the girl threw her hands In Uie air but still the girl did not If the Government Is so aware, loose him. The girl fell and he will it take *leps to keep a '"*> cheaper than any other Store in Barbados. Wt> are Icadem in Dry Goods. Hardware and we allow NO ONE nu mutter how thi-y advertise to undersell us. See us FIRST. Cambrics and Fugl from 0 cent*. Bent Spuns from 90 rent*. ('re pen. Snarkiklns, and a Variety tj Ladies Dress Material*. I ..nl *> Slme. Gents George Webb Shoen. Qf*y Flannels as low aa $2.94 ri^ht (o the best Doeskins and Gaberdines. A. E. TAYLOR LTD. Coleridge Streel, DIAL: -: 4100 where Quality is HIGH and I'ricco are LOW \ FRESI{ SUPPLIES ARRIVED Carovil Tublrls N.ivjnnrol Tab„san Tahiti. fllH Btalll [roniztd Yea.: T.iblrl* j § ll.ri; : nrs K.K..in | .; /.'pin Tartar Kemnvpt Pt-ncil. | lodlud Calllkirks II KNIGHTS DRUG STORES l %-.-,\','.' t '^ t '.' r '^ e ',' f '^ f 't'^'^'^''*^*'''*'*''''''



PAGE 1

PACI ll\ BARBADOS ADVOCATE HI DM MtVY. APRIL 30, UB Aussies Hardest Team On Earth To Beat How Strong Are The West Indies I.. u. S, MilM'IN "'f HE AUSTRALIANS have proved themselves the hardest team on earth to beat." "How K strong are the West Indies." Both of these state D ments must at once attract the attention of anyone a with even a passing interest in West Indies cricket, coming as they have after the recent visit of the j West Indies to Australia. mi BATCH iVKBAGEf \i >i I U I I lUltiiu Important MflM i rro ivi . cop* i the He < I I — ,:l lh 1J CUCUftft, Bpriai Annual last Testt batting ... %  as.-aea week-end and naturally the first I Hrsl planin the K. I dan oo Sumluv mid IMCI * 'WM one rntltled The Wet India "">* Wwl Indian • In Au-'i II) '. i %  i: Wwfc n U ll %  uva ( Vi • %  has eve* seen, (alAI though I should never aerce thrt >' I* tMU be better than L-n HutDr this respectt fittingly heads l %  C KICK1TKK. •>'• %  Australian batting averages In spun,Annual one. ol the I mporttnl pubC orroboration thing new to those of us who have sludird and have tried to West IndlM erkkal (<>r the part A Yet it l mtina that iourMm D.W Aim bV '' lour from n purvl) acadarnk angle. sin.. Mrere not on the t. rtumld Id our randan know th: t crlttca on the spot have corroborated what have i>cen writing ever *mcr A t vatanun nw the tour proper taking J D OorMard — s Ramadoin I A JohmMn ft V ** •on 1 1 a ; l-anal-r* a 1 a* Ah". hativd C MtDonald i Ul.krr I2B1 %  UiMlwair l. DM -1 I. O Hole 1 — 1 ra 1. jud 41 0 1 I I I -I MAl'< II AYrRAt.lS WIM IM>IIrUttlnc i n N o ". H I! "' IIIM I ii oaaaaw r uaohaii %  OutNan r Ibr 1. W.l,..:: Ramadhm I. Yaien'.n* M I M* si /.; Mr BM I in TVJIHM .Empire Defeat I larrison College 5-2 I MPIBX Harper 4. Allevnr 1 5 IIAKKISOS ) ()| 1 I (.1 (...tilth 2 2 EMPIRE DEFEATED Harrison College five-two in their First Division Football Match at Harrison College i tUng Harper, EmpirVi centre forward, scored four goals The other 140a. was scored bv Charles. Allevne. I' Players Are Not Knoiigli of the goal. When the gaBM was ten muvutes old Harper, Empire centre The Lodlcfl Inter-Club Knockforward. opened the account for US Competition will nil dan. Mayrmrd on I at the Y.al.C A. Naval Hall win* received a long pass and SPORTS QUIZ The Barb^doa. AaVoealr .ird a book an aport to the lint peraon who Bend* the eorrert answers to the t.ill.mm,; TBALL. Can a pUyer earry the ball in i • ~ in mis over the 40*1llne, under the eroaa-bar and beluren the two foalnoxt* uid M-t iteorr a go|? 3. RAIIM, Wh.i h the minimum weight that ran be Imposed aa Top weight In a Barbadoa Turf Club Handicap Race? tU VI i: 1 'in ., Can a gaal-keeper stand 1 0. 0 . Oon. 1 l i.iurit. May 9 a* 7. e.'elock. 1 %  H follows Bama va Adelphl or Lenvllle l < %  vs Y.W.P.C VWC.A. %  ••inpetitlon will be eon%  the fullowing Friday. ill consist of four SuiidvK and a DouMatch which will l>e played H in the following OTler: Two Sin%  tlea. the Derbies and bat toll centred, •cored, few Harper ran and m 1 41 Ml H • 1 Bui Brat of all let us take Mr. Ion of the Test*. :irng four Tests to one. the Australianihemselve* the hardest team on earth 10 beat. Yet the Wt Indies "Ouid have atfon three to two but for errors in nelding and field c I Melbourne-"* Trin ** %  A.*., boaard P F J..n— a a %  R K Hanhall %  — I Mil MIST INDRfl \V I I V..I FOR All |-|R*iI-< I \>-c B,WU MATClli:s IN \l -I 1: \t I V wEr l-B S t ae p Ca ara eg a nry 0a-ai --£ I nraaj %  nTatal 1. *".-.bemai earond in the Test battue averafrs and third in HM Top* Averages Too Clydl Wi H s contribution too i: bnjnrtant. Handicapi II a back injury for Ihe : nf the tour, we Ilnd that his was thi distil heading the flril -s* Open Championship u .11 take place at the Y.M£.A. on re arrived from Jamaica on Saturday, May 24 at 9.00 ajn. The night via 1 Lim ae is IB years aid. Mr. '.i 1 .. accompanicM by Darreil Chrirtle Smith Hon. Secretary of Trimmingham. Denis Wonne. the the B.T.T^.. will not be receiving U-nW later thnn Mont-end. II*. The entrance fee for eacti B :imepence. Four prizes will be awarded, kaaaraaaaaaa on • and bowd that kn tha .. — minutes later Barpat ** received a good centre. He took 11 shot but mfssed the left upright by .1 few feet. 1 ins Over Ihe Cross llur Shortly afterwards Medf..rd, tile t'ollcRe left wiriK. received a pass. He beat Rudder, Empire f necessary. Eaol left half, and took a shot. The; ball passed a lew feet over the cross bar. Empire got thnr second goal live minutes later. The College right half Pilgrim pag ball for goalie Smith to gather. Charles Alleyne got his right foot to the ball before Smith could gather and scored. Teddy Griffith. College centre forward, opened the account for On Friday night, beginning from his team. After receiving a pass 0*ekxl Boys' Oiifllth beat goalie Robinson and the ball into an Law Inter Troop Competitio'i then kicked :i be continued at the Y.M.C.A. open goal. Naval Halt Paul Tudor missed a golden 5ii t r "' by : ,' : T' n Jf., mnlc £ w *;'',! ^ op,x.rtunlty to score the MuaUntajred: l. OrlmUi vs C. Smith, C. ,j. r f nr hi it>-im II— iu.ni iii >i ctnied. he aid tha: Ihe but ol Nui n vs II. Gr.mih. ?.** ., ],, S,., %  } Z "'*, • the coun and Ihe bounce ,1 ll„ K llolford v.. W Cummlnp "jE*g ***!" """ "' ,h T ?'"' e-. • ,| Danb .-',...lv vs. O. Pilarlm, A. Konlslxri wnpn c au """' K"* Kobin. Wo !" coiuMmblv. who, in hb, vs. 11. lleadlcy and S. Corbln vs. Fnn ,0 b !" 'unioo, did not play as well as P. Abraham. Al hall lime Ihe wore was EmThe Competition for the Open pile two, Harnsui. College I'hampion of the Barbados Press About live minutes alter in* -Ti'Sff"" '"^ lJ. r b '. S £' Ub h S! ,n ,'" lne c, ,b 8 Promises, „,„,nd hall began Hal,, ; Ih. „„rd goal lo, £5LV The goalie The Barbados Friendly Football Association A practice match of the above Association WlU be pl.^.-d at Shel! today. rolloMrui are the teams. A —White Shirts K. Plndcr, D. Haynes, R i, %  rin' f : ^'''"ll"'. C. PhilT&JL Blackman. a. WiUiams, R. Ycarw)a:il' '" e D< N rv,ll <'C. '•B'*—Coloured Shirts .iV. D i. n,n,rt! G Jo| Wi EAu> utVu B ? l k ri. ration, E. Reecv, ii. u. it. rlarrfc n. Clarke C. Junes. E Unton. "' %  '' % % %  • %  • Mr .i %  •n ihe Bottom lor the purnoae of defending tils goal ? 9. Table Tennis) i'u are the meaauremenU f a Table Troata bat. peeordiai to ihe Laws of the Gaane? NOTE: All entries for 'Sa-urta Gala" should be jddrrsaed "Sports Quiz", r/a Advoralr Sporl. Id I tor. and mast reach this office by 12 noon on Satarday. May in The eoarecl Aiuwers and the name al Ihe winner will he anblUhed In the -MINCI.K Advocate ej May It. Kaeh entry mast be jeeompaaled by A <"Ol'P€N .iSet ..HI below. SPORTS QI 1/ Name , Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatm Wrong laada U4 fral % %  0.1*"T„ h|-d ),!... and Uln.ld.r Troul.I. %  UM I Up NISM*. RwrnUkj! P %  i . i %  alas. naaamailBm, PuS* %  > %  "<) %  and frllns elA l-l'rf >iur tlm H'lp *t.t kldi> r >a i-urKv > ,.,| l Moa. -l. h C,! % %  The fan nral 0. •! %  • l..li>lr B '*—•1 tl*-n out fr... arid* ,. ih:. .. Cystex IxK'kaiioranU ,i .'.-I. ,i .,,.( ioaa* 'ikiarKidney To Sock Cricket Talent 2 though nervous. \ ma good tennis against Ralph Legall Rood match. Inlucky i said that he Bras onlueky not to hav-: Althouah bc%  ; % %  id to do .i lot of running in th %  i fortunately. h I .i forty-flve minute* and Legall was abb make .. -I -School %  | the visitors Ii The matches were very intcn-dinr. ball cama through the H-irpcr headed it over ST. LUCIA DEFEAT DOMINICA 3—0 baatL He run .irouno iccovered the ball ana 1K>RTCIF P SPAIN( match would h.-iv.| morrow night. Ins-aasd with Trinidad.Hunt" •"" %  ntad Youth Scheme last Sg-JST GRENADA April 29. St. Lucia defeated Dominic S—0 this afternoon thereby quall." fytng to meet Grenada in th. .. which ends th ,„ two-week Windward Islands In^ n with a well p j aced Bnot lo Tournament. T h o make tno ?coro Empire four, Colby motor ves RoWnson lgly perplexed i quawlon ol tu rtlttlvo itranstli ^| j,, xttnldad' of the two sides. He poses ihe-j|| S reasoi quariaans: "Tha chief auaancini In my mind are: Exactly how strong nre the West Indisns and could they have outp!.i>ed the Australians if ii strrineri thigh had not hampered Wivke* after ihe %  list Test and back trouble hud nut kept Walcott out of the th.rd iind fourth Tests. the West i idles ... :l 1 Control will do lu something nbout the youngsten %  Barbados He made this declare„ Uptll .,, :> 4 m lh( lUP t'on on Sundi.y when he said |5 „., hj| (/ ,,n %  arvtce H however, that he wai not Ha itild that the Barbadoscon> Barbodos youth-hunt Ui t.,y In Ja peop!.IUu Tan;, ChOOn, B< H Achong ffrnO wan Mill on going to remote disliutto look at youths. Bui In Barbados ihey had only Ihfl B leCague In look to fa t H was only .I ran %  oc w laag that one aa\ a rcallv tulentcd youngThls will Interest most nf mv Itar. 5SU, "CUWJMCT .irVve,'. SUMMER HAYES TENNIS Indians were gl\-.m only one The Doubles maWh between first-elasa match before betm ColODtl 8t A Duke and Dr. A. S pitted as-last Auf.ralla in a Cato, v. I.. Hutctunaon and A. 1) Test. Those guilty of this mHutehlnaon, tUMk rorilvable blunder are unlit to victory for Col. Duke and 1) be Iruftted with ai.y more deelsThey won 6-4, 5—7. fl—3. Ions affecting the future of Men's Singles .th th.same IUCO the -i Trinidad there U feel aaft. L_ t I.. WALCOTT ericket." Th L <; Hulchinaan boat Dr, D. A. arnuoo too is importiale *"i ^6 ; •r 0 taut. -Full length covering of Teal To-day Games wickets fulled every ttriia rain put Wen's Doubles. Semi-final*;— C it to the test, and the West IndiR E Warner and .11 ) JJta T.i„, W. no, cxaetl, a ^ I T^2£"TS!?' !" SfSS *£>£ C "" """ '"' S p. en mi in.iiour o( heading thd n f Ul vs J S. B. Dear bowling %  -crages both in the Tests aim in Ih, first class matches. M, Robinson has dealt with irPEMtODE III 1 / ur II %  %  • dniriitl %  l-.virs but I leave this l/H/l/'1'iT u i World All-rounder lo those ,H-ople who purchase n \UMH.\lh H—l book. I ai.i mainly cor.cerncHl with Advocated football u-uu i%  ur %  Keith Miller general observation on Uh % %  entitling defeal will undoubtedly shine for isn't or non-sueeess ot the tour. In their Fikendlv PootbaU Assouniversally conceded that Here now are the Tests and claUon Axl he u the best nil rounder in Ihe First class batting and bowling who won the match by tha wide v. ii Id today? margin of eight goal.' SUNDAY COMPRTJTION BEGIN JUNE 15 i Sunday I begin on will IKinnings. Teams winning on llrv. while thr. %  M win. In case of i %  111 i>e awarded for %  men with not ' 100 rum and Lhrgl limes not out, <3> the with 40 wickets for less than 20 runs, and, (4> H %  runs and any amount of wickets. Bowtera bowllni nrides durmi ilx matohi be considered. I WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Grand Seaalons — 10.0* a.m. Court of Original Jurisdiction — lO.vJ a.m. Meeting of General Board of Health — 2.30 p.m. Mobile Cinema, Coverley I'lanUllon Yard. Christ ( hurrh. — 7.30 p.m. Police Baud at Y M.C.A. Concert — 8.15 p.m. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from CodiingUm: Nil Total rainfall for month to date : 2.14 Ins. Highest Temperature: 81.5'F Lowest Temperature: 74.* a F Wind Velocity: 13 miles per hour Barometer t a.m.) 29.99B; (S II. in i 29.S33 TO-DAY Sunrise: 5.41 a-m. Hunael I • %  l p.m. Moon: New. April IH Lighting : 6 : p.m. inn. Tide : 6.37 a.m.. 8.24 p.m. Low Tide: 12.09 a.m.. 1.29 y'll Do It Every Time % fHEM W*B? is Rjes" JHI ,'. -'.essssME SPFMlffl SO %  (iTJCOttr PICK Hftt CPQ ( 0AJN6&1CR, A.Utoo PUL-U2& \ SfCAK. lAJOtR SO DC Ji,*%r-z > I/UF-S-'.'V .0 'Jmr. W' RJCP-JT IN O^I FRONT OC TV" ByE-sy*, CARDR TE Ml^l w O ID O i!K,W, ->1 H.i9 v 3t. BOtSL %  asfl OPINION IS ALWAYS DIVIDED XEGARDING THE SOLUTION OV WORLD PROBLEMS BUT THERE IS ALWAYS UNANIMITY WITH RESPECT TO THE HIGH QUALITY OF MAFFEI >l A III-: SUITS Pr, Wm llaauyj Sin i i Pnone: 2787 Harper scored the Hfth goal for the Bank hall teum. Ho received a long pass and shot well out of the reaches of goalie Smith. When the referee blew off, the scoro was Ltaplrc College two. The T'ms Lmplre: Robin.son, B y r. o c. Grant, Symmonds. Smith, Alleyne. Norville, Drayton. Harper. Rudder, Mtiynard. ll.irri-..Fi CVillege: C Smith, Mr. Smith. Trotman, Squires. Simmons. Pilgrim, Morris, Tudor. Griffith. Mr. Williams. Medford. Rcf.rce: Mr. U King. S^^ MEDICATED WITH INGREDIENTS OF VICKS VAPORUI Thr Mrmbtri af BANtisaa srOBTs i I.I n ANNUAl" DANCE IDA* NKJHT. May 3 ISM i - airnov | THF K0F.BKK Si. [ MORAVIAN (HlRdl ANNUAL FAIR M.ihw iis MANSK raaalrj aj On THUHsnAV May Ul al I p m Thr P II.. ...i mil i„. |p aaaaaS anc*. Ihnr mill alx> IK%  Cmtun* Pata^ n:ic. FLANNEIJ-rTTK Ji" ido in shadrs ol Pink and Blue I While",. 8ic. — ALSO — IMITATION LINEN 3(1" wide '.i SI.2* per yard CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 1112 c 13 Broad Street For PERMANENT FLOORS, COUNTERS & WALLS, that will last a LifetimeENGLISH UNGLAZEU FLOOH TILI'S Plain Ked, 2 jh.iHrs of Speckled Ctmm and Red Plain While B'' X 6", 3" X 3" 4" X 4" ENGLISH GLAZED TILES Dlue, Black. Oraan and While r x '• WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT RED & BUFF C'OLORCRKTE CEMENT FERROCRKTF. Rai id-llardeninii CEMENT PORTLAND CEMENT in bafs • VkoH : 4450, 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES.CO., LTD. -#s < % §. cV N # Shirt3 by Von Heuson Austin Reed Consulate Elite • Aertcx C la. Rice & Co. Slrrrlianl Tailor



PAGE 1

WhDNI-SDAY, APRIL Ml, 1M2 UAUBAlKlS AD\OCATk PAGfc THREE Vitamin E: Potent Cure For Diabetes Realizing that the foot had to be amputated, I called In a leading local surgeon, who concurred in my diagnosis and prognosis When (admitted to hospital my blood sugar was 110 mem. per cant I was operated on on June 10th, 1950, and lost the right leg nine or ten Inches above the knee. I had taken about 75 mgm. of alpha tocopherol dally since May 2Snd. 1950. but had had no benefit from so small a dose. On the day of the amputation my blood pressure was 205/80. The pathological findings were "atheroseelerosis and Monckebcnr medical sclerosis of arteries, with chronic indolent ulcers of amputated foot over head first metatarsal aad under fourth toenail — pipestem vessels." While the wound was healing, the left foot became ulcerated, and by September 1st. 1950, was discharging from several toes and heel. The pain was severe. Soon a larger ulcer about 4 cm. in diameter developed on the heel. I had been confined to bed since the amputation, of course. On October 51h. 1950, I called in Dr. Wilfred Shute. who prescribed a dally dose of 400 i.u of alpha tocopherol. In about one weak 'he pain had subsided and I was able to sleep without sedatives, something 1 had not done for many months. The result achieved with a larger dosage of vitamin E was such that one would think a different drug had been used. This matter of dosage is one the Shute brothers have long stressed, but is often ignored. The healing process was gradual but definite, and by March. 1951. my foot was completely heated. There has h*en no return of pain. Incidentally, the changes in the heel ulcer have been photographed Considering the pathological changes reported In my amputated extremity this healing seems quite remarkable. At the present time (October. 1951). it is difficult to find even the smallest senr on my loot I have a full set of new toenatls 1 can stand on my remaining (paralysed ) leg and have considerable us* of my left (paretlc) arm and hand. My general health has improved in every way. My blood praeMire, which wag formerly over 200, is now normal (lSO'Dfl). My blood sugar, which at one lime was as high as 380 mgm, per cent., is now il rmi.1 nt 110 mgm. par cant, and I have used no insulin since commencing to take alpha tocopherol In high dosage I am now on a normal diet with the exception that I abstain from sweets. I cannot speak too highly of the wonderful emcac of vitamin E. Surely my case history speaks for itself, and I hope that recounting it will help others L.K. Rubber Exports To Russia Jump By K. C. THALER LONDON. April 29 Official records disclose that Britain ha* exported more rubber tc iliiSoviet Union in Uic nr*t three months of the current year than in the whole of 1951. Board of Trade returns showed rubber exprts to USSR, bel w e e n January and March ..mounted to 4S.S71 town compared with 32.999 tons in the sam fluctuations rather than a genuine rise in overall supplies of this valuable raw material. These are facts according to the latest Board ol Trade monthly trade l.gure. Last nv nth's rubber exports to U.S.S.R. amounted to 14 757 tons. The month before Ihev had risen to 16.354 and in January they were 12,260 tons, in three months of this year exports to U-SS.R wcrc v lu ed at £6.979.000 compared with a bare £638.000 in the *ame period of 1951 —u.r. PKtSiDENT HUMAN looks surprised u he displays a left-hand ftov. and s baseball presented to rum at Griffith ft tir1 t iTT, Washington. D. f' where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season. TbS Chief Esc rive tossed a fast, high arching ball to start the gam* between Washington Senators and Boston Red Box. It was last seventh sti baseball aeries opener (or the President (Is*sfraltoaal atos*Colonial Development Corporation LONDON. %  March 6> Sir Ralph Olyn (ConAbingdon) %  ternary of T">*e .*-the Colonies axtCS -hen au. bli-k .ipilal expenditure by the .^vcinptnent Corporation I ticular Colony, as requlr| bite, it n in-' -bethcr the pr .jivt em in tact, be carried out by private cnhupiise. thus freeing the Colonial Ic\ elnpnient Corporation faSadj fn. t her devourment scheme p kM moi -Ugislalivv Oouhi il of ih.. Oalotrj fbr which 1 m ai Ivala MMII readirj available. H 0i Ron, n .< %  rrittca reply, > %  the reason which m.v I tad gives I consider that. ml rule, it is preferable that the OOSOtssa) IJevcIopmti I Uon irsossld seep Its capital for project.-which COUld nut. .> %  %  would not, be undertak. % %  il a piivate enterprise. It m imn .i hard an I I -T i .,1c. Ili'iu-HT, 1t.-r.iuM>, if the Corp. b to fulfil its stutuu> ui break even, It must % %  ei -itt.-ii in engage in some %  i in. ,huh might he sufficient. I;. remunerative to attract private also; this is bound to ..mi ,v bars tin I'm |fi.itnni. . isjsocaased with stt existing i-iMnmerctal ilrm. It Is, however, usually impossible i„ isure whether or not private enieipn* would underti tssV gsvssl prof• if the Cot IHM -ation did not. ru \r SEA AM) AIR TRAFFIC In C.rli.lr Bay ^'h At Last. v*> Hunt.* D tab I'hlkf, II DBVI'-M.. Scb Mary M Lewi.h NUnl Star. SYh t,>d.j Ad.na. s leh. Ctanila (S8*k. Mollv M J.rt., Sat. rTan*>*n D It 1ch Sntrrprnr | Kg*. BV irSaaa Beet Franr** W Smith I {asaatf %  f. fraan An %  %  as tarni net. cap. TIMELY ITEMS AT REASONABLE PRICES r.t-.;iv- rrfl(m,Tii V am, w %  %  TT,T 'SSA Seat* far HiUh Oolana tSIV Cariba**. MS totnet. C*i %  n.fcfor RMMnln taatvaia *r HI\ ns %  . I ..• TrlMSaS • F Wahvtt. J WMI M S.. I TTlor. A TaTtof. I Hr lev, O Main, e PrruShammr. a P''. i,uw. t %  *• %  *. F kirOuIrK McOuIrr i.ti irii in nv imu. ON MONDAV I •> (laaSrUa** Kins OF BXCHAVCK mil Ars.iL. iss? l*,an* Drafh TSJK. Saihl DrahTst/M~ ^ 1 IS-. Cakla ,f UDIES'COCKTAIL LADIES'CANADIAN HATS TRAW HATS Kkchly trlmnvvl ivHai fewer*. and veilint in while p^alel xluae. —|3M In while SlNl pi(el *h*de. -5VM LADIES' HATS (Samples) alheri JMd velveta. al->i hjreha* -lran In 4 rarhH* or in In and dark calnur % %  *• LADIES C0CK1AIL HANDBAGS qul'i and hro-iilcrl NEW DRESSES openirNew aSfSSBSSJ tnr I SSJgS*ttM J.rl.ii' U .it I THE MODERN DRESS SH0PPE Brod St We are roH>ianil> upenitiNew liree foe (ornul iKcaaien*. 4 omiplvV >->rliir il .if -tie* available from *l.0 BP Egyptians Try Grab Oilfields LONDON. April. Another oU grab of a Brlllshowncd companjr is being atlemplod in 0 e a>Wille Eal wrllcs ihc CBy K.'i.or. This lime :he Egypluuia ore the culprit*. They are trying U) (orpine giant Anglo-Iranian and blicTl combines to I>nrt up wiUl.llyir •hare control of the £11 million AnKlo-Egyptian Oilfields — biggest oil company in rgypt. The Egyptian Government is mauling that tbe coniroUlng share intermt is transferred to Kg\.pt bctore the company Is allowed to cur) on with made by the con pgny In trmnaftrring manas ment to F.gypt Apart from Shell and Ang I Iranian's holdings the shgrtf are largely held by private Brlli nvest'ors. The Egyptians ha'" %  orne. with their Gnvcr"m< holding 100.000 "C" share B.G.'s School Population Rises Rapidly URIT1SH GUIANA British Guiana's school population rose between 1959 and 1B49 by about one thousand each year. HUM then there ha4 been an even greater increase, the school rolls Inirtiising by three thousand each year. This is reveailed in a recent report of the Primary education Policy Committee. The Committee feels that improved public health measures and greater public interest in education account for the i bstBg trend. The situation hss rreated a rapid increasing demand f< r more school buildings %  M Mull.' tgSBflhgn Thus expenditure on education has shown a ronsi.ierable incieuie. In 1833. with 49.540 children enrolled, expend it in,on primary education totalled 1365.000. in 1940 tiler.Tre 55M..0 sliiiteiuand expenditure was 954M.0Q0. by 1950 the*.figure* had rije,, to 74,530 children and $2,330,000. Plea For Ex]Milsioii Of Sugar Output ^ .. . LONDON ** iTealdent of the Australian Sugar P'oducw Associi.tion. Mr. E '-nd. has appealed to the Federal < io\ ei nment to make nigV i *1f cn 1 ,n P 1 ""* to revive Australian agriculture. He said that if plans for the full development of the sugar Industry failed, Australia's national policy of increasing food production was indeed n lost cause Mr. Brand, who spoke at the AsaociaUun'ji annual conference ui Brisbane, said sugar was tho first industry to set itself a definite production target. If the indutrv eouM achieve Its commitment of 600,000 tons for Britain by nestt year, it could add man ItassD rA20.0O0.000 to Australia's overseas balances. Exports of 172,000 tons from last season's crop were worth only £A5.OtKJ,(Hi0 but exports „f 600.000 tons would be worth CA28.0O0.00O Mr. Brand 'aid plans for this expansion programme were undei way but would be slow in execution unless the growers were offered a leasotiablc price. COST OF LIVING Jamaica's cost of living rose again last month, with the index set at 329.08 i r an increase of 5.09 over the February figure. Pood and clothing went up by 14 23 points and 5 67 points respectively. RssMto sues llan FAO Economist T Eruption MARTINIQUE. On May 8. 1902, Mont Pelee. Martinique'*. volcano crupu-d lakllicitlin the town of St. Pierre with considerable loss of life and pr piity Thai May will be the fiftieth .iiiniversary of 'fie tragic occasion, and Mart >.n ique's Prefect has recently published a decree establishing a departmental committee to pl.. ( commemoration of the event. This committee will have the double task of paying tribute to the memory of the martyred town, and of paving the way for the rebuilding St. Pierre, wlccti was the first city of Martinique at the time of the disaster. Prepare For Talks ItJRT-Of-SPAIN, April Atnval thu week of Miss Baa Haglund. Home Economist on the stall of the Food and Agrirultmc Organisation of the United Nations, in Rome, focuse* alUnitn u on plans for a conference on Home Economics and Education In Nuti.tirsn. .HThedulcd to be held Bl Kent House, June 30 July 5, in dar Joint sponsorship of the FA') and the Caribbean Comtmsaioii The 0nfacenee has been arrant ed for the benefit of terntorirserved by the Ounmission Mb-. HagluiKl's mission is to acquaint herself with condition, in the various territories, and oth etwuK' to make preparatitMi for th C'linfen'iniShe plans to leave next week for Barl>ado>,, wSiere ah will confer with ofllciaU of Ci4 oniaJ li-vclopment and Welfai .ind the terTitoiial governmem Subr.e.|iiently, she will visit various other territories, returning t. Kent House nround the middle a JutHJ to flnali-e ronferetiei' pianIn .idditlon to the temtortai i:ovetnments. the four metropoli 'nn goventments. members of tin % %  .i:.\itf-'Tl IHVIt.-l %  send representatives, as well aCuba, Haiti and the Domirucun Kcpui..-. .til ntssAban of FAO V.trioi, international organlaollon, hnvo l Here's the NEW ENGLISH ELECTRIC refrigerator a Bringing you Better Living! Choosing a rL-frigerator need-; care (ui thought, particularly it you ha* never had one before. Bui there an two vitally important features, swhicl are very easy CO spot and whicb yoi should always look for. The first is quality of workmanship, for on this de^nda the length of trouble-freo service your rpfrigetrator will give yuu And the second is capas city, for the more your refrigerator %  SEE THE HEW MODEMJi .VM tV SHOW AT THE CORNER STORE greater boon it will be. i English Electric Refrigerator Automatic Lighting Humidrawers for Ve Silent Running Humidrawers for Vegetables tajuirk Adjustable Shelve? Extra Large Storage Are:..



PAGE 1

I'.H.I. m BARBADOS ADVIM ATI H..I.N..*HAs. APRIL an. IM* Assemby Pass Bill To Assist Fishing Industry 9 tram rt I had to be rrctsirrrd and whether %  conduct arising m i erl.tlcau* had to be Mid for. He %  nrtered. too whether tt could .r.-T i( itii i— H .!>ie\l reasunaoie that if iic'.here wu ;. mlnmdanlattdau ui: tnta -m ii :*Tin a fisherman and the Fishery I bee MaRrstrmle shall I aflker. the fisherman would hav>t i rrniaui hoene. Ha aald that if whin* Ho.it) Ituh-s set out in tin the captain ee the boat laat his Hill and on licence, rw should still be aMe to n, Ihe Uccnca M memgo out >n thr boat flshinf; and %  may be suspendadded that whin a lorry driver'* I ucti tbM a* the Police bcanee was suspended, he Irate may think fit. Claus* i jiunlshabk or imprisoomenl for il whose license has been %  OUl ul I" br Hi i t "iwi in ning beai wnKfc %  -ml; MAI allowed. If ha cared, to work hand. Mr. -\flder ll) .aid that nothinit whatever should be done to hln.1,1 the expuuion of the Ashing tither by demand it iic hat Men fisherman should be Mot anything else. greed nernbar fnr St. Philip on if the person in question that there should only %  with the he one captain, thai was a quali•ied man. for a boat. To Mjr that 1 iuaa, without >u*e for uch failu"-. ..ii ihe ,n offence. licence* .-cilon (l) far. ii.iii-uir an.! r. Act. 1907. nt U were lubmitied t" i oats in uhlch fish lite r-m gain. %  Id nil Of them with Mr. E. D. MetUey (F.I felt that if Clause 9 which inooth working of Ihe BUI deill -ernniiied u it was. pander! on lh e officer administerHe nid unj therefore btilev ., n He said he was glad that raJM !ii>-iiii rlncontlnue their %  'HI.. fUrilvirg, Mr. U'slreH *aid that ras no question of captain %  f-iupir whobrvor. Kaeh man %  m "ie boot was supposed le> be M>mpetency and lanaTI -ii nuld bin 1 iiceiiIi ilBled out thai rm fee waa for actual registration 'v| out that there was %  ! % %  wrong hi regratratlen. Iff said thul they w3.40 to purchase 2.425 square feet of land adjoining St. Mary's Girls' School to extend the playing field. The House passed a BUI to amend the Savings Bank Act to pro-ride for a pension for the Bank's m e s ee n t*T. The House passed a BUI 10 make provision for assisting the fishing industry. The House adjourned until next Tuesday at 3 p.m. Mottley Draws Speaker's Ire FOLLOWING a report by the Chairman of Committee! to His Honour the Speaker of the Houae to the effect that the Senior Member for the Citv, Mr E D Mottley had refuted to withdraw a certain remark. His Honour admonished the House that "it a the duty of the members of the House to uphold the Chairman as it is the dutv %  members to uphold the Speaker. Hi. Honour in emphasising the Duly ^uCrSerner..'.^ eSSTtT' *,"" H '' w n,od onot...Ue "mbe„ m, II ,. your re.pon.ibiM, .no ?£!? %  *„??. respun.tbil'ty i you are in duly bound to take note of the offences and move some %  ubtitanllve motion dealing Watt ihe form of punishment which would be in order against the hon'ble member who Is suppose I lo have given the offence The all< > • occurred during the debate m Committee, mus lay their shoulders to m.ik O effect some punlahment. It was i serious offence against Parltanentarv Procedure. HI* Honour said. "ft U ihe duty of the members if the House to uphold MM ( ha.t nan of Committees as it is (he _^ esponsibllity of the members lo Se.l#i 21 of the Bill to "make uphold the Speaker The moment provision for assisting the fishing o*i refuse to^—it is your privilege industry, for the protection of -the moment you refuseto carry persons engaged therein and for out that obligation, you disabuse ratten connected therewith youi high responsibility and callin admonishing the House. Hi -ng. Honour the Speaker said (bat n ft is for you honourable meman hon'ble niembei was reported oors to adjudge this matter if in to him by the Chairman of Comyour opinion the remarks warmiuees for refusing to withdraw „,nt the punlahment. a remark or b-lng disorderly, on i regard it as being. very his being satisfied with the report, serious matter for anv honourable rth* n he shall have put il te Iho member to refuse lo withdraw I House, they are in duty bound. rmtark wn en asked by the Chairman to do so. if the sp eech is that if he did not rehim personally, he shoulo t his position as Chairmai itice-.. He said thst when the hou'l* member got on in such a way. it made rdm, aa well as oiher aaambers of the House and the publi' to believe that his behaviour was due to lack of parental training.' Replying. Mr. Mottley said be had listened to Mr Speaker very tarefully. snd he must say that the remark which was made a> lo the conduct of the House was -omethlng which he thought every hon'ble member, when he took hi' seat In the House, he knew that he hid to upnold the dignity of the House in keeping with tradlttaoa and ancient customs. no said he did not recall the remark that Ihe Chairman suggested he made. But before he gssavld bstw daafel artth snai ,tbn was one thing which struck him s> On Psge 7 You pay no moro forth* GREATER EXPERIENCF *@npsc/v C."o %  Had. u ,.CULOCNE w> Tixs 4 ' enrT %  19 in ease of He waj hoping that If i\ weni •jgajble for electricity lo he installed around the coast of Crist Church and St. PhlUp. the Oovi rnment would take stops to do BOi Tho Bill was something workable and would not work any j.irdship on the fishermen. He •rag supporting It with a different feeling from the hut occasion Mr. Walcott said. wr ,en h apoka on It In the House. The second reading if The BUI was then pasm-d. In Conunittee. Mr. Barrow (I-i %  ud that tt ere was no need for d M.iit.n 2 of Section 21 of tnO i ill. "H Is non-tequltur.*' He SAW no need for SulMtections t and 3 of Sdion 21 but absolutely no pivtilicalion for that section. He .irgued that it would be att~chtng a civil liability to a man Re did tiol see how u man bocauae he did not give assistanco iuld be doamOd to have rauaed 'Si" .uiitlcnt "It is inequitable," he rontinned "and 1 am going to simaantt thai that section be deMr. i. II. Adams iL) pointed nut that a man who was Involved 'i an accident In the slreet with : nother would only run because mugful oct or default, besides possible auapaaaileo i i.ixliiiuin nneeted would he three tnprlatonment. This would .i hum the old Hill i-it tinned Imprisonment i ding) AIX months. SiibftaotalUUf, I" i that the importance of r wns lo regulate i: Industry and in cases .' ,. t. i %  vould agree. rCn -.1 I riehl in thai following the ; ii %  .. ,, ,-tj t0 HM . nl N>\ ( ml ••! pr .. f office. . veil information which then LMsgJil • %  hould have beer %  *l. I i\ Moltley iC> said he ,.ngjJr.:ii-i with the Bill Two Inuiiigrantci ( t u nu 11 to J u ma it ii KINGSTON." Aunl 29 Ferdinand Smith and Billy Strachan returned to Jamaica today after being barred from Trinidad. St Vincerrt. St. Kltta. Grenada and British Guiana aa prohibited immigrant* Both term the ban as mterforence with civil liberti.ind said that their only intention was visiting friends in Ihe West Indios including Dr. Cheddl Jagan of British Guiana and .lohn Rojas of the Trinidad Trade Union Council. Smith and Straclian had arrived .II Jamaica la-1 week and were ubjivted to a screening by C I.D. men and then allowed to land. rhqy left last Wednesday for mfldad On their letnrn ther were permitted to |.nri and at the Swank Myrtle Bank Hotel yestoiday gave Ihe prcsH an inleniew In which they stated the Trinidad Oovernment for then .mil-Went Indian attitude They .lalined thai the Trinidao (loveniment even placed a black Out on the pre*, wailcli ha serious offence when a member was supposed to have been disorderly lo the Chaii. Hon'bie members would remember that In that ancient House of Assembly. Mr Speaker and Mr. Chairman ">o Chairman of Commiit%  were elected and not even upin.-d that on the debate on the pointed, and the House was thereBill to make provision for asalatfore in honour bound to take note ing the fishing industrv, for the and lo initiate action which was protection of persons engaged rondurivc to bringing that hon'ble therein and for matters connected member to a sense of picpnety therewith, the Hon'ble senior His Honour quoted from the member for the city, did not speak MANUAL OF PROCEDURE IN .elevant to the particular section. THE PUBLIC BUSINESS IN THE mat he referred to Ihe hon'ble HO'JSE OF ASSEMBLY. 1941 .senior member for St George and ection 103 of which read* Th the Hon'ble senior member for Si .uch that he may be considered to have flouted the authority of he Chair* Da Honour then called on the Senior member for the. City tq withdraw the remarks. Replying to the charge. Mr. Mottle, said he was at a loss to iinde-stand what the remarks were, and said he would be moat gi acloos If he were told what the irmarhs At the request of the Speakcc, tbajf a ens reason why this oirline has been "flrtt eheiee" of interna* Ifonal trovelen fer nearly e quarter of a century %  •: %  .X'-TBTpoints within H he wu responsible for the tirctvwM'rd clurlned. For ,„i. *|"nT_'* %  a t..l to know %  sm-egi: nnd seine boat -J...: ,i the boats which "When It came lo the question • t being miles out to sen where Ml danger of losing one's life was S iealer. and the person who could ave rendered assistance went off. waa il no" necessary lo make %  statute aa strong as possible' 1 ho -sked. The fisherman would not be human if be did not stop. tpoakOT nr the Chalrmnn of %  Cummittt? of the whcle House may order any member wh conduct is grossly disorderly to withdraw immrdialely from the Houao". and goes on "a member mderesl to withdraw under thin ruM ItHsM rt.> so forthwith and mual during the remilndii l (ho standing order as to order in debate or call upon ihe House to .Kljudge the member's conduct The Speaker emphasised that hon'ble members must know lhat Ihe Chairman of Committees ha* the samo authority when he Is in ihe Chair as the Speaker has when he srt.< in the Chair, and said that the Chairman of Committees. If the House behaved disoKierlv. mu'l refer the matter u> ihe Speaker. %  ph as "fighters." and when asked to speek on the section. said thst he, Ihe Chairman, was talking stupidnoaa. The Behaviour He refused on being asked to do so to withdraw the remarks. He said that the hon'ble senior member for the City must be made %  /*/ %  THt jOUCHIi YOU/ PAUSE A MINUTE ON THE PAINT-JOB LADY Is your face really CLEAN? Before you nuply mare nmke-up be sure lo cleanse your skin IhoroUfhly tthh ihe rleh, pvnrlralinu l.lUl.T ..I LIMACOL [LET SOAP Il s nglstfcuinl, hXreshlng .0-sjt *> Soo) TW"t< 8 BYNCE LTD. >GESTS AVWAWW/ SPECIAL OFFERS (To All Cash Customers) I'ROM .MONDAY. 28TH APRIL. TO SATURDAY MAY :KII lH.'.J l MM.HI.I I'M SQUARES 3 V 212 yds I HAIR CANVAS INSECT SPRAY SHOP NOW AND SAVE BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. No. 16. Swan St. "The Longest Waaring Tyr* Ever Built" Firestone sn.no 6.0t Noil I.M i.n .. 1.51 I.M .. *l n Phone JIM. 44N or 3534 Charles MfEnearney & Co.. Ltd. Wm. FOGARTY (BOOS) LTD. \


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E7S4UG27C_NIQMS9 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T16:52:43Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02871
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

u AY, APRIL M, IK2 BARBADOS AIAOCATI. PACE THREi: Vitamin E: Potent Cure For Diabetes (By NELSON C.KOrU.E. M.U.. LMi4on. Canada) Perhaps I should begin this case history in the usual B by statin,; that 1 am a white male, aged 74 years, have been a practitioner of Medicine for some 41) rs. In the spring of 1930 I discovered that 1 had diabetes commenced using insulin, at times taking up to 28 unit* ally and continued it for twenty years, eating a diet rangig around 2,000 caloric* per day. My blood sugar, how.•er. was up to as .high as 3fl0 mgm. per cent before my Srrebral accident. February, IMS, I sultere* a bral thrombosis, causing 'a sided hemtplegix I recovergradually, even doing n littlitee. Anally. On an admisto Victoria Hospital, l-ondon. ecember. 1W8, my blood prewas lM'M and my blood r WI 40.871 tons compared EcUMb In the next tow ilh 33.090 urns in the same Bin* the pain In the leg beearne period of 1951 and 42.000 tons for alilv worse and I was confined the whole of last year, std'most of the time By June The President of the Board of I60. eating and sleepinu were Trade is to be asked in the Comimpoaslble. Indeed. I tnons later this week for an exS> little that I units of insulin p | Bn atlon f this development trolled the blood sugar readofficials maintained meanwhile that this rise is ficticious because , Soviets now buy rubber through falizing that the foot had to BnUm instead o( OkTOOl from amputated. I called in a leadMllU v;i „ berate. local surgeon, who concurred ^ hlgh ntur was also spy diagnosis and prognosis t .. aimc ( !o reflect monthly flucan 'admitted to hospital my luaiolw miner than a genuine Hi suga r w 6 1,fl "got. P* r ri5r ( n overall supplies of this L I was operated on on June ,lM f,|raw material. 1950. and lmt the right leg Thl ^? a rt ,. lC s KOOrdl I or ten Inches above the knee. tpsl Boa rd 0l Trade monthly ,d taken about 75 man^ d ^ hul m n oYs rubber tocopherol daily since Uay ^^^V u.SS R. amounted to Colonial Development Corporation LONDON. ii<>u*e of Commni (on M.ireh fl> Sir Ralph Olyn (ConAbingdon) Srcret.n > of State for the CoJonJc* %  lllOa iUithnri-iilK bbx-k capital %  • the ^ opsMfii Corporation s<* In %  • ptrticularColony. a requirU.te it i,u-i...n. 1 i> |a ascertain whether the project ta.. in tecl. be carried out by private Maerr. froi %  thus freeing the Colon_ _, >al Dev-taSMtf Corporation f.,.,.1cSg^TSRiifySm' " fo, 1'iher I • hsvei -U-g.vlaiiv."— which mom tOal Mi fat i not PRESIDENT TRUMAN took, surprised IS ft* displays a latVaaSt. |tovand a baseball presented to nun at Griffith Stadium, Wasbinsjfeea, D. C where he officially opened the 1952 baseball season. Tha Ctals* In live tossed a fast, high arching ball to start tha ammo aetwetn Washington Senator* and Boston Red Sox. It was has savsola atr bajeball series opener for tat President (JnssfiiSlioshll as*** B.G.'s School Population Rises Rapidly BRITISH GUIANA British Guiana's school populaI'uorto Hioo I'laitrBuying si. HI Him. FAO Economist Ho Prepare For Talk*. of UM COSB from pi Ivais I avalWsit. IMaa reply, sakl. Tor the reason which my hon Fnend gives I insider tht. •la, it is prefemble \tcOuin> thai the Colonial JSowlOpWI ii vh.Hild keep ita capital DirwuiM BT BSI for projects whi.h could not, or Corp. IS 10 fulfil lU statutory Vnnn Stimbaud. Fmmamwl i iig, uon to Break even l| inual llM1hr ~* lie |*ii"H'eil In envage In some • which mtifht In* sufniiily rstmui %  % %  •'. pi ri h also. Un-; If bound to apalv when 'he Corporation i %  pa-en -1 ksatd with an existing .--mmercial llrm. It Is. 1( usually impuSKlble to he -.ure whether off not pm..te enter^^ **£ D n prtuwould undertake any •> % %  • .. %  <•,.-. pro)<-" if the Corporation did not.' CtaaMw TI s/Mivi r. 1*0RT-Of-SPAIN. April ill I SltlMillw IU lUfkll A*rival thta week of HaM Baaj 111 U-^sMHIef I>V 1 WM || u -i, in( |. Home Eronsamlst on U.e nntDT.1 mi--/-. s,; '" * *he Food and AgriculUin w, v. i„. > %  ^_ „ (ti-aaiilsntloii of the United NaIK.^ rl!^ ^SSl* >, "*•* 0| I'"*, in Rome, f.-cusc, asasistton the Economic IKvelopment Ad„ n „,,..., ,„ (l ^ niS ^ nv ,. m HoffOf ro > Economics and Bduvatiuu in Nuistration Puerto f head first metatarsal and of 19 fer fourth tnenBil — pipestem nhile the wound was healing. left foot became ulcerated, and September 1st, 1950. was dlsrging 'from several toes and |. The pain was severe. Soon n-ger ulcer about 4 cm. in dlatr developed on the heel. 1 been confined to bed since amputation, of course. Egyptians Try Grab Oilfields LONDON. April. miderable h 49,540 children %  l^K 1 ^": RhlVshP'i.tu.e on primary education Another oil grab of a i Briiisi |(Mlt||(Y(| $38 5> ooo. n UMO U October 5th. 1950, I called owned ,f^Pf>U ,. b JJ" "-.J^ r,. KffiM students and ejcpenr. Wilfred Shute. who pretempted In the Idlddle CAM SWIM ,, llurp mm $ 6 Wi000 bv 9M J^ bed a daily dose of 400 i.u of the City Editor. .. ___ flgures had risen to 74.530 ,-hil%  n tocopherol. In about one This time the Egyptians arr im dM>n -nd M ,S30,000. ft the pain had subsided and culprit-. They are trying uforca as able to sleep without stdathe giant Anglo-lran.an ad Mien ft. something I had not done combines to part "P "^.J !" Plea r OT K\ IHIIISIOII many months. The result ,han* control of the El I million r loved with a larger dosage of Anglo-Egyptian Oilfields — big S in E was such that one g eRt „,i company in Egypt. U'^Vn^^nTr^Tdosage The Egyptian Government^ ame perlo.1 year. This is revealed ,„ a recent proposal, for economic and Indusi for the benefit of terrilori. report of the Primaiy Education r l devel< pmenls of the Island rt rved by the Commission. Policy %  Conumttee. The Committee are directed toward an annual Miss Haglund's mission U to feels that improveu public health inau i ar n come of $2.1)00.000.000 acquaint herself with conditionmeasures .ind greoter public within the next decade. About In the various territories, and othmterrst in education account for half of thi, sum will go for goods crwis.to make preparation for th. Ihe using trend. The situation bought in the continental United Conference She plann to leavo has created n rapid increasing deStates. Mr. Moscoso sakl that "exl sraall for Barl-ados. wtiere ah niand f' r mure school buiidinga nrw industries have already will COtuM with official* of Cot and more teachers. Thus ex pen.laded tflO.OOO.uOO to Ihe island's *'!*! l>evelopment and Welfar dltum* on education haa shown a income and that those industri--.•"*! "" %  territorial government In 1935. emplov 30.000 persons enrolled. Of >'i;-iir Output Tile Egyptian QOTCmnMOl i^ iclhe Shult brolhan hav. inauuns Uial Ihe toinrollu.. ISrMd but is often ifhorrt. sjare .otere.1 i. InMWMd lo Su,ar P.udu^r.' Amocu.Um. Mr. fcupl belorc l^.company ialWE. Brand, has appealed lo ihe M kc h.alin. procea waa tradHE „, c „.„ „n wilh M to*"" r^fml (hn-rmmmt lo mdea mif'." i^' ^ij ."VE.U? bol drtnlte. and by March. ^ buI1IMS J. Unlca. Ihe oil ar a lose c,u in plan, lo revWe "J !" .SL *". tZL, L my fool was complelely "*' „,„ ,„ec to sell. AnloAustralian ajncullurc. 'i^f "tablishrnB a "" '" iatholoalcal chanje. reported Al, "''> „ .'l ,warIJ" Mr. Brand, who spoke at the town, and of pavln. the -ay for frill Semi quite remarkabla. requested Eyplumlatio.i AoclaUons annual conference the rebuilduw Si >lerre. which the company. _ ari in Brisbane, said sugar was tho was the first city of Martmlqr aet Itaelf a definiteI target. I' the lndu.tr>' could .(mine Us commitment of nn uas BD000O tons for Britain hv ni-s' u ., ypar, it could add more than Shell. tAJ0.tKK.000 t„ Austn.lla-, overabout 850,000 ol ,, baUncea. "B" shares, equal Eaport-, of 172 000 tons from lost 4 combined 62 p-c. stake In the aeaaon's crop were worth onlv tv general health has Improved buMness, are standing Arm. CA5.ooo.ooo bul export, of aoo.OOO .very way My blood praaThey coruldar they have gone tona would be worth CA28.0O0.0tKI a which w.is formerly over f^ enough and Ihey have told u lia now normal (150/881. Egyptians they are not selling. Rather than give in the con ty blood sugar, which at one pany na s stopped all work I was as high as 350 mgm, per '., '^^ 0 ,ields. Resumption l iong way towards the Egyptianlsation" o' i the present time (October, LaVl j !" .^ *>• 2>2£: t* j3S £} I 1). it Is difficult to find even agement of Anglo fcjypt production jr smallest scar on my foot I shitted the headquarters to •_ %  -\ ^..w .„,,,.. a full set of new toenalU! I and put more Egyptians stand on my remaining (parboard of directors. fed) leg and nave considerable Now Anglo-li. lof my left (paretlc) arm and vho each hold ft. the company b SubKc-.ui'nlly. she will visit van ous other territories, returning U Kent 11..use around the imdtUe 0 JUM lo flnali*r remfen-nee pian^ In addition to the territorial governments, the four luetiopoli tan emTmments. iiiembers of tin Commission, have leen Invited t< send representatives, as well %  Cuba, Hsitl and th.Dontiwai lU'UUblu-. nil ntembsiia of FAO Vnrioi< mternatiimul org.inl^itioii „ ,. „ ,„ MART INIW i.^ have la-en invited to send obaerv On May 8. 1902. Mont Pelee. Wik Amimi th9ni ar e UNESCO Martinique s volcano erupt, d WH'I. UN (Department of .Social destr'iyliiK the town of St. Pierre AlT..n>). the International YWCA with considerable loss of life and and the AsMorlaUil Country Wi Marli UMJIM Will GaMsVaste HDHI Pelce's Eruption party. Tins May will be Ui llfiii-th aiinivorsjiry of the tragii: tl the time of the disaster. n f ISie World The lusUtuUnf Inter-Amertran Affairs nf the U S Si ale DepnrUm-nt. has also been invlte.1 to |Mirtlclpate on an observer basis. f. ts now n-rmal nt 110 mgm. 'ni-wci'v u nt I I the Rgyptiai cant, and 1 have used no innd he i r poit-War MUilr. g since commencing to uke j. w ^ m return for the nmu %  tocopherol in high dosage ,"\^ ,i IC adjmade hy the ror> g> now on a normal diet with transferring manas ..ceptlon -ha, 1 abstain from .- ,.'",^5-' Apart from Shell and Ang -%  --•— Tes s Briti I Mr. Braid said plan for thi expaiuion pn>gram,ne vs ere ui ..iway 1 ut would be slow In ex tion 1 nlc*8 the growers were % %  f fered i reasonable price u. ^o, speak .00 highly* thy 1 !" ^ tjfffJg*^ a4ert.il efflcnr-of vitamin F t v my case history speak* for and I hope that recounting Nil help other .-' -grij investors. The F.gypti...rome. with their Oovei holding 100,000 "C". share* aet 5.09 over the February figure. Marcus c.arvy was the JamalFood and clothing went up by ran who founded the U.N.I.A and 14 23 point.* and 5 87 points reattracted International nttei tlon pectively. with hi-; • BsrR-to-Africa" pl--ii VALOR COOKER Short Burners 2 Rurner Model • 156.1. 3 Burner Model $71.87 Also WHITE I-ORCELA1N ENAMIL SINKS With IKMible Drainboard t/P f*5M complete with waste and overflow d I. HERBERT, I.td. Incorporated 10 i II Boebuck Street 16 MDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. COST OF LIVING cost of living gain last month, with the inde: t 329.06 11 an increase of stand." New Political Party Formed In Jamaica r,i< lataat political party to be tormad In Jamaica was announced this week by Mr. Fred Evan., a member of the House Of It.-jpi. s. iiiatives. who recently resigned his membership in the People's N.it.'nal Partly in protest to tha decision to expel the T.U.C leaders on a communist charge The new Party Is named the United Negro Party and its published aim U "to take up where Man i. i. .IV-, left ..ft nnd lo wcure major representation the Government of the country for tha Negro people of GiFTS For Weddings. Annlverurlr* Mrta-day*. Clu-latenlnga. rtc. DIAMOND KING*. <.til.lt 4 -MAM l[f 1.1 I IM see rear Jeweller*. V. De LIMA A (., LTD. 20 BROAD ST. aaaat MARINE OARDENH / keep fresh all day...!) >> White Pirk Roa*. St. Michael Office: Merchandise: 4K6 <528 Workshop : 4S48 4650 Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP ^ You stay fresh all through the day -alien you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. Its decpclcaming lather frees you of weariness. keeps you Lattirtgly fresh. Start using Lifebuoy Toilet Soap now! FOR PEHSO\ II. Illl-IIM^^ 1/11 ll> Lady-make sure... dontyou guess.') UseLISTERINE' ...it's the best/ in l IHXII I'IIK it • %  unrMHiaJr.l li t.ill. . Icilfd I.I aredttni*, | recifctlr haUncfd ytialUiiim "(".l.ihif.^ .n.K • lu.lilirlw.iS. -ni. I. ii,-. t i.ili. Uataslaa ) %  % %  •. KHS leai Try ii toda)' Here's the NEW ENGLISH ELECTRIC refrigerator Bringing you Better Living! tfiolds the greater boon it will Le. The new KnRlish Electric Refrigerator offers!Meat Keepar Extra Bottle Space Humidrawers for Vegetables Choosing a refrigerator need.4 carol ful thought, particularly if you have never had one before. But there are two vitally important feature* %  whicn are very easy to spot and which you should always look for. The first is quality of workma for on this depends the lengl trouble-free service your rcfrigetrator %  will give you And the s.-cond Is caps\ i | • Quick Adjustable Shelves city, for the more you: refrigerator P l • F.xira Large Storage Area. SkKMC THE VffW jMBf VM 0\ SHOW AT THE rOll\l %  STORE Automatic Lighting ve Silent Running



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE uin.i-.DiV M'Hli % %  %  Ijg lfcft£6 QaUinq llon'hle Mr*. Myor, l K Mitchell, Dr. Mrs. LouK Nichoiu., Mrs Katharine Nfwum. Mis* Marv tfmwmm, Mr*. fe H Hidlcr. Mr. mid MrRobertson and two children, William Jnr and Ijlhan. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rolf,, and Mm Richard Which Type Are lou? / %  // I If t'lth i< I.IU I yfH-'.' For A Week Relurnia K Next Year n.„d*nv ,nd-.,*•„,„ *. \li ,, A •!.* NAUE and her dauriter Here la Ihe beautv of quality and Shirley Grahame-Bonnnlie. subdued elegance. There's quiet, 1,1 "'"' b V ' 1 A from left for Trinidad on Monday nishi ireerve tn the appearance of %  by K W.I A on their war Lick ,ru Patrician ao that before %  .. ul Mm Pr England after spending two notice her tovetv rtotnci month*' holiday at "Little W-l"Wrmmil by hei mi..Usenet. Bank Superviaor taleyes". St Peter, a* the meats %  *•* and beautiful manners. ZJJSrKFtSr. '" c "" r ^^ tiw "' 1 u i • r.. i. !" f Mr Orabame Bonnalle, a Intellectual Reserved and calm headqua r ters M Uoyd> Untlrrt|t| who W a, iJeprndable also holidaying here, returned Bone Structure. Well-i>ropor> 'i. the USA tioned Affure. Average or medium all so enraptured heighl Ixeig. slender hands and R T REV G. L. G. MANDE viixt. m hup of Barl taaoag the pnaui I bcic on Thursday ampton on the Eiders Csvaana. ipn imiajiaa leaving dude Mr. Henry Arthur, Kiln Arthur. Mrs Dorothy Arthur Barh-e. Mr. and, roilymore. Mr. Cdprard' Coanaall, Mr. Mr. R. A Calveri. Lady Essendon. Mr. Paul Faster. Canada with Mr. and Mr*. Michael Greave*. Trinidad, arrived here U Cat, and Mrs. Lennon GaMonvornint: from I I tW iuTme'earlie'i f&df*'* ** }* ***** •< %  ,hl "*> ****" %  "'" * HUM A. Tr,^> werr Gem pDrtrays Lincoln I ( lilCAGO Abraham Ijncoln'* head carved in a giant !" e. .lo.he. beret. d.„.h,lm.l. nti T„ IICJ „ U S~ hon " Mo !" " n ' hl "y ^.""L' 1 CouB bro u **"* Off To U.S.A. H W.I.A. after spending two ernte hrpl I LAVlNf; fir New York on *•*!"' holiday suvtnn ot the IloteU ftafl,: To n>tri abOM. Madlum Sunday were ( %  } %  Meu Ro >'* 1 ''"' ^'netlonal. Ward and her brother MiltM who f %  .. —_^_^_^ have fone to BrooWyn for aix ^^ *-elebfatlOD n.ontl.5 Thej are the children ol T1E LJNEA AEROPOSTAI RlHUlorn' Rt'filU'V Mr >.d Mr. Ulltnn Ward of VKNEZOLANA will eelebrale CT *"" fl •>••/'** N OW that the Bter ^tion Jj !" 1 •" %  %  Ball s. thu. evMng the PIloU AaocH. Dear Readm; if over man. itiideaiti from "" r TV... ka n .a. Sl Jonn morning by the LMiy KafMa and "" Br Monthl sSJv ffi*Sii2r*' ASSLvT'sr ""r r n u u,s Mr Well. i. Manage, of Ele.tr,. Me... Sh. !" i ^'" !!i" ni !Ml rvp. co ,„ ,* as* SSSJT ssnsjz Comnf-rcl.IReprttcnti.tivt] f.JTKSH " h "!• Aeul_ %  •'atgl m.hday are Mr. and Mn ners, Archuccts of Porl-of-S| HaWy Campion of Boston. Mas-rnvu baaa on Monday Bight l s „chusett*. They arrived nn MonH.W.1.A (ran ritalllil ., „> llM IAI, Nalsaa nection with Barclays Bank le laying nl th 0 Sea View O U M arrange for the conversion ol the they have I pramiaas during period of the irioalruction if the Bank. Col. Bndgeman who is staying at the Windsor Hotel aald thai before leaving, he hope* in •win Ji fur tenders Students Return TOW that the Easter satatW iver many iiuden!Iron the Lodge. C'udruigton High School and the I'rsuUne Convent haw returned to Barbado* for U aanpanam of the sdnoU sfter apending holida.' with then purants in r ..: :h-. Mbain.-.aver Mse aaah an.i ana on Monday aught, six came tn OM the flight from Trmldwd. On Business M R. L R. G1DWANI. dry 1,00*11. merchant of Silver ton a KMVi . Oeapatde. left on Monday night f\ | from his headby B.W.IA for Trinidad on a m, .rters h Trinidad was Mr business visit. He empaets to be Mai -m Jones, Commercial Repaway for about ten daydartn.. n— 1 1 K l.M who Is on a which time he will attend the Ji •rvutaW 1 inapacti"U. He is veiling Ceremony of Gandhis staytnj; 'VcaaView Hotel Statue by His fexcelleiMy Ds Governor Sir Hubert Ranee sl Harris Promenade. S-n FWrumJo ah Sunday. May 4. si | M | and also pay a vMl !<> Grenad 1 Spent Two Week* M R ANU MRS. DEORAJ SAMAI.OO of Tiinidad who He U ,1 r*| 1 %  were here for iwn weeks" rest, flumers Iron and Metal returned home on Mondnv night Montreal. by B.W.I.A. They were staying From Antigua M RS LEONARD RUTSOM wife of Dr Hutsoa, Gov >• Vwl T* 7 **" 1 in G*lwtOwB. Monday mght by [ !£",, Z U> fZ' A l wa Xho — _*_ ._./ S u *** o r r ""I Mr : Barm M Welches. Christ Church. Back to U.S.A. 1 oz butter 3 whites eggs 1W On Hwlidky I<1 H Hn^iof Montreal. ; hor relativaa. %  ,p : % %  *>: ... uirther stay and '""" %  >' m Trinidad before reH Hn| Rotat, '" tni >W lo the U.S.A. where she Of Indrnmer Qnaa) Hom thing. Mr. Samnroo who known 111 Ra"Hados, is nent bu' 1 hot oil PAN CAMMM 2 cups (lour 1 cup sugar 2 eggs 1| cups milk 1 tsp. salt 3 tap 2 ttaprs. melted powder METIIOn Sift first 3 Ingredients togethe uKm Bh in £ TELE BAN NEW YORK T.-lcvtsion i* nn loager banned Iron tlie a headache of TV source. CRiss CROSS IQ aaj aayo on ai %  >v.vtfsa 1.1 om TO-DAY. Yt.1 a .S P.M. — LAT 8HOWS MOM AMI HAD WOMEN MATINEi: ::: MEN* NIGHT Grand Midnite Show Tonite l.r.00 Persons eould not be wrons | (The> saw it Saturday and said it's grand) Fratursac: MONAI1 Cuban) 1'l.F.MF.NDORF (The Cobra Mali) LOLITA iSambn Spe.-iali.st) KOHABEIXA (Lovely u~ they mnke 'eml nnd other bic name Artistes Ticketnn Sjle imm l p.m. Tenlte PIT Ha HOI'SF 3ftv ; BAIX'ONV tic: BOX 6§e. F.aJo> Vourself It's a Blr Show ! t'ii*luphet < if-Ket. playini hit. gaMar. h-nd of iound diii leaeli >iai?" Knnrf Cricket Was a Good Musician -,WiHad the Bern Kind ot Tencher*— l lly MAX IHFLL KNARF aikad ( hHstopher Cricket how he had lesrned ta play hit guitar no well, and rtrristeiihcr Cricket said: "To begin with. I don't think 1 play it very will. Secondly, a guitar isnt vary hard to play. You just go tum-tum. luiv lun,.. .or pluck-pluck, phirk-olurl: TI111.IK. if you sing land enough. y.m doV) hear the guitar at all.' And fourthly. 1 was taught to play by a lot of very pond teaehers." •Oh," sali Knarf That's what 1 wanted to know. About the teaehers, I mean. Who were they. Christopher?" '•Profeor Brook ma, one Professor Oak was another. Professor Wind was a third. And there were several othars." Knarf said Christopher's teach| Basal to have utrange names. I "I don't mean they're really atrange." Knarf added. "Bnl they sound like other thing*." flaae TMaga "They aren't." said Christopher. "They're the same things. Professor Brook was really a brook. He •ta > inning water. And Professor Oak grew in the ground. He waa a tree. As far Protosaor Wind, he was always blowing around, hare and there. I never saw him. Bat I fell him." "Rut Christopher?" knarf asclaimed in astonishment. "Bow tfulti s brook, an oak tree, and the •rind teach Bgaj how to play the guitar T" M teachers in the a-orld." said I'hriatopher "New take Prsf.-- Then ttvtvke the -.annBssinas that I makt -fja," -*i OMasgahajr, -i Ha. tened vary estvfulh Then I heaid >i fh-mok gurgsr and splash nnd drip ar. m>n 1.1,11 I •fit! what h* •aid for me to dry 1 niaetieed mak tiiB the >amr •ourd> on m> r"S" They weren't ev^rtly ihe same of NHirx. I couldn't do them s< Ml ss M lid. Rat I did my l-e-i Aii'l lliee I went la Oak bec.ese that" where Prafea. BOI BIIM.; tdd me t Rl j •> all thr raandI knoa* l Q %  Thr N.* %  • pM Th. rtoM, Hwvles. 4.IS p.m. Thr II Be Mldl-ind Uahi Orch.,ir*. S 00 pm Mae. 1 IS p.m. Metodj rram The —rta pat Insertuoe. eat p.m. msxl Wia, M -JO p.,,, Tlu3Toa i" Tiunas, aat pn aMrta ttnimi *P and Ptoarirair^ rarttdr. TM p.m. The Hw.. 7 IS pm. Rotsa Hew* rrota %  rl Was I p.m. CIllna The Watrl Indies T.B B tUaoMt. S 19 pm Radio Newmiio p.m atalmvant of As—fss. pm Intertads. B 56 pm Frosn The Kdii..rtai>. see pm The Tounaee Oraf"And what the ask tree axked. "Profesor Oak," M Christopher. "made M -n mil to his trunk and listen rarafnllv, just as Profe-sor ferooi dM Than I beard him rustling nini ffMspetiftfi and creaking and Blghln, Be c ticed making thnw sound* on my guitar until Btarly Prafeasor Oak BSMJ: •CavrsBtophei. I've taught yoa all the sotwd. I ka %  Now go nnd I ait on tap of tbr hill and by si d bv Prafeaaar Wind will blow along •sad t aaok you some souti.ltl,..; only he knew*. Tap af Hill "Than I want and sat on top of the Mil, and sure enough, Pi of,, .or I Wind came along, blowing rnii< csuckan* elu. Ma crowing. And I 1 %  %  > enuld to pi*' sounds.' fht'iulOf head -Rut l dta. ell" "But you pin, ver> well. fhri*toBBSWT" kusif in-istcd "I cl.oi'i Ln-w any.' *' -e h >'. .• a gut* • ;il 'vctle' n ,,. nim'v much in-tter than |b> %  .• and tea "...r RaaUs ra an I •ep blei and l N hard sI •ir pi those • 'mnk lie %  B>-ceed too B.B.G. Radio Programme CROSSWORD J • %  6 I J r i5 1 %  1! grsd hrnwn the other ide. Arranije dish sprinkle with cinnamon and gar. WANTED OLD GOLD AND SILVER JEWELRY OR IS PIECflS IN SCRAP FORM TW very highest asarket aeteea paid Y. lie I 1*1 % A III.. LTD. 20 BROAD ST. %  M KlvlPIHE &f I HIHAi p,4v* GLOBE % \£ l-K.il I.I I PBESENT TO-MORROH MM PM *i Ti lt: CHANT IN MOTION PICT l'llE. + /Mighty as Goliath! / Fiery as their Iowa! ll a iteau. u.. iff ynlu .asaasaof . •> I to npa out a %  ear. (•) --htn but naatlF broksn. (I) i USSB Cain flttmi in rank. (T) %  jfc£t£_l msj Onpila Mrs J. Draw out. II, tisar raaKuui it. ISi a aaraa. in MTSapt Of the fSIM. lb' anosd si the oaii tne nog. 18) [rasas, isi Mie course / StaccertiB stmuer. ui Onatod a 161 JO. Hboi miwu> by %  t. (i Borrowi '/ i. Drive back to wsfrr m laicomr Ffi Sv.'jHVfaOl .-rtaiaBf* HOMO *.(.. ^iBrW'.v^g'.'.'. ;; % %  ',;-. > l*r. It—f. i. in..-' I ••, Ma*.. <•,• %  rsratan %  tfe>: tSBo.il.. i, •a.r>st. i ~ 1'hnnn's i it/f/fti'! /.f'l/fflllV J 4lll \l hand. Skin.. Shirt,. Shorts. IIETTINA LTD: Conn.. Linurrio, RUU. .'tr CI.IR POINC I VNAi Bur. Kcalauranl. Om l Roi.in. BRINOA BEAUTY SALON: Laalirt Hairdrraainf. Beauty treatment. moral Bi, asttngs.



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. IMRIK SALES lELlr^40Nl ISM imr> "MTH\ui 0* iw Ap.ii ma. Mil Edna B..Wr .*.*-* M^af y—— OH. liinoHdl HM I ...rr.i r..a bar I*'" **P r *.f* Ell M l(rf-v I !" •Vbatfn. and Ibobo. •"• W"Mt*> Caaart#r Frlrada arr hnl twl" %  * • "*" _' i** Satf-HaR. Bniara*faB>. Fur-awl *0krhMiM C^"' M"-" " % %  %  MKk rUrRr tBrothrr fblb. Ja-bm-o lHM*r>. M.*•*•> ,M 0-a< AuHro Jr*n. SBatia-% and Martin %  •**•" %  SRMbjrSBt lOBMMH-On April johnav 11. Of I j.-tapn Flinar Hi inlrncf l p m Joarph Hnrih F THANKS Mini* W> tie uredtTau rti ad beg la mum thank, la U—r raiaUvea U turn*, who "lla.nlad thr Kanrral "' Mrbtni-ia.. M-rRlr. hk-h *•* •*" April . ISM, and ">' wraain* •I H • %  • *"* B"V* """ %  vmpain 1 i Dnuflilrt.. Vivian iM .<-;„,*. Euid Mulingtoil Kr.ln Waltoi aVrAMatrr i ihla mr-dlum m UHI-.I .il'i.tlrd Ihr l.narv crA.Iri.lB. oM April SI. thtl I Mil SALE REAL ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE CAR On* U Vaurhall I CAB IN* Fold Frrfrct, don* LSM *im ApplC. Arthur. r>o Auio Tyir Cam** Tra-lpa, end —^Jpfe IAN HLUII.HI, 1MI modal %  -Maoh.tH/ ptrli.1 ;. lag. MM I I i.,iiut .It. (>M, r ! M M-l f CAR -<>• Vauxball car, 1 rood condition Aat-I* lo L Ro. IS J.n Hmi lair Iftl Vaual.aU Wrvar.i drtirr. In |0O4 ronJtlbjA. dWva mllro Pa—* SIM %  ASM' ALA. thai bungalow raltrd 'tiAWJ. .ilk it* r.redur* Ua.r. la miam — ll.aSB Wouai. rrrt .C la J MluaSa Bt .%  mil. at. r-tiiip. and rooUlnln* Livlnt —I Dinl. RU-orf.. THr* •aa. Taalft. Ban Omas pa MM I I Sarvai ... u. ,t iitTtHS IN WRITING Bill ba laearrad .i UM uiaMiufnM tip la Saturday ihr Ird o*> of Ma IMS. al II noon Thr la* *-• nil bind htmacK W a arfa hMBWal oc • %  > MV liiapaclia* an KaHaM M' >Tr. OAodial. TaT wn*"3TroRij i" No II Htf> SUact. llndtloi-n M 4 a-*ri tin-P 0auL_ ,U*rtird. tilualaal m\ Otand VM*. Mww Mil: %  Tttaaao At*l; ptamiava. A Ford* %  a I %  ;•" K our OflV. He* IT llifh Sr. ia* ; th II. Ua*. -t t p "W %  *! %  %  w~ Mil Avanua fM-i^ti %  I'.ri laad allanhaal eon lamina; a.llt Mtuat* (H-I Tlia h'B rtt'*ua raam and I*ii,m Rnoe-. 5 ** %  "> R'lrnan "1 dRMH .r |pacllan t aBad.ralw.1 ta MTIliteWtin. .1 Ihr I-*.*. on Tur.tta) I and Fi"*".* b**n_) ani a4 • P %  > (MTTI t. ATt'o'l) A r FOH RF.VT WANTED MVIINMfNT IWKI BEACN CTTAOE laira* Caaat. prrf^i MaiBc. Ul .i Alt BwuMa and aarvMjM auppUad Iraaa main M.U* own T ili|>l h l %  aaaatiaMa -rrm* ta aonaUc r-,n. AMMy BaaHtlaaala ai Jacnaa or I* J FARAWAY St 1-hll.p 'oait. | %  raaaaa FUN* furwManS Ugr>ni>| Ptani •"•tB.il ...|.l> iw, u bi Car Port. Sal paw rra Mar M Phaa l U-l f.p NKWHAVBN Crana Caaat. 4 bad roon* Fwlbr furak#.ad. lanUJn PU..I Waiaranill aunaly. Danbla Oaia*. r aarvant raoraa Far May anal Irani Of lofaar lat Phaata Mtt M> SB—t I a MRS. MM 0-** irfrtaaraoM. RAy. t Jamx PtxM MM* fttllVlla TTT^ raaaastaapoa ifMai *• nHMHb'1 Frrdarle* "'Off srar '",'rvs PARTS ajpBUSTANTR %  ***. a •m.r.rr p.r#rr^ Baiar, rtomnMitiTT^rilK fnai M > flMHaMr -ppil•MU to iirF dutraa no* lalai tnaa !" J-.tr ISM Appl> i" par-on -llh L,,,L .pvlK-lMai Brkaarfn % >(— MISCELLANEOUS **" • an WEDNESDAY. APRIL . %  ? SHIPPING NOTICES PILOT — BJUDOtTOWN. BlARIIAIKM An additional Pilot Is requirs*! in tn Patsl of tsrislfelown, Barbados. A .Icssuar w ui bs> isaisRd to a sulUblo -ppUCRRt IR BManiajR* with %  T*> Examjoaliori. Rrfllt.ilion aol LicftiBlnsr of rwtl' K-Kul-iiom. IMJ." copj or which i will br> forwarded "n %  ppUcion | lo tho Harbour and Shippina Master. Wharf, BridgsKown. Appln.ii.oii* must be mad* in writin. to the Harbour and Shlppnf Master. living dUIU of age, sea %  arvtce, enpertencc and testimonial* %  > % %  fT ROYAL NITHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. FBOM BIROPI Snd ." It Mai Mi B s*5?L__ %  9 W*, lags RTay ISSS %  i ^ COTTICA ISlh Ma* IMS SABLMfl TR V M *N llaan M fl OHAN/tSTAll RHk MB} ISM %  \1U1I. TO TSJN.BAD FAKAMAJUSMI AMD aMTBR Ct'lAMA M a ROMAIRF Mh Mar tBSS K a cirmcA. ma Jua ISM SAILING TO FARAMARIRO AMI nairi-i. artANA M K •iTRRTOR. iSUi RUy ISU %  IIIIM. TO TRlNIUAa AM' It BACAR MR HBCVRA. %  " A|.iii IS-J a I RORKOOT. lat May IBM s P RrLsaon. SON a co. LTR. Tha MV %  DAW' 1 a a caa.1 Cargo and +—"*'?*'?' Si Laarta, OeaaaSi. .nS AniM. Tha M V MOfTRRA win arcaSS CarfB and Pa^—-*"• lo. Pawn uwa. Anllgwa MoailamaL Na*i and M KHU. aailioa Fitdaj and laat TM HV BWI. scRou.xaa BMS ASSOCIATION I" Caaaagaaa TaM *ai: ADVERTISING PAYS BEST Canadian [National Steamships CAR One rvnaHUan Ownai drlvrat MM H L Hill C* J n S^. r i£ 1 'U'::! roa BSNT oa i F •sF-V-BDR miNHAlOW--Flill* t..< trd Ha-ani Fraw. Junr GOVERNMENT NOTICE %  dauaMr %  • 'a* inaa* r; .i ayrnpatfey •clkMlon Road. BUra ""cS^ MBA I1JA.S *l ISISIAM.L.^dtrtidTiad inrouan *** lkai.lt all IKoar who arm wrr-tH aad t" B*j pthar > anaiad ov l^ra^rin-m. „, MM CMIdtrn axd wangtn.id.r" CAB Onr Flafart Ford with Ba tte ry ana !>.• -nd uia*taWry • hula laMy in Soad condlUrtn aralcd Dial SMS p, W 'W-llUll' .aapaa, raaai i IN MKMORIAM nrvNT TT lovr-1 wlf who (roan I hit lid Wr aball inrat • laiiMlharad > -HmiJ l**' 1 ,. Kan^lh. -MMnvrirtl. C-rl. l*oni. AdaMa %  J*i-.fhildrn. a Si In Mt COIAJ-ii IA,nd and laln.r awa sat April RRa "* 1 Toda. brio*. h-rH ,*g ,pr,raria< Oa %  batevad ana so "• '•" Ad Hvo-a WM tNMR •>iWf*- ,„ ip li-mambarsaJ fcl M.. SrCatUr. M iy i-tw. Anit, Trwcw Apfdy DV BCOTr Co IM, Wba M.S M—( f n rXECTRICAL CLOCK*Rlertrl* ofltera atr maWal .!.<*. All aUS* I Hunt* To US I Dial -1 a wall (tacaa Mo***, and a >4 drugBi K pprof Bx.ad JSiAUCTION IM III H >OTHK?i 11 aril t- Fi.-L." ."-d May at h ORNRHAI M.OTU* Rt^ t* SUROM STrRKS'T 1>S LCXR AUBTtR no. iSCt modrl donr only IM NOTICE P4RMH OF "T IOBN Art i llraUaaa fur on* or anon Rah**!*.* M M. MVrkarl* QBrta WbA will ba rpratvod ay *• tandoralanad la SattaraUy. tka lSUt Ma> IBM. I • %  • -ifcaut in tka lallaaiMf roJMMpi iBMRR an ssf sat SaS pavvaS by %  %  *uat arroaapont t Can a>S atr. ... tar. .!• %  r—n mtt WUI Sba babail a. Pnaas. a* *** — Uaa balwom ton t*> and Iwrlv. i;> pa old. an Baturaay. Tih Jon*. ia All t—SldaSaa nwial MM! not M-ar ibaa S IS aatr %  <* UMdr UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER BY ba Mtb al vi'vr. ag Charrk Ttli A Mbt I < ,rW APT, BaaUnaai R Taylor > G *kjb> '!• Mar it* I iDarnafrd in Arrldan Tarm. Caah S VI.NC1KT GBIFTrTH. A BBRSBI I April tf brokru. MrCARKIB b> lovM. Caahmai. McC,..*! ,tn 10*1 Fond . U>a -•"' Drar Is lha .mr -"o TaEC |„ moanao ' ll "^TJfT*' Aa loas a* I'tr year* tall ot. i istrnni %  -"• fWIRf'. %  •• %  riatna. Baa. Mli.na. Wlr.Ra.1 U hlld MPB W f t. I mrniora-a 1 HaBBwabar, Nuraa who fall aa "oar yror ha. a %  ~a.-*-Jba*JB4B| r dat niotlu t Vaoiia HaaftaM April , ATORB-Naw ablpMimt %  • ivcd Coldialot T rtibic.loc* .noSalk lalral ilni|r. S-yaai auarantra an laanout Am-rlcaa Oanaral ElorUw haranttaaaUy aralrd unll %  yalaan Door lock rlanOaid glOt'.K S.1— S fcrl<- US Twaad Road Alt Ml.haat ^ Phorw SSM Rltt-b .-ta a saa-gn VACANT POST SENIOR NA8TEB. OKAMMAK SCHOOL. DOMINICA CANADIAN CBU1BRR CANADIAN COMRTBUCTOR LADY BOatllRir CANADIAN CHALLXNGRR B %  On* \o ta* Vrouy NOT1CK Ybo raaMat art mlaawi Ikat terms rogaiaaaa aar baalSb. all tranaoauo... ,o lOBMaonSa abouM ROW Ma rwaa> ha tfw oRV* of J y T Cnau..-I S'i*i-i ADQlications are invited lor %  *• vacant post of fliadar MasBar, C-rMDilgxSchORl, Dominica. B.W.I Thg School roll .( JRfjM t numl^rs liO and courses will be offend up lo the Higher S. hool Cartirlcate eaminatlon of Cambridge Umvaraity. | 2 QRslifirslUnr Appllcant^ for the post hould hold a uni,crsily degree and be qualified t. teach MathemaUcp up to Higher j Vhool Certificate standard-MBbRaJ 3 rwstlBHriai The Pot is pensionable and carries • salary i the scale al.WO by $120 to *2,4UO per annum. A temporary coslI-living allowance ia payable at the rate of twenty par caBt. of salary The candidaU selscled uisy be appointed at aoy point In he scale according to quallAcauons and experience V Qaaru-r* guartei* are not provided. 5 Leave. I>eave is earned in accordance with local rsculRtioBg and provision i* made for assistance towards overs*** leave passag***. f. PasBRges. Free passages to Dominica to take up appointrncfit ant provided toi ihe offlcrr and for his wife and chUdran If they accompany him 01 follow him twelve mouths from the data of bis apfwin rtl|atl| n| w Harrier The offlcer will be subject to Colonial Kcgulslions and local General Orders. Application^ stating the .ipplicsnt's age, qualification* and teachng experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could \ tssumc duty, accompanied by testimonials and references should be %  addressed to ihe Establishment Officer. Government OtTlce. Domin' ics. BWI Application* fiom irwmbcra of lbs GoveaTinbtnt Sarvice of any Colony should be transmitted through the oancer Administering the Caveramont of that Colony. J7.4.S>— 1B. ggJ BBBB B %  fa M Mar t Junr tO June M J %  II July 1 JlMM IS JlMM a juo. 3 Jaii 14 Jali BaaSaa li n aa., — II May || aiav SI May tl Kv M Mai > Juna i j lin — II Junr IS J %  IS Jonr XI JUMP U J....— 1 July I Ju|y — U Jwly U Jul* IS July M July M July NBLRON LADV CDN. CANADIAM MNABfjUl CJI/I 11 KRa— .. %  .a'cssr CANAXILAN COtfaaraTDDTDR l^DY BOCBRn Am... B-aaa U MA IS Juna 14 July Par furtbar parileulrra, apoD ta— GARDINER AUSTIN A MECHANICAL B ft* Mill Ml (IHi agRM B 4 M-Sn OarftaM IPOna*. r T**'"' V ,.,,! Saau*.. a--**' % %  %  „ „ v NY F-aprr, i>lr/i^ '**;_ II;IISOXAI %  .at. E^tUn-aTBI a WrBUl KAI,F.K11I I -urr-l BUTrlr Wllb l-NUINK Apply MarUiall A trtoa.d. c-.i.ifc. iwki.in si...i n t M MISrFM.ANBOUS ANTIUI *i — .1 *rmrr daotrlpUoi niaaa, China. • 'J JawaM. Baa BUvai Wafcarcolou/a Early booba. Map.. Auto grapna etr al i;..riliiara Antlqua Bno) adjoinliul Royal Yachl Club I III IU CMlFR THE SII.VFR HAMMKR >N THURBDAY a PormrrlK RMo. MOTW.11 :•*•. i Church Wtlteh Inrlndaa aivd wnall Bend Ttp-Toa> Tablaa Ouibif TaWa. IJauor Caar T'prlgtN Chaara. PambroRP and Omanicnl T^blr* r~*,. TaMri with \1trolatr Tapa an M Mabogrhr-ry Trar Chair. PaJaUBab SS, Boab. Baatan-ntcr. Sot Rrconl* Doak CMir. Rlrcuir Table t^mpa Waagrwood SaJaa Bawl awd Btaruil Borral. P onM>r and Da %  > an a b b— Tba Norvtco* Ruby Baoora* WlMr alaaaea. PtaUd War*. Mandolin Ol.aa ana ChM... Morna Arm Chalra. aomo with Ruah ScaU and aamr with CtHhMMM. Mahos Twin Bodataod* and SprMisa. Dwan Sprliia Brdatoad* Du>ik>pHVi and Hl>rr Maltnuaa. Pllbrwa, Ma %  q uit. ghoata and I-Mow Co*.-. T.*lm Cot. Whlta painURl n ssabiag Tono li.3.>dTaCa. -in. Oia TstH lUln OroM. I O. E. BbrroB and maw nthrr llrrna o valaar Ratr II M o'rajrk Trrma CaaB BRAVKBR. TEOTMAN a> OO. CcHa In lb* Rrai tw P Uahod on Bat j-talOIIIIKCIIO.V Iho advartMootrnt saabRabaal BBBRBgfi H %  r U>* f oiaap t of %  gf| hr o i| l < a taraM ronaoualy pnnlad aa Mtb bU>. alao print a* HKorrrcUy tbr iStn May Thaaa Bba pboot> rcapocM.rb lath at. ai r-bttad today ST. MICHAEL'S GIBX**' SCHOOL NOTICE Ba .'* IUMI St BHBRAR1T4 Tbr Gg*inn| ba> of ihr M. Mieharl OanW Sbtbool oRVia for camaotltton SWk of t*-..l*doa ^t ta piSB' aad School pravtoual. atlcn Ftar Burarlaa al M 00 par tarn, and two Hi Vtiabooa Bum patanii brh CaadMhilr ovuai I B* a i-.aUw. o> a %  BBB 4 BB *dai.ghl' Of nr a d-ufbbt: of paraana who ar* doroi.ilM; u ihla Uland and ah in thia tlland for | B ion at Sba Oo.rml i Bi M ba .-1 i ahrd at Ihr s. yaarp at ago an Ihr IBM 2nd SrptrOabM br made bg SbS IT nd obtalnabbt f rnins Body at aar ofRro al Pt MKhaol Olrla' Srhaot f-ofr. TuradaApril MO. 1MB. and mn* aufR.. a :i Information ranulrrd b • ii> lafat The awHtaailurj forma ntuat •ad -ml to lha BrvrOtai Body al hrt oRlee on rrtda, laah Mat. MR Tha %  animation will or hai'l •hool ai IS) • n. on Sot-irday. %  ISM. Glands Midc Young Vigour Renewed WilhosTt Operation SHEF.TI.Xfi M" id, A .mall hut trlerttTc m i;\i HAJ EMFonii m f ar Braad ft Tvisw fits. When Shopping, See Following Mi:. Viiiii.., and t"-.(fct.i.l Sausages. Smorgans Beet SausagRS, Smorgam Vienna. Oxford and Frankfurt Sausages, Kraft Fish Supiemv. Asparagus Tips, Heine Baked Beans. Tin* of Boast Ueej Corned Mutton, Veal U>af. Wham. Swift Lunchetwi Beef, Riverside Luncheon Beef. Masam Corned Beef (with Cerswl) and Breakrast Rolls Place Your Orders With us Now t Aug 1* Aug. IS Junt t July July; > A u %  J % %  laf. ifgj BIS 1 A COa. LTD.—AgRoU. HARRISON LINE OIJTWABD FIOM TBf UNITltD KINGDOM Baa LtaDti Barbm4ci 2.i Apr. 7Ui May. . London. . Glasgow and LnwpMi TRIBESMAN' London. -COLOMBIA STAB" Liverpool. JIrd Apr 3rt May 'In May 7th Mav Sth May JOth Mav %  onwau i OK THB I'wnn KINGDOM Vm.1 for MULTAH" .. Liverpool •SENATOR" .. London Clot.) In Barbadci 2th Apr. Soth Apr. Vor rarta.r la O r a aa M ia a.alr aa DA COSTA a CO,. LTD.—AfoaU C'^TRANSATLANTIQUE 8allinn f.**m Southampton lo Goaacteape. MarUnaioe. Barhadm. Trinidad. La Gaatra. CVaea* 1 DE GRASSE" 24th April, 1M2 6th May, 1M2 COLOMBIE" .... th May, 11152 21t May, IBM -DE GRASSE" ... 4th Juna, 152 tilth June. 1M| 'Not calling at Guadaloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO ROKOrE fraat B a riM da a Arrlvm Saala.anWaa DE GRASSE" .... IBth May, lo2 29 h ML Itii %  COLOMBIE" .. — DE GRASSE" lit Juna, 1992 20th June, IPS! 13th June, 1H2 9th July. 19B2 'Sailing direct to Southampton CARD PLATES W I Iboa AOTOQRAPB ALatJIO PHOTO ALBOMI Hravy Chuge BICTCLRS tot Matar Calu JOBNgON't STATIONER T aaa HARDWARI ORIENTAL PALACE HEAMUARTERS FOR SOIVF.NIK8 PROM INDIA. CHINA A CEYLON THAWS Pr. win. Ily 8t. Dial 34b6 Proudlv Presents IBSI BARBADOS CARNIVAL. At QUEEN'S PARK ON THURSDAY Mh and SATURDAY, 7th JUNE A COSTUME HANDS b STEEL BANDS C ADVERTISING RAKIXS l> HISTORICAL BANDS In order to raise the'stnnd.-i: