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




Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



20 Die In Lost Plane

Ship Believed To
Have Exploded In Air

A HELICOPTER attempted to land a

search party
side where the

Airways Stratocruiser
days ago, apparently
crew-men. No



Bomb Drops
Near Boy:
Not Hurt

MANSTON, England, May 2

All United States Thunder-jets
operating from this big fighter
base were ordered tem rarily
grounded after one acci lentally
ite = 100-pound bombs

morning in t i

Selsey g he village of

One bomb exploded in the gar-
den of a house only a short =
tance Donald Marcuse who
was piaying with a bow and
arrows. The bomb dug a 12-foot
crater but the boy was not hurt.

The other two bombs fell on
the outskirts of the village but
ne bon tA wee te
show a ect in the release
mechanism of the Thunder-jet.

A Manston air-base spokesman
expressed regret at the accident
and added it was not caused by
carelessness or recklessness, He
said this bombing range will uot
be used again owing to the prox-
imity. to the populated area.

Major Marcuse, father of the
child who was playing near where
one bomb fell, alerted U.S, Air-
force authorities at Manston.
They recalled the flight at once.
He said: “The F48 was turning

after dropping a bomb on thel

range. AS it swung round an-
other bomb was released. It
seemed that the release mechan-
ism was faulty. The bomb fell in
our garden.”



Plane Returns}

To Barbados

Engine Trouble

T.C.A.’s flight CF—TFT 220
which left Seawell Airport on
Thursday morning with 41 pas-
sengers bound for Bermuda and
Montreal, returned to Barbados
one and a half hours after the
take off when number 2 engine
started to give trouble.

The pilot, Capt. J. R. Bowker,
after shutting off the engine, de-
cided it would be better to re-
Pa here and landed at about

p.m.

After the engineer had made
preliminary investigations, Mon-
treal was advised at 6 p.m, that
a new engine would be required

Another TCA aircraft CF—TFP
216 piloted by Capt, S. S, Al-
bulet left Montreal at approxi-
mately 1.22 a.m. on Friday and
touched down at Seawell at 11.20.
ten hours afterwards with a new
engine and seven mechanics to
replace the damaged engine.

After clea Customs etc, the
mechanics sta: to work and
about 12,40, had the new engine
removed from the flight deck of
the aircraft,

The passengers who remained

rnight and were staying at the
Windsor Hotel and other homes,
1 yesterday evening by flight

The ee ste are re-
maining to replace the
engine which will be coeiatet
ip Canada, will probably be here

until tomorrow when the aircraf'
leaves for Montreal.

é killing all 50 passengers and
sign of life was visible from the air

among the fire blackened wreckage scattered over
& quarter-mile area on the 1,500-foot ridge.



BELEM, Brazil, May 2
ground

today on the desolate jungle hill-|_ Polic
double-deck luxury Pan-American

crashed and burned three

The plane, carrying a United
States Air Force parachute medi-
cal team under the command of
ent Richard Olney of Ramey
Field, Puerto Rico, circled over
the spot for four hours yesterday
but returned to Belem last night.

A spokesman said the para-
chutists decided not to jump to
the hillside because there was no
evidence that any of the 50 occu-
pants of the Stratocruiser includ-
ing its nine crew-members sur-
vived. Several bodies were sighted
near the wreckage.

_The Brazilian Airforce flew the
dismantled helicopter in a eargo
plane to the nearest airport and
village of Araguacema, 60 miles
north-west of the crash scene ana
510 miles south of Belem, deep in
Brazilian jungle wasteland.

The wreckage of

engined Stratocruiser was first

Spotted from the air yesterday by

Captain Jim Kowing, piloting a

C47 Pan-American caygo plane. It

was one of more than 30 aircraft

taking part in one of the greatest
air-search operations in history.

The Stratocruiser known as
“The Good Hope” vanished on
Tuesday morning on the Rio De
Jaeiro—Port-of-Spain leg of its
Bucros Aires to New York flight.

Colonel Archibald D. Odom,
Chief of the United States Air-
force Rescue Service said that
photographs of the plane and the
disposition of bodies already spot-
ted, indicate that the Stratocruiser
might have exploded in the air.

—U.P.

Experts Here
For Aided Self
Help Talks

Visiting Barbados for conver-
Sations with Mr. W, M. Wood-
house, Building Development Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare are Mr.
Donald R. Hanson and Mr.
Hector Garcia, two experts on
“aided self-help” housing.

They arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
for about five days and are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

the four-



Mr. Hanson and Mr, Garcia
have been accredited to the
Caribbean Commission under a

“Point Four” scheme of the Unite«|
States Government, and for the
!next two years will be available
to the Caribbean territories
(French and Netherlands as well
as British) to advise on “aided
self-help” housing schemes—that
igs to say, schemes under which
prospective occupiers build their
own houses with government hel»
in the form of materials and ex-
pert advice,

They will go on from Barba-
dos to make a preliminary tour
of the whole Caribbean region.

120 Die In 7 Days:
| Cholera In India

CALCUTTA, May 2.
The death toll in Caleutta’s
latest cholera epidemic increased
greatly and hospitals jammed
with patients
unable to cope with the sharp
increase.
Deaths last week alone reach-
ed 120.—U.P. >





ENGINE REMOVAL

reported they aro|'



* 100 HELD



























MBXICO CITY, May 2.

math of a gun battle
Communists and “Gold
militaristic organization
treme right-wing
which sent May Day
resulted in one
wounded, one critically,

Ninety more persons were in-

in the fierce 15 minute outbreak
in front of the Palace of Fine
Arts in Downtown Mexico City.

Police riot squads broke up the
clash after Reds rammed burn-
ing automobiles into the gates of
the huge white marble building
in an attempt to get at a group.
of “Gold Shirts” who had taken
refuge there.

Police said that Mexico’s fam-
ous Communist painters Diego
Rivera and David Alfar Siquieros
“were in the centre of the melee.”
There was no report that they
were injured.

and
cover

Thousands of spectators
parade’ marchers fled for
in doorways and .under cars
when the shooting began after
“Gold Shirts” tried to burn news-
papers and other literature dis-
tributed by Communists. Poliee
said about 150
tacked a group of Communist
marchers led by Rivera and Si-
quieros, Nearly 500 more Com-
munists rushed into the battle
and the shooting began.

The outnumbered “Gold Shirts”
fled to the Fine Arts Palace
where the Communists were at-
tempting to dislodge them when,
riot squads arrived.

—U.P.



Jamaica Stamps Help

Boy Scout Jamboree

LONDON
Special stamps to commemorate
the Caribbean Boy Scout Jam-
boree have been issued by the
Government of Jamaica and a
percentage of the proceeds of
their sale will help towards the
cost of the Jambéree. British
Scouts have been advised that
they can obtain the stamps di-
vect from Jamaica and that the
offer is open until the end of
May.

—B.U.P.

AIDED SELF HELP

FOR



CHATTING AT SEAWELL yesterday morning shortly after their
arrival from Trinidad are : Left to Right : Mr. J. Kenneth Thomp-
son, Colonial Attache at the British Embassy in Washington, Mr.
Donald R. Hanson and Mr. Hector Garcia, two experts on aided
self help from the U.S.A. At the extreme right is Mr. W. M.
Woodhouse, Building Development Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare who was at the Airport to meet them.



MECHANICS from T.C.A. who flew down from Montreal yesterday morning with a new engine to
replace the one which developed trouble on Thursday, are seen removing it from the aircraft, by the
aid of a portable crane.
The engine weighs approximately one ton.

e held more than 100 per-
sons for questioning as the after-
between
Shirts”
of ex-
ex-soldiers
parade
marehers scurrying for cover and
death and nine

jured by clubs and flying stones

“Gold Shirts” at+



C.D. & W: Aid Scheme
AFTER MAY |Approved [n Grenada
| DAY RIOT





















Thursday for the U.K.



~
—.
=
_—
s—
—

Advorat



SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1952



eh,



uvas

(From Our Owr Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 2.

ment and Welfare aid fo
Carriacou was approved h

Committee of the Legislat:

of State’s final approval.

the purchase and improve
lands at Carriacou with a \
ment,

A further agricultural
for Carriacou patterned on th
O.E.C.D. and W, lines, but ep-
tailing a considerable sum from

agricultural development ir

projec if

colony funds was also considered °
by the Committee and referred M I d M. b
to a Select Committee now re- 1s e 0 Ss
viewing the land _ settlement
policy. —RIDGWAY

Mr. L. A. Dopwell, Deputy ’ oa
Treasurer, and formerly of the General hate ele hs the
St. Vincent service has been vloody May Day riots in Japan |

appointed to act as Colonial Tréa-

1

False

were “unfortunate incidents” but

surer in the absence on leave Of) they “cannot for one moment
Hon. G. H. Adams. While Mr jobscure the new friendship be-
Adams’ re-engagement for a&j/tween the Japanese and. America.
further term was approved re~- “He said “unfortunate inci-
cently by the Executive Couneil|dents such as we witnessed yes-
and his services secured, whenjterday may happen anywhere,
the Administrator last Tuesdayj;ahy time when groups of people
informed the Finance Gommittec}in mass are misled and incited
which has not the power of ap- by fanatical false leaders into
pointments, but had expressed|committing reckless acts. He
the esteem and appreciation of|Said the way in which the Jap-
the officer’s services, a large|#hese government handled May

majority of the members passed
the Resolution, disapproving oj
the re-engagement of the pen-
sioner although Mr. Adams Was

®@ned his faith in Japan.

are to

Day demonstrators had strength-

He added “Japanese authorities
be congratulated for the
manner in which they dealt with



h | HERE’S HOW RUSSIA WOl'LD ATTACK, EXPERTS SAY

THE SCHEME inyoly .g $150,000 Colonial Develop- |

re this week by the Finance,
e and goes for the Secretary |
nvisages among other things, |
ent of certain privately owned |
*w to eventual peasant settle- |







Fy ATTACK NORWAY ACROSS
TOP, THROUGH FINLAND
ANDO THROUGH DENMARK



TURKEY WOULD FACE ATTACKS
FROM BULGARIA, ROMANIA
=| AND THE RUSSIAN CAUCASUS



MULTIPRONGED ATTACK

















FROM EAST GERMANY A {
WOULD BE AIMED INTO ATTAGKS THROUGH ITALY ; }
HOLLAND, THROUGH PARIS FROM GERMANY, THROUGH r .
TO BRITTANY COAST AND GREECE AND TURKEY FROM ~*~ ;
SOUTH TO SPANISH BORDER BULGARIA WOULD BE AIMED ak ==" Cie
AT WINNING MEDITERRANEAN



TWO-PRONGED ATTACK
FROM SOVIET WOULD

3 BE AIMED AT OL er
as IRAQ AND IRAN Gh

IF RUSSIA DECIDED to iaunch an attack against the western world, this is the way 1% would come, say mil-



deuce et in Sree) ae i ayn oe aS ee nae itary authorities. Main onglaught of the 14-pronged attack would come ‘rom East Germany, with France
taken to secure the services of ¢ hentia ie. mie 5s! eople is’ not bearing the heavy brunt. NATO defensive strategy would be to attemp! to slow the attack with available
suitable West Indian. only Gnshaken Lee it Is greater forces; reserves would be mobilized and atomic bomb attacks launched. Ihe Soviet is believed to have 175
than ever: active divisions, 40,000 tanks and 40,000 planes, but the experts don’t t!:ink the Communists will strike.
The motion -was moved by | . _U.P oneeecenei pases Labine Saal isa, ibaa Ts oo vs Waitt iene *
Gairy. Mr, Adams is already + ain



growing a. sensitive local politi-
eal temper and only recently de-
clining the offer of the post in the
Bahamas, is now unlikely to re~
turn after leave on which he lefi

Floods Cause 2,600

SALT LAKE CITY, May 2.



|Liake City as the worst flood in
Scl 1 hi 5 the history of Utah swept over
nholars ps | thousands of acres of land, Resi-
The Advocate was informed dential, industrial and farm land
yesterday that six students ~—-two/Was engulfed by the é
from Trinidad, two from Jamaigas” f@ of mountain snows
one from “Barbados — na Fe” ay
just gained open scholarships to

the University College of the, Lake City, Ogden and Provo but
West Indies. jalso involved scores of other
The Barbados scholar named! inter-mountain lowlands from

the Southern Idaho to central Utah.

was Allan Hopkinson of _UP.

Modern VI at Harrison College.



Engines Out But
Vlane Lands Safely

NEW ORLEANS, May 2.
A four-engined navy flying
boat with eight crewmen aboard
limped in early today “on a wing
and a lot of prayers” after taree
of its engines developed trouble
tome 600 miles south west of
here in the Gulf of Mexico.
Ait landed safely at Moisant
International Airport at 12.45
a.m, three hours and a half after
the pilot had radioed a distress
message, a
The

TALKS



said trouble oc-

out in the middle
of the gulf." He said “we lost
one engine completely and it
looked like others would go out
any minute. We limped in mestly
on one engine and a lot of
prayers.” —U.P.

U.S. Dollar Down

|

| MONTREAL, May 1.

| The United States dollar today
jclosed at a discount of 1-1/8 per
feent. in terms of Canadian fund:
jup to 1/8 from Wednesday’s
close, that is. it took $0.98-1/t
Canadian to buy $1 American
The pound sterling was at $2,75-
5/8 up 3/8 from Wednesday.

co-pilot
curred “right







11/8 of a cent at a premium ot
1-7/8 per cent. in terms of U.S
funds in closing Foreign Exchange

Selection Of ning Foreign ;

\ deg $0) edr ay. The pour:

Workers For U.S.Az\ ivi sown 0 cet a
Begins Next Week: |

The preliminary selection of
workers to go to the U.S.A, will
be commencing during the week
beginning Monday, May 5th, the
Advocate was informed yesterday.

It was however emphasised that
no information had yet been re-
ceived from the Chief Liaison
Officer, Washington concerning the
numbers that would be required
this year or even whether any
would be required at all.



Farnum For

Finland Fund

A fund has been started to
defray the expenses of ace
cyclist Ken Parnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki
next July.

Donations are accepted at
the Royal Bank of Canada,
Barclay’s Bank and the office
of the Barbados Advocate.
POINTS PROM A LETTER

Please receive herewith a
first contribution of Seventeen

D. & W. Head To Doll ($17.00) fro b
. lars m a sub-
Attend C.C. Meeting scription list opened at Com

| bermere School in support of



The Comptroller for Devélop- the Farnum for Finland Pund.
ment and Welfare, Sir Gocteay Contributions received are
Seel, K.C.M.G., will leave Barba- from the Headmaster, Staff and

pupils of the School, who hope

Monday, |
Monday to be able to give further con-

dos for Guadeloupe on

ney a , Sanne the eet tributions to support an old
meeting of the Caribbe an ome boy of the school for whom
mission of which he is Brit hy they have a very real regard
Co-Chairman |] and to whom they extend every
Sir George will be accompan-|} wish for success—both in the
led by two Commissioners Mr} appeal and in the games in
Grantley Adams, C.M.G., M.C.?.,} Finiand
and Mr. J. K. Thotapson, Colonial; I remain,
Attache at the British Emb: ; Yours sincerely,
Washington; by Mr. D. A. Perci- Cc, NOOT
val, Assistant Economic Adviser Goal $2,820.00
to the Comptroller; and M:, R.!] Amt. previously ack. $ 719.68
G. Roe, of the secretariat of the Combermere School 17.00
Devel ent and ‘ifare gan- ery
oe and Welfare Or Total 3 736.68
It is expected that the meet- nang

ing will last for four days.

' Lo Quit their Honies |

About 2,000 persons packed
* _. |their belongings and fled the |
6 Get U.C.W.L. Open joritical 50-block area of Salt}

|
|

|
|

1
| The Canadian dollar was down

highest |
on!

~ ‘ t
Floods hit the fringes of Salt)



MAN SHOT | 'T’dad Legislature

Debate B.W.L.

Customs Union

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 2.
THE LEGISLATURE spent almost the whole day de-
bating the Government Resolution forthe of
the recommendation of the Commission that a Customs
Union of the British Caribbean territories be established
at the earliest opportunity and that the Customs Union
be accompanied by Political Federation, After nearly six
hours of debate the Council agreed to postpone further

discussion until next Monday afternoon,
The Resolution also mentioned could be no doubt that in its final

ARNOLD CAVE of Wetch-
man Hall, St. Thomas, was
attacked last night by an un-
known man in Russia Gully,
St. Thomas, in his car. In the
car with him was Ivor Good-
ridge of Pleasant Vale.

The attacker stopped the car
and when both Cave and
Goodridge came out, fired a
shot which went through
Goodridge's right forefinger
and entered Cave's chest.
Cave was taken to Dr. W. H.
E, Johnson, who dispatehed
him, to the General Hospital
where he is detained. His con-
dition is considered to be
critieal,

Unknown Man

ord that Government agreed thaty 2nalysis the Customs Union would

Altacks Fisherman during the transitional period steps | result in the encouragement of
that would eventually lead to ayintercolonial trade and of loca)

Leon Callender, a fisherman if}Customs Union should be taken.} industries, increased efficiency in
Martin’s Bay, St John, wag!Up to the adjournment only about] the collection of revenue, and
ittacked by an unknown assailant}!\Ine of the 24 members present | Sttengthenin the bargaining
ibout 1.30 a.m, yesterday, In the} ‘veke, Fimaneial Secretary A, R,., power of British Caribbean terri-
attack Callender was knockea| ': Rebertson who presented the}tories in relation to the Interna-

Resolution being the only Gov-| tional Trade Agreement,
ronment member to speak so far.

Most of those who spoke fav-

down unconscious and robbed of
his wallet which he said contained





$5. A pair of shoes he was wear- iit inciple of the Customs LABOURER DIES
, was also take ay by the | cured the pringiple of the Custor
AP nor ilso taken awa ”) Wit nion, Esséntial features listed AFTER WOUND
; : by Robertson !nctuded ircer ivade eae “a :
Callender sustained cut over}SUbstantially the same tariff on ieorge Newton, ® | Sa-year-old
bis rignt eye and yesterday said goods imported from the Carib-|labourer of Christ Church who

was admitted to the General Hos-
pital on Thursday at about 11
p.m. suffering from a wound on
that there’ his throat died last night

bean area and a common system

of joint negotiations for a unified

tariff and commercial policy
Robertson stressed

that while he was on his way
home and passing a canefield, a
man .suddenly rushed out and
verpowered him.

|
I Was 80 amazed that I did not
know what to do; then I received
hard blow on the head and
ost consciousness,” Callender told
n Advecite reporte: yesterday.



U.N. Planes Hit New |
‘High Over Korea |

SEOUL, Korea, May 2

United Nations war planes
hrew their biggest punch of the
war at the Communists yester-
day sending 1,283 sorties into
North Korea to blast Red posi
tions, roads, rail-linés and trang-
port,

Fighters, fighter-bomber anc
light bombers based in Korea anc
Japan and superforts from Okin-.
swarmed over Red territory



n clear skies after a week of
spotty weather, The previou:
ihighest total of sorties was or
tApril 30, 1951, when Far Ens!
lairforces sent 1,277 strike nst
i Reds
The May Day air strike by th

'Unjted Nations matched the t -
der of.the Communist artiller)
j which observed the tholiday by
pumping 5,635 rounds {nto allie!
icositions, Some of the commun
‘ist shells crashed tw) miles be-



‘hind “the front,

{ Infantrymen ou both sides ob-

| served May Day by staying in

p bunkers or trenches under warm,
sour-

jeun that sent ternperatures
ing to 90 degrees UP.



Zabara Wins
| 7,000 Guineas











NEWMARKET, May 2 :
Sir Maleolm McAlpine’s three

year-old filly Zabara captured the
jsecond classic horse race of the
tseason, the 1,000 Guineas, run
jover one mile of Newmarket
\ Heath track i Wt "

rs 2,
} Zabara ridden by Ken Gethir ’ if
|beat the favoured French filly La Mou
}Mirabule by half length while iat

five lengths further away in third WW

place w James J war's Re-

jfreshed, steered by champion

jockey Gordon Richards: A field

of 20 started.—U.P.







we

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

R.- J. KENNETH THOMP-

SON, Colonial Attache at the
British) Embassy in Washington,
arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
yesterday morning and will be
leaving on Monday for Guade-
loupe to attend the l4th Meeting
of the Caribbean Commission,

While here, Mr. Thompson is
the guést of Sir George and Lady
Seel at “Bemersyde,” Christ
Church.

First in 27 Years

RS. PHYLLIS M. WALKER,

eldest daughter of the late
Mr. Edward Packer, returned to
England on Thursday by the S.S.
Golfito after spending two months’
holiday in Barbados.

She said that it was her first
visit to the island in 27 years and
added that she had a grand holi-
day, but was returning with great
regret.” She hopes to bring her
husband with her on the next
occasion as he has never been to
tne West Indies before.

While here, Mrs. Walker was
staying with her relatives at her
old home, “The Mount,” St.
George.

Annual Holiday
R. W. D. THOMPSON, retired
Director of Trinidad and a
frequent visitor to Barbados is
now on his annual holiday of six
months which he hopes to spend
in England and on the Continent.
He was among the intransit
passengers who arrived here on
Thursday morning on the Golfito
from Trinidad.

On Holiday
RRIVING from Trinidad by
B.W.LA. recently was Mrs.

Sidney Lee of Port-of-Spain who
is here for two weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Her husband who is Managing
Director of the Atlas Travel
Bureau in Port-of-Spain, passed
through here on Thursday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. on his way to
Puerto Rico and will be returning
on Sunday to join her.

Off to U.K.
RS“ALR. V. NEWSAM whose
husband is an Assistant

Master at-the Lodge School, left
for England on Thursday on the
SS. Golfito. She was acconipanied
by her daughter Patricia whom
she will be putting to school in
England. :

Spent the Winter
FTER spending the winter
-months in Barbados, Mr. E.

J, Counselt of Bournemouth, Eng-
land, returned home on Thursday
by the S.S. Golfito. He was here
since ine middle of December
staying at the Marine Hotel.

A retired horticulturist, he said
that he found the flowers and
vegetation (in Barbados’ very
interesting and added that the

climate was wonderful and he
very much enjoyed the sea-
bathing.

On the whole he had a very
enjoyable holiday and hopes to
return some day.

Schcolmaster Returns

R, W. A. FARMER, Head-

master of the Lodge School
and Mrs. Farmer, returned to the
island on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad after
spending the Easter holidays.



3 Slim Stars Who Refuse To Diet

Three well-known _ actresses,
one over 60 and two in their 50's
but with enviable slim figures,
DO NOT og with dieting. An
active life, they say, is far better
for the figure.

GLADYS» COOPER is 63, has a
36in. bust, 26in. waist, and 36in.
hips. She weighs 8st, 8lb,—the
same as <30-year-old Virginia
Mayo—and.says :—

“T have not dieted since I was
25. %I believe that a woman
should diet or exercise to get the
er figure, up to the age of

“After that, if she is active, she
should be able to keep her lines.”

DOROTHY DICKSON (“I am
ageless. Age is something that
happens to other people: it has
nothing to do with me”) has a
25in. waistline and 34in. hips.

“T don't diet—but I don’t over-
eat,” she says.

“People who get stodgy figures
have stodgy brains, Dancing
helps me to keep in trim.”

NORA SWINBURNE is 50, has
a 36in. bust, 26in, waist, 36in.
hips.¢'** Z

“J eat one absolutely enormous



Rupert and the

AN ff NY
Soon after Rupert has lett Wille
he hears a noise like a shout at
the bottom of the slope, and,
hurrying dowh, he sees Podgy Pig
struggling to ger out of a very wet
| ditch. * Whatever you
doing 2" he calls the
| right eeican ot

are
* This isn’t






For Six Months

R. AND MRS, ALFRED E.

BARNETT of Daytona Beach,
Florida, U.S.A., arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.
for six months’ holiday, They in-
tend to take a flat, but are at
present staying at Leith Guest
House, Worthing.

Mr. Barnett who was in the
cotton business in the U.S.A., has
been in retirement for some

years. He said that they had
been living in Trinidad for six
months and this is their first visit
to Barbados. é

Off to the U.S.A. _
EAVING for the US.A.

on
Thursday by B.W.LA, via

Trinidad was Miss Dolvolina

“But this ts genius. Schaefe of Fairfield Road, St.

Michael. She has gone to join her
brother Roosevelt and her aunt
Miss Rosa Scott.

Miss Schaefe hopes to take a
course in Beauty Culture while
in the U.S.A,

Paid Business Visit
R. M. STOCKLAND of the
firm of Stockland and Fer-
guson Ltd., of London, England,
who is visiting some of the ter-

Inigo-Wren ! Unquestion-

ably it solves all our
housing, emigration and
shipping problems.”

On Short Visit
R. C. CHADERTON, Super-
intendent Manager of the
Singer Sewing Machine Co., lett
for Trinidad on Wednesday by

B.W.LA. on a short visit.
Also leaving by the same flight
on a visit to Trinidad was Mr.



Woodley Anthony of Maresol Titories in the Caribbean, left for
Beach Club, St. Lawrence. aereA —, pee
-W.LA, r r usi
Back to Venezuela visit,
EAVING for Venezuela yes-

terday afternoon by L.A.V. May Not Return
were Mr. David Zamudio and ANON A. H. BARLEE, who
Miss Beatriz Palacio. They had Cc has not visited his home in
spent one week’s holiday staying fengland since 1947, left on Thurs~-
at the Aquatic Club. day by the Golfite for the U.K.,
Mr. Zamudio is the Chief Sales put js uncertain whether he will
Representative of the National je returning to the West Indies.
Cylinder Gas Co., in Caracas. Canon Barlee has four brothers
For Orie Week and three sisters in Bedford who
AJOR ERROL SEALY who want him to remain in Engiand.
relinquished his post as
Superintendent of the Field Polige
Force of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin,
three months ago to start an en-
gineering company in San Fer-
nando, is now in Barbados for a
week's visit. He arrived yester-
day morning by B.W.I.A. and is
staying at Crystal Waters Guest

House,

He is the only surviving clergy-
man of a family which has for
the past century and a half, main-
tained the tradition of always
having a clergyman as a member
of its household,



Stenotypist
ISS HAZEL BOYCE, a steno-
typist of Trinidad, arrived
here yesterday by B.W.1.A._ to

What Type
Are You?

Having decided to which type
or which combination’ of types,
you belong, it is up to you to

spend a month’s holiday with
her relatives at Cave Hill, St.
Lucy.

Student Returns
ETURNING from Trinidad



yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA,. was Peter Ince, a student
of the Lodge School who was
spending the Easter vacation with
his relatives.

Sales Represéntative
ao spending a few days in

Trinidad on business, Mr.
J. W. Corbin Sales Representa-
tive of Messrs, T. Geddes Grant
Ltd., returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,

Engineer From Trinidad
M* D. R. J. COOK, Engineer
of the Trinidad Lake As-
phalt Co. arrived here yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. for two
weeks’ holiday, He was accom-
panied by his wife and child and c!

emphasise it in the way you dress,
in your make-up and hairstyle, in
the way you walk and talk,















The reason so many women
just miss being smart and well
turned out is the lack of an
sinderlying theme, They have no
‘story’ element in their appearance,
A costly suit may carry a famous
designer’s name but if it is not
your type its beauty is lost. The
same thing happens when combin-
ed with a “whimsical hat, silly
shoes, the wrong jewellery and
hair style. So remember, think
and plan before you buy. Don't
compromise your type once you
know what it needs. Remember,
too, that regardless of personality,
age, colouring, size or physical

characteristics, a woman should





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Pixie O’Scowl Was Grumbling

—Everyboily Demanded His Services At Once—

By MAX TRELL

“NOTHING but work,” Pixie!
O’Scowl was grumbling as he sat |
down tiredly on a pebble under a |

daisy. “Nothing but work, work, |
work.” |
Knarf, the shadow-boy, said:

“Can L help you? If there's any dig-
ging to be done I'll help. Or if you
have to nail something together, or
fix something, or paint a house or
something, I'll be glad to help.”

Pixie O’Scow] shook his head.
“It’s nothing as easy as any of
those things, thanking you just the
same. It’s all work that I have to
do myself, personally. They won’t
let anybody help.”

“They ?” said Knarf.

Packet of Letters

At this Pixie O’Scow! reached in-
to his back pocket and took out a
packet of letters, all tied around
with a piece of ivy string. “Just
let me read you some of these let-
ters,” he said, opening the first
one. “Then you'll see what this
work is that I’m talking about.”

Here Pixie O’Scow! read the first
letter. “It’s from the Frogs’ Swamp
And Singing Sogiety,” he said.

Dear Pixie O’Scowl,

You are cordially invited
to attend our all-night con-
cert at the edge of the swamp.
We would like you to pick out
our best singer. We will serve
fried mosquitoes and roast
dragon-flies after the concert,
rain or shine, Please come.
“That’s tonight,” said Pixie

O’Scowl. “For earlier in the eve-
ning there’s something else.” He
read a second letter. “It’s from the



Flick-’N-Flash Firefly Club.”
Dear Pixie O’Scowl,

We are expecting you at
dusk just behind the raspberry
bushes near the buttonball
tree. We are going to hold our
Flick-’"N-Flash contest. We
want you to pick out our
brightest flashing firefly. Do
come,

“And that’s not all,” said Pixie
O’Scowl, taking a third letter and
opening it up. “For this afternoon
there’s another kind of contest.
This one is being held by the Grass-
hopper Jumping and Chewing As-
sociation.”

Dear Pixie O’Scowl,



belong to the other types, no mat-
ter how they intrigue you. In fact,

\ whatever you do in costume and

accessories, think, plan and act on
type. This is the straight line
approach to beauty but remember,
in the final analysis, to add the
personal touch that is individually

yours.



CROSSW OuD





they are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

seek a well-dressed not a dressed-
up look. Ignore all things that



meal each day,” she says. “And
that’s lunch. I’m always very
hungry then, and I eat everything.
“That suits me better than two
or three smaller meals a day.”
Cartwheel Hats Not

For Ascot ?
A Bond-street milliner says :—

and sycamore. Evening bags are
preg but handbags for daytime
are small, round, made from
toffce-coloured antelope skin and
straw lace.
But The Woman Always
Knows

In the mink-coat case counsel

“Orders for Ascot have been said: “It is all very. well our
Pouring in.” being mesmerised by mink. But
Cartwheels will not be as there is nothing in it — this little

popular with the debutantes at
Ascot. Most are ordering half
Wats in either net and flowers or
completely covered with flowers.
These hats are cut well away
at the back to show the hair. I
liked one’ with cornflowers as
large aS marguerites in vivid
blues and soft pink.
A Queen Orders 18 Handbags
From Paris the Queen of Egypt
has ordered 18 summer hand-

gS.

Marlene Dietrich has chosen
one from the same shop, and Rita
Hayworth is buying one in white
nylon as big as a shopping bag,
with a wooden lobster-claw slip.

The latest Paris handbags
fasten with clips of sandal-wood

Toy aOR t—18 ,

rat out of the Canadian forest.
How is a man to know the value
of a coat like this?”

But most women are “mesmer-
ised” by mink, And can usually
guess the value—especially when
worn by other women.

One skin of “this little rat”
costs £25 to £45, and about 80
go into a full-length coat.

100 Shades In Nylons
Most women know that the
only economical way of wearing
nylons is to buy the same colour,
and match up odd stockings.
But the colour is not printed on
stocking or packet, and, with 100
different shades on sale, who can
choose the same colour twice ?
—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, Ma: 3, 1952
4 00—7.15 p.m. ys aa



eterna ee eee
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dal
Service, 4.15 p.m. ‘cricket, 4.20 p. me
Lawn Tennis, 4.25 p.m. B.B.C. North-
ern Orchestra, 5.00-p.m. F.A. Final,



5.15% >.m. Music for Dancing, 6.00 p.m.

Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have A

ci od, 20, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
“Tm not saddl ng!" splitters News, Tip pan nn” 7
gy. “1 was iooking to see if Britain, ete amet
that flying Scout was still about, 7.15 — 1030 pm. .... 26.58M 31.@M



and | spotted a bunch of mistletoe

in a tree. lt seemed so odd that ! P.m. Behind the News, 7 45 p.m
didn’t watch where | was walk- Sie Sevier 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

5 eatied citsheins ates 1B m. Radio Theatre, 10,00
igs and 1° cusnile % * sat p.m. The News, 10.10 pm News Talk
frightfully cold here, Do help 10.15 Pm. F.A 10.30 p.m.
~~ any Ue*

AERTEX

STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING ODD LOTS OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS

VESTS




. $2.00 —- $2.30 — $2.40

vss go Sbouiaay basset Astin ie DEES wire $450
LONG UNDERPANTS. oisssssseosscssshssseciassequsassivaseseecdathucsticses Lae » $2.75
6” ALLOVER EMBROIDERED SHIOZE. .....0ccccccsssen $2.54

T. 8. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606















Across
1. Urive in 30 that you cause
amusement. (Â¥)
8. How to save some on ice (9)
Colluguially a Gat. (4)

il

12.

13. Work of the healer, (4)
14. Specialist teacher. (5)
16 Many drive away from it. (3)
17. Legendary example of one who
ee in doing @ moonlight

Blli, pleasing to the vucaiist. (7)

Line preserved at a cust. (5)

Article French fathers pawn. (9)
Dowp

. Porced stay of ten on diet. (Â¥)

Dependant thrust upon you in

winter time (6)
. Extent of eit ts (6)
She's

oe or ee e garden. “™
s us.
i. a Set whould be {eared for the
hour oan as be at

ing in the (3)

ls BVErOD
10 Part Cor a tedskin oakenay. (3)
14, Brittle maybe. (5)

rodu an )
Deed of the factors, (33
18. Farmers do to “4
20. Very solemn prom ie

Solution of yesterday's a

Memoir; 2 Prints £98 rive 7 Automatic!
3 Bauet 14 20 Ewers: 2s,
Panel: TS paseo G6. art: ee Oraw;
2 kmpoee Rare: 4. Sting: 5, Pincers

ian. :

paee 6. 3 4 ne: :

8 Torment; 9 141 oF

fo. awed: 18, Barn: 19. Bees: 21 $

wo; 25, Pan; 24. Lis









of B Then, for 60 seconds,

"Rg te 3 cenas 9 day fot 14 days.
This clean:

es sassage brings
skin Palmolive’s full
‘Caecttying effect!

od

MONDAY,



seceenasceee sm sameeren ititepemenamepstonienginietciiatsaasatartitas sitninntttestananniatatiaas tai as

New Loveliness For You

wrt PALMOLAVE SOAR

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

3 Awash your face with Palmolive Soap
‘é

8, massage with
, Palmolive’ ‘s soft, lovely lather. Rinse! -

PS. For bath and shower, get theahrifty Bath Size Palmolive

NaC Ue ame sU RES

SINGER SEWING MACHINE
C0.

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE!



“Nothing but work.” Pixie O'Scowl

grumbled.

This afternoon in the corn-
field we are going to hold our
summer jumping meet. Later
we will all have a chewing
race. We hope you will come
and choose the winners, In fact,
we won't hold the meet unless
you do come.

“Well, that’s how it is—one thing

after the other,” said Pixie O’Scowl.
“Pm al! worn ovt already.”

“T never knew all these things

happened,” Knarf said.

Â¥ Pile of Letters

You have no idea, my-boy.” He
patted the pile of letters. “I’ve only
read you three “ef them. I’ve got
twenty-two more. There’s a letter
from the Morning-Glory Society
inviting me to come and pick out
the best morning-glory; and a let-
ter from the Cricket Guitar & Ban-
jo Club to come and listen to them
play; and letters from the Beetle
Hole-Digging Club, the Mouse
Cheese-Hunting and Cat-Racing
Association, the Squirrel Not-
Cracking Club, and a Bumble-Bee
Buzzfest among others.

“Some are for this morning,
some are for this afternoon and
some are for all day and all night
tomorrow. All night tomorrow,” he
added mournfully as he started
wearily to his feet again after re-
placing the letters in his pocket;
“yes—the Hoot-Hoot Owl Club
meets tomorrow at midnight
They've invited me to come. Oh
dean.”

ANNUAL SPRING
ROUND-UP DANCE

(Western Dress)
at

CRANE HOTEL

Tonight, May ae 1952
in aid
St. Winifred’s “Building
Fund
Music by Police Dance Band
DOOR PRIZE
A Single Passage by
B.W.LA. to and from
Grenada
Dancing — 9 p.m.
Dress Optional
== Admission — $1.00

————

mmuECERI iin,

To-night











































MORGAN

Foragood time
















MAY ith.

And he trudged slowly off

ie ee ie

[

Fine



The Members of

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB
invite you to their

ANNUAL DANCE

at

QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Queen's Park

TO-NIGHT
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-

Music by Percy ,Green’s Orchestra

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

he oe BOW TO

,

.
>

* A book tas 15 ae
landmarks of interest
Christian Scientists,

You may see this book at the
Kcading Room over Bowen & Sons.

Open. Tuesdays, Wednesdays.
Fridays from 10 a.m. — 2 p.m.
and on Saturdzi7s from 10 a.m. —
12 o'clock.



Refreshments on Sale.

PARADISE BEACH CLUB
e
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Under Rule 34 the Club will be CLOSED to Members
on Saturday. jth May, 1952, from 8 p.m.
until 7 am. Sunday, 11th May




SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952
SOOSOFS SFO PIF FI SS

ANETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO 8.30 P.M

WE WERE STRANGERS”
and
CF




























John GARF 1EL.D”
aRA

: rte tot)
saa snetenatiaaees
OOPS POS OSSSS



‘Livesey Comet” Lodge No
‘Lily of Bridgetown” ie
hold of Ruth No. 6655 and ‘the
Evening Star Lodge No. 7 F

Of The Grand United Order of

Odd Fellows

Will be holding their annual
Thanksgiving Service at their
Lodge Rooms, Bay Street on Sun-
day llth May, ‘62 beginning at
3.00 p.m. Kin red Lodges an?
friends are ask 4d to attend. A
M Hymn Boc!

3.5.52—L:.

The *
3312 °








































|






















“BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~OISTIN
(DIAL 2310) (DEAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
Today 445 & 8.30 p.m 1) PODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m|| Last 2

a Continuing Shows Teasny



& Continulng Daily

Burt Yvonne
LANCASTER DeCARLO





“SONS OF THE ak ee “TARZAN’S PERIL”
musketeers" ||CRISS CROSS | 55 itca a0 pm



(Technicolor)
Cornel Maureen
WILDE O'HARA

Triple Attraction —
“RAIDERS of the
DESERT"
Richard ARLEN &
‘CHEYENNE COWBOY'
Tex WILLIAMS &
Tex BENEKE & Glen
MILLER & Orchestra

Midnite To-nite

—————_—=
Today's Special 1.20 p m

“Rose of Santa Rosa’
Hoosier Hot Shots &

‘Ridin’ the Outlaw Trail’
RETT







etnias
=
Today's Special 9.30 &

a Charles STAR



Coming Soon

BING CROSBY tee Attraction —
“M o ie
——————_—_—_O_O__ Jane WYMAN in TIMBERLAND”
Midnite Special To-nite Richard ARLEN
“BLACK EAGLE" HERE COMES ]|‘six Gun’ music”

Tex WILLIAMS &
Les Brown & his Band
OWN

THE GROOM





THE FUNNIEST IDEA ON FILM since FRANGISY

New showing — EMPIRE

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4 45 & 8.30
UNIVERSAL - INTERNATIONAL
PRESENTS
“LOUISA”

ROXY

TO-DAY TO TUES, 430 & 815

“COUNTERSPY MEETS
COTLAND YARD”

Starring
Ronald REAGAN — Ruth HUSSEY Starring
XTRA Ron RANDELL
LATEST NEWS REEL and
—<—$—$<$—$— $< _____
TODAY AT 1380 P.M “PICK UP”
Rod Cameron, — cae De Carlo Starring
Beverly Michaels — Hugo HASS

THE LADY OBJECTS
— and
DRUMS OF THE CONGO ~



TODAY 1.30 P.M,

—_ $$ ine Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—
MID-NITE TO-NETE

“TIGER WOMAN”
Linda Sterling — Rocky Lane

OLYMPIC

TODAY TO MON, 4 30 & 815
UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
MARK foe

HELLFIRE &
BANDIT KING OF TEXAS

—_—<$<$<$

TO-NITE M1D-NITE

Whole Serial—

“JACK ARMSTRONG”

“TARGET Uwmwowy
ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15

“THE NAUGHTY
Starring
Bud Abbott —

“BOYS IN ‘BROWN’
with
Jack WARNER & Others

TO-DAY 1. P.M.
HALF WAY TO SHANGHAI

NINETIES”

Lou Costello
— and —
DEAD =a EYES

Paul KELLY ~ - toh CHANEY

and
Jon HALL
in

“RETURN OF THE VIGILANTE”
TO-NITE MID-NITE SPECIAL “MON LA Time aks & ade
UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
“THE NAUGHTY NINETIES”
Bud Abbott — Lou Costello
and

“SONG OF THE SARONG”

MON. & TUES. 430 & 8.15

“THE MICHIGAN
ane

KID"

| with
ALAN “ROCKY” LANE .

“SONG OF THE SARONG”

CHANT MIDNITE SHOW TONITE

GLOBE

VARIETY VAUDEVILLE

LOLITA,
Spanish
Bombshell

French

Dancing
Star

ENA
HUNTE

MONAH
French Magiciam and Rhumba Dancer

PIT 24c; HOUSE %6c: BALCONY 48c: BOX 60c.
Tickets on Sale 10,30 p.m. TONITE

The above mentioned Artistes are exclusively con! contracted
with THE GLOBE THEATRE and WILL NOT appear at
any other Show Tonite
















































‘ines.
RGM * GOBURN - wt

Edmund GWENN + Spring BYINGTON
wes Piper LAURIE + Scotty BECKETT

+ EMPIRE +

NOW SHOWING.

GLOBE

3 SHOWS TO-DAY

1.30, 5, & 8.30 P.M.

2 SHOWS SUNDAY
5 & 8.30 P.M,

HERE 1s
THE FLAMING STORY























OF GREAT
LOVES!






ATHSHEBA

captured in (

Seed
rT STS

Maa RT

cp: TNF










You are there...as Geliath

hurls his challenge...as David
fells the mighty Philistine,

turning his armies into flight.

You are part of the powerful
story of the Lion of Judah,
defying the wrath of

his people who came to

stone Bathsheba crying-

Mp “GIVE US THE

Btesp ril

en IRE aS ee

Pit; 24c. Hstnne “48c. ‘Bal: 72c.
Box: $1.00



Reservations Box Seats Only
Children: 4% Price Matinees
Special 5 P.M. Show Sunday

























s-ormeenememnemenat

SATURDAY, MAY 4%, 1952

B.G. Workers
Pledged To
Solidarity

GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 1

A few hours after His Excellency
the Governor Sir Charles Woolley
had broadcast from Government
House a May Day message in
which he assured workers in
British Guiana that he could not
stand for the elimination of the
liberties of the free workman
and his independent trade union,
10,000 workers gathered on the
parade ground in a public meeting
climaxing a demonstration parade
through various city streets and
unanimously passed a seven point
resolution pledging themselves
first and foremost to take whatever
steps may be necessary to ensure
“the cessation of the present trend
of curtailment and encroachment
upon the civil rights and liberties
of the citizens of this country”



Nor does the British Guiana
Trade Union Council as such ap-
pear to be quite happy over the
present state of things for)in his
May Day message to workers Sec-
retary B. Brentnoll Blackman
stated:

Resist Force

“At this time there is need to
fight for peace, free*om and social
justiee and workers should remem-
ber that the democratic basis of
free trade unions can only be
preserved by resisting with equal
force any attempt at encroachment
upon our liberty by the incipient
germ of dictatorship'whether from
fascist or communist sources.

“We read much in the press of
dangers of communism and we
observe them attempting to sug-
gest that this country is in danger
of communist domination, and we
cannot but wonder whether they
are putting their telescope to the
blind eye with regard to the still
more imminent danger of fascist
dictatorship.

Not True Answer

All the alleged dangers and evils
of communism can be found in the
Fascist state and the creation of
a Fascist state can never be the
true answer to the threat of Com-
munism, We are therefore calling
upon all workers to defend their
democratic freedoms by support-
ing their trade unions which are
the true basis of the democratic
state and reminding them that
trade unions stand for unity and
the solidarity of all workers re-
gardless of their political or re-
ligious creeds, and in the trade
unions the workers must stand
together in the defence of working
class unity.”

Adult Suffrage

The resolution urged also an
early introduction of universal
adult suffrage as the basis for
elections to town and village
counciis, prevention of the intro-
duction of the shift system recom-
mendation in the Nicol report on
the primary education policy, ear-
ly adoption of measures to cushion
the effect of the ever rising cost



fended eleven convicted Com:
Court, New York City, where t!




r.) are: George Crockett Jr., Louls
guilty of contempt, they were hustle
serving terms rane > |! Pi days



The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service

London—the Premier Port of the
Empire — equipped for all types
of ships and cargoes,

et

For fall particulars apply :

GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LORDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.C.3

STUDENTS VISIT



STUDENTS who are at present attending the Labour Training Course at the Y.M.C.A. visited the
Advocate Co, Ltd. on Wednesday and were shown around the various departments.

The students, who are from all over the West Indies, took a keen interest in newspaper production depart-
ments. Here the operator of the Ludlow machine explains to the students how it works.



Calypso Band
In Hollywood

HOLLYWOOD,
A Trinidad calypso Band of six
players has been brought to Hol-
lywood to be featured in dance
sequences in a new film, “Affair
in Trinidad now being made with
Rita Hayworth as the star,
Girls from Trinidad, Tobago,
St. Lucia, Martinique and Gau-
deloupe will wear their original
costumes as they dance in the
picture. The dancers are led by
Roma Bai, who gathered the
group and danced with them for
the first time three years ago at
the annual Carnival in Port-of-
Spain,
—B.U.P.

of living and the introduction of
schemes to stem the rising tide of
unemployment the early introduc-
tion of a large scale building pro-
gramme with rental purchase hous
ing schemes to ease the present
tension in the housing situation,
immediate implementation of the
long delayed Workmen’s Compen-
sation Amendment and_ factory
regulations, and the early intro-
duction of social security schemes
for example contributory unem-
ployment insurance, contributory
health insurance and contributory

old age pensions for all,
—(€CP).



PRISON BARS FOR REDS’ LAWYERS |

e
; NDS MANACLED, three of the five lawyers who stormily de-
ee a nunist leaders are shown in the U.S.
ey meekly surrendered. The men (1. to
McCabe and Harry Sacher. Found
d off in prison vans to begin
to six months, (International)





ARGENTINA
MEATLESS DAYS

THE Argentines, formerly the world’s biggest beef plane’s Commander released the
eaters, are today suffering severe meat cuts.
Aceustomed to eating more than 2 Ibs. of beef daily, bomber hit the water.
they are now lucky to get 4 lbs. for the whole week.



Ike Discusses

Army Affairs

.BONN, Germany, May 2
SHAPE Commander
Eisenhower arrived to discuss
European Affairs with West Ger-

Chief of Staff General Alfred M.
Gruenther and German defense

chief Thedire Blamk arrived from Peron has said in the past “

Paris. Secretary of State for For-
eign Affairs Walter Hallstein met
him at the airfield which flew
British, United States and West
German flags.

The group immediately drove
to Bonn. Adenauer met WBisen-
hower in his office in the Palais
Schaumburg, his Rhine riverside
Chancellory.

Adenauer and Eisenhower
planned to discuss Buropean
Army aifairs during lunch in the
Chancellory. Eisenhower and
Gruenther will fly back to Paris
about 4 p.m. (2 p.m. GMT). Also
present at the luncheon was thd
United States High Commissioner
for Germany John J. McCloy.
The British and French Commis-
sioners did not attend,—U.P.



Communists Reject
U.N. Proposal

PANMUNJOM, May 2
Communist negotiators rejected
the United Nations’ “overall”
plan for settling the Korean truce
deadlock but they were believed
to have submitted their own
counter-proposal.

The Communists turned down
the United Nations’ plan in a one-
hour and eighteen minute meet-
ing, the first since Vice Admiral
Cc. Turner Joy submitted the pro-
posal to them last Monday. De-
tails of the meeting were with-
held by mutual agreement but
North Korean General Nam Il was
presumed to have offered the
Allies a compromise that might
end the Korean War,

Ten negotiators agreed to meet
again tomorrow at 11 a.m. (10
p.m. today E.S.T.).—U.P.

‘Heart Trouble
aused by High
Blood Pressure

you have pains around the heart,



palpitation, dizziners, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
| shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory

and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is a
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are so common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
ence. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days. Get Noxco
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed taymake you feel well and
strong or ynoney back on return of
empty package.



(" these throbbing pains in
Apply





on the affected part gently‘ Sloan’s"’
does the rest! Good for (———"}
aches and pains and stiff
joints too!

LOOK FOR THE

PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN
ON THE PACKET





|
| You den’t rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
|
|
|

a ee

From all chemists and stores





ADVOCATE



Three

unobtainable. For on

butehers

killings are for export only and

Friday is officially decreed a ant a half before being picked
meatless day. up by a fishing boat.

The cause of the crash was not

Consequently long queues of qgetermined and Airforce author-

angry housewives wait impatient- j;; Officers’ Board
ly outside butchers shops from ue! appointed a > r
General dawn on
First come, first served is the
rule, though Poran hes arene?
many Chancellor Konrad Aden- hinted at the possibility of ra-
auer, Eisenhower accompanied by tioning during the approaching
winter months.

: taken to the General Hospital
Discussing other sh White the. eates... eee teeta
best way to combat the cigarette Owned an ddriven by Ernest Reece

shortage

month, Beat the scarcity of beer George, overturned on Salter’s
by drinking water.”

Now housewives are wonder- .
ing whether the same “solution” of the hi ft the 1 c
will be offered to solve the meat tne secident, was detaiged at the
problem, ; ’

Background to the shortage is man and Alfred Brathwaite both

that Argentine coffers are bare ‘
of foreign currency and the Gov- Of Valley Land, $8. feos, lotry

—— ~~ ee eS ~~ ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE *

|
2-Month’s Prison |
r ‘4 * « |
Term Decision

Confirmed 4
Taio: epg A REMINDER

‘was yesterday confirmed against |
Jacob Cumberbstch alias “Ameri- tat
can” of Kings Gap, St, Michael by
Their Honours Mr, J. W. B, Chen-
ery and Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell.
His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
tricy “A”, who imposed the prison

yearsold labourer, guilty of steal-
ing jJeaden decorations from the
gra¥Ve of George Winter in St.
Stephen's Chureh yard.

Cumberbatch appealed against
Mr; Walwyn's decision, The case
for the prosecution was #hat on
April 18 at about 1.40 am. the
defendant went into St. Stephen's
Church yard to the grave belong-
ing to George Winter and knocked
off some of the leaden decorations
on the grave and then placed them
into a bag.

Cpl. Yearwood who was passing
St. Stephen’s Church at the time
wes attracted by the noise and
going into the yard was in time
to see the defendant completing
his job. He chased him and in his

haste the defendant dropped the *
bag. Opening the bag Cpl. Year- ‘
wood saw that it contained leaden | Rie
spikes which fitted to the decora- ;

ISCUIT






























































BUY

PEEK
N





B29 Crashes:
7 Missing

TAMPA, FLORIDA, May 2.

A United States Airforce B-29
planged into the Gulf of Mexico
near here while practising ‘ow
level gunnery, and seven of the
14-man crew still missing are be-
lieved dead,

Survivers said the big four-
engine bomber crashed into the
water nose first, broke in half and
sank in one minute. Major
Richard D. Sullivan, 33, the

HAS

BUENOS AIRES.

emergency life raft when the

Sullivan and other aera
§ ak mea boarded the raft and search the
By” Soc ton Ronson aréa for 45 minutes without

losed, 3; Sighting any of the missing men
me ens teres Then drifted nearly an hour

the remaining four days. Gesohagienteetigpinntahicicenesatie®
Lorry Overturns

Three men were injured and

is not to smoke for a Of Lower Estate Tenantry, St.
Main Road at about 9.44 a.m, yes-

terday.
Ernest Reece who was

APPLIANCES,

General Hospital while Earle Sel.

hands who were on the platform





ernment is desperately anxious
to remit every available ounce of
meat to meat-hungry Britain to
secure sterling for the purchase of
vitally needed coal, oil, tin-plate,
and other raw materials,

1
C.L.C. Protests To
~ . *
Colonial Office
(From Our Own Correspondem)
KINGSTON, J’ca. May 1.
Richard Hart, Secretary of the
CLE said to-day that the CLC
was making a strong protest to

the Colonial Office and the Gov-
ernments of Trinidad and B.G.





in connection with the recent ex-
clusion ef the Jamaica unionists Wiad a Caine teemeon Be boven,
William Strachan and Ferdinand DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,

Smith from those countries.

Hart said these followed the
protest made by the CL€ and af-
filiates against various restrictions
imposed by the Governments of
St. Lucia and Trinidad, against the
entry of Eric Gairy, Cheddi Jagan,
his wife Janet Jagan and Hart

imself. The London branch of CLC

of th lorry at the time of the acei-~,
dent were treated and discharged

at the

SEA AND AIR

ASRS

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
From Trinidad :
E. Sealy, H. Boyce, D. Mitchael, H,

Mitchael
Mitehins:

A. Gook, R. Cook, P. Ince, I. Drakes,

For British Guiana:

M. _ Fr

Cc. ¥ing, E, Jones, D, Jones, B. Foster

B. Foste

RATES OF EXCHANGE

71 9/10%

















Hospital.

TRAFFIC

LSS

VERITAS BLUE BOY
BOILING STOVE /

, E. Haynes, M. Forbes, E. (x f 4

on, A, Barnett, Barnett, Q, Cook, Y y

anker, M. Stockland, A. Ying,

r,

2nd May, 1962
CANADA
Cheques on Bankers 70 2/10%
Sight or Demand
Drafts 10%

L 71 9/10% Cable
has already organised a deputa- 704/10% Currency 68 7/10%
tion to the Colonial Office. a re a2 fear
: : s : NEW YORK OALK'S KEROSENE COOKER —
There are indications also that 155,19, cheques on Bankers 795/10% THREE-BURNER| COOKER

other groups in Jamaica will take
up the matter of the Caribbean



|

bar against other Caribbean na- 75 a/i8% Cable
tionals as a breach of faith in con- 7°/10% Currency fe
nection with federation proposals. soâ„¢% Silver 20%

WoeRwear ost



SPORTS SHIRTS in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics are equally popular for week~
end and week-day weat — for the coolness, comfort and wearing
strength of ‘Celanese’ Locknit are a constant satisfaction. In |
Ivory, Fawn, Blue and Grey and in three sizes. Ask, too, for i
| Underwear in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics.








Drafts 73.35%

Demand Two.
Sight Drafts “7 ay

A OVEN
73 2/10%



with a choice of three
engines == using
Gasolene,

Ou and

Vaporising
NOW DIESEL



This wonderful machine is now also
available with FULL-TRACKS

|

|

i

| j

You'll be truly amazed to see this small-
looking unit performing jobs, both in the
| field and on the road, that are beyond wheel
| Tractors of twice its Horsepower.

|
j

This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the i
| small and large Plantation owners alike and
| the priee is well within your reach.
We shall tbe pleased to arrange a

demonstration at your request

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

| COURTESY GARAGE

DIAL 4616 |

—_















i
r









PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
SSS eee)
“Saturday, May 3, 1952 en



HANDICAPPED

TO designate something as encouraging
and discouraging in the same breath ap-
pears paradoxical, but there are occasions
where such a designation can be justified,

The Report of the Barbedcs Association
in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf (March
1952) for instance is both encouraging and
discouraging, but for different reasons.

{t is encouraging to note the progress
that is being made by the association to-
wards aiding the blind and the deaf. But
it is diseouraging to realise what little
support the association is receiving from
the community as a whole.

The Association was dependent for the
major amount of its revenue in 1951 on two
government grants and grants from the
Board of Guardians of St. Andrew, St.
Michael and St. Philip.

A contribution of $200 from Mrs. Ben
Moore and $100 from Messrs, T. Geddes
Grant Ltd. are the only major contributions
of any size from the community.

The short list of individual subscribers
does not suggest that Barbadians are lack-
ing in public spirit. The numerous char-
ities and organisations to which the mer-
chant community and private individuals
subscribe generously throughout the year
testify to theit willing co-operation in a
variety of good causes. What then is lack-
ing? .

It seems that the imagination of the pub-
lic has not yet been captured. The work
of the Association is little known. Tt began
with an idea in 1945 when an appeal.in the
Empire Theatre produced $1,179.14 but be-
tween that date and 1947 little was done.
Since 1947 the Committee of the Asséciation
has been meeting 3 or 4 times a year and
attempts have been made to record and
classify the incidence of blindness and deaf-
ness in the community. The available
figures of 252 blind and 250 deaf suggest
that greater co-operation is needed on the
part of the public in providing information.
The problem of helping the blind and the
deaf can only be solved if full information
is available,

In 1947 the Committee decided to con-
centrate its assistance on helping the handi-
capped to become self-supporting. This
principle is modified by giving, priority at-
tention to the youngest age groups of
handicapped persons.

Already six deaf children have been sent
to a special school in Trinidad.

In 1948 a blind Barbadian was sent to
Trinidad for training and returned a year
later capable of teaching handcrafts and
Braille. In 1951 a centre for the Blind was
opened in Bridgetown and there are twelve
adult students who are taught rush and
cane seating. This year it is proposed to
extend training to include basket making.

These achievements however small are
encouraging and progress would be much
greater if only the public imagination
could be captured on behalf of the Associa-
tion. Contributions are needed if the asso-
ciation is to increase its activities.

But more than money is needed. Charity
ought never to be despised in any shape or
form and the pleasure of giving for giving’s
sake is often marred by the feeling that an
organisation is an impersonal association
without a soul. So appeals for the individ-
ual blind to the individual donor are made
with such success that one blind student
at the Hurd Memorial School dropped at-
tendance at classes because he could make
more by begging.

The giving of alms for alms sake is one
of the noblest of human actions but
piecemeal giving to the blind or the deaf
is against their interests. The Association
in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf is a local
association, under the presidency of Sir
Allan Collymore. It has been formed to
help the blind and deaf persons of Barbados
to a life of self-help and self-reliance.

It has already begun to make its influ-
ence felt ina small way in the community,
but it lacks support and it suffers even
from your misdirected generosity to blind
and deaf beggars.

The claims dn your charity in this com-
munity are legion: but beginning in 1952
remember the Association in Aid of the
Blind and the Deaf. Help them to help the
deaf and the blind.

STEEL STRIKE

The United States is beginning to feel the
economic blow of .the greatest wave of
strikes since 1949 as Truman intervened to
get the vital steel industry operating again.

The loss of 300,000 tons of basic ‘metal
daily daily was reflected in short supplies
for fabricating plants which process steel.

Truman appealed directly to C,1.O. Presi-
dent Philip Murray to.send 640,000 striking
steel workers back to their jobs and there
are indications that the union would bow
to this appael. But the nationwide strike
of 90,000 oil workers appeared far from
ended and signs of hardship and rationing
of petroleum fuel supplies cropped up.

Cross country strikes made idle 860,000
workers—the greatest number since one
million steel, coal and other workers walk-
ed out in 1949.

The tieup of oil supplies in the Chicago
area forced most major airlines to make
non-scheduled stops in other cities to take
on fuel, conserving supplies on hand in
Chicago for flights originating in that city.

—U

P.



Our Common -Heritage—‘

FEUD AND FACTION

Henry Hawley was the bold,
unscrupulous Governor to” whom
Barbados is indebted for the
House of Assémbly. Before he
called the first meeting of the
island’s elected representatives,
Barbados was ruled by a Gever-
nor, who. was appointed by its
owner, and a Council of not more
than twenty members appointed
by the Governor. There was tio
elected assembly. Meetings of
the island’s citizens had previ-
ously been held for certain gen-
eral purposes but they had no
power to make laws and Barba-
dos was therefore not a self-
governing country. But in 1639
Henry Hawley, for reasons. of his
own, came forward as a champion
of freedom d called the House
of Assembly into being.

Henry Hawley was as violent
and ruthless as any buccaneer.
He was the typical product of a
disturbed. anc restless age
Shortly after its settlement, the
island was torn by an unhappy
feud among its inhabitants. Bar-
bados really belonged atthe be-
gining to Sir William Courteen
who sent out the first settlers to
the colony. But soon afterwards
the Earl of Carlisle persuaded the
King ‘to “give. him) thd “Caribbea
Islands” including Burbados. The
rival claims now made by Sir
William Courteen and the Earl of
Calisle were to bring strife
and mis-government to the island
at a time when it was only be-
ginning to find its feet. The first
Governor sent out by Carlisle was
Captain Wolverstone. He dis-
placed the previous, .Governor,
John Powell, who’ had been ‘ap-
pointed by Courteen, and. put him
in prison. Later, . Wolverstone
himself- was removed by force
and .Powell was fe-instated as
Governor. “Thus feud’afid-faction,”
wrote one historian; “becartie the
order of the day ‘iri .a’ ttle com-
munity that. was fated by perils
enough already from hurricanes,
Starvation and probable attacks
frofn thy Spaniards.” “a

It was in these circumstancés

that Henry Hawley: “began his
activities in the islahd, The sit-
uation was one that appealed: fo
a man of his temperament and
peculiar gifts. He arrived in Bar-
bados in August 1629 and promptly
set to work to regain the island
for the Earl of Carlisle, He invited
the Governor, John Powell, .on
board his ship and, then, shame-
lessly abusing the privileges of
hospitality, he made him a pris-
oner and took him away from thd
island. As a result of this daring
and unprincipled act,
was established as owner of Bar-

bados and Sir William Courteen .. ©

never regained his rights.

A Hecti¢ Career
No longer was the island to be
invaded by one: party and then
counter-attacked’, by “the other.

Yet, although this unhappy phase ~-
‘was over, Henry. Hawley yee ve ;

‘ao
obviously jealous of Sir

allow the island. no~ peace.
was

William Tufton,, who came ‘to

his power to stit up dissati:

tion against him. Tufton, unlike
Hawley, was a man with a con-

+ authority. to

Carlisid

was from that time to consist both
of the Council and of the House
of -Assembly, as it came to be
called. He then granted a general
pardon to all those who had. been
imprisoned for offenées against
the Carlisle government, on ieh
he had turned since his disnfissal,
and filled all the public offices
with men on whose -unswerving
support he could . Thus
strongly entrenched, he» could
afford to defy Henry Huncks when
the latter arrived to take over the
government of the island. Unable
to-obtain the support of the Bar-
badians and yielding before Haw-
ley’s threats of violence, Huncks
decided to withdraw from the
island,

Hawley had thus won a breath-
ing space by methods that were
peculiarly his own. But it was
only to last for a year. In due
course the King was induced to
send out four commissioners with
act in ‘the matter,
fHiawley was asked to surrender
the office of Governor and Huncks
was prociaimed as the King’s law-
ful representative. Faced with the

JAMES HAY, Ist Earl of Carlisle who received the famous

Barbados as Governor in Septem-* @rant” of the Caribee Islands, 2nd July, 1627,

ber 1629, and did everyting ie a
* inevitable, Hawley gaVe up with-

out-ahy argument and calmly sub-

mitted to be sent to England as

BARBADOS ABYOCATH

Hy F. A. Hoyos

to free institutions. Their migra-|
tion from England to Barbados}
was’ only part of the vast move-
ment which brought countless men
and women to lay the founda-|
tions of the



ro a
people sought oy the free-
dom an i ey had been
denied at to political
and tion. Such
men were sto place the

greatest importance “on self-gov-
ernment; and the inhabitants of |
Barbados were ng less determined |
than those of the American Colon-
i for a new
life of freedom. The spirit in
Barbados and in other English
colonies was democratic from first
to last, The vital thing the island
shared with other young com-

nities was land was divid-
ed into freeholds and this was the
‘basis of their democracy. The free-
holders in the island were accus-
tomed to certain rights in their
early assemblies*and it was only
natural that, Henry Hawley
established the rst Parliament

+



“first

of the island, the, inhabitants re-
solved, never to part with the
cherished idea of self-government,

science. He condemned those .,- ,.; .
petsons | who “illstreatea their Saetigoner. But he was, not to
white indentured servants and

tried, in other ways. to improva
conditions in the island. - But he

him pay for his many injustices

Instead, he continued to flourish
like the green bay tree, Thirteen
charges were brought against him,
but he was acquitted by the Privy
Council and his estates in Barba-
dos. were restored to him. In due
course he returned to the island
and became a member of the
Council, living on until old age
seemed .to cool the ardours of his
more . youthful and impetuous

was attacked and mis-represented
in everything -he did. - Even-
tually, Hawley succeeded in his
intrigues and was appointed Gov-
ernor in Tufton’s place, Then, he
began to persecute Tufton with
an unrelenting and vindictive
spirit, that was characteristic of
a eruél.and lawless age, and in
the eng had him shot on an un-
founded charge of sedition.

. But the island could never have
No swift retribution was to make

permanently benefitted from
Hawley's daring expedient unless
the great issue of parliamentary
gvernment was at that time being
fought out in England. The
English Parliament had, since the
reign of James I, been constantly
challenging the claim of the King
to govern without any control of
the people’s elected representa-
tives. In an attempt to check its
unceasing demands to control his
policy, Charles TI, in 1629 began
to rule without Parliament and

But Hawley’s sins were soon to
find him out. During his. term as
Governor, there was. widespread
discontent with his rule. He in-
troduced the old feudal system by

* forcing tenants to give up part of
their time to work on their land-
lord’s property. ‘That was. bad
enough, but Hawley went: further.
He imposed a poll tax on. the
inhabitants and every man,
‘woman and child had to pay. it.
So unpopular did he peed by
insisting on these and other harsh
measures, that the Earl of Car-
lisle was persuaded to recall him
and appoint Henry Huncks in his
place as Governor,

But Hawley was made of stern
stuff. He did not mean to give up
without a struggle. At once, he
changed his tactics and sought to
ingratiate himself with the Bar-
badians. After removing all those
who were likely to oppose him at
all costs, he sallied forth #5 the
champion of free institutions. He
selected a number of citizens who
were to represent: the islanders
and established a Parliament that

Our Readers
Price Control”

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—The question of Price
Control has .been the subject of
many letters, articles discussions
within. the past few years. But
since the _Government has de-—
controlled certain articles of com-
modities, it leaves us with greater
problems than ever before.

One wonders what kind of
people are advising the Govern-
ment in these matters or in other
words what slipsh attitude is
being adopted in, this matter of
controls, It is very difficult to
understand how government can
decontrol stock feed, and on the
other hand contrel pork, beef,
mutton when these are directly
related,

Any sane*and rational persen
would think that if a particular
commodity is controlled or de-
controlled, as the case may be, all
articles directly related to be in
a similar’ position. But Govern-
ment with its out-of-the-clouds
method is always prone to do
things that are contrary to the
best principle of sound business
practices.

Yours faithfully,
LL. B

Birth Control
To. The Editor, The Ad»ocate—
SIR,—For some weeks now I
have been seeing letters in your
paper about Birth Control.



I morally
have noet- bothered to read them suggestions,

wears,

The Tritmph of Parliament

’ Henry Hawley deserves to be
remembered not because he was
a courageous and resourceful vil-
lain but because he started the
House of Assembly. From the day
in 1639, when he called its first
meeting, Barbados has continued
to enjoy representative govern-
Before his time there had
been other assemblies which had
met to discuss matters of general
but to
Hawley must be given the credit
of established the first Barbadian

ment,
interest to the settlers,

Parliament,

his personal government contin-
ued fo a period of eleven years.
But in 1640 the King had to admit
‘defeat and Parliament was again
summoned; It wis fortunate that
the year after Henry Hawley
established the House of Assem-
bly the English \Parliament won
a notable victory: in its campaign
to gain. a decisive influence in the
government of England, The
spirit of Pym and Hampden then
animated every _ liberty-loving
Englishman both in the Mother
Country and in Little England.
This explains why no attempt
was made, after Hawley’s term
as Governor, to, overthrow the
principle he had established,

All the circumstances were, of

course, favourable to such_a step.
In the first place, the early ettlers
of Barbados were Englishmen—
the. Scots and the Irish in the
did not count since they
were indentured servants and had
no political rights, The English-
-men brought to the island, as they
did to whatever part of the world
they migrated, a‘strong attachment

island

Says

“since, ohe way or other, they can

have on influence on my attitude
to the question.

They say “man learns ‘by ex-
perience” and things of that
nature. That is a saying but it is
not true; at least, not. altogether.
Sometime or” 6ther” Someone fre-
peats the same mistake as strong-
headedly resolute in his error as
the other who discovered that he

was wrong,
He tries to make a “better
world”, “peace”, freedom from

this and that’—and fails, because
Man is a. rational» animal who
thinks that Reason is a god.

The Bible gives us certain pre-
cepts and certain rules. We can
profit from them as we may, I
for one will not be so silly or
naive as to offer as my only argu-
ment for ANY doctrine or belief
whatsoever, the Bible as my only
authority, Those who quote pas-
sages to show that the Bible does
not agree with Birth Control and
take no other external advocate,
such as experience, the logical in-
fluences of Christian Doctrine,
fail because no onesided argument
can be convincing.

No! ! Artificial Birth Control is
abominable, since it interferes
with one’s own freedom of action,
and such interference thwarts
honesty: in one’s personality,
Voluntary abstinance may be
?rqually dangerous.

The solution is bY no mearis less
dificult than the other
Tt lies in the fact.

Henry Hawley, the notorious
desperado, had -thus begun the
great work and, when Governor
Bell succeeded Henry Hunecks as
overnor, he took the step of
investing the House of Assembly
with .the rights of a law-making
body. It is small wonder that
Hawley is recorded as the ablest
rogue who ever held the post of
Governor of Barbados,



ei

We undertake marriage lightly
and wantonly accepting children
as by products of marriage, inci-
dentals which may or may not
warrant our attention. Such con-
duct is’ definitely condemned in
the prayer book of the Anglican
Communion and by all theories of
normal behaviour,

If a man gets married he must
Took for children, and as many as
the Lord sees fit to grant him,

The only soiution is for certain
people to refraige from marriage
*.+.â„¢Morons, idiots, sexually per-
‘verted, and all abnormal people.
These ought to, be — pi nted,
forcibly perhaps, from "Fhaldng
marriage contracts... Any man who
takes a woman ought to have to
acknowledge a definite obligation
to her. There is ng _ exeuse for
“children, offspring ‘of pleasure.”
Moral education will. eventually
overeome this disease.

God has always been provident,
and ihe will see to his children. We
have no ‘right ‘to*feel that God's
world is becoming overcrowded,
regardless of how we may feel the
statistics justify this statement.

The only sure method of Birth
Control, and the only way God
accepts it, is for those who definite-
ly know that they have no right
to beget children! is to abstain
from sexual relationship with
women,

Yours faithfully,
ARTHUR GAY.
Christ Church,
29.4.5

9

HENRY HAWLEY 1°22?

Monday—Remember all that song and dance

| Tuesday—To-day beaches touched me on a



|



DIARY

in St. James last December? Bands
playing, everybody singing “one Gone!”
Well I’ve beeh waiting to see some im-
provement on the beaches on the St.
James coast amongst other things. But
things have been going from bad to
worse. I wonder whether the Civic
Cirele has invited the two members for
St. James to join their elect little seg-
ment on the Coast.. They asked me once
but I spent that afternoon attending to
my own garden or rather my landlady’s.
As it turned out I did the right -thing
because one of the big Suns in the seg-
ment (the St. James’ branch of ‘the
Civic) told me afterwards that they had
had an interesting talk on babies.

I thought the Circle was formed to
beautify the place. You know what !
mean. Oleanders on both sides of the
road: little green and red refuse bins
with signs saying “bottles here please”
or “empty cans here” and above all clean
beaches.

soft spot. Like Achilles I have a heel
but unlike Achilles I don’t sit moping in
my tent on hot afternoons.

I seek a beach and tiring of the Crane
and Bathsheba I drove unwarily into
the preserves of the Tin Coast. Parking
my two seater (it has no doors now) ‘in
the hole in the wall and undressing
behind a Spanish needle bush I picked
my way through the human excreta on
to Paynes Bay beach. It’s a good fishing
season this year and if you didn’t know
that you’d quickly find out on Paynes
Bay Beach where there is hardly a patch
of sand not reeking with some unwanted
part of a fish.



Travelling further on in the direction
of the stagnant pond close to Holders
Hill Bottom I was amazed to see how
quickly the textile slump was affecting
Barbados. Men’s trousers, and garments
which are normally worn by women.
were visible almost at ten yard inter-
vals. On this beach not even the kite
season seems to have attracted boys in
search of tail. Shoes were less plentiful,
but there were enough old cans and
broken bottles to cripple a regiment.
And thanks to the tide you couldn’t even
trust the sand.

I’m wearing a bandage now, and if
some one doesn’t campaign for clean





caaresmime SERRA “eae JRA em ere Ei einemceeREa ts somenmeh oman ewe mre
Y’S: | ~~ — mastic











SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952







PROPELLING — PENCILS

LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE

3.9 cu. ft Capacity
Hermetically Sealed Unit.



5 Year Guarantee.

PRICE 423.00

DA COSTA & CO. LID. — Electrical Dept.







|

a Sea cee



beaches in St. James soon there will be
less dollars as more visitors get cut.

Are Stock Features At Da Costa's.
+



If I wasn’t a Christ Church man my-
self I would buy a soap box and have
a go at cleaning their ‘beaches for them
but with two members for St. James in
the house suggesting a Clean The Beach

Our new WORSTED SUITINGS embody quality and
design—Fancy and Pin Stripes, Pick and Pick Weave
and a variety of colours from which to choose at prices

Thursday—I would have thought that with

Week, the thing could be done. ~*

It wasn’t a crab that sliced my heel;
it was broken glass, even though you
couldn’t see it for sand.

Wednesday—A lady I know and who lives in
one of those palatial homes we hear
about tells me that one day a sanitary
inspector told her not to bury her tia
cans and bottles in her own grounds bu:
to throw them in the sea. The sanitary
inspector seems to have been making
converts among the less _ palatially
housed, You can learn all about how
the people on the tin coast live merely
by strolling among the ruins of garbage
you see dotted all the way from Paynes
Bay to Old Trees.

a little getting together between the
Boy Scouts in St. James (if any) the
Vestry and the Civic Circle with the two
members speaking up for clean beaches
in the House we would see a complete
change and all the Beaches on that coast

. would look as clean and sweet as Sandy
Lane. But I forget they’re digging for
gold on that beach.

Friday—Ih disgust I drove my two seater
right across: the sour grass to Sharks
Mouth—St. Philip. Later I went swim-
ming in the) Bounce and if I had. only
been content with that things, would
have ended ‘just right . .. Instead I went
down on that beach between the Bounce
and the Rock and a Portuguese man of
war bit me. “But you expect that of a
Portuguese man of war’ I said cynically
to myself swigging away at my flask of
special rum “You don’t expect a beach
to bite you.”

Saturday—Drove to Paynes Bay this morn-
ing and emptied 3 boxes of broken glass
on the beach. You could hardly notice
any difference when I drove away.

A member of the Civic’ Circle lifted
his hat as I drove by. I blew my horn
and revved up beyond the speed limit,
feeling no end of a dog.




() SSS FFP ALDLLLLZLLLLDCD DDO





markedly keen!
+



Sd
FOOTNOTE :

Cream Gabardine has arrived in all the splendour
of its original quality.

+

DACOSTA & CO. ITD.





|

——

BICGER-THAN-EVER FOOD SAVINGS

PAARIKET

foe Howe Mag)












SEASONING DESSERTS
jurry Chocolate Puddings
wah been Caramel Puddings
Black Pepper Butterscotch Puddings
Pine Salt. - —— Custard Powder
Celery Salt Victoria Plums
Mango Sauce | seed
Mango..Chutney
Mayonnaise Peaches
SWEET COUNTER EAT MORE
Rich Fruit Cake Oxtails
Sharp's Toffees Kidneys
Chocolate Nuts Ox Tongues
Peanuts Liver
Shelled Almonds Tripe
Colouring Rabbits
Embassy Cigarettes Mince Steak
Churchman Cigarettes Sausages
Rs Chickens
SPECIALS Ducks
Turkeys
Kale—30-oz. tin 36c,
Red White & Blue Beans 24c. COFFEE
per tin
Magnet Peas—3 oz. tin 36c. Empire Coffee—Chase & San-
Cream Crackers $1.44 per tin borne
Beef Suet 40c. per Ib. Kraft Cheese



ORDER YOUR WEEK-END DELICACIES
TO-DAY FROM

GODDARD'S

ao







~ Alexandra School Is Cong

OBSTACLE

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952

Science Laboratory,

Arts Room Needed

MISS HILDA KELLMAN, B.A., B.Paed., Toronto,
delivering her first School Report at the Alexandra School,
St. Peter, yesterday afternoon, said that she could not
deplore too deeply the congestion existing in the school
because she was convinced that such a condition was a
sowce of real and potential problems,

Miss Kellman was
Headmistress ‘of
School in September last year
after the resignation of Miss
Laurie, Miss Laurie served for
30 years,

Mr. W. L, Greaves, Chairman
of the Governing Body, intro-
duced Miss Kellman who read
the School Report. Mr. J. E. T
Brancker, M.C.P., Honorary Sec-
retary and Treasurer, addressing
the gathering, underlined the
points made by the Headmistress
with reference to congestion of
the school and urging the neces-
sity for a Science Laboratory and
Arts Room.

After presenting. the prizes to
successful students, Miss Laurie
gave a very inspiring address, .

The Headmistress, reading the
School report said:

appointed
the Alexandra

Members of the Governing
Body, Miss Laurie, Ladies afid
Gentlemen:

I must first thank Miss Laurie 248

for coming to us today to pre-
sent the prizes. She is in every
way best qualified to do so, as
these prizes were worked for and
won under her regime as Head-

to teacn the songs,

During the 9th, 10th, and 11th
weeks of the term, Form V was
given tests,

Miss Ward being on long leave
in England, Miss V. Kennedy
acted for her.

On Tuesday, July 25th the
School closed and Speech Day
took place on Thursday, July
27th.

The results of the Royal Draw-
ing Society Examination held in
Sol are as follows:— Of 51 en-
tries, 42 gained Honours, 6 pass-
ed, and 3 failed. The general] re-
port was “Many promising papers;
especially in the earlier stages.”

Miss G. Walcott was appointed
to the staff.

Miss Ward has been selected
for training at. Erdiston during
the year September 1950 — July
1951, As Miss Kennedy who
been acting as Miss Ward’s
substitute has proved efficient,
ehe has been asked to continue
to act during Miss Ward’s train-
in

For Christmas Term, 1950,

mistress, thereby establishing a School re-opened with 127 pupils.
bond between her and the pupils; _ Entrance examinations were
I am her successor as Headmis- held on 10th and 11th of Novem-
tress, and Miss Laurie taught me ber and 23 pupils were admitted.
throughout my school career— School Examinations took place
another “Eternal Triangle’, Talk- from 12th to 20th of November.

ing of triangles reminds me of
the three cheers and the “tiger”
to which she is entitled for cop-
ing with one in the field of ma-
thematics when I was Upper
School to which case I fear she
has found no parallel, To that
we may atid Q.E.D.

We welcome to the Governing
Body two new members: Mrs.
Daysh and the Rev. Pestaina.
Those replace respectively Mrs
Hinkson and the Rev. Simmonds
who have both resigned.

Changes

Certain changes have occurred
during the academic years Jan,
—Dec. 1950 and Jan.—July 1951,
which periods of time this re
covers. As I was not then in
office, I quote verbatim from the
school recards,

“On Monday, Jan, 16th, 1950,
27 new pupils were received and
school re-opened on Tuesday,
Jan. 17th.

It was decided, with the Di-
rector’s consent, that this year’s
Fifth Form should sit.the Cam-
bridge School Certificate as usual,
and that next year’s Form should
sit the Oxford and Cambridge
Joint Board General Certificate
of Education in July, after which
this latter examination would be
always taken, and the academic
year WOuld, in consequence, be-
gin in September,

On_ instructions from the Dept.
of Education, Friday 10th and
Friday 17th of February were
given as holidays on account of
the intercolonial cricket matches,

During March, the netball team
played a match against Queen’s
College, in which they were beat-
en.

School closed on Thursday,
April 13th.

Notice of the removal from
school of two girls was received.

Miss Griffith having resigned
Father Hopkins kindly conducted
Singing Classes far the term, and
Miss G. Walcott played for Drill.

On May 8th school re-opened.
As two girls had left this school
of whom one had gone on to
Higher Certificate Work at Queen’s
College the number was reduced
to 128.

Drawing Results
Results of the Royal Drawing

Society Exhibition and Competi-
tion of Jan, 1950 are as foliows:

Diane Gill, aged 11, Picture
(Landseape) Imagination, Com-
mended Ist Class,

Monica Seale, aged 13, Design,
Commended Ist Class.

Daisy Cyrus, aged 16, Design,
Commended 2nd Class,

Carmen Williams, aged 17, De-
sign commended 2nd Class.

Grace Campbell, aged 16, De-
sign, Commended 2nd Class.
Norma Scantlebury, aged 17, De-
sign, Commended 2nd Class.

May 24th, Empire Day, was a
holiday.

This school won a fourth prize,
in the Junior Division of the
League of the Empire Competit-
ion, for a project showing the
landing of the Olive Blossom,

Miss Agard had two weeks’
sick leave from May 22nd on ac-
count of a sprained ankle.

As Father Hopkins. was unable
to continue acting for this term,
Singing and Drill classes were in
abeyance, the time being spent on
rehearsals of the operetta for
Speech Day. Miss G. Walcott
continued to assist by playing

the accompaniments and he'ping








The Popular “KIENZLE”

PRICES FROM $3.87 TO



INCLUDING :

PULLMAN

up to 2116 each

ALARM CLOCKS

Nickelled and Coloured Cases
Plain and Luminous Dials

CYLINDER NIGHT LATCHES
CYLINDER DEAD LOCKS
MORTICE DEAD LOCKS
MORTICE SASH LOCKS

SASH
HALANCES

The modern Balance for all Sash
Windows. Suitable for windows

$15.47 PER SET OF 4

HARRISON’



On December 11th, The Bible
Reading Fellowship held a Christ-
mas service, which most of the
school attended. The Rector gave
an address on Bible reading.

School closed on December 13th,
Six girls left from Form V, and
ten were super-annuated from
the middle school.

The whole of Form V Upper
has sat the School Certificate
Examination, while the rest of the
schoo] has had the usual annual
examinations by the Staff, Next
year, Form V will sit the Oxford
and Cambridge Joint Board Gen-
eral Certificate of Education in
July; and in future, the School
year will be from September to

July.

; 18 Girls Leaving

A total of 18 girls are leaving
this term.

During this term, Miss Ken-
nedy and Miss Bayne have acted
on the staff in the places of Miss
Ward and Miss Carrington; and
they have both been most help-
ful and co-operative. They will
continue.to act next term.

The school will feel the loss
of Miss King, who, after five
years’ loyal service, is resigning.
We hope to hear of her success
at the Teachers’ Training Col-
lege in England which she _ is
entering. Miss Shelagh Rice from
Queen’s College, who holds a
Higher Certificate, will act in the
vacancy created.

At the beginning of Easter
Term, 1951, school re-opened
with 132 pupils. Three girls had
been transferred to Queen’s Col-
lege and one to the Girls’ Foun-
dation School. One of our girls
entered Queen’s College at half
term on account of her father’s
removal from this parish. Two
of the candidates who passed our
Entrance Exam. decided to enter
other schools; there were conse-
quently 21 entrants instead of 23.

The School team played a
practice Netball match at Queen’s
College. Subsequently it has been
placed in Class B of the Netball

gue fixtures, matches to be
played next term.

On account of the loss of the
Art Mistress, frequent changes on
the Staff, and the impending re-
tirement of the Headmistress, the
school was unable this year to
enter for the Royal Drawing
Society competition and Examina-
tions, and for the League of dp
Empire competitions.

Miss Bayne has been appointed
to one of the vacancies on the
Staff; Miss Kennedy and Miss Rice
will continue to act in the vacan-
cies created by Miss Ward’s leave
and Miss King’s resignation.

1950 School Certificate

The results of the 1950 School
Certificate Examination have been
lately received. Of 9 entries, 4
passed with Grade III Certificates.
One girl, having received 5 credits,
would have passed but for failure
in one essential subject. This
year, 1952, the Fifth Form will be
entered in July for the Oxford
and Cambridge General Certificate
of Education, the new Examina-
tion which replaces the Cambridge
School Certificate. On account of
the change in the date of Exam-
inations from December to July,
the entrants will have to cover a
year’s work in two terms.

At the end of the Easter Term,
1951, Miss Laurie went on pre-
retirement leave; Miss Kathleen

Timekeepers

$4.51 EACH

$$
WE OFFER A COMPLETE RANGE OF “UNION”







WATER COOLERS
3 gallon capacity. Fitted with Patent

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







RACE

THE Obstacle Race provided much amusement for those who
Sports yesterday evening. Here the girls go un der the first obs'



Laurie, Second Mistress, was act-
ing Head and Miss Agard, acting
Second during the Summer Term,
which opened on April 30th with
131 pupils.

he Entrance Examinations

were held on July 6th and 7th.
There were 78 candidates of whom
20 gained admission to the school.
On July 13th, Form V began
their Oxford. and Cambridge Gen-
eral Certificate of Education Ex-
aminations,
Due to Miss Laurie’s leave there
was a vacancy on the Staff. Miss
Beryl Williams, a former pupil of
Queen’s College acted until June
30th and Miss Cecile Mottley, a
former. pupil of the Alexandra
School acted until the end of the
term. é
Notices of removal from school
were received for 7 pupils who
had attained school leaving age—
all from Form V and notice was
also received that two pupils were
to be transferred to Queen’s
College. i
During this term, the school
saw an Exhibition of Art by Brit-
ish school children at the Speights-
town Assembly Rooms. This was
held by the British Council.
School Examinations occupied!
the last two weeks of the term,
which ended on July 18th, thus
bringing a short academic year of
only two terms to a close. So
much for the past.
I must now thank my Staff for
the very cordial reception they
gave me on my appointment as
Headmistress and for their loyal
service to the school. I highly
commend their devotion to duty,
their co-operation among each
other and their love of and sym-
pathy with the pupils *
Of the present, I shall say
nothing except that I cannot
deplore too deeply the conges-
tion existing in the school. I
am convinced that such a con-
dition is the source of real and
potential problems. Discipline
would be greatly facilitated if
each form could possess what
each form is entitled to, namely,
a form room. Can any small
child be conscientiously blamed
for being attracted by the les-
son, mistress and pupils of an-
other form which is almost as
near to her as those in her own
form ?
One remedy for that is to go
cutside for the lesson which pre-
sents the obvious difficulty of “no
blackboard and is hardly con-
ducive to concentration or to sus-
tained interest. Birds cheeping,
fowls clucking and paper blowing
can become most fascinating.
Then too, this general exodus is
often prohibited by the weather.
* We have recently acknow-
ledged three gifts, with thanks:—
(1) A plated bowl, donated
by the firm, Louis L. Bayley &
Sons, to be given to the Victrix
Ludorum every year at sports;

(2) A plated cup donated by
Mrs. S. J, Kellman and the late
J.C. Kellman Esq., in memory of
Fannie Gordon Leigh Kellman, a
pupil of this school from January
1904 to July 1908 and member of
the staff from September 1908 to
1912 — died Sep. 15th 1934.

(3) Fifteen books donated to
the School Library by Lady Gil-
bert - Carter,

I hope you have noticed the new
Sports Uniform which is being
worn today for the first time. Yes-
terday, I had the pleasure of seeing
them in mannequin parade and
they called up to me memories of
the Colonel in Gilbert and Sulli-
van's Patience when he looked at
himegelf in the glass. I am thank-
ful to note the absence of the
gold lace, however.

I am hoping to start soon with
the organizing of the Glee Club,
Music Group, Ballet Dancing,
Dramatics, etc. all of which are
such valuable ingredients in the
recipe fir modern education. I
have dreams of the expansion of
the schcol, of science building,



Non-Drip Tap

A necessity in every Office and

Workshop
$18.00 EACH

LOCKS

HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS
BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS
BRASS DRAWER & WARDROBE

LOCK:
LOCKSETS

Ss
COMPLETE

AGHICULTURAL

FORKS

We have limited stocks of Yardleys
and other reliable brands. As further
supplies are difficult to obtain. ....
@a- NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

Hardware Store
Tel. 2364

7 SSS

——.



20% Drop In Sugar Expected

LAST YEAR’S RECORD CROP was 187,000 tons of
sugar, but chiefly because of a four months’ drought just
before the current crop started, planters anticipate that
the yield will fall 20% short of last year’s, some planters

said yesterday.

£2 Fine For

Overloading

Their Honours Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr, A. J. Hanschell
in the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday varied a decision of His
Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
who imposed a fine of £8 to be
paid by instalments of £2 a month
on Claude Thompson of Cliff Cot-
tage, St. John for overloading the
motor bus G—140 on Rouen Road,
St. Michael, on January 24,

Their Honours fined Thompson
£2 to be paid in seven days or

.one month's imprisonment for the

offence after Mr, Niles—Counsel
for Thompson—asked the court
to reduce the fine considerably as
the defendant pleaded guilty to
the charge in the Lower Court.

Thompson had 14 previous con-
victions for overloading. Cpl, Cyrus
attached to the Traffic Branch at
Central Station who brought the
case, told the court that while he
was on duty along Rouen Road
on January 24 he saw the motor
bus—G.140 and it appeared to him
to be overloaded. He counted 38
people in the bus which is allow-
ed to carry 31. The defendant
was the conductor of the bus.

Civil Service
Appointments

The following appointments and
promotions in the Service have
been made with effect from the
dates shown hereunder:

Appointment

J. A. Marryshow to be Control
Officer, Seawell Airport, with
effect from 9th April, 1952.

Promotions

Rickford Mason, Fireman, to be
Engine Driver, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master’s Department, with
effect from 5th April, 1952,

Wesley Cadogan, A.B, Seaman,
to be Fireman, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master’s Department, with
effect from 5th April, 1952,

Acting Appointment

V. H. Chenery, Accountant, to
act as Accountant General with
effect from 20th April, 1952.
PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK

The Directors of the Board of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank hava
approved the appointment of Mr.
L. W. Worrell as Clerk, Peasants’
Loan Bank, with effect from 1st
May, 1952.



-_—_-oOoOoO

School library, art room and other
necessities too numerous to men-
tion, in fact I put into the future
tense and slightly adapt to suit,
the @ollowing famous words of
Lord Tennyson:—

“When & dip into the future far as

human eye can see;
See the vision of this School

and all
the wonder that wi!l be.”

THOUGHT FOR TODAY

All growth depends upon
activity. There is no develop-
ment physically or intellectual-
ly without effort, and effort
means work.

| —Calvin Coolidge.

—_—_———



ested

2 Transport
Appointments

In Nigeria, B.G.

Mr. W. T, P. Perkins, General
Manager of the Transport and
Harbours Department, British
Guiana, has been appointed ta
be Ohief Engineer, Nigerian Rail-
ways, He will be succeeded in
British Guiana by Mr. A. J. F.
Bunning, C.M.G., formerly Ad-
viser on Inland Transport to the
Secretary of State for the Col-

onies,

Mr, Perkins was born in 1904
and educated at the Cathedral
School, Hereford. He was with
the U.K. Railways from 1922 to
1927, and went to Jamaica in
1928 as a railway district engin-
eer. In 1944 he was appointed
General Manager of Trinidad
Railways, and to post in British
Guiana in 1949.

Mr. Bunning who was born in
1895, entered the Colonial Ser-
vice in 1921, and has had wide
experience of transport condi-
tions in the Colonies, particular-
ly in West Africa, He was ap-
pointed Traffic Manager, Gold
Coast Railway, in July 1939;
General Manager, Nigerian Rail-
way, in January 1944; and as Ad-
viser on Inland Transport in De.~
cember, 1947.

Minor Handicrafts
Development C’ttee

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed the following per-
sons to serve on the Minor Handi-
craft Development Committee
under the chairmanship of Mr.
Db. A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial

The Honourable V. C. Gale,
M.L.C., R. M. Cave Esquire, Mrs.





A year ago this month, planters
who came to town’ on Fridays
were hailing each other with,
“Tonnage! Tonnage!” But they are
not giving such greetings this
crop.

Up to five months before this
crop. started there had been
plenty of rain and planters were Diga Symmonds, Neville Cannell,
expecting that they would even Esquire, Mrs. John Blondin, P.
set a record, but then the drought D. McDermott, Esquire,
set in. ocial Welfare Officer, the

The crop is expected to finish spector of Handicrafts.
near the end of this month , The Committee's terms of ref-
while last year it did not finish erence are-—
until the end of June, (a) To examine

The reasons for the earlier fin-
ishing of the crop, planters say,
are less tons per acre, Obviously a
better supply of labour than
there was last year, more cane
fires and less rain during the
erop.

The Pine Plantation is expected
to finish reaping next week and
a few plantations in St. Thomas
within the next two weeks.




ways and
minor handicrafts in this
Island (whethe, existing or
new) with special reference
to:—

(i) Projects and property
of development’

(ii) Training of workers
and improvement and
upgrading of work-
manship;

Cane Fires (iii) Supplying of raw,
When there are cane fires, the semi - manufactured
labourers work for twice as or manufactured ma-

terial for recommen-
ded projects;

much money as they normally
get a week and in about half that
time. But it does not mean that
they will get more money over
the whole season. It only means
it will be got sconer. (v)

The outlook for next year’s
crop is not exactly the rosiest,
planters say. The ratoons are not

production;

organisation,
(vi)
taken to assist de-

up to the usual size, and besides, velopment—
with all these cane fires the land (a) at Regional
wnere such fires occurred will level;
give a yield below average, (b) by Govern-

Some syrup factories have been
closed down during the week
und canes from them are being
sent to sugar factories. This is
because there are not as much
sales as usual in the Canadian
market for syrup.

ment itself;
(b) To make detailed recom-
mendations with estimates,
where necessary, for such
develCpment,

Letters Of
£1 For Wounding: Administration

ss e In the Court of Ordinary yes-
Decision Confirnied deragay His Lorasmp te Caer
vUcwee, Bir Allan Collymore,

In the Assistant Court of Appeal giauved ne peluon Of Ciisuatic
yesterday Their Honours Mr, A. vowe ot Cneisea Koau, di
J, W. B. Chenery and Mr, A. J, H. micusei, a wiaow, tor Lewuers o1
Hanschell fined Rose Sealy of Aumunistration to the ese vx
Grazettes, St, Michael, £1 and 1/- wer uuspand Fitz A, Da Costa
costs to be paid in 28 days or in wuwe.
default one month's imprisonment Mr. D., H. Ward instructed by
with hard labour for wounding Huynes & Grifittn, Soliciors, ap-
Albertha Miller of Fairfield, St, peared for the petitioner,
Michael with a rock, His Lordsnip allowed the re-

By doing this Their Honours se. ling of the will and codicil of
confirmed the decision of His Wor- Henry Beckles G. Walton, late ot
ship Mr, H. A, Talma, Police Norfolk, England, which was
Magistrate of District “A”. Sealy proved in His Majesty's High
was also ordered to pay the costs Court of Justice, Principal Pro-
of appeal which amounted to 9/- bate Division on October 25, 1945.
in seven days or seven days’ im- ]|t was granted to H. C, M. Walton,
prisonment. son of the executor,

Miller told the court that the Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,
defendant threw a stone which hit Solicitors, appeared on behaif of







her on the head when she attempt- the petitioner,
ed to get her bucket from her.
She went to the General Hospital sons were admitted to probate:—
and was treated, Tom Archer, St. Michael; Martha
Jane Goodman, St, eee eel
4 ; e aret Hunt, St. Michael; Eben-
Price Of Salt Kish Sone Morris, St. Andrew; Nati-
maeus Isaiah Hope, St. James.
The increase in the price of In the Court for Divorce &
salt fish is due to the change in Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
the exchange rates and the pronounced decree nisi in the suit
increase of freight rates, the of C. V. Carter, petitioner, D. E.
Financial Secretary said yesterday. Carter, respondent, °
During the first quarter the Decree nisi was also pronounced
exchange rates varied between in the suit of D. E. Herbert,
72.4% and 73.8%, The present rate petitioner, and A. Herbert, re-
is 75.3%. In the first quarter there spondent, An order was made

was a surcharge of 15% on the for costs on the low: scale.
1951 rate and an increase of over Mr, D. H. L. Waru. nstructed
10% on the basic rate that o- by Haynes & Griffith appeared

tained in 1951, for the petitioner.

News TO MOTHERS !!

We Have a Fine Range of... .

CHILDREN’S HAND

KNITTED CARDIGANS

in Lovely Colours and Beautiful Designs

FOR T

Priced at $8.00, $7.00,

———







CAVE

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAT ST,

A SPECIAL “ROYAL” PATTERN

HE BOY

@
$6.50, $6.00, $4.00 Each







means of developing the :

(iv) Methods of ensuring|$
steady and reliable | ¢

Marketing and sales| %

Steps which may be ‘

.



—-_
Y{P9SSS99S995999595 99999 OF SPOT IVI PPPD OOO FO

DELICIOUS PASTRIES=
















OF

= &
a a
lf

'

The wills of the following per-'










x
‘
x

od
"saree eee
os 6 @



PAGE FIVE



ASTHMA

) Se the strain in 3O seconds!

a ee a omer
gnep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
earain quickly and effectively, Remem-
ber, it is this strain.on the system which
@enstitutss the biggest danger from

agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the :
broachial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to injects
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronciitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tabicts handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE



Gold by all registered chemists. if any difficulty, write tos
A. &. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.

CRAWFORD’S
“UFILLIT”
BISCUITS

are just perfect for Cocktail Parties served as
UFILLIT Biscuits can also be
filled with marmalade or jam to make excellent

Hors d’Ouvres.

Breakfast or Lunch Cookies,

Ask Your GROCER For

UFILLIT
BISCUITS

» FRESH



SUPPLIES

IN STOCK

POULTRY
CHOW

DAIRY CHOW

OMOLENE
DOG CHOW
RABBIT

1 CHECKERS

PIGEON
j CHOW

“GOAT CHOW "7
{He JASON JONES. & C0. LTD.

AGENTS.



FRESH SUPPLIES
ARPBIVED

Carovit Tablets Novmacol

Tabasan Tablets Pepto-Bismol :
Ironized Yeast Tablets sae hd Bronchial Anti-
Bengnes Balsam Unguentine

“Zepto Tartar Remover Pencils
Iodized Cattle Licks

®
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

—— oo








Le





*

Â¥

*

:
%,
%,
‘)
z
s
CODD C699GO GOS 9959 FS9O9O9SOGO GIGS SOOO PO SEDO OBEN

a" BOR eeREeEe ee







eet







PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHON

DIED



NEWTON On May 2, 1952,
General Hospital. George Newton
of Thyme Bottom, Christ Church.
His funeral leaves the oe J
dence at 4.15 m. today
St. Bartholomew's Church, ‘Fenda
are asked to attend.

Eunice Newton (wife), Winston

Newton (son), Wilhelmina Newton

(Mother), Rita Newton (Niece),
3.5.52—l1n,

at the

WEEKES—On May 2, 1952, James Walter
Weekes, better known as “Boabec
Weekes, age 71 years, at his residence
Lead Vale, Christ Church His
funeral leaves his late residence at
4 pm. today for St. Patrick's
Chureh fs

Georgiana Weekes (widow), Mrs.
Millicent Holder, Mrs. (ertruce
Goddard, Miss ris Weekes (daugh-
ters), Granvill and Cleaton
Weekts (sons). 3.5.52—in

THANKS

y ohn . B ‘bb and the Edwarcs
eg through this medium to
return thanks to al those kind friends
who sént wreaths, letters of condolence
or in any way expressed their sympa-
thy in*our recent bereavement.
3.5,52—in



IN MEMORIAM

LUCAS:* km loving memory of my dear
Aunt, Emaline Lucas, who fell asleep
on May the 2nd 1951.

“Gone but not forgotten”.

(Niece), Myrtle, Husband and
. 3.6.52—1n



Hilda



FOR RENT

HOUSES

CH c oO TTAGE on St. James Coast,
quiet. All meals and
from main house. Own






T nable terms & «sultable
cour Dply: Beachlands, St. James or
Phouwe Gi? 4.3,52—4.f.n
BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea, St.
James, 2 bedrooms, Dressiig Room, Ww c.
Garage and Servants room. Dial 2623
. $:9.08-—40

FU SHED ROOM—on we a
for Rei Phone #401. 3.5. san

—
FURNISHED ROOMS — Private home
On The Sea, Worthing. With Maid Ser-'
With or without =F ply
between 5.00 p.m. and 6, etd

mondville, Worthing.





JUBILEE Gibbes s Beach, Available fo

May, June and July. Dial 952
3.6.52—2n

eeretpegneenanrnatipatgpradnmatepalitpngiye nena
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT — With |

Silver and Linen. Good pe - bathing,
For further particulars: *
ley No.6 Coral tom, Sax

ae Y—St. Philip coast,
rooms. .Fully furnished. Lighting Plan’
Double

servant rooms, From
4476. ©

FLAT OUSE—Fully furnished,
St. nte“on Sea, Available April
on. one..3503. We invite aes
for next Winter. 29.3.92—t.f.n

FLAT-—New, very moviern, senside flat.
Completely furnished. Telephone, gas,
electricity. Facing sea. Excellent and
safe seabathing. Special Summer Rates
Apply to “MARESOL” ST. LAWRENCE
GAP. Phone 8496,

26, 4,52—e.0.d.—t.f.n.

10,4, 52—t.f.1
AND” Hi

NEWHAVEN ~~ Crane Coast,
rooms. Fully furnished, ting Plant,
Waternailt supply, Double Gorage, three
servant rooms. For May ana from Oc_

tober Ist Phone 4476.
a 10.4.52—t.f.n,

ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms,
very cdpl with light and water, apply

on premises, La Browne Forte, St.
Matthias Gap, near Boys’ School.
3.5.52—3n

-_ —_— OO
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished,

ee bedrooms, complete with tele-
ee seit Ba refrigerator, situated at

Bay, St. James. Phone 9.
sass—tre.

WALPROD From ist July, St.
Lawrenfée, near Cable Office. For in-
formatian — Phone 8329,

$ 3.5.52—3n,



—_———_ 4.
WAVERLEY—Gibbes Beach, Avaliable
for May June and July. mate 5268 .



3.5, 52—2n
et
.
: ; WANTED
: HELP
Assistant WORKS ENGINE:.8,
epee ‘of supervising a wor! ‘and

Foundry Experience in Sugar chin-
ery repair work desirable. Applicant
niust have knowledge of scale drawing
and expé@rience in the direction of labopr

Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3lst May

1952. For particulars relating to salary
and otte® edviditions, Apply to: The
Manager, The Barbados Foundry, Lim-
ited P.O. Box $1, White Park Road

1.5.52—Tn






Bridgetown, Barbados,

An Acselstant FOREMAN capable of
supervising ou Machine Shop Depart-
ment Applicant must have knowledge
in meking sketches and reading blue
prints

Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3lst Mary
1952, For particulars rélating to salary
and other conditions, apply to: The Man-
ager, The Barbados foundry Limited,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,

town, Barbados, 1,5.82—Tn
ee E
MANAGER—required for Colony Club
(Barbados), Attractive pr a to

right man requiring permanen post.
20.4.52—3n

$$$ $$$

MANAGER—For commission agency de-
partment in well established Frederick
Street Firm. Wide ere? and

essen
Salary plus participation . profits
commensurate with ability did
rience, Apply
Trinidad

ability to handle corre
tial,
Ss



Le
SALESMAN: Immediately Salesman and

Office Clerk good opportunity for hard
working young man Who ts interested
in this type of work Box - Cc.
Advocate Co 5. Sd
WANTED IMMEDIATEL Y
TAILORS Competent Journeymen
Tailors with machines for making Police
Tunics and Pants Phone 8434
3.5,$2—1n

A
WORKSHOP MANAGER—Previous ¢x-
perience preferred sound mechanical
training or background essential, App)
iy writing only. Electric Sales & Servic
Lid., P.O. Box 178, 30.4, 52-40



MISCELLANEOUS —

ED TO RENT

HOUSE— preferab);
two. oms, Electricity and
witeineity boundary. ne
2678 or 39%0—rgent.

=<
wee

FURNISH in May

Start NOW—TODAY

May-Bright, Priced Light Bed-
steads from 2 to 5 fect, Springs.
Laths Beds, Cradles—Bureaus $14
Wardrobes, Chests-of-

rs-—Tables for Dining &
ey Use, China & Bedroom
Crhbinets Larders DRAWING
ROOM Comforts — Desks, Pook-
Fracks—Pianos, Banjos, Metal &
Woerdrobe Trunks, $8 up, Enam-
elied Ware Drainers $3—Lovely
Clocks, 93.12 up,





2.5.52

“3n



L. S. WILSON

' BPRY STREET. DIAL 4009





91-08.
ee
CAR: Prazer 8-20 in

tyres in ex

Smith's

condition.

order.
John.



Oxford.
tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2049



| sealed unit system. Door

Car Port, two \o
Ist.



E 2508

FOR SALE











CAR — Standard 6 Convertible. Phone
3.5.52—3n.



‘A-1_ condition
1.5.52—4n

CAR—Morris 8 H.P. in good condition,
four (4) good tyres, Contact M, Fite-
Gerald. Phone 2053 ome

1.5.52—an

Mileage 21,000. Ring 9109,

eerie
oo “ae = and 3

weohene, B. 8
20.4.59—t.f.n.
CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5
cellent condi’

Sem git

Vanguard 1,700 miles

rd
1951 model 8 months old $2,300 Apply
works, Dial ‘7
30.4. Sn.

CAR--One (1)

Owner driven.
i192. H. L. Hill C/o J. N.
CAR—(1) M,G. Coupe in perfe
Apply New castle Plantation, Bt

CAR—Morris Perfect . condi-

23,4,52—t.f.n.
hand Standard. Can be

CAR—Second-!
whee whole (tae span

Village

TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin
Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co, Ltd,

Park Road.
244.524 f n.

ELECTRICAL

inane ph eg cece grates RR Du oS ES tte

ELECTR TRONS: Kettles, Toasters,
Mixers, Fans, Sweepers, Pi Ts, ete.,
for the home. | reasonably priced.
K me ot & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad
Street 5136. 3

"KEFRIGERATOR—Westingh la
model. With Chest. , Phone a0
23.4.62—6n

REFRIGERATORS—New shipment re-
ceived Coldrator 7 cubic foot models,
latest design, 5-year guarantee on famous
American General Electric Se

jock stand:
Electric Sales & Service uid Tweedside
Road St. Michael — Phon

ce ER BATOR, — One 7.7 cf. Prest-
id Refrigerater in first
ordes. Owner leaving
reason for
guarantee.

St. Stephen's

tor rie .
OWEN T.

ALLDER,
118, Roebuck Street — Dial 3299,
3.5.52—In,



LIVESTOCK

ONE SAANEN GOAT—A to Veld
Holder, Greenfields, St. witha .



PUPPIES: Alsatian Puppies bred from
e Alsatian, peasy and Be,

00
Police i/e District “A”. 2.5.52—2n
MECHANICAL
"AN UML. UOce 8 alee Pan nail) it
FAN MILL: One 8 feet Fan Mill in
good condition at Bel Air, Richmond
Ga 29.4.52—2n



MA’ : One (1) Singer Sewin,
Sechine, Sree (1) Jones Sewing
Mac: Owen T. Allder, 118 Roe-
buck Dial 3299. 3.5. in

MISCELLANEOUS

Best quality English Gelvaniees
Sheets in * gauge—6ft. at $4.80
at 5.46, Sft. at $6.34, ee Auto” tyre
Company, Trafalgar Spry Streets.
Phone 2696, 3.5.52—t.£.n.

24 G. GALVANIZED CORRUGATED
SHEETS—Best British make 8ft Sheets
$5.37 — 9 ft. ste aa Oaciiie Now is the time

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT
© peton.

A T. 18
sm, of aaa. AS
ant INE ENGINE, 98 h.p., 6 eviinder,
Gray Marine Engine, complete with
sterngear and Costa &
Co., Ltd., Dial

29.4.52—Tn
OLD LUMBER and OLD DOORS. Pro-

gressive Bus Co., Lid. Culloden Road.
3.5.52—2n

ropeller.



PLASTIC USEFUL [fTEMS— Floral
Head Ties 36c., Ladies Aprons 6c.
ce s Raincoats $2.40; Ladies’ Rain-
coats $2.94 and $3.14. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 2.5.52—3n

pay. American Piana—Marsleider.
Bh“ rs, Stelin Roach, Commy Bs pena.
“PIANO: auetiies ron. in gt

tion. 8435 re 8.
arrange for Rien

_ oy Eavestaff, few

condi-
a.m. to
27,4.52—4n

months old.
3.5.69—-8n.

‘ Allder,
3.5.52—1n

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM

Records. Three for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
9.4,52—t.f.n.

Platignum Ball
obtainable at all

3.5.52—2n

now “4 the Dally Telegraph
's leading Daily Ni now
fin Barbados by Air a few
days er publication in London. Con-
ect: Ten Gale, c/o se Co., Ltd

‘ocal Representative, Tel. 3118
17.4,52—t.f.n.

“SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR
from all leading grocer-

phone





PIANO bi Daneman:
118 Roebuck Street. Dial

RED REFILLS for
Point Pens 26¢, each,
Drug es and Stat

Subseribe ni
En
rriviny

thes obtainable
es,
“so good for you"
30.4.52—6n
“SUCHARD'S GHOCOLATE -- The
Original SWISS Process — Famous
Since 1826.
VELMA — Bie Velvet oe
MILKA — ll Cream Milk
ae _~ y Aoonoaed “Bitter Sweet"
Obeainable at ALL Leading Confec-
tighere 3.5,52—2n

p GRAPE TREES to be seen

“THREE
at the W. ne Black Rock.
Offers in will be received by
A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) .
oa aired to and ‘Trees be
requ up remove
May 15th 198%, 5.82—4n

VENETIAN Only a few 3 ft.
Alumintn American Stole te Close 4 16. 00
each. Dial 4689. 1,6.

ae qa gas, Whi
apply D: Vv. Se Le eg
Fark Road.
- zis ae







Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

$4180 GAS COOKERS

A few of these have not yet
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

Why not cal? at your Gas Show-
rooms, Buy Street TO-DAY and
secure one of these cookers.

et] UNDER THE DIAMOND

"Seria eg
Vilage nn pees



PUBLIC SALES |PUBLIC NOTICES |

|
man
|



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
closed esdays hae Thursdays 2
from ih te 15th May, 1952. ”
OBWALD L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
3.5.52—2n.

REAL ESTATE

etter ne en —
HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle
House with open verandah and shop,
situated at Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply
Gordon Chandler, on premises.

22.4.53--Tn

“EBONY REALTY AND COM-
MISSION AGENCY





Prope
CLEMENT Ss. JARVIS, C.P.M., FA.
Auetioneer, Real Estate
Appraiser — Dial 5001.
3.5.52—2n.



AUCTION

ual
iy e
P Hho ite Hist

“Crane

7" sale takes place next wed
at 11.30 a.m. and
on at the same
eludes a eoliec-

ae of sitting, folding, arm, easy, three
, deck, and rush chairs, morris
chairs with spring filled cushions, glass
p tables, round & square pine dining
tables. — oe other tables, several bar
bamboo seats with
cushions, turtle shell lamp shades, sever-
al beer, sherry, wine, cocktail
and ahanonaa> fones several desks,
glass cases, cloc candle sticks, cup-

the partes of Saint Peter

te cause to be introduced into the Legis-
lature of this Island a Bill authorising

the said Commissioners to increase
fa) tne salary of the Inspector of High-
pore ef the said parigh to a sum
2860 per annum, and
tb) The *“qavelling allowance of the
said Inspector of Highways to @
sum not exceeding £100 per annum

boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table,| The said in to have effeet from
dessert & several pieces of|the Ist day of April 1951
matting, {1) elvinator Deep Freeze,| Dated the Ist day of April s
(2) Refrigerators, Dinner, breakfast, G. 8. CORBIN,
ooeps and plates, (3) wood & Clerk of the Commissioners
coa Tee 8, kitchen Highways for the parjsh of
utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with Saint Peter.

& single & | 2.5.52—3n

" Sugar Plantations Notice

oe ~ ms ps & a ae meee
other ms too numerous men’ 1D. TTENTIO’
to om pres oe sf PLANTAMION OWNERS
as prov: yo ul a
D'ARCY 4 one tractor and six cane carts is sone
Middle sek, fund per cent more economical
3.5 an Why delay see us right away. We son

supply cane carts without tyres and p!
forms for $650.00, or without chassis sup-
plied for 00.

Do not delay, the price of material is
going up. This offer is only good for a
short time. in stock



We have one for
demonstration.

EDUCATIONAL



Aquatic Club.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

tion of Martin Connell of

ind t. for permission to sel! | ————- ~~,
: LYNCH’S SECONDARY ARY SCHOOL
lrits, Malt Liquors, &c at a board, ae

Applications are invited for the post
of senior Assistant Teacher pele to
t



this
To: . RB, FRANCIS, Esq. each English
Ag. Mpolice Magistrate, Dist, “B". Qchool Certificate standard. ‘Apply
MARTIN CONNELL, eae stating experience and I alife
Applicant, | cations.

N.B.—This appiiontion wl we e9n- A. MoD. see.
sidered at a Licensing Court to e ,
at Police Court, Dist. “B” on Wednes- §.52-—-2n.
day 14th day of May 1952 at 11 o'clock
a.m.

PERSONAL

public are hereby warned against

ANNOUNCEMENTS ©: awving pet y Fag VES CLARIS

. R. FRANCS,
Ag. Police Jenuistent, Dist. “B”

3.5.52—1n



as I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or debts

DENTURES: You can't afford to throw | in my pame unless te a written order
away a Broken Denture today, our expe- signed by me.

rience makes it possible to repair the

worst ‘Dental Plate in three hours.

Dental Laboratory, Upper
nek sues os 1.6.00 | 2.5.52—2n



—_

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANT POST
SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

Applications are invited for one vacant post of Senior Master,
Grammar School, Dominica, B.W.I. The School roll at seer. num-
bers 150, and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certifi-
cate examination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for the post should hold a Uni-
versity degree and be qualified to teach Mathematics up to Higher
School Certificate standard.

3. Emoluments. The
inthe scale $1,920 by $120 to $2,400 per annum.
of-living allowance is payable at the rate of twenty per
salary. The candidate selected may be aoeets "oF
the scale according to qualifications and 2

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provid

5...Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations
and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages.

6. Passages. . Free passages to yo to take u oe appointment
are provided for the officer and for his wife dren if they
accompany him or follow him twelve months Sa the date of his
appointment.

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

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications ne teach-
mn |ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could

testimonials and referenc



A temporary cost-
cent. of
point in

assume duty, accompanied by t should be
addreeed. to the Establishment Officer, Office, Domin-
ica,

! Applications from members of the Government Service of any
Colony should be transmitted through the officer Administering the
Government of that Colony.

27.4.52—In.

—_—————
PROTECTION OF WAGES AOT, 1951 (1951-64)

Attention is directed to the provisions of the Protection of Wages
Act, 1951, with special reference to the following: —

(a) Legal Tender—(i) In all contracts of employment wages of
manual workers shall be made payable in
legal tender; and

(ii) the entire amount of the wages earned by
a worker shall be actually paid in legal
tender.

(b) Deductions—Not more than 4 of any worker’s wages shall be
deducted in any one pay period. Such dedu.-
tions may be made to reimburse the employer
for —

(a) materials, tools and implements used by the
worker in his occupation and supplied by the
er;
(b) repayment of advances made by employer
to worker,

(c) Places of Payment—Wages shall not be paid at or within—
(i) any retail shop; or
(ii) any place where spirits, wine, beer or other

spirituous or fermented liquor is sold; or
(iii) any office belonging to or connected with
the above places,
except where the worker is employed at such a
place.
(ad) Records—Each employer is required to keep a register of
wage payments and accounts of every worker,
3.5.52.—1n.



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR 5 Dr.
SOUVENIRS R who

Announcement

Wm. A. SUGARS
has taken over Dr.
Allen dental

practice be arriving
about August 15th, and will
be located
oy Garrison. Telephone
3167.

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANIS |}

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 .







at the same ¢)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DIAMONDS

a, ee meee.

Store
Stoute’s Drug Store

Broad Street and

Hastings
SOLE AGENTS



fn one super CAP .ecce

here is everything you want

A car that keeps ahead
On the open road, a car that laps the miles in safety and

comfort.
cylinder engine that run
column gear shift. Torsio!
suspension smooths out

of luggage space, Special rust-proofing renders ‘“ Mono-
construction ” body and chassis resistant to rust. Every feature





. E. P. A. Clarke
and BOOKERS (2°DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)



SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952

“SHIPPING NOTICES

LLSCSLLESSSSSS FOSS SSOP,













| AUSTEALIn, NEW
LINE .

ae LEN. The MV. “DAERWOOD"” will

Ss. “TEKOA” at 7 secept Cargo pr Pa ee yer 3
St. Lucia, Grenada, ar Aruba,

from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne Passengers only for St. Vincent,

ris-
oh Se, Srney Sas ee Sailing Sunday 4th May 1962

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for

bane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about

as scheduled to z
April 25th. |
|

In addition to general 10 this ves- Peminica, Antigua, Montserrat,
has ample space for chilled and hard | Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
m cargo. day 2nd inst,

Cargo accepted on rae Bil's +i The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
for transhipment Trinidad to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Guiana, Leeward oe Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

9th May, 1952.

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

For furtner particulars apply —
FURNESS WITHY @ cv., LTD.
TRINIDAD.

i a Consignee Tele. 4047
BARBADOS. ®.W.1

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
$.S. “TRADER” i ora er uu
verpoo 23rd Apr. 6th May
8.S. “CROFTER” . London. 24th April 7th May
5.8. “MERCHANT” Newport and
Liverpool 8rd May 17th May
$58. “COLUMBIA STAR”.. Liverpool. 7th May 20th May
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
For es in Barbados
s.s. “SENATOR .. Lendon ee May
SS. “GRELROSA” .. la .. Liverpoo} 10th May



E. C. Gill Vor further Information apply ¢o . . .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
iN Alcoa, = Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.
een ineainresaeenpie cnn anvil eemnasaGeattly teeta







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A STEAMER gailed 10th April —arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails %th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, 1952.,

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” HALMPAX April 13th April 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” MOTREAL April 30th May 10th
S.S. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May 16th May 26th
S.S. “A STEAMER” .» MONTREAL May 30th June 9th
NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
S.S. “TINDRA” oe oo o8 .»» April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.
Lawrence River Ports
e , These vessels have limited passenger accommodation

Oe

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

of the queue in town travel,



Seating for five in comfort. 70 horse power six-

S as smooth as silk. Steering
m-bar independent front wheel
the roughest roads. 10 cubic feet

THE INTERESTING WEEKLY
MAGAZINE

that appeals to car proud owners will be found in

this masterpiece Morris.

MORRIS 5 Six

SEE

Post is pensionable and carries a salary FORT heat GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385
OSC OGS DSSS SSGIOO FSIS)

~~ $t. David's Chureh
Annual Bazaar

to be held at the

NEW PAVILION

IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %

on J

SATURDAY, 17th MAY
(3 p.m, to 7 p.m.)

Police Band in attendance
by the kind permission of
Col. R. T. Michelin

Pavilion on the Bus route
from Town and other
sections of Christ Church

27.4.52—3n,

PLASTIC

CENTRAL

Cnr. Broad



F ORS SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY



Sole Distributors



A small but selective assortment








“ELITE”~

of Caracas, has sent their prominent Journalist DR.
MANUEL GONGORA ECHENIQUE to prepare another
outstanding section dedicated to BARBADOS.

if AT

Dr. Gongora Echenique will be at the Marine Hotel
for 5 days and will accept interviews with anyone who
would like an advertisement added to this section.

Phone 4504

Â¥9S699999059 EOE SE cad eae

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
3 Only)

By courtesy of bi en
Council there will

Sree ers

chiefly Documentary, in the

Ballroom, on
WEDNESDAY, MAY 17TH,
at 8.30 p.m.

are y

(No Admission Charge)
4.5.52—8n.



SHEETING

sctve OUTSTANDING
EMPORIUM VALUES

CRINKLED SHEER
. Navy and Grey

MOSS CREPE
Grey, Apple Green, Blue, Beige

per yard $1.44





BML GOlG: as .se.),-caddsssrinspasgseaviadsiedsiadd per yard 1.68
Two (2) ASPINALL PANS . ..each
One (1) 1650 sq. ft. TRIPLE EVAPORATOR - oo EMBOSSED CREPE
complete with Vacuum and Towet Pumps 3,600.00 Green, Maroon and Black ................ per yard 1.95
Ten (10) GALVANISED STEEL BOXES
Oe Ore Be es each 150.00 FAILE — SILK
One (1) = Fletcher Centre Feed MUD PRESS. Orange, Red, Brown and Blue ........ per yard 1.95
6 Chambers 80 square .....ccc. soos 2,000.00
One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12x 24” SPECIAL ! = PRINTS. ......ccccceccssscsscssescessti cane from 48
WIAD 5-5 ssca\icsesscingcsscoiosess seccoceveoscacoseesioes - 600.00
One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48” Mill 1,000.00 SPECIAL 10% DISCOUNT ON BEDSPREADS
One (1) COOLING TOWER o.ccccsccsssccscsssscsssses sseeevene 600.00 AND SHEETING
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per tb 10
One (1) Lot a Cast Iron Flanged GUTTERING
per A
One (1) Belt Driven DUPLEX PUMP 5” x 6”........... 250.00 THE BARGAIN H
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN complete with
Steel Slats 86” wide x 110’ long... 600.00 | U
One (1) MULTITUBULAR ROILER 8” x 14” ...Net 200.00 ,
i New STEEL BOILER TUBES 4” x 14 S. ALTMAN—PROPRIETOR
long — each .. 12.00 4 |
Two (2) 26 x 44” New MILL ROLLS each ............ 400.00 | 30 SWAN STREET *PHONE 2702
29.4.52.—6n,







SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952



HENRY

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....





BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



BY CARL ANDERSON |

We never
let go!

, Vigilance over the high quality of
“Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
=" the special “ Black & White” way this truly
outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.


























4
So

1



WELL, GIVE IT BACK--}
I DIONT SAY TO

LL PUT HER IN
NICE ON THE LIVING



FLASIi GORDON

BUT THE ODDS ARE TOO. FSTARTING MOND,
REMOTE! THEY PROBABLY \ feemorprag thes
MET THEIR DOOM IN THE | Jey, Cf
JUPITER SYSTEM! WE'LL } fi
KNOW SOON ENOUGH /

WELL, FLASH, WE
.GOT PAST THE aes
» ASTEROID BELT_ “£4
_ OKAYS ps

VAL,

PUZZLED,
M'SIEU HAZARD ?
OBSERVE, THEN,

THAT'S CUTE, OR. ANTON... Yi
GIVE US CHUTES AND THEN
CUT THE RIP CORDS / WHAT

HAPPENS NOW 7



THIS DIET THAT MAGGIE HAS IN_ ANOTHER WEEK-''D },
ME ON IS GITTIN’ ME DOWN / BE ABLE TO STRIKE A }j
I JUST HAVE TO GET 4 MATCH ON MY RIBS // i
_———=
Pr u %
e Oe Z ~
‘Sa fall VRS
— Sry OR = Ar

Q) LITTLE GIRL

you
KILLED RICKY!
I LOVED Hi//...
WE WERE TO BE
MARRIED! HOW
COULD YOU 0G
SUCH A
HORRIBLE
THING ?

you
MURDERER!
YOU FILTHY
/__ WAVIN' CREATURE!
FUN, CARMODY? 0
1 HOPE YOU'RE
» ENJOYIN’

BY



«WHO THE SUPREME COMMANDER
(S21 TOLD YoU THATS TOP SECRET?
YOURE HERE TO TRAIN, NOT READS
77 SUNGLE PATROL ON THE DOUBLES ore
A HISTORY, TRYING



A FRAME --SHELL LOOK












hi? GET Away
‘ FROM
\ BE THERE /







(LAU? WEN 7 CAME IN JUST WOW DD YOU NOTICE THE JEWEL CASE To } pee my iin - 7 \ g
1 FOUND THE LIGHTS ON ANO MY ON THE FLOOR, MISS LOVAT 2... /_ | ee Sea ee
| JEWEL CASE OFEN ON THE FLOOR, i [= Qyy
IN 7-7 MUST VE FORGOTTEN | (hE I May HAVE KNOCKED \z |

TO TURN THEM OFF... a ee: IT OFF ACCIDENTALLY., Vvoume LING \ Gage | E

/ WAS LOOKING FOR 1 DION'T FEEL WELL, | LAUAI,. 4 ¢ eS

; woncen 5 SCOTCH WHISKY
SOME ASPIRIN... iv, 7 en) :



She Secret is in the Blending

Scotch Whisky Distillers
James Buchanan & Co. Led.

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi |

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

—————

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now

Usually Now
$13.70 Tins HEINZ SOUP ?
ay : 8.20 TOMATO — ONION § 36 32
Limited Quantity ° 4.80 Tins ANCHOVIES siey A 40
GROUSE WHISKY—per case 2 47.00 Tins BROOKS PEARS.. en ‘ 74
—per bottle.. j 4.00 Bottles VI-STOUT J .26

—

Tins PATE DE FOIS )



” ”

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

GROCERIES

sa. THE DARING VENTURE &
=| OF SPACE PIONEERS
TO UNCOVER THE
=1 MYSTERIES OF THE
M LARGEST PLANET IN
i} OUR SOLAR SYSTEM!

@
THE COLONNADE

NOVELS

BOOKS AUTHORS PRICE




Song of the Mocking Bird Anne Duffield $1.08
eRe antes This many Summers Joan Henry : $1.00
F-AMH TO POLICE... POLICE TO F-AMH.., x %e

Rie iiAeanchie ” aa coe Maca an Gentleman’s Agreement Laura Z. Hobson $1.44
WRONG / ONE OF MY The sea is so wide Evelyn Eaton $1.08

Lillian Harley—A Master
Romance Marian Cockrell $1.00
Black-eyed blonde Erle Stanley Gardner $1.08

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings

ALL

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS OVER THE WORLD

WELL- BY GOLLY-I'VE
GOTTA EAT SOMETHING /
EVEN BIROSEED WOULD

TASTE GOOD !!
My, nite
Vo) | Thiam



Good momings begin with Gillette

WELL, SEVEN...
WHAT HAVE

Though the Eskimo lives

in the cold all his days,
For Blue Gillette shaving

there’s warmth in his praise.
He knows when he’s using

the sharpest edge made,
Gillette is the name

for both razor and blade.

With Gillette, cool customers
the world over enjoy smooth,
money-saving shaves, There
is no blade so sharp and

none that lasts so long as
Blue Gillette. And they
always use a Gillette Razor as
well. Because razor and blade

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
Y THATS NATURAL,

FIRST. SEND HIM 1
ME, CAPTAIN,



MILK STOUT





5 Blades 30% are made for each other. C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,
‘ ; P. O. Box 56
, Blue:Gillette Blades BRIDGETOWN . Dial 2402

Z - noes
s wren) | TOMORROW S.C. OFFIC











PAGE EIGHT

Many’ The Moan |
About Those Cup :
Final Tickets



MY STORY about Arsenal’s distribution of Cup Final
tickets through their Supporters’ Club has certainly
“started something.” Letters attacking and defending the
Arsenal executive flow in. aa a Ne 6 >
Here was the headline which N t A ii E
caused this stir—a headline based oO yes
on the letter eclgts Sere:
Hear first the Arsenal case,’ as W., mbl
voiced by Mr. W. R. WALL, of On e& ey
the Highbury staff:
“We realise there will be (By DENNIS HART)
anomalies but we believe our Although Arsenai ana New-
method will beat the black ©#Sle, two of the mosi glamor-
market. It does not follow that 9US ciubs in football, fignt for
this method will always be ec greatest nonour in soccer at
adopted nor does it imply wempley to-day, the attention
official recognition for the of the entire fogtbal popuianon
Supporters Club.” ol Wales and Birmingham will be
‘Astounded’ centrea on a league game at
Now for the protests. Nimuan Park, Carditft.
Says Mr. L, DON, of Preston The game there is between Car-
Road, Wembley: “Arsenal have (iif City and Leeds United. ana
created a dangerous precedent in 1 its result depends who is to
allocating tickets to am unrecog- 0¢ promoted to the First vivision
nised organisation. Their action witn Sheffiead Wednesday.
astounded me.” it Carat wins Wales will see
Mr. H. BENT, of Girdlestone “irst Division soceer next season
Road, Upper Holloway, complains for the first time since 1929. At
aie ties the moment City are two points
behind Birmingham, who have
linished their league programme.
Full points from to-day’s match

Arsenal's Ticket Plan
Puzzles Mr. Burton



fe
Taam amemarm ved emo nen em IQgn Scantlebur
their programme that if they beat Midland club on goal average,

Vietrix Ludorum
AT ALEXANDRA SPORTS

JOAN SCANTLEBURY was the outstanding athlete
at the Alexandra School Sports yesterday evening.

Chelsea in the semi-final all Cardiff have such a brilliant re-
ticket applications for the final cord at home this season, with
must be by post, yet we never “eventeen victories and only one
had a chance of getting one from ‘iefeat in twenty games, that
the start.” iheir supporters are already glee-
Suggestion from Mr. D. BERRY (ully anticipating the return to
of Atkins Road, Clapham Park, is ihe first Division,
that the final should be recognised Nobody has played a_ bigger
primarily as a game for the part in Cardiff's strong, but be-
supporters of the two teams con- ated bid for promotion than
cerned; have a 6 p.m. kick-off Scottish inside - forward, Ken
and televise the whole game, Chisholm, signed two months ago
‘Join The Club’ from Coventry City. Chisholm
Mr. A. J. OLIVIER (member lias provided the finishing touches
of the Supporters’ Club), of Digby which Cardiff had previously
Road, Homerton, E., says critics lacked, and in his nine games has
“should realise that the club scored seven goals.
contains 14,000 supporters who Centre-forward, Wilf Grant,
cheer their team on in all parts who earlier in the season estab-

of the country.” Arsenal’s ticket ‘at bs i en rnol ousi as i ~
plan doesn’t puzzle me. I suggest ae © Se eee eran Te ae rock Gis th thn eee

on . cord Ly obtaining 20 goals in ning from early in the programme.
2 an that he joins the home games without once scoring At Ae oa bg Bier IV 08
. ‘ away, has been honoured, with yards that House a two point

pec Sale MET flail ack Rolie” by"aeaction to Wad on Preteck.” GNent
annual problem, Certainly the ‘¢ England ‘B? team which plays then leading, 11 points ahead of
Arsenal have not found one, But France “B’ at Le Harve on May ae fe pes hae
they have followed a sound prin- 229d. Grant will be anxious to_the lead and at the end of the

slabre : Junior the points were:
ciple in let the tickets celebrate this honour with the
to the men oe by crencleite goals that can take Cardiff 8 Frederic 5. O'Neal
wil 69 and
Joan

finished Victrix Ludorum.

themselves, have demonstrated to Division One, and as Leeds er 49,
Sa eee round loyalty to ve ence Oat re ar
the club. national centre- > k~ ed in “eget 100 yards,
Beat Jean Donald les, he may well be successful. 150 yards and Sed amore
RS. EDITH BOWIE, former It is interesting to note that the first three in many of the
golf champion of Western ©f the teams which have been other events.
Province, South Africa, has just Struggling to avoid applying for
arrived to compete in both the re-election in the two Third
Scottish and Open championships Divisions, three are re’ative

lebury, who compet-

The results were as follows:—

She beat JEAN DONALD in In the South, Gilli who t, and PB. Andrew. . :
the first Test between Britain and were in the division before the *2- Y. lass I~—Over 16
South Africa last winter. The war, but were voted out of the P lompsag NEA a .
two became friends, and Mrs. 1938 Football League meeting, * ; TII—(13--14) :

we

H
Bowie ghee with Miss Donald and Shrewsbury have both ex- ist % pg @). and St
during the Gullane meeting. perienced lean seasons. While «4 00 DS — Cl — :
Mrs. Bowie has a birth qualifi- in the North, Workington, who Se a A), “Bnd
cation for the Scottish contest. were elected to the league last 100 YARDO Clase 10 tal Hea):



7 > Dy, 4
She won the Inter Provincial year, have spent most of the W. Arthur (A), S. Bowen (8), 3rd
, i P . 1

the present champion, before she getting. They have scored only st P. Thompson (A), and E. Rowe
worst record in the four leagues. Tudor (F), 2nd D, Gill (F), 3rd N,
travelled 25 miles by coach make amends is a very slender ist J. Scantlebury (A), C. Cadogan,

then drove away. They could not Besta cate ai

J. Seantlebury (A).
of a conference Meanwhile they

championship of South Africa in season n
; : " ear the foot of the table. M. Richards (0),
partnership with Rita Levetan, Their big trouble has been goal- “6 HIGH JUMP—Class I—Over 16:
(O), 3rd L. Humte (A).
sailed. - 50 in 45 games, which is the 7, SACK—Class M1Il—(12—-i4) : 1st M
_ Brief Visit Tudor (F). and
CUP Finalists Newcastle United ““Workington’s last chance to +s, saeTyayty (Ay te 4_te) :
into Brighton recently, had a one. for saith 3rd_B, Sobers.
4y; a >, r they are away today to ,
brine bath at the King Alfred, Grimsby, whose defensive tenons "Ye asnotl taser Ola, nee
ig : i ry, 10, OBSTACLE—Open': ist E. Dow-
oes Aoaptnmodated at their usual is the ‘second best in bedi Lhe rich (O}, 2nd oi Sobers (F), ard
seafront hote il later ause
until later because Arsenal Full Out 1 POTATO Class IVa = (10-12):
are at Rustington, . ora he Wichards As Neblett (0),

Injured foot of Joe Harvey -" ° ° 12. 220 YARDS—Class I—Over 16: |
captain and right-half, has im- lo Win Finals Ist N- Green (F), and E, Rowe, |
proved under treatment at New- 13. 80 YAl — Class MI—(12—14) :
castle. It is thought he will be LONDON, May 2. lst G ompson fA), M. Atherley
able to play today. After a week of doubt it seems . (0), 3rd N, Clement

sn ‘ “14. HIGH Tt.” (14—16) :

Farewell Aysenal will field their _ full ist Go Gulleeal (On sna: meee.
ORTY - YEAR - OLD ym “trength XI for the F. A. Cup Final tlebury, 3rd B. Cumberbatch. »
CORNFORD is about to begin against Newcastle at Wembley ta fe hance oh, Bao ce ies

his last season’s bowling for ‘morrow. Centre half Daniel has (F), Sed Marva Boyes (0).

Sussex. He intends to take hi, “8d. the plaster removed from i¢, 100° YARDS—Class IMI. (12—14) ;
wile? ahd dene tb C entibate his broken wrist and is reported Ist, Gibbs (8), and M. Bishor
i ih Salis v, ries , 3rd N, Clemen’ ‘
Rhodesia, in the autumn and !° be certain to play, a 17. SIMPLE SIMON — Class IV (b)--
settle there in a coaching job at i¢f{t Roper has recovered from Under 10: 1st P, Corbin (S), 2nd
the same school where he hopes ‘¢_ effects of a thigh injury, 4, Morville (O), 3td P. Andrews
to send the boy. There is still however slight .1¢ SuNNIOR RELAY: 1st Arnold
Cornford first played for the ‘i@ubt about inside right Jimmy dnd Skinner, 3rd O'Neal.

county in 1931, was capped iy, '0gie whose left thigh is still Sports Cup — Arnold House (124).

1932 and has taken 971 wickets, !andaged after five days’ hospital | Vietrix Ludorum -— J, Seantlebury, 24

which must surely become 1,000 ‘reatment. Logie himself is confi-

before he leaves. His benefit ‘ient of playing.

brought him nearly £3,000. Neweastle with ‘right half and
As a fast medium bowler hr taptain Joe Harvey who recov-

Ist Arnold — 145; 3nd Frederick



only just misseqd internationn: ered from a toe injury received i
class. last Saturday, will fleld a side WEATHER REPORT
Policeman Jack which beat Blackburn in the Rainfall from %: nil
LONDON | Policeman J ACK semi-final: — Simpson, | Cowell, | Total Rainfall for Month to
PREECE has been presente:. M¢Michael, Harvey, Brennan, Rob- date: .19 in.

ledo (E), Walker, Foulkes, Mil-
with a case of cuth y ; 4
FYFE, wife of Sir Davey Mae” purn, Robledo (G.) and Mitchell. | Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F.
well Fyfe, the Home Secretary, . For the vital promotion battle Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
At the presentation ceremony = With Loeds a+ Senin See Caren at
during the luncheon before the ‘!l¥ is also unchanged:—Howells, Barometer: (9 am.) 30.006
London v. Paris police rugby Williams, (G.), Sherwood, Mc- TO-DAY
match—Sir DAVID MAXWELL Laughlin, Montgomery, Baker,
FYFE and the Commissioner of ars
Police (Sir HAROLD SCOTT) know why they chose cutlery, I'm
were among those present. sure. Jack is never at home for

Preece has been secretary of a meal. They should have given
oF teen Police Rugby him a commtar alee sleeping bag to

ub for years, use on his journeys.”

Joke by Mrs. PREECE: “I don’t ,

| They'll Do It Every Time

A 7 WE YOU DONT WANT
FIER THE FiRsT V//_HM TO GROW UP SELFISH

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F.

(3 p.m.) 29.916,
Sunrise: 5.40 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: First Quarter, May 1
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 10.58 a.m.
Low Tide: 5.05 a.m., 5.32 p.m.



—L.E.S.

By Jimmy Hatlo |

rere















Vy career,
aoe, AOees A A GET ALONG Witt
RELATIVES STRONGLY |” THAT'S WHAT IT

ADVISE THAT HE a
HAVE A BROTHER e
OR SISTER FOR ©

COMPANY DURING
HIS HAPPY CHILD-

”

WAR GOING ON
ALL THE TIME!
E>,

H
) MRS.MC.HUNT,
1529 W.204, 57,
TORRANCE,
CALIF,

eee !



124; 3rd O'Neal — 123; 4th Skinner—6s.

a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

wP AND OVER

She represented Arnold House, and along with Peggy
Thompson of Division I, was chiefly responsible for that
House ending up Champion with 145 points.
House with 124 points was second. Of the other Houses,
O’Neal got 123 and Skinner 65,



P.A.A. Report
New Record ~

Travel in the Caribbean—which
set new records during the winter
season—is continuing heavy into
spot reports from Pan
World Airways execu-
tives at typical reports reveal.

In Jamaica, Clipper traffic
March to and from the cities of
Kingston and Montego Bay totalled
3,223 passengers—21 per cent.
more than during March, 1951.

The traffic count at Ciudad Tru-
jillo, Dominican Republic, was
3,253 passengers for the month, a May 11.
10 per cent. gain over the March
travel last year.

Port-of-Spain,

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Films for Children at British
Council—9 a.m.

Lower Courts—10 a.m.

Housing Board—1i10 a.m

Golf at the Rockley Golf and
Country Club (Ladies Com-
petition)

Shooting (Frontenac Oup) at
Government Rifle Range—
2 p.m.

Football at Kensington—5 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y¥.M.P.C.—
7.30 pm.

Police Band at Crane Hotel—
9.30 p.m.

B.R.A. Shoot for Frontenac

Trophy at Govt. Rifle Range _

—12.30 p.m.










Sun glare and heat

t, made my eyes ac! ue ny 4
out, mi , brow:
headaches. Luckily T met Anne =

So, when! gothome 1
in Optrex, sod ob—the

She

Frederick

Trinidad — far
down in the West Indies—showed
a 20 per cent. busier month, with
3,104 passengers compared
2,590 in March a year ago.



o

my eyes
Discom
fort, dust, germs—all away!






PEGGY THOMPSON of Arnold House clears the bar in the Class I High Jump at the Alexan-
dra School Sports yesterday evening. She came first in thix jump.



Sports Window

Empire meet Notre Dame at
Kensington this afternoon in
a First Round Fixture of the
Knockout Competition. Notre

‘Dame have already carried off
the 1952 B.A.F.A. Senior
Division Championship, and
Empire have been runners up,
a Single point behind them.
This afternoon's fixture will
decide whether Notre Dame
will have a chance to go on to
another championship or
whether Empire will “knock
them out” and gain the chance
themselves. The gate to the
George Challenor Stand will be
open.

* * *

The Basketball season starts
to-night at the Y.M.P.C.
with two 1st Division matches.
Play starts at 7.30 L

Harrison College, it year’s
Cup winners, will meet Pick-
wick, and the Modern High
School who just came up to the
1st Division, will meet For-
tress.



B.A,F.A. Football School

There will be no practice at
iX ‘who are members of the B.A.F.A.
Football School, conducted by Mr.
Graham Wilkes.

The next practice is on Sunday,



SUMMERHAYES TENNIS

TOURNAMENT



Today’s Fixtures



Men’s Singles Semi-Finals

L. A. Harrison vs, A. D. Hutch-
inson,
V. H. Chenery vs. L. G, Hutch-
inson,

SP PSSSSVOD PS FOG SOV SSOSSF

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

That Wonderful Book
SPLENDID OCCASIONS
IN ENGLISH HISTORY
has Arrived
— so also
LARGE WALL MAPS
OF THE WEST INDIES
Opening too—-
GLASS fer Counter Tops, Wind-
shields ete,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

6

WY






now—use it every day.”

; ‘ehasaid “You aunt pro-
istyourévea Congand buy abottle

When | told Jim he said,“ Wonderful!
Your eyes lonk lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—lI'll use it, too!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES wth

YE LOTION

Optrex

MAKE THIS

The rim of the eye andinner
lining should be healthy flesh

colour. If they are red or irri-

TesrT



FREE! in cach

tated or the whites bloodshot, packet — a scientifically

your ¢yes need treatment.



designed eyebath.









OPIS OSPOS FF

Ot







BG





SPORTS
QUIZ

The Barbades Advocate
will award a book on sport

Each entry must be
accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.

SPORTS QUIZ

he Arenda
Heauty Salon

will be closed for the
month of May.

GWENETH CECIL
27.4.52—2n

THE
AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION
OF BARBADOS
presents its

Annual Intercolonial
Cycle & Athletic Sports

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency
The Governor and
Lady Savage
A

t
KENSINGTON OVAL
e

On
SATURDAY, 31ST MAY
MONDAY, 2ND JUNE
THURS., STH JUNE
e

Events Comemnce at
1.00 p.m.
Come and See the West
Indies’ Leading Cyclists



and Athletes in action
6

ADMISSION : Per Day
Kensington Stand... $1.00
Season Ticket ........ 2.16
George Challenor 72
Season Ticket ........ 1.68
Uncovered Seats...... .36

e
Entries close on Wednes-
day, 14th May, 1952












“Shoe!











—

OSC SOOO SFS LOE SF



APSO POO

BLPPLPTEEOLLDS

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952









\\

et:
Vip. YOUR
BOY THAT

COW-BOY
LOCK !!
e

We have just
Received a nice
Lot of ...

YIPPEES

COW BOY DRILL
SHORTS & LONGS

Chie and Smart
From $2.22 to $4.56
Each

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO.,LTD.
10-13 Broad St,

TT —-












YOU'LL FAVOUR FOR ITs

DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY,

COMFORT AND LONG.
(4 . LASTING QUALITY.

Suedette
‘PLAYDAY”

hedtes.. .bere’s the Shoe for you...Smart as a new Paris
eek. .comfortable as a house Shoe and so economically



pateed too!
Available in
* WHITE * * BLACK
eee PRICED AT ONLY $7.25





That is why you should buy - - -

RED HAND PAINTS
We have New Stocks of...

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘S’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green.

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

Bright Red, Grey, Mia Green.
Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
Hard Gloss PERMANENT GREEN PAINT

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy removal of old Paint

IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST

The Sign of
Quality

Phone 4456, 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.

DONT LET RUEUMATISM
CHAIN YOU
It's easy to free yourseili of troublesome

Rheumatic Pains. Simply get a bottle of

BRAITWAITE’S
RHEUMATIC REMEDY

Take It Regularly ! *

ALA CSSE SSSR SCOCSTOSSESOSSSY

C

YOU'LL FEEL RELIEF WITH THE FIRST BOTTLE }

Pt LDOSSCEES SSS SS SE SOOO OE,

STOKES & BYNOE LTD. AGENTSeeeeeeoseeoosecsssesesss)

}
i





|
|
|
|





Full Text

PAGE 1

SATURDAY, MA* 3, ISM BABBAOOfi ADVOCATE PACE THREE Pledge B.G. Workers ged To Solidarity F.TOWN. u.t;. Mn i A few the Governor Si i had broadcast from G>> House a May Day mmi| in which he assured workers in Briiiah Guiana thai he tould not stand for the tMminatl %  liberties of (he free workman and his indepenuent trade union, 10.000 worker* gathered on the parade ground in a public meeting rlimaxing a denioti.tr-llon parade through various city street* and unanimously passed a seven point resolution pledging themselves itrst and foremost lo take whatever steps may be nevessarv to ensure "the cessation of the present trend of curtailment and encroachment upon the civil rltEhi. and liberties ol the citi/ens of this country" Nor does the British Guiana Trade Union Council as such appear to be quite hjppy over the present state of things for in his May Day message to workers B* i clary Blirentno'.l Blacknun Resist Fore* At this time there la need lo light for peace, froer*om and social i -I workers should rernein%  n democratic basis of liee trade unaMM MB miK be preserved by resisting with equal force any attempt at encroachment upon our liberty by ttw Incipient germ of dictatorship wheth.-, (mm (sjacw <. r communist .sources. We rvad much In thy press of dangers of communism and we observe. IQSJ to suggest that this country b> in danger of communist domination, and we ennnot but wonder whether thay are putting their telescope to the HOLLYWOOD hlmd aye with icgard to the still A Trinidad calypso Band of six more imminent danger of fascist .,<.„ has been brought to Holdictatorsnip. lyw.iod to be featured in dance — — sequences in a new Dun, "Affair ot True Answer ,„ Trinidad now being made with All the alleged dangers and evils Rita Hay worth as the Star of communism can be found in the Cirls from Trinidad, Tobago, Fascist state and the creation of gt Lucia Martinique and Gaua Fascist state can never be the deloupe will wear their original true answer to the threat of Comcosttimoa a* ahey dance In the munlsni. We are therefore calling picture. The dancers are led by upon all workers to defend their Roma Bai. who gathered the democratic freedoms by supportgroup and danced with tlu-rn fining their trade unions which are the nrst time three years ago at the true basis of the democratic the annual Carnival In Port-of^tate and reminding them that Spain, trade unions stand for unity and vri'Mivrs' VISIT .VIIVWATK 2-Hmtlh's Prison Term Decision Confirmed A .-.n trim of two months i .i against .. %  nbrrlxlvh alias "Anaarl-i of Kin*Gap, St. Miahaat by • J W. B. Chenury and Mr A. J H. Hasssctwll. Hit Worship Mr C U Walwyn. Aoti .g PoUec Magistrate of DiaIrfcj A", who imposed the prison irrtft. found C umber batch, a S0year*>>d labourer, guilty of stoalIfsaHaadeii decorations from the Ki** of George Winter In St Stephen's Church yard. Ciii:iber!atch appealed against i Mr, Walw>ns decision. The case' fa* the L\> sortition was afiat on April 18 .it about 1.40 a.m. the defen.iant went into St. Stephen'Chur.-h yard lo the grave belongieorg? Wintei and knocked of Uiw le-iden decoration.' rave and then placed theni into • bag, Cpl Yea/wood whu was pasem*. St. Stephen'* Church at the limt was iliracted by the noise going into the yard was in time | to see the defendant completing his )' %  < He chased him and in hihasvthe defendant dropped thu r'i"K the bag Cp£ YearwooU saw that it contained leaden ,h fitted to ihe decorations osj the grave of Winter. off so* A REMINDER BUY PEEK T %  TUDEHTl who are at present attending the Labour Training Course at the Y M C A visited the Adveratci Co. Ltd. en Wednesday and were shown around 'ae various departmentTke %  tedititv who are froat all over the West Indies, took s keen interest in newspaper production depart meats. Hero the operator of the Ludlow saachlne expluus to the stodanU how It works. Caiypso Band in Hollywood ARGENTINA HAS MEATLESS DAYS -B-I'P. the solidarity of all workers regardless of their political or re' ligiounerds, and in the trade B29 Crashes: 7 Missing TAMPA. FLORIDA, May 2. A United SUWH Airfare*. B-26 plunged into the Gulf of ttexicc near her* while practising low level gunnery, and seven of the U-m ,n crew itlll missing are believed dead. SUTVIVSJIB said the big ourenginv bomber crashed into the water nose first, broke In hall and Ditt>-/-vc? .IDVC sank in one minute. Major BUENOS AIRES. JUohard D. Sullivan. 33, E THE Argentines, formerly the world's biggest beta plane's Commander released tn. eaters, are today suffering severe meat cuts. emergency life raft when ih I Accustomed to eating more than 2 lbs. of beef daily, bomber hit Uie water. .hey .re now lucky lo 9, 4 lb. for Ih. whole week^ JSSTh.'S. "at, -S5? ftunSETi.*/' For*"?, "Kid,? %  •,"" T^.inVT," txilchars m closed. Thursday's .llMIng %  "> %  <* >• mUrtng mi r killllifs .IT tor r-xiiort only and Tlun d "" M ""'}* "" .""'' Friday Is officially d,.creM a •"! • ll J** b "' ,n &'*"' inrjlln. iby. UP by %  lUbln. bol Th CAU of Ihe crasti was ii"' coiuwquMiily lun. queues of determined and Alrforc.utho) un|r>' houaewives wall iinpaUeMilit appointed an OfTlrorJBoard outside buichen shop, from w invtitlciie.—C.P. Ike Discusses Army Affairs ly _BONN. CiTinany, May SHAPE Commander General "*n on the remalninf four daya. Eisenhower arrived to discus. '"* eome. Itrst ser\-ed is tfte Lorry Overturns together in the dflfflrt of class unity." Adult Suffrage The resolution urged also early introduction 01 adult suffrage as thi king of living mid the introduction of & !" Ltrp^ n,,t; m l ,e e„'?y"l'!,,'| i Suc'. ^r&^rT^S"^ BSS-'Whe'SSbJffy oTS mU *"'" K 3 a' Un. scale buUd,,,, pro!" r r ; SSSSS, accompli."nv "onto, durl^. U.O appraehln. Thre „ ,„ „„„ nJul ^ „ m ^ %  "T^i ; en i'i.i" , r h. r,..J„. rhl ' "' st -" Cier.l AUred M. winter months. .._„„ taken to the Oeneral Hotfalsl ins schemes to ease the present 0ru „u,er and Cerman defense! D C "* B " u? .v 52^36* wham ll motor lorry M-Ui;:. tension in the housing situation, ..•,:.# qn.*^!.. aup.1>-rio.wfmm Penan has ssid 'n the past "The !" ""'i > %  ". •""•." o\JT^Zl. inunedlat. implem.-nl.tio,, of the K Tmr7,?!au to SS bea w w to combat UiedguMte """"I %  ""rtvei. by &nt Hee c universal lon delayed Workmen's Co.iu.m!" A Jf,V, Kli r HalU.,^, met shortaje Is not to amok, for a ( thp mlr1ie \a which flew m ""*T" 1 m ^ !" elections to town und village regulations, and the early mtroB rit i,|h i united States and West b drinking water, councils, prevention of the introductlon of social security schemes German flagduction of the shift system recornfor example contributory unemmendatlon In the Nicol report on ployment Insurance, contributory The gioup iinmeuiutelj drovo the primary education policy, earhealth Insurance and contributory lo Bonn. Adenauer met R: ly adoption of measures to cushion old afa psnsioi the effect of the ever riauig coat for all —(CP). %  in his office in the palnir sSchaumburg. hi* Rhine riverside Chancellory. PRISON BARS FOR REDS' LAWYERS Now housewiv ing whether the will be offered to problem. Itackground to the shortage is that Argentine coffers are burr of foreign currency and the Government ldesperately anxious to remit every available ounce of meat to meat-hungry Bnlain to secure sterling for the purchase of vitally needed coal. oil. tin-plate. FHEAN BISCUITS TO-DAY. Adenauer and EiaenhnWT ulanncfj to discuss European Army affairs during lunch in the Chancellory. Eisenhower and Gruenther will fly back to ParLi iiboul 4 p.m. (2 p.m. GMT). Also and other raw mat-rials, present at the luncheon wax ihg United SUtes High Commissioner for Germany John J. McCloy. The British and French Commissioners did not attend.—U.P. C.L.C. Protests To Colonial Office Communists Reject U.N. Proposal 1'ANMUKJOM. May 2 C BMIr. M i.lui-l .1 % %  ). I V OB..*.. A Unch THBR HANDS MANACIE0. IthS B*l lawyers who itormllv defended eleven convicted Cor nisi leaden are shown In the U.S. Court, New York City. v. .rendered. The men (i. t • r.) are: George Crockett Jr ITvile I..eC;ibc ;md Harry Sachar Found %  uilty of contcmi t. t off in prton vans to begin nrvinfi ItSB %  rsi to six months, flntcrnattonai) 'From Our 0 Correepoirileoi. KINGSTON, J'ca. May 1. Richard Hart. Secretary of the CLC said to-day that the CLC was making a strong protest lo the Colonial Offke and the Gov Commu'nTsV'neg'otiat^rs^eJecU'd frnments of Trinidad and B.G the United Nations' "overall" "' connection with the recent explan for settling the Korean truce elusion Of the Jamaica unionlsU deadlock hut they were believed William Strachan and Ferdinand to have submitted their own Smith from those countries. '• counter-proposal. „ mn HW ^^ followed llw c The t'ommumsts turned dowi\ otest made by the CLC and afth United Nations' plan in a onet.bates against various restrictions hour und eighteen minuto meetImposed by the Govern men** of nig. the lirst since Vice Admiral St. Lucia and Trinidad, against the C. Turner Joy submitted thu proentry of Eric Oniry, Cheddi Jagnn. posal to them last Monday. Dehis wife Janet Jagnn and Mart tails of the meeting were withn.mself. The London branch of CLC 7) held by mutual agreement but has already organised a depula North Korean General Nam II was tlon lo the Colonial Office. ^ P I!X^Jt^^ 5??* m 2£ There are indications also that n lut iid tne Korean WSr. up |ne milltcr of (ht Caribbean Ten negotiators agreed to meet bar against other Caribbean naugaln tomorrow at II a.m. (10 tkmals as a breach of faith in conp.m. today KS.T.).—V*. necUon with fexieratlon propoaaU. ••% Genti i! H..-|,H.il wluUK.irlc S %  man and Alfred n -thwaite 1.0th of Valley Land, St. George, lorry hands who were on the platform i,f iH* lorry at the Urn* of she> eeeidanl Iran treated and discharged PI the Hssspgtal, SEA AM) AIR TRAFFIC $up put f >zdm The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY A Stlf-goreming Public Ttvttjor Public Srrrke London—thr Premier Port of the tmpire — equipped for all type* ol ships and cargoe.. ? t,arf Trouble 3tiserl by High Blood Pressure i'li-tln ; l-i (r*li. : .' LI J rrrrii*. HiJi" K1SJ8 %  ter, ifii.if Hi* %  r„nt.von and %  easS .ln.pl. .ilm.ei If i r-ai do* ol Neice •nler4 m^nek* *i-u fl ttn.tir or .r->ii Wck en i •frr>i> package. aaJm hi sMsssiss gl oaoe tpely %  I Uaimeel Iffktlyrer^seteimierieepl.: ClltUl MCfB rUBT LtlMH IgTHOilTf. lOHOH. HI Yea desi't ^s* la "Sloan you dab it esidstaaKSedpenaenilv—'^ln-"-_ does (he rest I Good for [ edess sod pelDB sad mff j] I"I>HIIIIBI< in'CelewcT* fibnu jreei|ueJly popular (or %  reekend end week-day wear— for Ihe ci-dnete, comfort and weariag %  en-nglh of 'CeUneee' l.'xk'ut eer a ennetem •aiUfartion. In lion. Fawn. Blue end Grey and in ihr.-e loca. Aek, loo, fae Underwear in •Clenf>c fabric You'll he truly amazed fo sue Ihu small. Iiifikin linil jii-rl'itrmmjobs, britll in the field and on (fas' road, thai are beyond wheel Tractors of twice lls Horsepower. This Tractor is indeed Ihe friend of bo*h the small und large Plantation owners alike and Ihe price, I* well within your reach. Wv shtill bv pltMiawdl fo arrany* d4mIMI-.!> COURTESY laAIMIal DIAL li.H.



PAGE 1

PACK I'm R BARBADOS ABVBCATK SV11RDW MAY X 19SJ BARBADOS &| ALA (XtttE I.'i2 II \\IH< \I>I>1KI TO designate something as encouraging and discouraging in the same breath appears paradoxical, but there are occasions where such u designation can be justified. The Report of the Barbados Association in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf (March 1952) for instance is both encouraging and discouraging, but for different reasons. It is encouraging to note the progress that is being made by the association towards aiding ihe blind and the deaf. But it is discouraging to realise what little support the association is receiving from the community as a whole. The Association was dependent for the major amount of its revenue in 1951 on two government grants and grants from the Board of Guardians of St. Andrew, St. Michael and St Philip. A contribution of $200 from Mrs. Ben Moore and $100 from Messrs. T. Geddes Grant Ltd. are the only major contributions of any size from the community. The short list of individual subscribers does not suggest that Barbadians are lacking in public spirit. The numerous charities and organisations to which the merchant community and private individuals subscribe generously throughout the year testify to their willing co-operation in a variety of good causes. What then is lacking? It seems that the imagination of the public has not yet been captured. The work of the Association is little known. It began with an idea in 1945 when an appeal in the Empire Theatre produced $1,179.14 but between that date and 1947 little was done Since 1947 the Committee of the Association has been meeting 3 or 4 times a year and attempts have been made to record and classify the incidence of blindness and deafness in the community. The available figures of 252 blind and 250 deaf suggest that greater co-operation is needed on the part of the public in providing information. The problem of helping the blind and the deaf can only be solved if full information is available. In 1947 the Committee decided to concentrate its assistance on helping the handicapped to become self-supporting. This principle is modified by giving priority attention to the youngest age groups of handicapped persons. Already six deaf children have been sent to a special school in Trinidad. In 194B a blind Barbadian was sent to Trinidad for training and returned a year later capable of teaching handcrafts and Braille. In 1951 a centre for the Blind was opened in Bridgetown and there are twelve adult students who are taught rush and cane seating. This year it is proposed to extend training to include basket making. These achievements however small are encouraging and progress wculd be much greater if only the public imagination could be captured on behalf of the Association. Contributions are needed if the association is to increase its activities. But more than money is needed. Charity ought never to be despised in any shape or form :md the pleasure of giving for giving's sake Is often marred by the feeling that an organisation is an impersonal association without a soul. So appeals for the individual blind to the individual donor are made with such success that one blind student at the Hurd Memorial School dropped attendance at classes because he could make more by begging. The giving of alms for alms sake is one of the noblest of human actions but piecemeal giving to the blind or the deaf is against their interests. The Association in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf is a local association, under the presidency of Sir Allan Collymore. It has been formed to help the blind and deaf persons of Barbados to a life of self-help and self-reliance. It has already begun tn make its influence felt in a small way in the community, but it lacks support and it suffers even from your misdirected generosity to blind and deaf beggars. The claims On your charity in this community are legion: but beginning in 1952 remember the Association in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf. Help them to help the deaf and the blind. VII II SI HIKE The United States is beginning to feel the economic blow of the greatest wave of strikes since 1949 as Truman intervened to get the vital steel industry operating again. The loss of 300.000 tons of basic metal daily daily was reflected m short supplies for fabricating plants which process steel. Truman appealed directly to C.I.O. President Philip Murray to send 640.000 striking steel workers bark to their jobs and there are indications that the union would bow to this appael. But the nationwide strikf of 90.000 oil workers appeared far from ended and signs of hardship and rationing of petroleum fuel supplies cropped up. Cross country strikes made idle 860,000 workers—the greatest number since one million steel, coal and other workers walked out in 1949. Tho tieup of oil supplier in the Chicago area forced most major airlines b nut non-scheduled .stops in other cities to take on fuel, conserving supplies on hand in Chicago for flights originating in that city. —UP, Our ( 'iiiiiiKMi Heritage *J HENRY. IN F. X. HOT.... HAWLEY rhlO AM) r ACTION ll.i. i;. Hawlt? was the bold. a that limp lo consist both to fr*e> iniitituftcru. Their inigTa; and of the Ilouj* lion from England to Barbados unscrupulous Governor to v."* to bo was-only part of the vast moveBarbaao; hi indebted for th railed. He then granted a general menl which brought cnumlcw man House of Assembly. Befnie he pardon to all tho>c who had bctn and women to lay the found*called the first meeting if IHe imprisoned for oiTenew against tions of the British Empire and island'! elected reprrsentut Hover-mien*, on which u.e United SUtaiCThey were part Barbados was ruled bv a Goverhe had lurnorl sir.ee his dismissal, of the new EnglkfktWorld In which r. who was appointed by tui n d flUed nil tli# public offleui people sought owner, and a Council of not more ith men on wffo e unswerving aom ana than twenty members appointed support he could rtly. Thus dsmtott at I *y the Governor. There was no wrongly %  .could and n ; Z E.|TAB.I a... .1..* l i. i *f L-_ ILBII the catablisho-l the 'first Parliament |o> the freci,...i baaa iff to political utlon. Such ilected assembly. Mectuiffa of otioril to .lely Htnt\ lluneki when „,,„ „ ,. uwnj; B place the the Wand'! citizens had DC. vithe latter arrived to take'over Ihe peateat importance on sell-.ovously bren held for certain ffenKovernment or Hie island. Unable rrnm ent, and tha inhabitant* of oral purpose, but they had no to obtain diej'PI> r < ojlhe BarBarbid.. wore DO les. determined power to jnakc lawa and UarbaIwoians and yfeldlnff before Haw,„.„ lhoK D( the American Colonam wai therefore not a saillay threat, of vd.il.nce. Kuncks ,„ to „„,, opponuniu,, or nn> ffoveminff country. But in 183s a aatda d to withd-av from the Iitc of freedom. The spirit in Henry Hawlcv. foi reasons of hi* island. Barbados and In other English own. came forward as a champion Hawley had thus won a breathcolonies was democratic from drat of ffoadoao and eaUjd the House In, ,,..„•,. |„ method! that were to but. The vital thin* the Island of Assembly Into belnil. Hut it was shared wilh other vault, romllanry Hawtejr was as violent „,,|, ,o last for a ..ear. In due munitics was that land was dlvldand ruthless I,. any buccaneer. „„„. hc Kjnj w .„ Induced to ed Into tntbtSL and this was the , SRi.**, i^ eESSiJ ?.c "'" d '"" f0 r """•"' %  -aioncr, with basts ol their deanocracy. The free?Sf =r„" ui JS !" ,.> IhJ %  "*">' <•> "" "> " nuittor. holders In the Wand were Kea?L,^,, !" n^, !" ,iaw, .7 ""* 0d "" """-"der Med ,„ „rul„ rlffht. In their f.S. !" Z mhablum^tlsr*•••'O !" "--" and Hunek, e.rlv asscmbli-and ,t was only bados S belon,e!l'"? vne^i;• P !" '/' !" ^ t_he King", lawneural that. -!, Henry Hawle, gining to Sir William Courteen who icnt out Ihe Hr-t jolliers to the colony. But soon afterwards* the Eatl of Carlisle persuaded the King to give him 'hit Xarlbbeo id I.: Banadbs. Thi* rival claims now made by Sir William Courteen and the Earl of Callile were lo bring strife ,md mis-govern merit to the island %  t a time when it was Only beginning to find its feet. The first Governor sent out by Carlisle was Captain Wolverstone. He disDlaced the previous Goveinoi. John Powell, who had hern appointed by Courteen, and put him in prison. Later, Wnlvi f himseli was removed by tore* and Powell was re-Instated as Governor "Thus feurt and /action." wrote one historian, "became the order of the day In a little community that was faced by pertla enough already from hurricBioea. starvation and probable attacks* frtifn thfc Spaniards.'' It was in these circumstances that Henry Hawley began his activities in the Island, The Situation was one mat appealed to a man of his temperament and peculiar gifis. He arrived in Barbados In Anijuil 1629 and promptly set to work to regain tfi for the Earl of Carlisle. He invited the Governor. John I'owell. on board his .ship and, then, >hanicMW'f gllulng the privileges of hospitality, he made him a prisoner and took him away from tha Island. As a result of this daring and unprincipled act, CarUsl* was established ah owner of Barbados and Sir William Courteen never regained his rights. A Hectic Career No lortger was the island to be invaded by one party and then counter-attacked by the other. Yet, although this unhippy bhaje was over, Henry H.iwlcy was to allow the island no peace. He %  was obviously Jealous of Sir William Tufton, who came to Barbados as Governor In September 1629, and did everything in £t l S3L!"kt9 XnTSS 'i 1 :"!""-'? TW'r "',"'. L "" 1 "'""""-*• ~Hawlcv. was a man w„„ a conK? ,'"£ !" 2. '2 &W Ub %  "'-•' W" "• I"" with Ihe JAMF.S HAY. 1*1 Earl of Carlisfe who received flic fomou* flrent'* of ihe Caribee I(orid. 2nd July, 162'. '/irst t %  ,, 'r"lv to ,,.,r v. No wl "-l"l""i !" was lo make ra-nnaiuntly I,,., conditions In [, Tl.nS Hut ne f ,m *? ' %  " .""V injustice*. Hawley's d, was attacked and mis-reprcsentoT In everylhlna he did. Even. rished idea of self-ffovcninienl. have from nless rnJa-reoreaiiiten 'n"'''" 1 .' he continued lo flourish ,ne aT'i.t is*ue of parliamentary in everything a ""7 !" ," "S the green ba, liee. Thirteen >?"Z'"'"i ?"*, *' %££? "iV tualiy. llawley succecicd in his £" '"e brought against him. '"*' ""' "*-" <*<* %  The Intrigues and was appointed Gov<"< "iwas acquitted by the Privy '* '' ,h ,'j' l ""'' '"' llJcl "ice the cuior in Tuftun-s pl.i.c. Then h. c ""' "<• "is estates in Barba"J"S'J'^Z IlJll-VSEfffiS began lo persecute Tufton with — weia restored lo him. In duo S^SS'^TS^'^LMS an unielcting and vindictive "Hir* ho returned to the island he^^" Irt v ,,' rep?' !" Ida spirit, that was characlorlatlc of atal booamo a member o( tho ,ives In an atjempt l,7cneek Ua u cruel and lawless age. and In Council, living on until „l,i .„•,, mr ,.„ sin demands to conl".l hta the end had him shot on an unseemed to cool the ardours of his policy, Charles I In l*i"tf liegan founded charge of edlllon. more ymithlul and Impo-.uous lo rule without Parliament and I ll.iwlc) s sioa were soon to year*. his personal government contln•t. During his term as ued fo a period of eleven years. ^nenv %*;• i %  '"'" '" n %  • %  %  he started the f •'' %  "; • of AsaemTriLlJ. 1 ."!"^" ""%  "' AaM.inl.lv From the day bl >' ""' "" Parliament won ut llawley went further. m 639 „.„,„ „,: „ n % a notable victory ,., it, campaign ml • poll tax on Ihe ,„eei,„ K HaiKid.*. h ,s iinltintiM '" ""' d '-"">v iniluence In the s and every mall, ;!„.'... _._*....' "' !"!" Kovei-nmciu of Enaland. The lind in Cuvcraor there was widespread The Triumph ol l'arliament But In letli the King had ioadmHi S,^ .1 ^a J !" !" T" """? llawley deserves to be and Parliament was again JrodUOBd the old feudal syslem by remembered not U-causa he was t""moned. It n fortunate that ihS ?,,'?'„ '?L-" lV ".h P l p, rt 5 t touragaoua and resourceful vll>*? k ,J !" ', after llenr, Hawley In^r. property i--%  "--"-,a n b "' ''""• h -" ,M *• *"*** %•. ""•• <* Asae, enough, but He imposed Inhablunis and ever, qua. J^-J^ TSS^uitJvc "Jerre. *? J !" !^' ' Ennland. The womai, and child halt, „.„ %  ,i. ,,,.. iw^^iV Un • ,h.ie h ,„ """" "' Pim dlseu** matters of genernl Cuuntrv and in laltle Knaland lisle was persuaded lo recall him >"<• % %  '"' to the settlers, but to This explain, why no attempt and appoint Henry Huncks in Ins llaiv '. v JBU* In 1 given the credit was made, after Hawley's term place as Governor. ef established the first Barbadian as Governor, to overthrow the nut Hawley was made of stern Parliament. principle he had established, stuff. He did not mean to give up All Ihe circumstances were, of without a struggle. At once he course, favourable to such a step. I,enr >' Hawley. the notorious changed his tactics and sought to In the tlrst place, the eorlytettlers dp *Parado. had thus begun hhe ingratiate himself with the Bar< %  Barbados were Englishmen— CS' w.ak and when Governor Indians. After removing all tho*, the Scot, and the Iiish ill Ihe !" "S"*" 1 htalO' Huncks H v ho were likely to oppose him al Island did not count Unce Ihey +''.'1' "".'',J 11 ,' ook the sro,, „1 all eosls. he sallied forth -3 thd were Indentured Mrrants and had SthtK ,oo„ F ",' A """ 1 '" champion of fr.se institulWis. He no political lislil... The English"'V? """ of a law--making selected a number of eitlren, who ma. brought 10 lb. „l.,„d. as tiny ffi?i_ 'i -LffiH JJ*S? i,"a J r < "?*"< "V Islander, did IS whatever part of the world £ iruo who TvTThrid the „t "S and -Ublitfied a Parliament that the. migrated, a sliong attachuienl Go% !" r „f B^rl!idos ** NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—Remember all that song and dance in St. James last December ? Bands playing, everybody singing "one Gone!" Well I've been waiting to see some improvement on the beaches en the St. James coast amongst other things. But things have been going from bad to worse. I wonder whether the Civic Circle has invited the two members for St. James to join their elect little segment on the Coast. They asked me once but I spent that afternoon attending to my own garden or rather my landlady's. As it turned out I did the right thing because one of the big £uns tn the seg ment (the St. James' branch of tho Civic) told me afterwards that they had had an interesting talk on babies. I thought the Circle was formed to beautify the place. You know what mean. Oleanders on both sides of the road : little green and red refuse bins with signs saying "bottles here please" or "empty cans here" and above all clean beaches. Tuesday—To-day beaches touched me on soft spot. Like Achilles I have a heel but unlike Achilles I don't sit moping in my tent on hot afternoons. I seek a beach and tiring of the Crane and Bathsheba I drove unwarily into the preserves of the Tin Coast. Parking my two seater (it has no doors now) In the hole in the wall and undressing behind a Spanish needle bush I picked my way through the human excreta on to Paynes Bay beach. It's a good fishing season this year and if you didn't know that you'd quickly find out on Paynes Bay Beach where there is hardly a patch of sand not reeking with some unwanted part of a fish. Travelling further on in the, direction of the stagnant pond close to Holders Hill Bottom I was amazed to sec how quickly the textile slump was affecting Barbados. Men's trousers, and garments which are normally worn by women, were visible almost at ten yard intervals. On this beach not even the kiUseason seems to have attracted boys in search of tail. Shoes were less plentiful, but there were enough old cans and broken bottles to cripple a regiment. And thanks to the tide you couldn't even trust the sand. I'm wearing a bandage now. and if some one doesn't campaign for clean beaches in St. James soon there will be less dnllara as more visitors get cut. If I wasn't a Christ Church man my self I would buy a soap box and hav a go at cleaning their 'beaches for them but with two members for St. James the house suggesting a Clean The Beach Week, the thing could be done. PLASTIC PROPELLING PENCILS LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS, BREAK PROOF I8f. each • ADVOCATE STATIO.XKRV stfi.w ot rgST ***** C.S. Pitcher & Co. Our llvaderv Say, Prirv Control To trV EdUof, (h, j-incc, one way or hc-r. ihey can We undertako marriage lightly nnve on influence un my attitude and u-nntonlv .ii-rcpting children ^dicocaie. l0 J 1 n '' M*u<>n as by products of marriage, incic.w.1!.., i..,s !>,.,.„ the subject of perience and things of that warrant our attention. Such con" -ny letters, ..rticleu discussions nature. That U I Myuig but it i* Hurt in dcfinm-ly condemned in year*. But "l tr\it. at Icait. mil allofjrthi tr book at the Anglic-m d e Smeunu or other someone reCommunion and by all theories of STERNETTE DEEP FREEZE 3.9 cu. it Capacity Hermetically Sealed Unit 5 Year Guarantee. I'HICE -12.1.00 DACOSIA & CO. LTD. Electrical Dcpl. within ,h past fe Blnca the Oovotunen. ha: enntmltorl ci-riain nrticles of comP"ts line same mLiinke as strongnormal behav heudedly resolute in hi* modities. it leaves ns with grcalei problem* than eve*before. One wonder* what kind of people are ndvisiag the GovernManf la thsM mauns or in other •rardi wnal shpsiwkj mtuud being adopted In tin .. man ntl nianied die must the other who discovered that he ljok for children, and as many as u.,s nw ihe Lord sees fit to grant him. Ha trios to make a "better watt", "pe te e. freedom frorr. The *>\y .solution is for certain this and that"—and falK bocauMi P<*Pl<' to no B from marriage matter n( tv1an '* ll r tlo "id ammal who --• iwna idi-.ta, .-.eKuaiijpermtrols. it is very .htrkult t< thinks '"at Rcjwan is a go.i. XS[?fr* ; ul '''" abnormal people. rt.aico. naive as to oUTer as my only urguto her. There ts no excuse for j£SX ,M n ^ 8 , i tl ^ ?'. ,lona, ,,ers ;" "^ ,,,r ANY ***** '" bd '•children. offsprinK "f picture." would think that if a particular whatsoever, tfie Bible as my only Moral educrtK wilt rmOUmUs commodity is controlled or deauthority. Thrwe who quote pasovercome this disease ci.niroiied. as the case may be, all sages to show that the Bible does articles dlnctly related to be In not agree with Birth Control and God has always been p.ovident. a similar position. But Covcmtake DO other external advocate, and ihe will see to his chili-: ment with its out-of-thc-clouda SUl %  '"' the logical Inhave no right to'feel that God's metltofi Is always prone to do ISf !" 8 ,,f ChTUtUtn Doctrine, vvorld is becoming tn-erovwded. things Uiul are contrary to Ihe ^ a because no onesided argument renordlcss of how we may feel the best principle of sound burineae ca •* convincing. M g l aU ci )utu> this statement. practices. Yours faithfully, L. U B. Birth Control To The Editor, Tht Ad-jorot. %  EH For some M-rek, r ._.. hove been seeing letters In your paper ..bout Birth Control. Nat %  Arunela. Birlh Co„m,l ,s cJSoC%"Si "SIlT' MOB l l n aMe, since it interferes accepta It. is for those who dcilmtewtth ones own freedom of action, h know that thev have no riant and such mtei f.i ence thwarts to be B ci .. abstain ,I"! m V '" oncs ptrrionoUty. fiom sexual relationship with oiuntoo* obstinance may be women. Vours faithfully, %  n,i means le \RTHUR CAY —Ifly difficult than the other Christ Church. have not bothered to read then, suKgestions, It lies m the /act. 29.4.52. It wasn't a crab that sliced my heel; it was broken alass, even though you couldn't see it (or sand. Wednesday—A lady I know and who lives ir. one of those palatial homes we hear about tells me that one day a sanitary inspector told her not to bury her tin cans and bottles in her own grounds but to throw them in the sea. The sanitary inspector seems to have been making converts among the less palatially housed. You can learn all about how the people on the tin coast live merely by strolling among the ruins of garbage you see dotted all the way from Payne* Bay to Old Trees. Thursday—I would have thought that with a little getting together between the Boy Scouts in St. James (if any) the Vestry and the Civic Circle with the two members speaking up for clean beaches in the House we would see a complete change and at! the Beaches on that coast i would look as clean and sweet as Sandy Lane. But I forget they're digging for gold on that beach. Friday— U\ disgust I drove my two siaur right across the sour grass to Sharks Mouth—St. Philip. Later I went swimming in the Bounce and if X had only been content with that things would have ended just right . Instead I went down on that beach between the Bounc and the Rock and a Portuguese man of war bit me. "But you expect that of • Portuguese man of war" I said cynically to myself swigging away at my flask 01 special rum "You don't expect a beach to bite you." Saturday—Drove to Paynes Bay this morning and emptied 3 boxes of broken glass on the beach. You could hardly .notice any difference when I drove away. A member of the Civic Circle lifted his hat as I drove by. I blew my horn and revved up beyond the speed limit, I feeling no end of a dog. CegfTgeCssi Are Slock Features At Da Costal Our new WORSTED SUITINGS embody quality and clesiBn—Fancy and Pin Stripes. Pick and Pick Weave and a variety of colours from which lo choose at prices markedly keen! FOOTNOTE = Cream Gabardine has arrived in all the splendour of its original quality. DACOSTA & CO., LID. mmmmmma mJfwt SEASONING Madras Curry White Pappei 11 lack Pepper Fin. 8ah CaUrjr Salt Maaifo Bauce Mango Chutney Mayonnaise SWEET COUNTER Rich Fruit Cake Sharp' i Toffees Chocolate Nuts Peanuts Shelled Almond* Colouring Embassy Cigarettes Churchman Cigarettes SPECIALS Kale-30-os. tin 36c. Red White 4 Blue Beans 21c. per tin Magnet Peas—3 oi. tin 36c. Cream Crackers SI 11 per tin Beef Suet 10c. per lb. DESSERTS Chocolate Puddings Osrsmel Puddings Butterscotch Puddings Custard Powder Victoria Plums Apricots Pears Peacfaea EAT MORE Oxtails Kldn-ya Ox Tongues Liver Trips Rabbits Mioce Steak Bansages Chickens Ducks Turkeys COFFEE Empire Coffee—Chase fe Banborne Kraft Cheese ORDER YOUR WEEK-END DELICACIES TO-DAY FROM GODDARD'S


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 E9VG29KF7_2X5LA1 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T17:00:38Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02874
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

50 Die In Lost Plane $>ash HERE'S HOW RUSSIA WOULD ATTACK, EXPERTS SAY Ship Believed To Have Exploded In Air: BELEM, Brazil, May 3 \ HELICOPTEB attempted to land a ground search party today on the desolate jungle hill side where the double-deck luxury Pan American Airways Stratocruiser crashed and burned three days ago, apparently killing all 60 passengers and crew men. No sign of life was visible from the air among the fire blackened wreckage scattered over ajjuarter mile area on the 1,600 foot ridge. The pUnf, carrying %  United 100 HELD AFTER HAY DA YRIOT Bomb Drops Near Boy: Not Hurt MANSTON. England. May 2 All United State* Thunder-jet "Pirating from this big lighter bate were ordered temporarily grounded alter one accidentally dropped three 100-pound bombs thfc morning HI the village One bomb exploded in the garden of a house only a short distance from Donald Marcuse who was pbyfng with a bow and arrows. The bomb diag a 12-foot i rater but the boy was not hurt. The other two bombs fell on the outskirts of the village but no one was injured. Inspection, showed a defect in tha release mechanism of the Thunder-jet. A Mansion air-base spokesman expressed regret at the accident and added it was not caused by carelessness or rock lew ne„ D> said this bombing range will ot be used again owing to the proximity to the populated area. Major Marcuxe. father of tho child who was playing near where one bomb fell, alerted U.S. Airforce authorities at Mansion. Th y recalled the flight at once. He said: "The F*8 was turning after dropping a bomb on Ihe range. As it swung round another bomb was released. it seemed that the release median"m was faulty. The bomb fell In our garden." States A i i ; al team under Plane Returns To Barbados Enrine Trouble parachute medl— the command of M^or Kichard Olney of Ramey rind, ruerto Rico, circled over toe iput for four hours yesterday but returned to Bclem last night. A spokesman said the paraohuusu decided not to jump to the hillside because there was no %  fiat any of the SO occupant.* of the Stratocruiser including iu nine crew-members survived. Several bodies were sighted near the wreckage. The Brazilian Airfuree Mew the dismantled helicopter In a cargo plane to (he nearest airport a village of ArafiweeVna. 60 ml north-west of the crash scene a 310 miles south of Belem. deep Braxjhan Jungle wasteland. The wreckage Of the fourengined Slriitucruiser w.,fi r *l spotted from th* air veiterday Captain J M n Rowing, piloting C4T Pan-American can,:., i was one of more than 30 al taking part in one of the great e-n air-search operations in history _The Stratocruiser known ". he Good Hope" vanished Ttesday morning on the Rio De Jnieiro— Port-of-Spain leg of IU twos Aires to New York flight c.wionej Archibald D Odom Chief of the United States Airforcr Rescue Service said that photographs of the plane and the •Imposition of bodies already spotted Indicate that the Stratocruisor might have exploded In the air ——^^—^— U F Experts Here For Aided Sell Talks Visiting Barbados for conversations wiUi Mr. W. M. Wood' house. Building Development Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare are Mi Donald R. Hanson and Mr. Hector Garcia, two experts on 'aided self-help" housing They arrived Irom Tnuidad yesterday morning by HWJ.A for about live days and are staying at the Marine Hotel Mr. Hanson and Mr. Qarcl have been accredited to Help T.C.A.s flight CF—TFT 220 which left Seawell Airport on Thursday morning with 41 passengers bound for Bermuda and Montreal, returned to Barbados one and a half hours after the take off when number 2 engine .Marled to give trouble. The pilot. Capl. J. R. Bowkcr. after shutting off }he engine, deI Caribbean Commission undt rtded it would be better to re."Point Tour" scheme of the Unit turn here and landed at about,States Government, and for tl !" .w L ,ne *' ,wo veers will be avatlab Alter the engineer had mado (to h „ Caribbean preliminary investigations. Mon-i (f v rnrb „„,. Netlsaxlands al wc !" S3I faw SS^SSl" Another TCA aircraft CF—TFP 216 piloted by Capt. S S. Alhulet left Montreal at approximately 1.22 a.m. on Friday and touched down at Seawell at 11.20 ten hours afterwards with a new engine and.seven mechanics to replace the damaged engine. After clearing Customs etc. the mechanics started to work and about 12.40, had the new engine removed from the flight deck of the ami-ait The pflasengers who remained overnight and were staying at the Windsor Hotel and other homes, left yesterday evening bv flight 21 •. The mechanics who are remaining to replace the damaged ingine which will be overhauled unable to Canada, will probably be here increase. ( :nti! tomorrow when the alrcraf' Deaths last week aloe* leaves for Montreal td 120.— V.T. a. La lo say. schemes under prospective occupiers build thn. own houses with government l.el in ihe form nf materials and ftpert advice. They wi'l go on from Barbidos to make a preliminary tot, of the whole Caribbean region. 120 Die In 7 Days: Cholera In India CALCUTTA. May 2. The death toll in CalcutU. latest cholera epidemic greatly and hospitals ,;n with patient* reported the; .. with the snar;> ttOUCO CITY. May 2 held more than 100 par' sons for questioning as '.he after math of a gun battle betweet and "Gold Shirts" eargajturtson of ight-wing ex-soktiers which sent Mas iJajr parade marchers st.-utrving for cover and resulted m omdeath and nine wounded, og*j critically NhMij i • parson* were injured by clubs ,,nd flying stones In the fierce 15 minute out break in front of the Palace of Fine Arts in Downtown Mexico City. P Oaaal not squads broke up the clash after Reds rammed burning automobiles into the gates of the huge white marble building in an attempt to get at a group Of "OoM ShirU" who had taken refuge there f i. U %  -.,: Mexico's famous Communist painters Diego liivei.i .,nrce have been i^ucd by the government of Jamaica and a UM: proceeds the Resolution. dtUpprovU| o the re-engagement of the pan %  iont-r although Mr. Adam* ffhl not a pensioner m Grenada and deploring that *teps were na' taken to secure the -ervlce* of i suitable West Indian False Leaders Misled Mobs -WDCWAY TOKYO. May 2 Oaneral Kidgway aaid that .he %  londo May Day rlou in Jaian U fortunate incidents" Out lajaM tar one asonv of taecure tha new fiiendthip I*'auaiK'x' and He said "unfortunate Inciu 'i .1^ we with! %  nai asappto an] wiu re, l tDM groups of people in mass are misled and incited b* f.m.itu-Hi false leaders into Mnunioing rockleaa %  eta," He 'aid the w,iv in which the Jap-' anssM govwiunasM handled May 1>S\ .' ,.: %  cl,gt!:ened his faith in Japan He added "Japanese BUUsOftUca ..re to l>e congratulated for the manner in which thay a.ait x-.u this lawlaaa act. My faith in Japan, in her governments, her "id her people is not i baken hut il H greater v.-r —t'.P. Th,motion was moved b> OaJry. Mr. Adams is alread> growing a sensitive local poUt. •JU temper and oaiy reeantlj de | ; | 0 fxls (llllWl* 2 ( l( M I climng the ottar of the post in th. ' '"' -" ,,U Bahauiax. i% now unlikely to return aftei leave on whi. Thursday for the UK. • f RUSSIA QIC I DID to hum. h ana' i k against BM waMerO woild. thU i -iieway it wouto ilaiy authoiiUas. Main onalauuht r the U-pronged attack would coin< rocl Kast Oennsny. with Franca iH.iui.g the heavy brunt. NATO i 'i-iuuve strategy would be to atteiiij o slow Uie attack With available force*, reserves would be mobili.. I ,md atomic bomb attacks launched • i. Soviet is believed to have 171 active divisions. 40.000 tanks anl 4U.000 planes, but tha experts don't I ill k tha Comnuiai.ts wlU %  OGetU.C.WJ.U-pm Scholarbhips ^udents lo <^ui( lllt'ir I Ion;.--, i lAIA UKK ClTV. May 2. AbOUt 2.0UO persoiin packeu i their belonging!, mid lied Ue urttical 50-block area of Salt | liiiliiCilj .!• UM worst flood in i ihe history of Utah swept <>vei isandi of acres of land n> I ii.d, Industrial and farm land was Fiigulled bv the highest ol mouotum a*P* i fioiu Ja a.. 'UUeli The Advocate jnggb rday that sis fmni Trioidad. tv and one from lUirb.tdnw jusl gained op, to noods hit the triage,,i Belt University C dlcge "! I-K l -' H t'H.v. ogden and I'mvo bu' Waal Indies. J,,M | %  . St. Thonia>. in his ,*r In the ->r uilli him MJ, Iv •• %  (MMI rider of Plraaanl Vale. Hi. atUckrr sUipptd the KI %  ad •rlea both Cave anal (laodildpr came out. lirrd a shot Hhkh wrot Ihruuuh ( 11 -i, %  ,, I,I fniJMlgH anal n.terra (svc. rhees. C-*ve was taken l Ikr. W. H. K. Jnhnwn. uho dtopatelied him to the timers! HUMIIIII where he Is detained. Illx eon %  •*' n-lrtwrd lo IHrrltieal. I Oil %IIM l SI l> III I r lAlhS ( HATTlNfi AT -i \u l l l re-lerday mornlni shortlv after their arrival from Trinidad are : Ieft to Right : Mr. J. Kenneth Thotnpson. (OkMiial Attache at the British Embassy In Washlnrton. Mr Denald R. Hanson and Mr Heosor GareU. two experU on sided self help from the t'.8.A. At the extreme right I* Mr W. M. \\ %  %  n111..11-. nulldinc DevHopsnanl AdvUer lo the Comptroller foi l. w l"(..m MI ang WeHare who was at the Airport U meet them l.ii-iiM-N Out 111(1 Plena i .a P.I is Suft-lv NEW OKLf-ANS. hap i, A four-cngiaed navy flying pagfl .Mtii i.dit ciewiiufn aboard Biped In aart) today on •> adng aOlf tnree [inei develo|ied trouble aome ftOOj milea south g t ol here in lh. Cull of Mexico. i It l.riidcd salely at Moisan' International Airport at 12.4ft %  i n thjri. heun and %  aaM aftei 'the pilot had ra.li.^.1 %  H Bga The co-pllot said trouble "Cnght --tit in the midfuV !of the guirHa lasd we lost I "iny 1 siiites dollar toda> cloaed at a discount of !-'.'• pei cent in terms of Canadian fund ap to i 8 from Wednesday'close, that bt, il look 10.88-1 I Canadian lo buy %\ American mi sterling was at 11.7S1/8 up 3 B from Wednesday. The Canadian dollar was dowr. I, ,i >i nl .• u prenuuin i. • in terms of UJ5 %  'id ir. i lmiirg Foieign Exchangi i ^lingi. on Wednesday. The poun.' WOrker$t Or t/.iS.A< iwUnj down 1 16 cent at Unknown Man A ttiicks I ishrriiHin %  %  < '..llende. i llsh .okimv.il aaaailunt ibout I N | i se NII ly In the i •lleruler ami knocked gown uneonscifHis and robbed of 'Hvallel ivhii h In ikl luirteJiied |i.. A pair of shoe* he was wearing araa aaag taken awiv by Hie aasaaknvJ Calleiiciei NUstaUiaO a nug gwffj haj rignt ey and yaalerday bad that while he was on his way Home and passing a canefield. man suddenly rushed vcrpowered him. I was so amazed that I did not 'MOW what t<> do Hafn I leceavej hard bsoss i Ua head and lost conaclou-inesj".'' Cattandh i !• Id I. tdver'ueiH.rti yesterday. T'dad Legislature Debate B.W.I. Customs Union l I i..in Our Own I "in •iinndeiil ) I'DKT-OK-SPAIN. May 2. THE l.fcX;iSL.ATUKE RfManl -ln<.at Ihe whole dav da hallnu the Government Resolution for the awtspUnee U 'Innii'iiinn'iiilaiHui of the Cnmmlaeion that a CustomUnion of tha Hrilish CaVabboafl territories be eatab, .it iIni-.ulie..t opumiunlly oul that Ihe Customs Union be .M.I.MI|,;,III. .1 iv Political I-Ydvrution. After nearly six hours oj dtbtti toe Count 11 ugni'd tu postpone furthei "•i, until iie\l Mi ift inouu. nnitks ti also mentioned < ould be no douht that in its final %  .i the Ran*Mni i'niut, asotsl "Mill III Uie eiicomageim-iit Ol i-il^nolonial dadv mid of industrial, m rr aise d anVlant v m the colteeln.n ..f i,-venue. and ^uregUijung the bargaining i own >.( ftrliisti Caribbean tarrli'res in relation to tha jaaaigng llonal Trade Agreement. Th .t Qoverninenl agreed that be b it arould eventuaU) h i '..!!. %  kdtan i p t" ihe adjotmunenl onh .ibout in, ol th<:'* nweabaft present uoiH nakineJ a S ri lary A. H. Reneetean who presented the .iMjIiltlon lieing Uie iui<.iui> ni tin ( lorn mini Kssciituj [eatureg listed ltoliei '. .... nade ill 'I %  .ir., tariff i lean area and %  common system •f joint negotiations for a unified 11 relal poll Robertson tressed that there LABOURER DIES AFTER WOUND tieurge NtVton 3t-ya..i--> Uibourer of Christ ChuuS wl A as .idmitted to the General Ha pttal mi Thursday at about t .m •uffering from .i wound < t< Ihroat dle,| last night St>U>ction Of llvgin* Next Week The DteUnunary selection nf %  go •.. the HJ5.A. will • %  commi-ncing during the ajiit k l ginning Monday. May Mb, the \rliiH-ate was informed yesterday. It was however emp h asi s ed that no infoi million had yet been i'— .tved fion. | %  i Uasl IJai>on I'.I ffj Washington concerning Uie %  ,ei that would be n V* i.s i ear or even whethT .. i be required at all. i2ao-i [O.r.i atXCHANICB from TCA who flew down from MontrtaJ yaoMrday saorniag with a new angina M [•place tha one which developed troublo on Thursday, are -ecu romovinn It from tha aircraft, by lbs aid of a portaato erana. The engine weighs opt,coumataljr oac ton. I). & W. Head To utend c.C. Heetkaj The Complrouci foi Urv'^urncnt :.nd Welfare. Sir QgOnjalJ v.i K ( .Mr;., will leave Barua-I ... .'leioupe on aaaavba) May A. to attend lh i %  BMating of the mlaason. of which he rman. Mid ba iwo ( otTirr,i--i'iners — Mr I Mi > %  -.! and Mr J K TL. AtUche at the Ml I) A. Pei val. Assistant E< i to the Comptroller, and M it. %  it of t-ie Development and Welfare QrgnTiisation. It la expected that the gleet:ng will last for four days. famuni for /'inland Fund A fund haH baan suraai to defray Ike aspanses of ac .ycll-t Ken Psmitm U> the Olympic Oarnein HaUlnki neat July. Donation* are acceptad at tha Royal Bank of Canada Barclayi Bank and tha oflce of th Barbados Advocate I'OINTS FROM A LETTER Plea" racelve herewith a first contribution of Savantaan Dollar(117 00| from a sab •erlpUon list opened st Com bermere School in support of tha Fsmuai for F.alang Ttind OonarlbuUouH raeelrad are from the HaaaunaaWr. aiafl and pupil* of the School, who hope la be able to give forth"! con iril.iiliPfcs lo support an old boy of the school tor whom they have %  vary real regard tad to whom thay extend every eriah for %  lOBOai both In tha appeal and In tha game* in Tinland Tours atucetely. C. MOOT Ooal li— AsaU previously aefc. f 719 M Oosaberssere Bchool 17 00 ToUl I IM M L.N. FIIUI*H Hit New High 0\t*r Koiva SEOUL. Koiea, May 2 NanaaDi *i ptegaM I naa aba it bsMsjasg |lU ,., (l ,j ttawar at the Communist I'lay sending 1.2U3 sorties into North Korea u. blast Idvt |>..J %  %  rtjahtaes, Bg4rtee-boinhi light Iw.iiioeih bj -od in K %  ... 1 n Oaagl alueg .ifu.-i J aek ol >potty weather, riaprevtuui highest total ol ''• i April 30. 1151, when I • %  U %  flag of tec %  .'huh obaarved tnc holldaj uumpniK ^.83^. ro. Into allc %  • %  losftioiu Sonic of the crashed tw n hind the 'runt. Infantrymen oti both i' b) staying m ifider wiirn* %  un that *ent ten m| to 90 degrees t'.r. y.ulmru Wins f.000 Guineas J i V. %  MyZabara eapt neeond i i-'-u bong ra seaaon. the 1.000 Guineas, run over OfU *-marlfet UBek. 7abara %  I eat the favonre.1 Frerrh flllv La Mirabule bv h.ilf .i atngt five length* further away in third fames J Oewar's Hefreshed, steered by champion jockey Cordon Birhords. A field 1 of SO started.— V.r. Hems ^/, the W



PAGE 1

PAGE SO BAUADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAV, MAY 3, ! CLASSIFIED TELEPHONE Z30S XtWTOM On Mm >. *••. at UW OnMl HMflUL OecAVe NeSMon Thyme Eotteaa. rhrtai CMnh ft fem ,., today Mr Uu %  i%  arlhol..tn a w'a ChuraB. FUm* IK MkM lo art-nd. atu.pe* Newton Iwrfal, WiMtot Newt-n , Wilhrimlna Newt.ni \tatrtert. Rita NfWn imwu. HUBlfcOn Stay I. ItU. J WH- bttur known Wraa*. age 11 rear*. M UM Vale Cbnii n funeral IMIN Mi Utl 4 P-r tod*> for %  CMi OWlHi Weak. M.Uic*WI lloMer, Mr. vertiu.. (MWrl. U fc *•-d.r. Oranvill arid CWlni THANKS RAPIS fetr. I in, D-bb and !.,• ifi.ojgh tni* -" to J I lb*-* ki.M li.nui • bo 1 ITNUU, letlare af %  oBdalew c %  in> .rt'our ncratl bMHitntiit a 5M-i. IN MEMUklAM I" an IOVIM nvrtraorj *d %  AIM. jEllEm Luca*. WHO fall a* on Xla. the and Ml •Own. but nM leaaolle*.Hilda rHiec*'. Myrtle, Husband •OH in-:vr HOUSES II OK SI JUMI Coail. perfect WllUDg. quiat. All irveeJ* %  ersrice* IUBRUM Horn miu. h auae %  i II j*me* > . ci-. mmi BEM-O-M nui lirau I bran Gaiaae Aid Servauta j M FURBISHED ROOMS — Private h. On The Sea. WiarthlaaT. With Maid view. WUli w without malt. >-lwa-n * „ m .,J M n ondviilr. WoKhlnC FM SALB AUTOMUmrF %  •I III.If \OIIMN Nonci i AEI*E or -r 11 > •"araahaaf Oraar. *x urr. .,11 p. .Ml Tu n Say* and Thuraday* a* lath Mar. IRU OSWALD L DIANE. '••'""ill TTeamrer. %  I Lucy I tl.aaa Rial •!•. IA Mtern* a M P la a>—I cowdillon. war <• aaea tj-ra*. C—t ill M. **m)au Id rta MM ar SHI EBONY REALTY AM) COMMISSION \(.r M MAKNIl L %  %  * MODERN lUNQAUW AI MM walTa roaal. .land, a on 14000 *aji. H, ronian aa upea -ranOar,. daaaaaaaj. dfcalpg —*_JL *** "??? **"*.' **** rho l a a aalaction of fruil tree*, with a Mil laid out aaidan ORE rEOPSRTY Fart iMai, Bar! a.od. i4a-.li-*. o> a-r-r MM .ar. ft, .•.rally illuatad la St Lee—rd AT* :."K Eraiuinali M h %  > with I a-"" 1 ir. A oichard BoiLD ma l-ul MOM aqr II At Nav !.• ar ft. AI Twa. ibout Utt aajr ft lavaial n varioua dlatiicta. And and null Prapi m— CLOUIfT S JAHVIS. CP IMa**. Baal Eaiat. A Appiataai DUI 50*1 %  oi r 3SS."tt,ia:'.i II. I C..J N. Oaddard M,0. Cava In parf. il>Nawcaala flanUtkon. I CARMorrta Oa'oid Partact eoad, oa; ntlkaaaa 1.SI0. Talapnona 1M0 %  • M--1 t 1, CAJt—*aruTndafal. Can ba akt whvla o. m parn AM]r H Pfartos ^4CS TfiUCK -t)na Api* DV %  Part ELECTRICAL X-TTtlC OtONH K'ltl-a. TtMrtaaa. K. lau. awaaoan. Pailahara. ate br hna Aflra->abl prtcad. Hunt* Ca lAd Inar Braaal 'taaTi aad bl*. aaMM. fn ajrf auad wtak mnl larpr M. FA AUCTION UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER NOTICE TM lUt P1MA i tartwM* UMrrm* NOTICB n OUBV GIVW Mat T-ao.far % % %  fc l utd MM DIAMONDS IN YOUR HAIR NOTICE %  ni Lavwaid Crnk Oreujul at FaaIi- t Lam. • " *• OP" —' *• %  %  %  rf for p>arlira on l*t af Mar Mnwr) lacrata*. CrtrkM Club REMOVAL NOTICE I ">. and Ika aMNl Pubiw that I na.. H I W >—1 %  • buata Ham Hi** flwi to Oaa Cra af i>-a and ColaHdaja PkaM. I ate tk* Ibta „ l ,p. l Tti^ili)r to U>aak PM tor ataapar t .-I n,i in At paat and toUcm y**t coft.. —d palta — a. *. t WAlTHC. Jaw altar Tan) €• %  BUak your dull, aWy, bdrd-lu-inaruigd hair •aaafkM Ilk* dlanonJtf DM (UlrDr-MlnoaalaM SHIPPING NOTICES MorrffmKAL. AIITIAMA. HSW IS. -TTOCOAii acbadulad from Adalalda rabruat|r I9U> h March Ird, ftrdnay Mareh 10th. *•bana Maich Or.4 BTTlvlna at TTtfOdad %  bout April fjhaa) and Bart ad na aM April Man. In ad>im,.n to raMMl aarva UUa *ajaaal ham aiaula apac* for rhlllad and Pan t*. ^ nuah Bll> of 1 -. aaMaa ..--. | fa. lran*lanU _. Guiana. Laaward and Wmdard For funnar paiuculan apply — riWNiPd WITH* co-. LTD, TUNIBAD. and BACOflTA A .<,-^.'.vv>wpidiuu juHVin*' Vba it". DAAWWOOD'" mu tr-.apl Carfo and Paaaangara for St Lucia. Oranada. and Arufta. Ml ., -,t SaUHkl lundar tn Mar ltd*. TM M V 'MOMULA Ml aarapi Carga and Fli i p i — w tor Dauak.. Aaturun. Montamai. Nrvta and Hi. KltU. Balling FtlaU) and Inal. Tha M V. -CAJUBBUT 1 wiU anar* "no and fia ma in la* atonuatra. AntlBua. Mantorrral. Kavla and it. Kltta. Sailma: rridaotth May. ltu BW1 i" yiMisia ""Ml" & ABAOC'IAtlON ilM • 0 raulaaaa Tala. WI1 BIACKWHITE PLU |(Q HAIR DRESSING Ttk 'anrln| at 11JP a an and on-tiouinp on Thuraday Ptt at Daa aaaaa tuna T*a furnltura Inaluda* a toUrc Uon of tlttlnf. foldlnx, romaird ri. and rui cnatr* with ipnn( Mi.r' <"P tablaa, round A aquaia tablaa. aid* and othar Ublaa, a> banal atoola. baman i-uahtoaa. lurtla anrll lamp al pony. brrr. "harry. ji-u 1 baaaf . %  ... ._...%  laa* caaaa. clock, tandla iticka. cuib-.ardi. %  idaboarda, inina •> forka. tabbr, daaaart aV taaapnana. aavaral piacaa af inamn* >\> KalMnainr t>aap Prawra. Hi Bafrliaraton. Dlnnn. braakfaat aau. |p> and Brand ptataa. 'Ii wood a* :rJBV Appi t£a% nrntUlKBATOB'V-Nr ifivni Coldralor 1 cul laiaat daaign. i-ya.it guar 1 anipmmi mL lout modali, ml.* on Uaaoua a|ODVN riKMNllli PLAT — Witb 8ilr and Unrn Good Baa bathing lor further partirulari: npiv to Auia Laattlaaj Na e Coral Sanda. Worthing 13 1 U-ll rAllAWAY l PhlUp Ilia. I bad. 1 rncana. I .ill* furniahad tilgritarH Plant WatarnalU auppiy DotaMa Car Port, two %  "tint tooma Ftont May lat Fbona M7 10.4 M t I T. •aawd -mt i*atm. Doai !. %  ti. t Balaa 4 Sarvira Lid. Tward>lda iioad St. Michaai Phonraaaa 4.1t -in iltHtlGCHATOR — Una JI e I. Pratlid Tt.frlgawator la flrat aiaaa wMklnr Ownai laqving lak H, only tor Balling, cantaa a • %  )— • ruaranlaa. Apply Mr* A. I. Rail, brlow it stapt-ir. chuir*. Black Bonk. UJBV-dn RKFRioraATOR — Oaaaral ri %  ..%  %  intriBaialar lAmatiaaatl. in parfrrt OWSN T. ALLDKR. Ill, Roebuck Straat — Dial UPO. IBBBBJBBI ITOV£Jackaon ElrtrK Stova. roir r.ipacii.,11 [ plato with Entranca Switch Karallar lj_4 ( r condition Bartam Prlcr Inaparti^ — 1 invitad IMII> 4W1 I U—• FLAT Artta HOUSE -Piill) St l_,r.i>Hon Baa. Avail OB l*ona SIN Wr lavlto FLAT -waV r wnn. aanakta flat Compiat.lv l:>nlihad Talaphona. g-> rnMnrktMl Facing ran Cncallanl ami •ala acabittuag Special Sunmar kuti1 'klAUFStil.-' si_ 3i> LIVESTOCK I'LHTIFS: Alaatia Puppiii brad iron Paggs und Blp IIOOMh Unfurnlihrd Upctairi Rooina. vary cqpt nith ligl.l and water, a piamlact, la Biowna Kortr. MaRkiaS Cap. xa.r Bo* School MECHANICAL Ffe; COTTAOE—Fully furnlaba-t. Ihraa br.lroom. rumstlaU With talaphona -and i.frlar'ator, .lluatrd al WAI.PIinD Frnni Irt July. Lawrrnt*, near Cabla Offlca F01 fnrmaiiian — Phnna UPS WAvfltl lY-O'bhaa Raarh AvallaMi In. Maa, Jane and Jut'. Dial floJtS HWIIII HELP An Aa.lil.mt WORKS F.NfilKF. rapabla ft nip>".'inil • workahap and i Btdrst Ear-nrnnin Sudar Marl. n. try iern.li nork ilnlribla i n.uat hVa k..ige ol N>C 'npr ran m II- dm^tion Coptaa ol **t nl t inan'iM moat ba .cation by airt M Ft 1a mug and oi(W-pp. %  %  **!*,. %  >j An AtaHtanl FoBFVAK capabn Ul i.iir Shop D*l Brrnt. Aw.' t irual havr taewladSa in making ikrtcnr* and raadlng -1. R irl. ii n %  •[. * x % ,'. -. !" ^-T a^.....w_ 1. WbIM J'aik Road. Bridge. MA.SAC,FJ( ivqulird lor Colony Clut iPartvadiKi, Altrwctlvo nropoaltlon to naU man iel,lrln paTBuan.^' !•< MANAI.I > %  " agenc> d< in wall aatAbUahad ITrdarlc lUract Ftrm. Wlda aKparlanra an. haadla ...i.apondrjicc ." %  .., %  %  ,..rt-ipall. .In PfPfll %  Appl Trim B) .iMlIt p o o Sl. Port .t) 4 ai-dn SALEftMAN Imr^ed.irbwV Bala — a n an. (01 bar. : ; nan rrho '* int-raale ; ol work Don I. C MM I %  VAirtcD iMvrniAiki r TAIIXTAB r'omp.tanl JourrnWiri' ra lot making Pen. feS S V-f Thnnr • ^ '.Vo' KSFH I' M*.NA013l-Prcviatia * prad Bdaaj % %  | 1 u riling mil} Cui.. P.O. Bi nyrd ...-.. %  .. .1 Apy tlectr^ Salra BfrVtf 71. 30 4 K-t MISCELLANEOUS I HIM HOUSE— ptefamli onu. fk-ctnety and 1 l boundary Phnn%  ira .rnt 1 ft u ; %  FUKNfSH in May SUrt NOW—TODAY Moy-ltrighl Price j Light Bad ataada Iron1 to S << 1 Lartna. Bada. Cmd'.* lluir-ui til rnbaa, Ch-at^j. -Tnbl" lor EMnlng A OU Tardan KRAWDt'C IUXJM Comtorta — Daaka. Rookrarka— Piano-. lUnw. Matal A Trunk*, IS up. Cn.ir. rtled *.;rinlrara la-Lo,.!, Clock-. 14 II up. L S. WILSON FAN MtJJ. rood coadllkw Gap. MAC'MINI A On Machlna iTlaadlat MachlnaOwan UHk Stroat. Dtal ; H) Stnaai Sawing ill Jonaa Sawing Alldar, 111 T MISCEI-LANEOL'S M MK • at M at Rnaiulr* Aota Trrr %  %  1 i.-n> TrafaJgar A Spry Siroau. fbona aaae IS.M-t.l_n. MO OA1.VANI7.ED CORJlUaATFtl SHI3BTS—Bart Brilian nuika 111 Shrrli 15 97 — t tl H 40 aa.h Now li the time lo buy HAHHISON'S IIAIUIWARF. STORE Broad fc. Tal. BBH j,|,B> B H M-tr.Hc.iJ> KXtUlPMErfT of all drilpuon Apply; Owan T Alklar. Ill loatnarb ftt DUl SMB. a 1 U-lr MAR INF. F.NOIH*. H h 1 Okay Marina Engine. tr.ngaai and propallar Co.. l.l-l Dial 4dM n-\JrTIC USEFUL rTEMBF'or Hrad Ttoa 3Sc Ladin Aproni Snr chilrtrawa luiincoat* SI *0 ; Ldie' Baki %  1-1. 13 H .N.I 13 l Tha Modarn tv. Shoppi-. Proad StrrH 3 —St. P'AMO American Ftana—Maraleid'c Apply: Ux Strlbt Buarh Countrv Ro.d ihni lasr 1 i M h. SI 4 U -4r I'lANO: rtrntlry PUaM on rhonr S4 bafo> -l-iga for Inaprcllon OaranT Alldar I1FCOIIIM /laa.icg our it-V f MOM K.. .-li Three tor Twa DaUari. your rbokt*. A BARNES A CO LTD. i.4 ea-t f n BID REFILLS for PlatUmum BL.M IV|i:i fV"* 3Sc. earl. obUliable al .ill Druf Slorra aad Buuanariri UWi % %  %  banrlhe now to tha Dally Tetoaraab •^ifia-^-i In ding Dally Ncwpaper pow nadoa by Atr anly a few llr.Ilon (n Lomlon Conton Gale, a Advooatr CO.. Lid il EanraairdaUaa. Tel Sill IT. SB—t f n sraj "ao food far you" 4.Bi_*. niK-HAri cdioctiLATT "AM -VirrLal SWIBfl Procawi Famou* *ins ISSS VFl.MA Plain. Vrlvct SMOOTH MII.KA P11U Cream Milk IlirTKA AppatJUMj %  Bttler Swaal FTavoua. Owaalnabbat ALL La-ding Confer ManJ.S.Iw-Ba THE W.I Rum ReBnei.. Offara In writing will ba rraehrM by A a H"drn A Sona IBarbadoal Lid up to May Ith 1PM. Purrhaaar will be >eqi.iii-ii to dig up and irmov May IPth 1Mb. 'AT—One apply D. V I ik H. -d II MM| IcoM A 1 I Oak V a* lid While 1 a.Bf—t f n AlllllVtO Aardbar Bblpaaaa* ml the POPULAR SUSP GAS COOEFBn A faw of thraa have not vet l-n bonked Pnone of nnrt ahipmenl will be -nghar Whv not cal> .1 your Oaa Showrooma. B-Street TO-DAY and •ecure one of then* cooker*. lea Cn 1 bedri double A ungliPad it a a da. aprlngi I %  prln. SJled raaUieaan. Wardrobaa. cup haarda, draaalng table, and cheat a drawer*, ill Fan Mill and di Iron lank. 1> radloa iphillipa A Prat, and mart .mar llrm* too numaroua to mentuiii frian Mundat lib front 1 an Omtmm *i HARRISON LINE Utliaana ivm THE UNITED BINODOH s.s Vtoel "TRADER" from . Clueow and Llwrpool. a.S. "CROirail" .. ..London. *S. "MERCHANT" NrwporT and Utvpool *S. "COLUMBIA STAR". Liverpool. Due avail*] 2Jrd Apr. Ith May 2411. April 1th May 3rd May 17th May Tth May 20th May Noncr. ebv Slvm that It M tha In'.enli"' i CornmtoMoner* of HUBiwny* lot i.ia). af Satnl PwhW IB thl* feawM •a to be introduced Into the lr|. ..f Oil* Island a thU _auUtoc ii." l i f iW t eeroding *•*• per annuaa. and in Waaauaw aUawaaca ol %  • id lnapactar af Highway* m a %  not exceeding £1*0 par aaHMMi have ewert fion. ml lit day of April %  teal the lat day af April MEf_ O S COBBIN. Oark of the Coa.miaalan.rr. -. Highway* for tha parjah ol Saint Pau-r RETAIL PRICF 3/Ltd. Bruce Wr^thrrhrau Ltd. Hinds' Drug Stafr li P. Il-n in Drue Man Stotitr'a DFUI Storf II B. Plhsrlm Jak* Gill A C*>. VVsikrs' Prug *ttorr NaoPPB PhBrw—y ( ariun Browsw Jonan Co. V C. GUI P. A. ClBFka ..mi WWiKrKs H 1M >s (ALPHA PHARMACT) Itromd Slrrrt and llaatinc* SOU AGENTS Su^ar PUBUUODS Nvtirr irr'r D-ARCV A SCOTT. LOST SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK Serlaa X 0710 lo IP I-oet between Ptekwiek Hipaaii Oarap* Pindar reClarance Small cBnm.ni ITrtoa Aquatic Club >"in LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tha ApplleatMN a* Martin Conoall -' lair. SI George, to. parmlaalon to arl UIU, Mall Liquor.. Ac at a board ivanlaad and eVerHe ahop attached I. i ndred par rani Objaf lortlra Why dalav aaa i rupply cai ii. u for aued far i md doubt that i cart* la one BBBJBBBBBI Bjaaj **e ul right away. W* can art. wilhaut tyroa and put I 00. oi without fihaaali lup. WORKS S 8 Bfl-sn i;iii(.vno.v.vi Batotr. Spbl gaivi iraldr-nre at Belali _. Dated IhU ami. day of April 1SS3 I To H R F1IANCIB. Eaq Ad JMUce Maglrtrata. DtM "B* MARTLN CONNtXLApplWanl N B —Thia application will be con| atdarad t Uceiuang Court to be beta •1 PalK Court, Deft "B" on Wedne*. day lain day of May IMS M II o'clock LTKCBTS SECOMBABT SCNOOI. BPBT STBkST Appllcalloiu are Invited for tha poal cl aynlof Awaetanl T*acher quabned to teack Engltrh and MataamaUaa up t cool CarllBcata atandard Apply ui wrlllna elating a*penance and qualiilA. KaD FORDF H R Ag Police Magi.tr i lato, l> %  "B JJTJr'wp PERSOaVAL :l. ANNOVIVC'EMENTN EifcTI S*v^. bold BtraaU reaponilbla tor bar .^_^— one alM in luaHni May dab* at debt* feu cant aRoid to throw \ u. my narna -nlaaa Denlure today, our epr [ .Igoed by written i Uur 23 poaiible to r .. Dantol Plata in Ihree hour* ^re Deal Dental Laboratory Upp" I BYkON MAYERS Kendal. SI Job; ill itltf supvrb flvwrareee faere is everything yon wanl HOMEWARD EOE THE UNITED EINGDOM Vaaarl S.S. "SENATOR" S S GRELROSA" Tor London Liverpool Clo.ra in liafbod.:, Uh May 10th May Ear tanker Informally apply *> . DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.—Af ent. kjB> Mcoo, Sh^nMp C. NEW TOBK 8E It VICE A STEAMEE aalU NEW ORLEANS SUUKt CANADIAN SEEVICE SOCTBBOCND Haaaa af Ship S S "ALCOA PARTNEH" S S. -ALCOA POINTEKS S "A STEAMER'S S "A STEAMkJf Mall, fiaea %  limited paiaangar AaaSpag %  BrwaBM I Apni nm April Urd. ... April SOth May lath MONTREAL May loth May WUl MONTREAL May JOth June PUi BSS Bank* AiMll ISih For SI John, N B and St. Lawrence River Port* GOVERNMENT NOTICES VACANT POST SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL. DOMINICA Applications ai. Invited for one vacant post of SaiiloF Maatar. Grammar School, Dominica. B.W.I. The School roll at prSTOt oumbeis ISO, and courses will be offered up to the Hlfher School Certillcate examlnaUon of CambrldBo University. UkiU ... 2 qaaltfleg4loBs. ApplicanU for the poal "hould hold a University decree and be quallned lo tesch MaUiemaUcs up to High.-.' School Ccrtificats standard. ... 3. EnelatuentB. The Post is pensionable and carries a salary in the stale $1,W0 by |120 to $2,400 per annum. A temporary COMj "f-hvin. allowance is payable at the rate of twenty per cent. M salary. The candidate selected may be appointed at any point in j the scale according to qualifications and eEperience. 4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided. 5. Leave. Leave ia earned in accordance with local regulations nd provision Is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages. 0. PaaiagTT Tree passages tu Dominica to take up appointment re provided for the officer and for his wife and children if thev accompany him or follow him twelve months from the date of his .ippoinlment. 7. Conditions of Service. The officer will be subject to Colonial ticgulations and local General Orders. Applications stating the applicant'! age, qualifications and teachng experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he coulti ...*ume duty, accompanied by testlnwiuAU and i^erences should be addressed to the Establishment Officer, Government Office, Dotnlnica, B.W.I. Applications from members of the Governmant Service of any Colony should be transmitted through the officer Administering the Government of that Colony. 27.4.82—In. \ %  car thai keep* ahead of ihe queue in town travel. On Upen road, a GgJ thai lap* the mi laa la safely and omfoit. Scaliiiir for five in comfort. 70 trorie power sU,-vlindci engine tttii turn u unoolh as ulk Steering column Bcai vhiil. Tormn-r>ar independent from wheel >u*r< !" -wnnw>i>< h,oul n routfveil foadt. 10 cubit: lest of luggage tpeca. Special ruvt-prooiing renders Mono,Mtiru\iiun'iH>dj3i>dcriaiirealiijmion^^ Ltcr> feature trial appeals to car proud owners will be found in lliis mutgrpicoe Morns MORRIS ^fc S F E IT AT FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ROBERT THOM LTD — NEW TORE a OCLF SERVICE Apply:— DA COSTA CO.. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE THE INTERESTING WEEKLY MAGAZINE Phone 2385 Sole Di.tributon Phone 4504 : SI. David's (hurrh j: I Annual Bazaar •• ELITE 99 PROTECTION OF WAGES ACT. 151 (1H1-U) Attention is directed to the provisions of the Protection of Wage \ct. 10B1, with special reference to the following: — ( %  ) Leosl Tender— ID In all contracts of employment wages ol manual workers shall be mode pauebir m legs) tender; and in) the entire amount of the wages earned b>a worker shall be ortueJlu paid in legal tendei lb) DeduciWita—Not more than i of any worker's wages shall be deducted in any one pay period Such dedu lions may l>c made to reimburse the employe for — (a) material*, tools and implements used by tl worker in his occupation and supplied by the employer: (b) repayment of advance* made by empltiyi't to worker. (c) Places of Pai/ment—Wages shall not be paid at or within— (I) any retail shop; or (II) any place where spirits, wine, beer or other spirituous or fermented liquor is sold; or (Ul) any office belonging to or connected with the above places, except where the worker is employed at such place. (d) Records—Each employer Is required to keep a register c wage payments and accounts of every worker. J.5.32—1 ORIENTAL PALACE HEADOVARTKRS FOR SOUVENIRS PROM INDIA, CrUNA A CEYLON THANI'S Pr. Was. Uy. St. Dial UU •,'.',',;',',; Aniiouncement lo be held at the NEW PAVILION IN SARGEANT-S VILLAGE on SATURDAY. 17th MAT \ IS p.m. to 7 p in j Police Band in attendance by the kind permission of | Col. R. T. Michelin Pavilion on the Bus route from Town and other •eetioni of Christ Church 27.4.52— 4 ii. j THE BARBADOS AQUATK CLUB (LdkDBl Visiting Me in hers Oauy) By courtesy of The British Council there will be a Special Showing of gelected FILMS. chiefly Documentary, in the Ballroom, on WEDNESDAY. MAY TTH at 8.30 p.m. Members are cordially %  M (No Admission Charge) 4...VS2—3,1. of Caracas, has sent their prominent Journalist DR. MANUEL GONG0RA ECHENIQUE to prepare another outstanding section dedicated to BARBADOS. Dr. Gongora Echenique will be at the Marine Hotel for 3 days and will accept interviews with anyone who would like an advertisement udded to this awctlort. •,S ^^Ct>fJ4^OOs>C>0d>0C>aO^V>OC^^ I'l.ASIH SUEETiXG BUY THESE OUTSTANDING VALUES Dr. Wa.. A. SUGARS whe baa taken orer Dr. Allan OaMlner*a .ratal I prardre will be arrtrltia .' .boat Aacaat lStb. and will ;. be located a tbe aanir , omee, Carrlaea. Telepkonr 1 BK W W Il i tv/.' Twe (1) ASPINALL FANS One <1) 1IH aq. rt. TRIPLE IlVArORATOR romplete with Vacuum and Tewrr Fonma Te. (II) GALVANISED STII L BOXES r I !• x >• earh One (II New Fletcher Centre Feed Mill nil" (Pleacher) One (I) Bel STEEL GEARING. nut.le for •" Mill One 11) COOLING TOWER One thousand C 1.H0) ft. 7" CAST IRON PIPE—per lb One (II Lot I" ('.-( Iron Flauied GCTTERING per lb . One I Bell Driven Hi II I A rl Mr I" a V One II) CANE CARRll'R CHAIN romplete with abMi Slate II" wide a III' long One (1) MlLTrrCBlLAR HOU.ER " a II" Not Now STEEL BOILER TUBES 4" I 14Ions — each ~ Twa (I) SO" x 41" New MILL ROLLS each C10I.M jaa.n 11— 410.11) I KIMU.I I) SHEER Rose. Navy and Grey MOSS CREPE Grey. Apple Green. Blue, Bel and Gold EMBOSSED CKEPE Green. Maroon and Black I-'MI.I SII.K Orance. Red. Brown and Blue per yard si.11 per yard 108 per yard 1.95 per yard 1.15 from .18 SPECIAL 111% DISCOUNT ON BEDSPREADS AND SHEETING THE BARGAIN HOUSE S. ALTMAN-PROPRIETOR 30 SWAN STREET PHONE 2702



PAGE 1

SATURDAY, MAY 3. MM IIARBAOOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^5> FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES JfWtt C*£ (Wl OV ••*£ fiOCA, BLONDIE CHIC YOUNG I'LL PUT HER IN A FPAVE --SHELL ICXX %  NICE OJ THE LIVING POOM WALL „FLASM GORDON BY DAN BARRY i^b TVE MRiNcf VtWTI ft I OF 5PftCe P!C"E6R5 TO UNCOVER THE %  •TFRIES OF TNP *** LARGEST PlANET M OUR SOlAR SMTCM.' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS NOW... I ENB1CH TMC FUEL MIXTURE.. COZCE OIL INTO ONE ENGINE MOMM/ f-AAAHTOPOUC£.. OM£THING MAS GONE WRONG ONfc OF MV ENGINE*, ft BURNING OUT BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS TVe PVT TUCT MAGQC MA %  MEON-S *TTlN'Me OOWN' I OUfcT Hit D &6* We never let go! Vigilance over the high quality of "Black & White" is never relaxed. Blended in the special Black & White way this truly outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY 9/it Scent is in the Bletii/itifj I. A ...-.-*., m M H. Rk| %  • %  %  vi S<.UI Wfc.tk) D<4.ll* km* 1-cK.r.. I C, IM IAMCS BUCHANAN A CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SHU IAI. Oil IMS are nun uvuilublr nt •• % % %  • Id ; % % %  .! %  • s I n. .Isiil.. Spei||ktNlu n and Vnm Street Usually Now Tins PATE DE FOIS 1 Limited Quantity | aaoaa WHISKY— per n „ —per bnttlr Uiu.il; SI7.M 10.2(1 5.75 54.00 4.50 Tins HEINZ SOUP ) TOMATO UNION [.. Tin. ANCHOVIES Tins BROOKS PEAKS Hollies VI-STOUT D. V. SCOTT £ Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE COLONNADE <. II O 4 I It I I S NOVELS HOOKS Sont of the Mocking Bin! This iii.uiv Summer* ( .rllllflli.ill s \i;l trim 111 The M'U is so wide Lillian Hurley—A IvUatrr Id iin.iimBlack-eyed blonde .11 TIIOIIS Anne Dufflcld Joan Henry I .mi.i / Hobson Evelyn I ..iii.ii Marian Cockrell Erie Stanley Gardner I'IIH i: slim SI.08 ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings ALL OVER THE WORLD RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND Cood m orninES begin with Gillette < you K L.E3 RiC'V ItOVKf %  vi iVEBE MARRIED -Crt COLJ: -CJ DQ SUCH A *// / -.;--( "7 I A v V JwLtV I "-*• A *oDr' \ THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES wmm Plough the Eskimo lives in the cold all his days, For Blue Gillette shaving there's warmth in his praise. He knows when he's using the sharpest edge made, Gillette is the name for both razor and blade. With Gillette, cool customers the world over enjoy smooth, money-saving shaves. There is no blade so sharp ami none that lasts so long as Blue Gillette. And they always UK %  Gillette Ka/or as well. Because ra/or and blade arc made for each other. 5 Wades 3C Blue Gillette Blades HADI INQUIRIES TO; T. tJLDDLS QUANT LIMMI.) MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402 •>



PAGE 1

PAGE BIGHT Many's The Moan About Those Cup Final Tickets MY STORY about Arsenal's distribution of Cup Final tickets through their Supporters' Club has certainly "started somethin." Letters attacking and defending the Arsenal executive flow in BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MAY 3, 1M2 Here was the headline which caused this stir—a headline based ua tli* letter originslK reeetved Hear first th f Ar.*-nal vase, a* voiced by Mr. W. . WALL, of (he Highbury staff: "We realise there will bo anomalies but we believe our method will beat the nlsek Follow thac this nwtbod will always adopted nor doe aActal racugi Supporter*. Club %  'Astounded' Now for the protests. Says Mr. L. DON, of Preston Road. Wembley "Arsenal have created a .! upreeedenl in aJloratuu n. kito an urn : niaed organisation. Thetr action astounded me." Mr. H. BENT, of CirdlestonRoad, Upper Holloway. complain* .t imply r..i thArsenal's Ticket Plan Puzzles Mr, Burton %  hat . "Arsenal announced in their programme thai if they heat < helsea in the M-mi-fliul all lleket ..|.i.i,.,!:.., fur the hnal must be by post, yet we never had a chanee of retting one from ihr start." Suggestion from Mr. II. BLUM. of Atkins Hoad. Clapham Paik. is that the final should be racOffi %  primarily us a game lor the pan m JNol Ail Lyes On Wembley i. UJ.VM-, inn Aithuugn I\I -i oastee, two <>i in, ui Wales ana Uuiiunguaiu will b* iviitretl on a league **me at inuan Park. CarOin Th gam* there is uclwwn LaiII Lily ;U1<1 LSwalR I UU.tl ... HI its result depends : i' piuinoted lu tne Fust UrVaaV 4IU1 Shefne.d Wednesday din M mi WaJn win sea ll it lnvisiun soccer next season mi the flm Uma lutca watt. Ai 'itmoment 1 Lily .tit l*u pointbiluod Birmingham, who Ravi unshed their league programme Full points from to-ney's match would enable them fo pip iln Midland club on goal %  wraae, Caiuiff have aucn a brilliant retort, at home taw season, with victories and only on. lefeat in twenty games, thai hflr supporter* are already gl.c'ully anticipating the leiurn io ne Qial Division. Nobody lias played a bigger Cardiff's strong, but beSPORTS llir HarliadeM. Advwalr Mill award a book an sport io iiir oral psrtoes wha the correct answers to the loilownsg oi 1. CRlCKhT. Name auy player who represented Hsrbsdo*. Tlinldad • r llrlUah i.iii.in.1 in the pecMar Trtangalar Cricket PEGGY THOMrSON of Arnold dra School Sporla yesterdav House 'venlng. lears the bar In the < last I High Jump al the AlexanShe came lint In ha lump. supporters of the two teams concerned; luive a 8 p.m. kick-oft and televise the whole game. 'Join The CioV Mr. A. J. oLiviEK (membt of the .supiwrters'Club), of Dlgbv which Cardiff had pre.. Rood, Horuerlon, E. a>, crHlCf weked. and in hi* uuie name "should realise that the lul. ,,,7,-d CJve, Zh c ^^ in .tJ 4 T '"PPoriers Who Centre-forward, Wilf Grant, team on In all part wh „ ( .„,.| ICI ,„ hc feM0|1 eaUh ted bid tor prumotio; .coltish inside forward. Ken 'hisholm, signed two months ago rom Coventry City. Chisholm piovidt-d the nulling touches l..i %  I> lislied a new football League reArnold House was in the run. cord Cy I'blaUiuig 20 goals in uing from early In the programme, homo games without once scoring At the end of the Class IV lOfl away, has been honoured with vards Unit House had a two point lull-bock Kutter. by selection to *•""* n Frederlrk. O'Neal wa, the England '11* team which plays, ^n leading. II points ahead of I* Harve on May Arnold. Arnold soon went into nd of the ^6mfi£*5SSat typical report., reveal. cheer theii of the country." Arsenal's tick plan doesn't puzzlp me. I suggest to Mr. llurton that he ioinj. tiii club at once. My own view. There U ni perfect solution to this irksorm annual problem. Certainly Arsenal have not r they have followed a wiund prli clple in letting the tickets go to the men who. by organising *" aut u " l ,4U < take Cardiff thematlves. h a v c dcmonstrati-il ' Division One, and as Leech, will their all-the-year-round loyally t„ be without then Welsh InterJoan Scanllt*urv whu nnnsttlwcltib. i.aion-l centra-haU. John Chat*d ui CSTSTSS lie IWyarpi. Beat Jean Donald may well be successful ,*n varrf. and ended u,. pnWfS M RS. EDITH BOWIE, former ls intcre-HIng to note thnt the first three In manv of the golf champion of Western "' %  '' U.I Vl.1, w '" s gomps. Wit I C m. t.,TT .. ,. "' or nnri In Ihr four IfaguwUP rmalM. Nfwrutlr I'nllM Worklnjton'l cK.n lo Li 2Si7S m .T l 'v !" ch mike am.nd. Is 1 very ilcndri .!..;''.'.'"' nr ""• v "• '<*v*35 < then .I Joan Scantlebury Victrix L udorum AT ALEXANDRA SPORTS JOAN SCANTLEBURY was the nulstnrid.nit athlete at the Alexandra School Sports yesterday e v ening. She finished Victrix Ludorum. She represented Ainold House, and alony with PeRyv Thompson of Division I, was -chiefly responsible for that House ending up Champion with 145 points. Frederick House with 124 points was second. Of the other Houses O'Neal xol '23 and Skinner 65. P.A A. Report New Record Travel In the Caribbean—which et new records during the winter eason—la continuing heavy Sftorts Window Enipira meat Notre Dame At Kensington this afternoon in a First Round Fiaturt of the Knockout Competition. Notre Dame have already carried off the 1962 • A FA Seuior Division Championship, and Empire have been runnan up. a single point behind them This afternoon's nature will decide whether Notre Dam* will have a chance to go on to another championship or whether Empire will "knock them out" and gaio the chance themselves. The gate to the Oeorge Chsllanor Stand will be >pan. The Basketball l esio n starts to-night at the Y M P C nth two 1st Division matches. Play Btarta at 7 SO p.m. Harrison College, last year's Cap winners, will meet Pickwick, end the Modern High School who last came up to the 1st Division, will meet For treee. uuring the C.uUune i Mrs. Bowie has i cation for the Scottish contest. She won the inter Provincial championship of South Africi roc a SPOON -el", iv ibiunaer 10 li M Boyea, 2nd p iw H P Andrrw. IM Yajnis-cia in,*, is Ul I"Jfcomiwo. (A> fad N Qr-i ir. trd %  gowe — '•Kin JVMP rh TU i-t . a-0-nf-.d fli i iia-m They COUld DOl bo accommodulcd at their usual seafront hotel until later because of a conference Meanwhile thev are at Rusungton. Injured foot of .lor ll ,i .. \ captain and right-half, has Improved under treatment „t Newcastle. It is thought he will bo able to play todav Farewell F ORTY YEAR OI.I) JIM CORNrllKD gDOUl lo bc| it season'] Sussex. He intends to laSa iJG wife and son to Salisbury. Rhodesia, in the autumn and settle there in a coaching fob al the same school where he hjOfM %  to send the boy. Cornford first pluyed for the county in 1931. was capped ii 1932 and has taken 971 wickeb which must surely lieeonie I.IKM' before he leaves. His benefit brought him nearly £1.000. As a fast medium bowler he only just missed internutlon:i. class. Policeman Jack ONDON poUceman JACK the M-eond best in the country Vr-nuil Full Out To Win Futals LONDON. May Z. After a week of doubt it seams Arsenal will tleld their lull i-trength XI for the F. A. Cup Final IpWcaatla at Wembley ianiol hag id the plaster removed from i.is broken wriat and Is reported i.) be certain to play, and outsldd itfl Hoper has recovered from > etfei I' u( i ilncli injurj Thnra is aUl] however slight • niibt about lnaide right Jimmy 1 .MI:I,whose left thigh is still andaged after live days' hospital ic.ititient. Logic himself is conflicnt of playing. Newcastle with right half and ciptain Joe Harvey who recovered from a toe injury received msl Saturday, will field n sido which beat Blackburn in the -eml-flnal: — Simpson, CoweU, Rnb n YARDS raws it-il*-i> Ut 3. Sk-ai.llebury (A. n,l n H.*-n (F), 3„| r radoaan (Ol ino YARD* CUv IV I>I 10 IJi W Arthur (Al. B. B-i*i. ui). 3.1I M Hicherdi 1O1 'A HIGH II'MI' cu. I—Over IS: lt P Thompww. IAI. )nd r Bo.'Oi. 3rd I, HuatO 'Al. 7 *ArK n... ni *n -MI : 1.1 u Tudor OTI. fnd D Oill iF. Jrd W SreniM.iirv (A) S 154 YARDS ri„. II Hifli 1 IM J Srantleburv — U0—Illlet J Bdwardt in M. Neblell (OItd M 11 1 'hard* )OI. i SW YARDa Cla-. 1 -Over IS I.I N Or. n -Pi. Ind K Rowe. 3rd H. Worrell U ao YARDa Clae. Ill (l_Mt i-i O Trionm-m (A 1. M Aiherh>> 1O1. in| N Cletnenl (F) 14 indii rovp-cta n lit ia> im C. Cade*. n (Ol. and J **.d Uar>a Borea IO> 10 100 YARDS Claaa III. IIS—14i t*1 F OIMH HI MM KI.II. 1 ! W;i,kpr Fo,il ^ Ml1 K. wtfe of Sir DavU M ,l 1 oblc f.. ,G ' "1" ~? with PTFE. wife of Sir David Ma* well Fyfe. the Home SeereUiv At the presentation ceremony during the lunclie-ni U-foie in. London v. Parts police >ugb\ match —Sir DAVID MAXULli FYFE and the Commissioner ol Police (Sir HAROLD SCOTT 1 were among those piesent. Preeoe has been secretary of •he Metropolitan Police Rugb\ club for 21 yean. _J_oheJ-y Mis I'KIIKCK: "| do-i'l For the vital promotion battle with lA-cds .,t Ninian I*ork Caniiff •iiy hi ahai unchanged:—Howells. William-. (G.), Sherwood. Mclaughlin. Montgomery, Baker, gaow why ihcy chose cutlery. I'm sure. Jack is never at home for a meal. They should have given him a comfortable sleeping bag to IiH WHAT'S ON TODAY Filau for Children at British Council—9 a.m. Lover Courts—10 a.m. Bousing Board—10 am Oolf at the Rochley (lolf and Count:y Club (Ladies OompabUonl Shooting (Frontenac Cup) at OOTcmmrnt Rifle Hinge 2 pa. Football at Kensington 5 p.m. Basket Ball at Y.M.P.C. T 30 pa. Folica Band at Crane Hotel-u 30 p.m. BRA Shoot for Frontenac Trophy at Oovt. Rifle Range -12.30 put. SI MMrKHAYkS TKNMS TOURNAMENT Today'* Fixtures Men's Singles Seml-Ftnals L. A. Harrison vs. A. D. HutchV. H. Chenery vs. L. G. Hutchin son. TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH JOHNSON'S STATIONERY and HARDWABM uprrtaeln" In any one of the gajises In theoe a eri e* -'. M.lllll \l.i. Can a player carry the bail in hi* bindover the gealune, under the rea— bar and between the two goalposts and ret score a goal? 3. RACING What U the minimum w elf hi that ran be Imposed aa Top weight In a Barbados Turf Club Handicap Rarer 4. VVATr.lt I'OI.O Can a goal-keeper stand •a the bottom for the purpose of defendinghie goal ? *. TABLE TENNIS What are the meals of a Table Tennis bat. sccordlna to the Laws of ike Uaanef NOTE : All antrlsa for "Sparta Qnla" addressed ^SpswtB ABJBV, c/o Advocate Sport* Editor. and must reach this ~ by It noon an Saturday. May 11. liir correet of the winner will be published In the Snnday Advocate of May 11. Each rnirv nm-l be accompanied by A COUPON as Srt oat below. SrORTS QUIZ WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall from Oodringtonnil Total Rainfall for Month to date: 19 in Highest Temperature: M 6 T Lowest Temperature: 76 5 *F. Wind Velocity: 10 ssilea par hoar Barometer: (9 ami 30 006 TO-DAY (3 pmi 29 910. Sunrise: fi 40 .11:1 Sunset: 6 ifi pa. Moon: Flrl Quarter. Msy I LigbUng: 7 00 pjn. Hiiib Tida: 10.SB am. Low Tide: S OS am. 6 32 p.m I They'll Do It Eve ry Time I — By Jimmy H atlo ilFTER THE RRST May /RIVES, ins i^ow-rr-/(u. KB-AT..ES STRDteiy A70BE TUAT HE M^VE A SROTUK O* SSTER RPR CO.W)Y DUR.N0 HIS HAPPy CHILDrooe awe-!tun ^u. ud IM.1 UMd 10 ui. a-r out. mi*m(.^iihf, hnaj' OS uun§ upot.^ Ill uie it, loo'' PROTEa YOUR EYES wok Optrex %  E Y€ EYE LOTION fSEBX' K4T TO I AJte&Me.tiuHr, ^ w. 'i • • i THIS Ui %  rtw rim of the ey< lodianri linina dioulJ be bc.ilihj fleili colour. If the. are rvdorlmjWdorihrhn*.bl your eya. ssal FREE' n .Kti pacaei ? vh-ntifttaoN or* i got d oebeih. MJVT stgW 1 HW/7IM/IM/ i < ft t.f\ vor Il'a aosy to tree youraail ol troubletome RKaurnatic Pains. Simply qet a bottle of BRAITWAITE'S RHEUMATIC REMEDY ;: Take It Regularly I V.#. # % %  #•:# %  ;#. Ill III I u llll THE FIHST BHTTLE STOKES a BYNOE LTD.—AGENTS*



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. MAT 3. IMS BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGf. FIVE Alexandra School Is Congested Science Laboratory, Arts Room Needed MISS HILDA KELLMAN. B.A.. B.Paed.. Toronto, delivering her first School Report at the Alexandra School, SI. Peter, yesterday afternoon, said that she could not deplore too deeply the congestion existing in the school because she was convinced that such a condit'on was a a* tree of real and potential problems. Miss Kcllman was Headmistress of ihe llllsl VI II It \ I School in September hist year after the resignation or Miss Laurie. Miss Laurie served for 30 years, Mr. W. L. Greaves. Chairman of the Governing Body. Introduced Mii* Kcllman who read the School Repoit. Mr J E. T Brancker. M.C.P.. Honorary Sec" !" retary and Treasurer, addressing the gathering, underlined ir.-* points made by the Headmistress itppotnted lo teacn th songs. Alexandra During the 9tn, Kith, and 11th weeks of. the term. Form V wai given tests. Miss Ward being on long leave in England, Miss V. Kennedy acted for her. On Tuesday. July 25th the School closed and Speech Day place on Thursday, .uly 27th. The results of the Royal DrawSociety Examination held in aith reference to congeslli \>{ ''$•** are as follows:— Of 51 enoho school and urging the necesIries. 42 gained Honours. 6 passily for a Science Laboratory and ed, and 3 failed. The general re4*#. ,,oom Pr' w - "Many promising papers. ATter presenting the prizes to especially in the earlier stage*." successful students. Miss Laurie Miss G. Walcott was appointed gave a very inspiring address. to the staff w" ~ I must tot thank Mil Laurie JSL*^. ^JSJP-JSE* for coming to us today to present the prizes She is in every ,„ way best qualified to do so. as lo cl durin 8 Miss Wards tn these prizes were -.rirv. f !" nrui in THE Obstacle Race provided much unowmrni for those who sits——1 the Alexandra Sea*** Sports yesterday evening. Here the girls io un der the first abstacto. orked for and won under her regime .is HeadLaurie. Second Mistress, was act^ ing Head and Miss Agard. act nut .-bstitule has proved cfflclenl, Second during the Summer Term, ihe has been asked to continue w lcn OP 0 10 ** on April 30th with 131 pupils. The Entrance Examinations were held on July 6th and 7th. There were 78 candidate* oi whom i to the school. i 20% Drop In Sugar Expected j 2 Transport Appointments j In Nigeria, B.G. Mr W. T. P Perkins. General Manager of the Transport and Harr-urs Department. British Gula a, has been appointed tq be Chief Engineer. Nigerian Ratlv.-ays. He will be succeeded in British Guiana by Mr. A J. f. Bunning. C M.G., formerly Adviser on Inland Transport to the Secretary of State for the Colonies. Mr. Perkins was born in 19M uiui educated at the Cathedral School, Hereford. He was *ith the U.K. Railways from 1922 to 1927. and went to Jamaica in 1928 as a railway district engineer. In 1944 he was appointed General Manager of Trinidad Railways, and to post tn British Guiana In 1949. Mr. Bunning who was born in 189V entered the Colonial Service tn 1M1. and has had wide experience of transport conditions In the Colonies, particularly In Weet Africa He waa appointed Traffic Manager. Gold Coast Railway, in July 1939. General Manager. Nigerian Railway, in January 1944; and as Ad. i"i on Inland Transport In Deem her. 1947 "tor Christmas Ten 1950, mistress, thereby establishing a school re-opened with 127 pupils. ,,. ninW iftnassat On July 13th. Form V bega.. their Oxford and Cambridge General Certificate of Education Examination*. Due to Miss Laurie's leave there vacancy on the Staff. Miss "ViUisms. a former pupil of : College acted until June nd Miss Cecile Mottley. a former, pupil of \hc Alexandra LAST YEAR'S RECORD CROP was 1B7.000 tons of sugar, but chiefly because of a four months' drought just before the current crop started, planters anticipate that Ihe yield will fall 20'1 short of last year's, some planters said yesterday. £2 Fine For Overloading bond between hi'r and the pupils; Entrance examinatli I am her successor as Heauinlsheld on 10th and 11th of Novemtress. and Miss Laurie taueht me ber and 23 pupils were admitted. throughout my school career— School Examinations took p!ace another Eternal Triangle". Talkfrom 12th to 20th ot November st Jonn frfr overloading thi Minor Haiuli reasons for the earlier finaVhlng of the crop, planters say, ire less tons per acre, obvlouily a better supply of labour than was last year, more cane nd less rain during the School Examinations ""occupied one months imprisonment for the ercp. e bist two weeks of the term, clTrnce rier Mr Niles—Counsel The Pi His Excellency the Governor A year ago this month, planters has appointed the following perwho came to town on Fridays sons to serve on the Minor Handlwere hailing each other with, craft Development Committee "Tonnage! Tonnage!" But they are under the chairmanship of Mr. not giving such greetings this u. A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial crop Secretary. Up to five months before this The Honourable V. C. Gale, ,„ crop started there had been M.U.C., R. M. Cave Esquire, Mrs. J. W. B. plenty of rain and planters were jjg a Svmmonds, Neville Council, lan-i-hell expecting that they would even Esquire, Mrs John Blondin, P. ~i. McDermott. Esquire, the social Welfare Ofncer. the InThe crop is expected to finish spector of Handicrafts. n*ar the end of this month The Committee's terms of refwhile last y?ar it did not finish ertnee sre:— (a) To examine ways and means of developing the minor handicrafts in this Island (whethe. existing ) with special reference I • Plantation Is expected 27 new pupils were received and jh^ term. IS Girls I-caving which ended on July 18th, thus for Thompson—asked the court tu finish reaping next week and A total of 18 girls are leaving bringing a short academic year of *0 reduce the fine considerably as a few plantations in St. Thorn ly two terms to a close. So lfl defendant pleaded guilty to within the next two weeks, uch for the past. the charge In the Lower Court. Cane Fires dy and Miss Bayne have acted „, f mual now ,nan my Staff for Thompson had 14 previous conWhen there arc cane fires, the i the staff in the places of Miss e *?[* cordlfll receptjon they victions for overloading. Cpl. Cyrus laburers work for twice Tuesday, During" this term, Miss Kenschool re-opened Jan. 17th. It was decided, with the DiS^'h^ror^Thi;,.^. 'fhl r-^ 8 Wd am! Mrs Ca P rrVngton'"and ff, Ve T. n "O^ •PPointment" attached to the Traffic Branch at much money as they normally VSto*Z*c2&a&?Z SErf lh "* hav bo,h bee" nSst helpJj"* ta J a <* r their loyal Central Station who brought the ,., | week and in about half that SxtThJfta 5ear'Xrrn S shouli ^ d co-opera.iv. They wS. ^mrn C ?nd 0 ,nSrr devotion US wa"' t0 d duty nd it appeand to him it will be got to be overloaded. He counted 38 The outlook for next year's present, I ahull say people In the bus which is allowcrop Is not exactly the rosiest, cannot ed lo cany 31. The defendant planters say. The ratoons are not o-operative. sit the Oxford and Cambridge continue to act next term. Joint Board Oeneral Certificate The school will feel the loss other a„d their Eve oT ml ,? m h ?" "S^S of Education in July, after which of Miss King, who, after five pathv ^'t,. UK. pupils * bui G 140 this latter examination would be years' loyal service, is resigning. -always taken, and the academic We hope to hear of her success year would, in consequence, beat the Teacfiers' Training Colgin in September, lege in England which she is On instniction-t from the Dept. entering. Miss Shclagh Rice from of lSducajion. /'nday 10th and Queen's College, who hold* i> Friday 1 .in of February w-orc H1; her certificate, will act in the given as holidays on account of vacancy created. the inturci'lonial cricket matches *, ,i, B fc.BiB i n „ —-%  — During March, the net ball team T *L ^Q.,* 8 '"^ ' IZ P l:.v,xi a match against Queen's T*""-.,, 1MI Bch ^ 1 ,e ; pe ied College, in which Ihcv were beatwi,h \ 32 Pffl"*-. !" T ** irl i} a d cn J been transferred to Queen's ColSchool closed on Thursday, le * and one lo lhp G,rl9 Foun April 13th. dalion School. One of our girls NcWce of the removal from entered Queen's College at half school of two girls was received, term on account of her father's Miss Griffith having resigned removal from this parish. Two Father Hopkins kindly conducted of the candidates who passed our Singing Classes for the term, and Entrance Exam, decided to enler !J !" ti"th.wih' Miss G. Walcott played for Drill, other schools; there were conseOn May 8th snhool re-opened, quently 21 entrants instead of 23. As two girls had left this school The School team played a of whom one had gone on to practice Netball match at Queen's lOflM. Ci'!-ili.-.-i!iWork :•* Qii'-cn's College, Sub*equnUj K hff bMfl Collese the number was reduced placetj in Class B of th. to 128. league fixtures, matches to be Drawinu Results played next term. On account of the .oss^ofjhc ledgcd ^-^ with ^^ (DA plated bowl, donated by the firm. Lxmis L. Bayley si Diane Gill, aged 11. Picture school was unable" this J5r to &,!iL^,^' e l l0 the Victnx effecTf (Landscape) Imagination. Comenter for the Royal Drawing ,,7* ri.t--i T ??£** PEASANTS* LOAN BANK mended 1st Class. Society competition and Examlnag Rouen Road they will get more money over nolhlnc \..-i,i that deplore UK> deeply thr ronses*'• %  existing In the school. 1 am convinced that such a condition Is the source of rral and po ten li.. 1 problems. IkisclpUne would be sreatly facilitated If each form rould possess what each form la entitled to, namel a form room. Can >i totSiSESSSTS IbTtS Tlw '"""' PPlnlm.nU and . -I.! !" . '., .promollons n Ihe Service have !S*"g" SllSfcL**' > !" made with ellect Iron, 11,0 ggf.*g ""'" • %  •Imeal aa uate thuwn hl r ,. undcr; ._ ff i "" U, *' %  b "~ Appointment On?1%  -w -* %  A Marryahow to be O t the conductor of the bus. Civil Service iiV. Appointments %  and ).. %  '. %  fl un Mitrol up to the usual size, and besides, with all these cane fires the land wnere such fires occurred will give u yield below average. Some syrup factories have been closed dun during the week ..nd canes from them are being sent to sugar factories. This is because there are not as much sales ns usual in the Canadian n.arket for syrup. to:(I) Projects and property of development (10 Training of worker* and Improvement and upgrading ot workmanship; (III) Supplying of raw, semi manufactured or manufactured material for recommended prcjects; (Iv) Methods of ensuring steady and reliable production; (v) Marketing and sales organisation, (vl) Steps which may be taken to assist development— (*> at Regional level; (b) by Government Itself; (b) To make detailed recommendations with estimates, where necessary, for such devel'pmeiil. remedy for that is to go of SlSSi,?!^ "rX W h "' h Pr S£c from 8 S, A„A, mi. sents the obvious difllcully ol "no Proinoiloii .lucivc",^ n a '"i, S ,i hardly C '*" %  "' MaZTtWrnan. to be duclve lo concentration or to su.Engine,.Driver. Harbour & ShipUl For WouiuliiLg: Decision Confirmed Letters Of Administration iri ol Ordinary yt 1 OMtalns saTttal healing i which dissolve the itraagLng. sswB-ladco accuraulaiixns m the brosrcfalsl tubes, sod in ihls way pronvtei fsiy, oormal bresthiag. Th* Bphasaoe trssurn-nt n so *irr*p> tool Nothing to laieot* SB MM BSJ to ioask. No nutter how twifuy or iiaciprctediy dts %  nadk cocoes. th*re is slwsyt time to CfcsMfc Asthma with hphaaons. Por rapid relief from Anhmi, Brooclutu sod Broodual Catarrh. %  s suppiT of Kphasooc isl'Uru handy I K)R aSTHMA AND 0R0H CHITIS TftKt rrTTTTrTTTS fet* If all ra|..l.rM W>#r .1. it .r>, di*ltf. Vila IS 1 S IRTD' N 4 KWI LTD., M Be. . ..estcrday Their Honours Mr. A. L*we 01 Liielsea itoau, a SltorfSa^.^lSifteSSS •"" Maaler-s Department, with J. W. B. Chenery and Mr. A. J. H. ssssuaa, a w.uow, lor utter. can heroine 1 n^it'^'Ssr^Tl'n"," W .' r m 5,h Apr "' l,M """scnell nned Hose Seal, o( AU aa.U lo the e Netball .pi" '.'r" %  "',. m *' 'aKinating. Wesley Cadofan. A.B. Seaman. Giaseltes. St Michael (1 and I/,,cr ..u.oanu liu A. Da to.la Te" proi,,bUed"bv fhc'^ahc'' ', ffiSJf,",r '"'"' Sh > "** '" "" "" d '" fy. • In -we. We have recently acknnv. "i"". Y"^!. ^P"""" 1 ". with default one month'. Imiirh.jitnwnl air. D. H Ward Instructed b, 1I-*. of ,h. Roya, r,raw,„ g ^^SSTt^SSt Hi "- ,^ tf£ ^ 'T ^ S^M IffiUTsitT'i %3SS?i£ 1^, !" '.* %%&££""• Society Exhibltua, and CompetilluSHUT. .-„ul Si Impend!,",, rehv ,V> APtl bowl donated V. H. Chenery. Accountant, to Michael with a rock ' u T 1 ordsnin i owed the retion of Jan. 1,50 are a. raUtmi: Urement of the Headn^trcs? the K„i" c "^ Jfi"". L „ Bay ,',' y "' AecounUnt Ceneral with By osaiut til. Their Honours .. i f,. nt ,h, "wU .nd !" dicil ol (21 A plated cup donaled by rid n.vll^.. ..?.,.. JI*.?*. ft?. ."* %  ". .*• .T". 1 !" ":.. P ""^ "%  "'"' %  En !" nd w n %  : ^a.*: Monicii Scale, aged 13. Design, tions, "and lor the" Leag Commended 1st Class. Empire competitions. Daisy Cyrus, aged 18, Design, Mii ~ Commi-nded 2nd Class. to one : of a* Mn S. J. Kellrr He ,h PeSiS^ !" "' '"S "f !" '? ' M " tolr < of Dlstilct A". Sealy proved In Ills the Peasants' Ixian Bank havo waa also ordered to pay the costs t „ ut t of Justic L.T V Worre.l^ P cT l rk''' P V. 0 L:'" Pp !" 1 ,"""" ,m '"" M "' '" "•"VvuUon on ** %  rtorren an citrk. PeasantB m •J^C, ,i uu -.. *.„..... *.„... %  i_. .. A the lute Kcllman Esq., in memory ^'l^^^TZ PuP'/of^fs^llrorSary £J SZTV"^, ^""T -" %  %  J member of 1^"" JS WTM ,r0m '"' l-rtsonmenL Mi 1908 to M y 1B52 Miller to Carmen Wiihams,Tged 17. DcStaif M^s KennedTanTMissRiee t 1 h M ll S ir J f ,jr i9 ^ ^ ^ a.gn eommended 2nd Class wlU continue to act in the v.can^'""iT^'S'', aJ^R-SHS* n a A^' 8 Dc rt -ted by Miss Ward's leavd 1 1T i?,!??^^' sign. Commended 2nd Class. and Miss King's resignation, -ma ScanUebur>\ aged 17. Dc1950 School Certificate The results of the 1950 School Certificate Examination have been lately received. Of 9 entries. sign, Commended 2nd Class. May 24th, Empire Day. was holiday. This school won a fourth prize 1U in the Junior Division of th^ 1934 (3) Fifteen books donated to the School Library by Lady Gilbert Cuter. I hope you have noticed the new Sports Uniform which is being Majesty's High t. Principal rToOctober 25, 1945. 1mn was granted to H. C, M Walton %  on of the executor. court that ihe Messrs. Cot lie Cat ford & Co school library, art room and other ed to got her bucket from he defendant threw a ston e which hit Soliciton. appeared her on the head when she attemptn,,. petition* behaif FRESH SUPPLIES MIMk necessities too numerous lo mention, in fact I put into the fulure WBM and slightly adapt to suit, the fallowing famous words of She went to thGeneral He id was treated. plUl vlth Grade III Certificates, worn today for the first lime. YesLord Tennyson:— One girl, having received 5 credits, terday, I had thcplei League of the Empire LompetitWOU ld have passed but for failure them ion, for a project showing the re of seeing mannequin parade and ... one essential subject. This they called up to me memories of landing of the Olive Blossom. year. 1952. the Fifth Form will bo the Colonel in Gilbert and SulliMiss Agard had two weeks entered in July for the Oxford van's Patience when he looked at sick leave from May 22nd on acand Cambridge General Certlllcale hlm-elf In the glass. I am thankcount of a sprained ankle. of Education, the new Examinalul to note the absence of the As Father HopkJm was unable tlon which replaces the Cambridge gold lace, however, to continue acting tor this term, School Certificate. On account of I am hoping to start soon with Singing nnrl Drill classes were in | h e change In the date of Examthe organizing of the Glee Club. abeyance, the time being spent on lna* from December lo July. Music Crovp. Ballet Dancing, rehearsals of the operetta for ,he en,ran ts will have to cover o Dramatics, etc. all of which are Speech Day. Miss G. Walcott >" ear s wo *k In two terms. such valuable ingredients in the continued to assist by playing 0 A 1 'Df en ^ of ,he Easter Term, recipe iV.r modem education. 1 the accompaniments and heolns ?, Mlss Laurie wont on prehave dreams of the expansion ot i %  retirement leave; Miss Kathleen the schcol, of science building. I dip ln thr lUliirp far i Price Of Salt Hsh O I-lRSf 4MMK* pulur "KIENZLE" Tim.ke.p., s ItaUed and Coloured Cam lain and Luminous Dials FROM 53.87 TO $431 EACH WATCH (IMM Ills 3 gallon capacity. Fitted with Patent Non-Drip Tap A necessity In evsry Office and Workshop $18.00 EACH THOMUITFOR TODA Y All growth depends upon activity. Tbera is no develop. mont physicslly or inUllsctualiy without •ffort. sad stTort meanwork. -Coluln Coofidue. The wills of the following persons were admitted to probate: Tom Archer, St. Michael, Martha Jane Goodman, St. Michael; Margaret Hunt, St. Michael; FJienezer Morris, St. Andrew; Natimaeus Isaiah Hope, St. James. The increase in the price of In the Court for Divorce & salt flsh is due to the change in Matrimonial Causes. His I-ordship the exchange rates and the pronounced decree nisi In the suit increase of freight mtes, ihe of c V. Carter, petitioner, D. E. rinanclsHl Secretary said yederday. Carter, respondent. During the first quarter the Decree nisi was also pronounced exchan-e rales varied between |n the *ult of D. E. Herbert. i f?7*and ~ 3Br% >Thp P"nt rate pt tit loner, and A. Herbert, rels 75.3*5. In Ihe first quarter there spondent An order was made was a surcharge of 15% on the f or costs* on the low scale. IK5I rate and an increase of over Mr. D. H. L. Waru nitructed % on the basic rate that ofcby Haynes & Griffith appeared for the petitioner. talned in 1951. WE OFFER A COMPLETE INCLUDING : CYLINDER NIGHT LATCHES CYLINDER DEAD LOCKS MORTICE DEAD LOCK MORTICE SASH LOCKS RANGE OF "UNION" LOCKS HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS BRASS DRAWER 4 WARDROBE LOCKS LOCKSETS COMPLETE IM II >I\V S VSII mAumcw Tha modern Bolanc* lor all Sash Windows. Suitable lor windows up lo 211b each SI 5.47 PER SET OF 4 M.HH I I.TI II..I. FOHK.M We have limited .lock, oi Yardleys and other reliable brands. As further supplies are difficult to obtain HTNOW IS THE TIME TO BUY I HARRISON'S Hardware Store Tel. 2364 POULTRY CHOW DAIRY CHOW 0M0LENE DOG CHOW RABBIT i CHECKERS PIGEON i CHOW GOAT CHOW i 6UJS TOMOTHERSM We Hove a Fine Jt-.i.j;. %  ol. . CHILDREN'S HAND KNITTED CARDIGANS in Lovely Colours and Beautiful Designs A SPECIAL "ROYAL" PATTERN FOR THE BOY • Priced al $8.(10, $7.00, $J0, $6.00, $4.00 Each CAVE SHEPHERD a CO. LTD. w-u IROA'D $t.



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE IATUIDAY, MXV XJM2 QaJub Calling M' R. J. KENNETH THOMPBrilish Embassy in Washington, arrived from Trinidad by B W I.A. yesterday morning and will be leaving on Monday for GuadcIdVPt U> attend The Ulh Meeting f.f the Caribbean Commlmon. While here, Mr. Thompson is the guest of Sir George and Lady S*el p: -lieniersvdc." Christ Church. Firtt ir. 27 Yean M RS. PHYLLIS M WALKER. eldest daughter of the late Mr. Edward Packer, returned to England on Thursday by the S.S. Colflte after spending two months' holiday in Barbados. She said that it wnt her first visit to the island in 27 years and .added that she had a Brand holiday, but WM returning with g-eat -egret. She hopes tg bring her husbrmd with her on the next occasion > MI been 10 %  .'.', While ban MM, Walker was ktaying wi'h her relativei at her old home. "The Mount;* St. George. a. ft If W ,' 1> Jajf' "But Ihli Is if ci >*(.-•. /jtloo-H'rcn .' Unqueilloiiablv it solves all our housing, emigration and • MppiMO proWcnu" For Six Montht M R. AND MRS. ALFRED Bi Pixie O'Scowl Was Grumbling — Everybody Demanded Mia Services A t Once — By MAX KILL -NOTHING but work." Pi O'Seowl was grumbling as he aat town tiradly on a pebble under a daisy. "Nothing but work, work, man." ki.arf, the shadow-boy. said: '( >n I help you 1 If there's any digBARNFTT of Daytona Beach Florida. USA. arrived from Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. tor six monthi' holiday. They Intend to take a flat but are at tf ln !" tV^'-fen. HI help. Or if you S rW nt ,£ %  £? %  "* L lth Gu#,t "*• "> %  -wrnethlng together, or House. Worthing. u Mmtthinfi or p, int &** or Mr. Barnett who was In the omcthine\ Ill be glad to help." cotton business in the U.S.A. has PM O'Scowl shook his head, been in retirement for some "**' "thing as eaay as any of year*. He Mid that they had lb— Ibfc ag y tbjuikrnf; ym j—i tfcg been living In Trinidad for six months and thit is their flrrt visit to Barbados. Off to the U.S.A. | EAVING for the USA. OB all work that I have to do myself, personally. They won't lot anybody help." "They*" said Knarf. Packet of Letters At this PlKle O'Scowl reached into his back pocket and took out a packtt of letters, all tied around Thursday by B.W.LA. Trinidad was Miss Dolvollna Sehaefe of (airfield Road, St. With a piece of Ivy string. "Just Michael. She has gone to join her let me read you some of th brother Roosevelt and her aunt ters." he said, opening the first 'Then youll see what this work %  that I'm talking about." Here Pixie O'Scowl read the first The Garden—L Jamas "*i"'"itY"'it< WMM lUPK .n.i K%  .KHEiT t*'bl Mum Rosa Scott. Sehaefe hopes to take M Annual Holiday M rourse in Beauty Culture whfle lm S?*" in the U.S.A. R. W. D THOMPSON, retired ' Trinidad Dirccto Paid Business Visit M R. M. STOCKLAND of the firm of Stockland and FerOn Short VUit |. C. CilADfcRTON, Super1*1. intendcin M-N-K'I oi thi Smser Sewing Machine Co., on Wednesday In England and on the Conllncnl. Heath Club. SI. Lawrence. w I A li? m .IM..K laa Intrant!! Back to Venezuela vi,u paswngc !" who arrived here on w gAVlNO fur Venczuelu yeTi.ur.day morn.n, o„ ihe G*im, \_, min „,„,„„„„ by LAV. May Not Return were Mr. David Zamudlo and ^ANON A. H. BARLEE, who Mlu Bcalrll Palae'o. They had \_i h., not vUated his home in spent one week holiday Maying England since IM7. letl on Thurathe Nat.onal ^ returning to the West Indies. 111 Caracas. Canon Barlee has four brothers For One Week and three sisters In Bedford who Guiana after yesterday by short business lrum Trinidad. On Holiday HRIVING from Trinidad by JTSl Sioney I-ce of Port-of-Spain who Rc p IC scrilnti is here for two week. 1 holiday Cy i lndcr G us Co., sUyfng nt the Hotel Royal. hu^bnnri who is Munaglng Ihe Atlas Travel Port-of-Spain, passed M AJOR relinquished hi:. Kltliul. SEALY poi ,vho want him to remain in England. Director Bureau in ron-oi-npain. iwssni *•rnin|ui;n n y o a i a „ .. survivine cleravthrough here o n Tliursday mornSuperintendent 0 f the Field Police " "J ^ f3v wh h lutttor in t by B.W.I.A. on his way to Force of U.BO.T.. Point Forlin. ?T* n JJSPJIP^.J'TMS Puerto Rico and will be returning three month, ago to start an enlhe V"* 1 ctt,lury and half m in en Sunday to Join her. ginecring company In San Fere\et t it if nandu, If now in Barbados for a Off to U.f\. week's visit. He arrived yestcrM RS.A. R. V. NEWSAM whose dv mornlna by B.W.I^. and Is husband is an Assistant staying at Crystal Waters Guest Master at the Lodge School, left House, for England on Thursday on the Stenotvpilt SS. (.•Hit*. She was accnnpanied jricc HA7F1 HOYCF l,y her daughter Patricia whom M HAZEL she will be putti Kngland. ig to school In Spent the Wir.ler stenotypist of Trinidad, arrived here yesterday by B.W.I.A. to r.pend n month's holiday with her relatives at Cave Hill. St. Lucy A FTER s|-ending the winter Student Returns -•months in B.irbados. Mr. E. RETURNING from Ti J. Counsel! of Bournemouth. Eng.IV yesterday morning lnnd. returned home on Thursday B.W.I.A. w*' Peter Ince. hy the SS. Golfllo. HIWH here ^f lhc 1^^ School the past century and i laincd the tradition of always having a clergyman as a member of its household. What Type Ate You? It's from ihe Frogs' Swamp And Singing Society." he said. Dear Pixie O'Scowl. You are cordially Invited to attend our all-night rotV cert at the edge of the swamp. We would like you to pick out best singer. We will fried mosquitoes and roast dragon-flies after the concert. rain or shine. Ploase rome. -That's tonight," said Pixie O'Scowl. "For earlier in the ning there's something else." He read a second letter. "It's from the Flick-'S-Flash Firefly Club." Bear Pixie < >'-" % %  %  We are expecting you at dusk just behind the raspberry bushes near the buttonhall tree. We sre going to hold our Flick-'N-Flash contest. We want you to pick out our brightest flashing firefly. Do come. -And that's not all." said Pixie O'Scowl, taking a third letter and opening it up. "For this aft there's another kind of contest. This one is being held by the Q hopper Jumping and Chewing A* •tociation." Dear Pixie O'Scowl, since tnc middle of December np^ndlnR the Faster vacation wllh Having decided to which type or which combination of types, dad you belong. It Is up to you to by emphasise it In the way you dress, sTudent m your make-up and hairstyle, In the way you walk and talk. staying at ihe Murinc Hotel. A retired horticulturist, he said thai ho found the flower'and vegetation in Barbados vtry Interesting and added that the climate was wonderful and h very much enjoyed the sea bathing. On the whole he had a very %  lath The son so many women jii.t mlas being smart and well turned out is the lack of an "nderlytng theme. They have no A^"'^ 0 "— n "— d y M n '*<0" element i n their appearance. Sale* Representative Trinidad on business. Mr, A costly suit may carry a famous J. W. Corbin Sales Representadesigner's name but if It is not gve of Messrs. T. Geddes Grant your typo its beauty is lost. The v,.. -. !" ... ...... .. ..... Ltd., returned home yesterday ^me thing happens when eombinenj yable holiday and hopes to morning by B-W.l.A. r keep her lines DOROTHY DICKSON ("I am aarelesa. Age Is something that hsppenn to other people: II luia no thine to do with me") has a 23ln. waistline and 34in. hips. "I don't diet—but I don't overeat," she says. "People who get stodgy figures have stodgy brains. Dancing helrj me to keep in trim."' NORA fsWINBl'RNE is 50. ha* n 36in. bunt, 26m. waist, Sffin. up* eat one absolutely enormoui meal each daj," ahe says, "And that's lunch. I'm alwsya very hamry then, and I eat everything. "That Mills me better than two or three smaller meals a day." Cartwheel Hats Not For Aacot A Bond-street milliner says :— "Orders for Ascot have beta pouring in." Cartwheels wilt not be aa popular with the debutantes at Ascot. Most are ordering half Vats in either net and (lowers or completely covered with (lowers. These hats are cut well away at the back to show the hair. I liked one with cornflowers as Urge as marguerites in vivid blues and soft pink. \ Queen Orders 18 Handbags From Parts the Queen of Egypt has ordered IB summer handbags. Marlene Dietrich has chosen one : r.mi the same shop, and Rita Hayworth Is buying one in white nylon aa big as a shopping bag. with a woodrn lobster-claw slip. The latest Paris handbags taslen with clips of sandal-wood Toy Scout—18 and sycamore. Evening bags are large, bat handbags far daytime -ire small, round, snade from loffce-celowred antelope akin and straw lace. But The Woman Always Knows In the mink-coat case coum caid : "It la all very well being mesmerised by mink. But there Is nothing In it — this little rat oat of the Canadian feceat How Is a man to know the value •I a coat like tads?" But most women are ised" by mink. And can usually guess the value—especially when worn by other women. One skin of "this little rat" costs £23 to £43. and about 80 go into a full-length coat. 100 Shades In Nylons Most women know that the only economical way of wearing nvlons is to buy the same colour, and match up odd stockings. But the colour is not printed on stocking or packet, and. with 100 different shades on sale, who can choose the same colour twice ? —L.E.S. Soon .hrr Ruprrl BSI >" A'dlit he hut* i now like I ihoui M he bet:om ol th. slope. Ukl, ng ,li!*;i. he wet Podg) Pig I UiuggliMs i" geou ol J vet. wet • %  Whiievu *•* ecu do ii* • ia*i ;h i "S "I'm noi pjddlng! Podgy. I * iooYng ro ... i thsi flying Sco.it was MiU sboui. md I .poiied t bunth ot iv.:kio in i trt*. It*tr\ti to odd th*i d dl i -mh 1 .-e I >* w-lk%  t i mated -V: 'n. It's iiighiiullv ot'd h- Do h.p B.B.C. Radio Programme 4M pm The H... N'IM— • IS p m trn iwhf.ui. toe p aJtSMB TIW.D.H. ;nckrt t so p m m BBC N...-I. m r A cum rinU. % %  -"" %  IOI Dsnelti*. lpin Maguin*. lit pm Hav. A ——. t j> r-i Sport* Bound-Up ivonm !" Prad• *" i IO N-nnu_. l-u itsa %  in-1 *• % %  r ssaaM gi -.i IS P m Bahiiid Ui Ke. 7 • a m M H*! law. %  IS p m ll.„l .. N,.> %  p nt KMK> Th-Blrt. 10.00 Ihe *••.. 10 10 p in N> Talk. 'P JJ' %  Cup Pinal. 10 30 pm AERTEX STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN CLEARING ODD LOTS OF MEN'S VESTS AND SHIRTS VKSTS M.0C — $2.J0 M.40 SHIRTS tiM LONG UNDERPANTS J2.75 36 ALLOVER EMHHOIDEREI) SIIIOZF. 2.S4 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 f You arc there, .as Ccliaih hurls his challenge as David fells the mij;hiy Philistine, turning his armies into flight. You are pan of the powerful story ot the Lion oi |udah, defying the wrath of his people who came to stone Bathshcba crymgf 'CIVE US THE ADULTERESSI' | i'H: 24c. Ha 1st1.-. l!;il 1 72c. B. m I.0C KI-M rvi.linn 1! iv S *•<• Only ChilHnn: • 1 rice Mai nee* Special 5 P.M. Show Sunday








Harvbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



20 Die In Lost Plane

Ship Believed To
Have Exploded In Air

A HELICOPTER attempted to land a

search party
side where the

Airways Stratocruiser
days ago, apparently
crew-men. No



Bomb Drops
Near Boy:
Not Hurt

MANSTON, England, May 2

All United States Thunder-jets
operating from this big fighter
base were ordered tem rarily
grounded after one acci lentally
ite = 100-pound bombs

morning in t i

Selsey g he village of

One bomb exploded in the gar-
den of a house only a short =
tance Donald Marcuse who
was piaying with a bow and
arrows. The bomb dug a 12-foot
crater but the boy was not hurt.

The other two bombs fell on
the outskirts of the village but
ne bon tA wee te
show a ect in the release
mechanism of the Thunder-jet.

A Manston air-base spokesman
expressed regret at the accident
and added it was not caused by
carelessness or recklessness, He
said this bombing range will uot
be used again owing to the prox-
imity. to the populated area.

Major Marcuse, father of the
child who was playing near where
one bomb fell, alerted U.S, Air-
force authorities at Manston.
They recalled the flight at once.
He said: “The F48 was turning

after dropping a bomb on thel

range. AS it swung round an-
other bomb was released. It
seemed that the release mechan-
ism was faulty. The bomb fell in
our garden.”



Plane Returns}

To Barbados

Engine Trouble

T.C.A.’s flight CF—TFT 220
which left Seawell Airport on
Thursday morning with 41 pas-
sengers bound for Bermuda and
Montreal, returned to Barbados
one and a half hours after the
take off when number 2 engine
started to give trouble.

The pilot, Capt. J. R. Bowker,
after shutting off the engine, de-
cided it would be better to re-
Pa here and landed at about

p.m.

After the engineer had made
preliminary investigations, Mon-
treal was advised at 6 p.m, that
a new engine would be required

Another TCA aircraft CF—TFP
216 piloted by Capt, S. S, Al-
bulet left Montreal at approxi-
mately 1.22 a.m. on Friday and
touched down at Seawell at 11.20.
ten hours afterwards with a new
engine and seven mechanics to
replace the damaged engine.

After clea Customs etc, the
mechanics sta: to work and
about 12,40, had the new engine
removed from the flight deck of
the aircraft,

The passengers who remained

rnight and were staying at the
Windsor Hotel and other homes,
1 yesterday evening by flight

The ee ste are re-
maining to replace the
engine which will be coeiatet
ip Canada, will probably be here

until tomorrow when the aircraf'
leaves for Montreal.

é killing all 50 passengers and
sign of life was visible from the air

among the fire blackened wreckage scattered over
& quarter-mile area on the 1,500-foot ridge.



BELEM, Brazil, May 2
ground

today on the desolate jungle hill-|_ Polic
double-deck luxury Pan-American

crashed and burned three

The plane, carrying a United
States Air Force parachute medi-
cal team under the command of
ent Richard Olney of Ramey
Field, Puerto Rico, circled over
the spot for four hours yesterday
but returned to Belem last night.

A spokesman said the para-
chutists decided not to jump to
the hillside because there was no
evidence that any of the 50 occu-
pants of the Stratocruiser includ-
ing its nine crew-members sur-
vived. Several bodies were sighted
near the wreckage.

_The Brazilian Airforce flew the
dismantled helicopter in a eargo
plane to the nearest airport and
village of Araguacema, 60 miles
north-west of the crash scene ana
510 miles south of Belem, deep in
Brazilian jungle wasteland.

The wreckage of

engined Stratocruiser was first

Spotted from the air yesterday by

Captain Jim Kowing, piloting a

C47 Pan-American caygo plane. It

was one of more than 30 aircraft

taking part in one of the greatest
air-search operations in history.

The Stratocruiser known as
“The Good Hope” vanished on
Tuesday morning on the Rio De
Jaeiro—Port-of-Spain leg of its
Bucros Aires to New York flight.

Colonel Archibald D. Odom,
Chief of the United States Air-
force Rescue Service said that
photographs of the plane and the
disposition of bodies already spot-
ted, indicate that the Stratocruiser
might have exploded in the air.

—U.P.

Experts Here
For Aided Self
Help Talks

Visiting Barbados for conver-
Sations with Mr. W, M. Wood-
house, Building Development Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare are Mr.
Donald R. Hanson and Mr.
Hector Garcia, two experts on
“aided self-help” housing.

They arrived from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
for about five days and are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

the four-



Mr. Hanson and Mr, Garcia
have been accredited to the
Caribbean Commission under a

“Point Four” scheme of the Unite«|
States Government, and for the
!next two years will be available
to the Caribbean territories
(French and Netherlands as well
as British) to advise on “aided
self-help” housing schemes—that
igs to say, schemes under which
prospective occupiers build their
own houses with government hel»
in the form of materials and ex-
pert advice,

They will go on from Barba-
dos to make a preliminary tour
of the whole Caribbean region.

120 Die In 7 Days:
| Cholera In India

CALCUTTA, May 2.
The death toll in Caleutta’s
latest cholera epidemic increased
greatly and hospitals jammed
with patients
unable to cope with the sharp
increase.
Deaths last week alone reach-
ed 120.—U.P. >





ENGINE REMOVAL

reported they aro|'



* 100 HELD



























MBXICO CITY, May 2.

math of a gun battle
Communists and “Gold
militaristic organization
treme right-wing
which sent May Day
resulted in one
wounded, one critically,

Ninety more persons were in-

in the fierce 15 minute outbreak
in front of the Palace of Fine
Arts in Downtown Mexico City.

Police riot squads broke up the
clash after Reds rammed burn-
ing automobiles into the gates of
the huge white marble building
in an attempt to get at a group.
of “Gold Shirts” who had taken
refuge there.

Police said that Mexico’s fam-
ous Communist painters Diego
Rivera and David Alfar Siquieros
“were in the centre of the melee.”
There was no report that they
were injured.

and
cover

Thousands of spectators
parade’ marchers fled for
in doorways and .under cars
when the shooting began after
“Gold Shirts” tried to burn news-
papers and other literature dis-
tributed by Communists. Poliee
said about 150
tacked a group of Communist
marchers led by Rivera and Si-
quieros, Nearly 500 more Com-
munists rushed into the battle
and the shooting began.

The outnumbered “Gold Shirts”
fled to the Fine Arts Palace
where the Communists were at-
tempting to dislodge them when,
riot squads arrived.

—U.P.



Jamaica Stamps Help

Boy Scout Jamboree

LONDON
Special stamps to commemorate
the Caribbean Boy Scout Jam-
boree have been issued by the
Government of Jamaica and a
percentage of the proceeds of
their sale will help towards the
cost of the Jambéree. British
Scouts have been advised that
they can obtain the stamps di-
vect from Jamaica and that the
offer is open until the end of
May.

—B.U.P.

AIDED SELF HELP

FOR



CHATTING AT SEAWELL yesterday morning shortly after their
arrival from Trinidad are : Left to Right : Mr. J. Kenneth Thomp-
son, Colonial Attache at the British Embassy in Washington, Mr.
Donald R. Hanson and Mr. Hector Garcia, two experts on aided
self help from the U.S.A. At the extreme right is Mr. W. M.
Woodhouse, Building Development Adviser to the Comptroller for
Development and Welfare who was at the Airport to meet them.



MECHANICS from T.C.A. who flew down from Montreal yesterday morning with a new engine to
replace the one which developed trouble on Thursday, are seen removing it from the aircraft, by the
aid of a portable crane.
The engine weighs approximately one ton.

e held more than 100 per-
sons for questioning as the after-
between
Shirts”
of ex-
ex-soldiers
parade
marehers scurrying for cover and
death and nine

jured by clubs and flying stones

“Gold Shirts” at+



C.D. & W: Aid Scheme
AFTER MAY |Approved [n Grenada
| DAY RIOT





















Thursday for the U.K.



~
—.
=
_—
s—
—

Advorat



SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1952



eh,



uvas

(From Our Owr Correspondent)
GRENADA, May 2.

ment and Welfare aid fo
Carriacou was approved h

Committee of the Legislat:

of State’s final approval.

the purchase and improve
lands at Carriacou with a \
ment,

A further agricultural
for Carriacou patterned on th
O.E.C.D. and W, lines, but ep-
tailing a considerable sum from

agricultural development ir

projec if

colony funds was also considered °
by the Committee and referred M I d M. b
to a Select Committee now re- 1s e 0 Ss
viewing the land _ settlement
policy. —RIDGWAY

Mr. L. A. Dopwell, Deputy ’ oa
Treasurer, and formerly of the General hate ele hs the
St. Vincent service has been vloody May Day riots in Japan |

appointed to act as Colonial Tréa-

1

False

were “unfortunate incidents” but

surer in the absence on leave Of) they “cannot for one moment
Hon. G. H. Adams. While Mr jobscure the new friendship be-
Adams’ re-engagement for a&j/tween the Japanese and. America.
further term was approved re~- “He said “unfortunate inci-
cently by the Executive Couneil|dents such as we witnessed yes-
and his services secured, whenjterday may happen anywhere,
the Administrator last Tuesdayj;ahy time when groups of people
informed the Finance Gommittec}in mass are misled and incited
which has not the power of ap- by fanatical false leaders into
pointments, but had expressed|committing reckless acts. He
the esteem and appreciation of|Said the way in which the Jap-
the officer’s services, a large|#hese government handled May

majority of the members passed
the Resolution, disapproving oj
the re-engagement of the pen-
sioner although Mr. Adams Was

®@ned his faith in Japan.

are to

Day demonstrators had strength-

He added “Japanese authorities
be congratulated for the
manner in which they dealt with



h | HERE’S HOW RUSSIA WOl'LD ATTACK, EXPERTS SAY

THE SCHEME inyoly .g $150,000 Colonial Develop- |

re this week by the Finance,
e and goes for the Secretary |
nvisages among other things, |
ent of certain privately owned |
*w to eventual peasant settle- |







Fy ATTACK NORWAY ACROSS
TOP, THROUGH FINLAND
ANDO THROUGH DENMARK



TURKEY WOULD FACE ATTACKS
FROM BULGARIA, ROMANIA
=| AND THE RUSSIAN CAUCASUS



MULTIPRONGED ATTACK

















FROM EAST GERMANY A {
WOULD BE AIMED INTO ATTAGKS THROUGH ITALY ; }
HOLLAND, THROUGH PARIS FROM GERMANY, THROUGH r .
TO BRITTANY COAST AND GREECE AND TURKEY FROM ~*~ ;
SOUTH TO SPANISH BORDER BULGARIA WOULD BE AIMED ak ==" Cie
AT WINNING MEDITERRANEAN



TWO-PRONGED ATTACK
FROM SOVIET WOULD

3 BE AIMED AT OL er
as IRAQ AND IRAN Gh

IF RUSSIA DECIDED to iaunch an attack against the western world, this is the way 1% would come, say mil-



deuce et in Sree) ae i ayn oe aS ee nae itary authorities. Main onglaught of the 14-pronged attack would come ‘rom East Germany, with France
taken to secure the services of ¢ hentia ie. mie 5s! eople is’ not bearing the heavy brunt. NATO defensive strategy would be to attemp! to slow the attack with available
suitable West Indian. only Gnshaken Lee it Is greater forces; reserves would be mobilized and atomic bomb attacks launched. Ihe Soviet is believed to have 175
than ever: active divisions, 40,000 tanks and 40,000 planes, but the experts don’t t!:ink the Communists will strike.
The motion -was moved by | . _U.P oneeecenei pases Labine Saal isa, ibaa Ts oo vs Waitt iene *
Gairy. Mr, Adams is already + ain



growing a. sensitive local politi-
eal temper and only recently de-
clining the offer of the post in the
Bahamas, is now unlikely to re~
turn after leave on which he lefi

Floods Cause 2,600

SALT LAKE CITY, May 2.



|Liake City as the worst flood in
Scl 1 hi 5 the history of Utah swept over
nholars ps | thousands of acres of land, Resi-
The Advocate was informed dential, industrial and farm land
yesterday that six students ~—-two/Was engulfed by the é
from Trinidad, two from Jamaigas” f@ of mountain snows
one from “Barbados — na Fe” ay
just gained open scholarships to

the University College of the, Lake City, Ogden and Provo but
West Indies. jalso involved scores of other
The Barbados scholar named! inter-mountain lowlands from

the Southern Idaho to central Utah.

was Allan Hopkinson of _UP.

Modern VI at Harrison College.



Engines Out But
Vlane Lands Safely

NEW ORLEANS, May 2.
A four-engined navy flying
boat with eight crewmen aboard
limped in early today “on a wing
and a lot of prayers” after taree
of its engines developed trouble
tome 600 miles south west of
here in the Gulf of Mexico.
Ait landed safely at Moisant
International Airport at 12.45
a.m, three hours and a half after
the pilot had radioed a distress
message, a
The

TALKS



said trouble oc-

out in the middle
of the gulf." He said “we lost
one engine completely and it
looked like others would go out
any minute. We limped in mestly
on one engine and a lot of
prayers.” —U.P.

U.S. Dollar Down

|

| MONTREAL, May 1.

| The United States dollar today
jclosed at a discount of 1-1/8 per
feent. in terms of Canadian fund:
jup to 1/8 from Wednesday’s
close, that is. it took $0.98-1/t
Canadian to buy $1 American
The pound sterling was at $2,75-
5/8 up 3/8 from Wednesday.

co-pilot
curred “right







11/8 of a cent at a premium ot
1-7/8 per cent. in terms of U.S
funds in closing Foreign Exchange

Selection Of ning Foreign ;

\ deg $0) edr ay. The pour:

Workers For U.S.Az\ ivi sown 0 cet a
Begins Next Week: |

The preliminary selection of
workers to go to the U.S.A, will
be commencing during the week
beginning Monday, May 5th, the
Advocate was informed yesterday.

It was however emphasised that
no information had yet been re-
ceived from the Chief Liaison
Officer, Washington concerning the
numbers that would be required
this year or even whether any
would be required at all.



Farnum For

Finland Fund

A fund has been started to
defray the expenses of ace
cyclist Ken Parnum to the
Olympic Games in Helsinki
next July.

Donations are accepted at
the Royal Bank of Canada,
Barclay’s Bank and the office
of the Barbados Advocate.
POINTS PROM A LETTER

Please receive herewith a
first contribution of Seventeen

D. & W. Head To Doll ($17.00) fro b
. lars m a sub-
Attend C.C. Meeting scription list opened at Com

| bermere School in support of



The Comptroller for Devélop- the Farnum for Finland Pund.
ment and Welfare, Sir Gocteay Contributions received are
Seel, K.C.M.G., will leave Barba- from the Headmaster, Staff and

pupils of the School, who hope

Monday, |
Monday to be able to give further con-

dos for Guadeloupe on

ney a , Sanne the eet tributions to support an old
meeting of the Caribbe an ome boy of the school for whom
mission of which he is Brit hy they have a very real regard
Co-Chairman |] and to whom they extend every
Sir George will be accompan-|} wish for success—both in the
led by two Commissioners Mr} appeal and in the games in
Grantley Adams, C.M.G., M.C.?.,} Finiand
and Mr. J. K. Thotapson, Colonial; I remain,
Attache at the British Emb: ; Yours sincerely,
Washington; by Mr. D. A. Perci- Cc, NOOT
val, Assistant Economic Adviser Goal $2,820.00
to the Comptroller; and M:, R.!] Amt. previously ack. $ 719.68
G. Roe, of the secretariat of the Combermere School 17.00
Devel ent and ‘ifare gan- ery
oe and Welfare Or Total 3 736.68
It is expected that the meet- nang

ing will last for four days.

' Lo Quit their Honies |

About 2,000 persons packed
* _. |their belongings and fled the |
6 Get U.C.W.L. Open joritical 50-block area of Salt}

|
|

|
|

1
| The Canadian dollar was down

highest |
on!

~ ‘ t
Floods hit the fringes of Salt)



MAN SHOT | 'T’dad Legislature

Debate B.W.L.

Customs Union

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, May 2.
THE LEGISLATURE spent almost the whole day de-
bating the Government Resolution forthe of
the recommendation of the Commission that a Customs
Union of the British Caribbean territories be established
at the earliest opportunity and that the Customs Union
be accompanied by Political Federation, After nearly six
hours of debate the Council agreed to postpone further

discussion until next Monday afternoon,
The Resolution also mentioned could be no doubt that in its final

ARNOLD CAVE of Wetch-
man Hall, St. Thomas, was
attacked last night by an un-
known man in Russia Gully,
St. Thomas, in his car. In the
car with him was Ivor Good-
ridge of Pleasant Vale.

The attacker stopped the car
and when both Cave and
Goodridge came out, fired a
shot which went through
Goodridge's right forefinger
and entered Cave's chest.
Cave was taken to Dr. W. H.
E, Johnson, who dispatehed
him, to the General Hospital
where he is detained. His con-
dition is considered to be
critieal,

Unknown Man

ord that Government agreed thaty 2nalysis the Customs Union would

Altacks Fisherman during the transitional period steps | result in the encouragement of
that would eventually lead to ayintercolonial trade and of loca)

Leon Callender, a fisherman if}Customs Union should be taken.} industries, increased efficiency in
Martin’s Bay, St John, wag!Up to the adjournment only about] the collection of revenue, and
ittacked by an unknown assailant}!\Ine of the 24 members present | Sttengthenin the bargaining
ibout 1.30 a.m, yesterday, In the} ‘veke, Fimaneial Secretary A, R,., power of British Caribbean terri-
attack Callender was knockea| ': Rebertson who presented the}tories in relation to the Interna-

Resolution being the only Gov-| tional Trade Agreement,
ronment member to speak so far.

Most of those who spoke fav-

down unconscious and robbed of
his wallet which he said contained





$5. A pair of shoes he was wear- iit inciple of the Customs LABOURER DIES
, was also take ay by the | cured the pringiple of the Custor
AP nor ilso taken awa ”) Wit nion, Esséntial features listed AFTER WOUND
; : by Robertson !nctuded ircer ivade eae “a :
Callender sustained cut over}SUbstantially the same tariff on ieorge Newton, ® | Sa-year-old
bis rignt eye and yesterday said goods imported from the Carib-|labourer of Christ Church who

was admitted to the General Hos-
pital on Thursday at about 11
p.m. suffering from a wound on
that there’ his throat died last night

bean area and a common system

of joint negotiations for a unified

tariff and commercial policy
Robertson stressed

that while he was on his way
home and passing a canefield, a
man .suddenly rushed out and
verpowered him.

|
I Was 80 amazed that I did not
know what to do; then I received
hard blow on the head and
ost consciousness,” Callender told
n Advecite reporte: yesterday.



U.N. Planes Hit New |
‘High Over Korea |

SEOUL, Korea, May 2

United Nations war planes
hrew their biggest punch of the
war at the Communists yester-
day sending 1,283 sorties into
North Korea to blast Red posi
tions, roads, rail-linés and trang-
port,

Fighters, fighter-bomber anc
light bombers based in Korea anc
Japan and superforts from Okin-.
swarmed over Red territory



n clear skies after a week of
spotty weather, The previou:
ihighest total of sorties was or
tApril 30, 1951, when Far Ens!
lairforces sent 1,277 strike nst
i Reds
The May Day air strike by th

'Unjted Nations matched the t -
der of.the Communist artiller)
j which observed the tholiday by
pumping 5,635 rounds {nto allie!
icositions, Some of the commun
‘ist shells crashed tw) miles be-



‘hind “the front,

{ Infantrymen ou both sides ob-

| served May Day by staying in

p bunkers or trenches under warm,
sour-

jeun that sent ternperatures
ing to 90 degrees UP.



Zabara Wins
| 7,000 Guineas











NEWMARKET, May 2 :
Sir Maleolm McAlpine’s three

year-old filly Zabara captured the
jsecond classic horse race of the
tseason, the 1,000 Guineas, run
jover one mile of Newmarket
\ Heath track i Wt "

rs 2,
} Zabara ridden by Ken Gethir ’ if
|beat the favoured French filly La Mou
}Mirabule by half length while iat

five lengths further away in third WW

place w James J war's Re-

jfreshed, steered by champion

jockey Gordon Richards: A field

of 20 started.—U.P.




we

PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

R.- J. KENNETH THOMP-

SON, Colonial Attache at the
British) Embassy in Washington,
arrived from Trinidad by B.W.1.A,
yesterday morning and will be
leaving on Monday for Guade-
loupe to attend the l4th Meeting
of the Caribbean Commission,

While here, Mr. Thompson is
the guést of Sir George and Lady
Seel at “Bemersyde,” Christ
Church.

First in 27 Years

RS. PHYLLIS M. WALKER,

eldest daughter of the late
Mr. Edward Packer, returned to
England on Thursday by the S.S.
Golfito after spending two months’
holiday in Barbados.

She said that it was her first
visit to the island in 27 years and
added that she had a grand holi-
day, but was returning with great
regret.” She hopes to bring her
husband with her on the next
occasion as he has never been to
tne West Indies before.

While here, Mrs. Walker was
staying with her relatives at her
old home, “The Mount,” St.
George.

Annual Holiday
R. W. D. THOMPSON, retired
Director of Trinidad and a
frequent visitor to Barbados is
now on his annual holiday of six
months which he hopes to spend
in England and on the Continent.
He was among the intransit
passengers who arrived here on
Thursday morning on the Golfito
from Trinidad.

On Holiday
RRIVING from Trinidad by
B.W.LA. recently was Mrs.

Sidney Lee of Port-of-Spain who
is here for two weeks’ holiday
staying at the Hotel Royal.

Her husband who is Managing
Director of the Atlas Travel
Bureau in Port-of-Spain, passed
through here on Thursday morn-
ing by B.W.LA. on his way to
Puerto Rico and will be returning
on Sunday to join her.

Off to U.K.
RS“ALR. V. NEWSAM whose
husband is an Assistant

Master at-the Lodge School, left
for England on Thursday on the
SS. Golfito. She was acconipanied
by her daughter Patricia whom
she will be putting to school in
England. :

Spent the Winter
FTER spending the winter
-months in Barbados, Mr. E.

J, Counselt of Bournemouth, Eng-
land, returned home on Thursday
by the S.S. Golfito. He was here
since ine middle of December
staying at the Marine Hotel.

A retired horticulturist, he said
that he found the flowers and
vegetation (in Barbados’ very
interesting and added that the

climate was wonderful and he
very much enjoyed the sea-
bathing.

On the whole he had a very
enjoyable holiday and hopes to
return some day.

Schcolmaster Returns

R, W. A. FARMER, Head-

master of the Lodge School
and Mrs. Farmer, returned to the
island on Wednesday evening by
B.W.LA. from Trinidad after
spending the Easter holidays.



3 Slim Stars Who Refuse To Diet

Three well-known _ actresses,
one over 60 and two in their 50's
but with enviable slim figures,
DO NOT og with dieting. An
active life, they say, is far better
for the figure.

GLADYS» COOPER is 63, has a
36in. bust, 26in. waist, and 36in.
hips. She weighs 8st, 8lb,—the
same as <30-year-old Virginia
Mayo—and.says :—

“T have not dieted since I was
25. %I believe that a woman
should diet or exercise to get the
er figure, up to the age of

“After that, if she is active, she
should be able to keep her lines.”

DOROTHY DICKSON (“I am
ageless. Age is something that
happens to other people: it has
nothing to do with me”) has a
25in. waistline and 34in. hips.

“T don't diet—but I don’t over-
eat,” she says.

“People who get stodgy figures
have stodgy brains, Dancing
helps me to keep in trim.”

NORA SWINBURNE is 50, has
a 36in. bust, 26in, waist, 36in.
hips.¢'** Z

“J eat one absolutely enormous



Rupert and the

AN ff NY
Soon after Rupert has lett Wille
he hears a noise like a shout at
the bottom of the slope, and,
hurrying dowh, he sees Podgy Pig
struggling to ger out of a very wet
| ditch. * Whatever you
doing 2" he calls the
| right eeican ot

are
* This isn’t






For Six Months

R. AND MRS, ALFRED E.

BARNETT of Daytona Beach,
Florida, U.S.A., arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.
for six months’ holiday, They in-
tend to take a flat, but are at
present staying at Leith Guest
House, Worthing.

Mr. Barnett who was in the
cotton business in the U.S.A., has
been in retirement for some

years. He said that they had
been living in Trinidad for six
months and this is their first visit
to Barbados. é

Off to the U.S.A. _
EAVING for the US.A.

on
Thursday by B.W.LA, via

Trinidad was Miss Dolvolina

“But this ts genius. Schaefe of Fairfield Road, St.

Michael. She has gone to join her
brother Roosevelt and her aunt
Miss Rosa Scott.

Miss Schaefe hopes to take a
course in Beauty Culture while
in the U.S.A,

Paid Business Visit
R. M. STOCKLAND of the
firm of Stockland and Fer-
guson Ltd., of London, England,
who is visiting some of the ter-

Inigo-Wren ! Unquestion-

ably it solves all our
housing, emigration and
shipping problems.”

On Short Visit
R. C. CHADERTON, Super-
intendent Manager of the
Singer Sewing Machine Co., lett
for Trinidad on Wednesday by

B.W.LA. on a short visit.
Also leaving by the same flight
on a visit to Trinidad was Mr.



Woodley Anthony of Maresol Titories in the Caribbean, left for
Beach Club, St. Lawrence. aereA —, pee
-W.LA, r r usi
Back to Venezuela visit,
EAVING for Venezuela yes-

terday afternoon by L.A.V. May Not Return
were Mr. David Zamudio and ANON A. H. BARLEE, who
Miss Beatriz Palacio. They had Cc has not visited his home in
spent one week’s holiday staying fengland since 1947, left on Thurs~-
at the Aquatic Club. day by the Golfite for the U.K.,
Mr. Zamudio is the Chief Sales put js uncertain whether he will
Representative of the National je returning to the West Indies.
Cylinder Gas Co., in Caracas. Canon Barlee has four brothers
For Orie Week and three sisters in Bedford who
AJOR ERROL SEALY who want him to remain in Engiand.
relinquished his post as
Superintendent of the Field Polige
Force of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin,
three months ago to start an en-
gineering company in San Fer-
nando, is now in Barbados for a
week's visit. He arrived yester-
day morning by B.W.I.A. and is
staying at Crystal Waters Guest

House,

He is the only surviving clergy-
man of a family which has for
the past century and a half, main-
tained the tradition of always
having a clergyman as a member
of its household,



Stenotypist
ISS HAZEL BOYCE, a steno-
typist of Trinidad, arrived
here yesterday by B.W.1.A._ to

What Type
Are You?

Having decided to which type
or which combination’ of types,
you belong, it is up to you to

spend a month’s holiday with
her relatives at Cave Hill, St.
Lucy.

Student Returns
ETURNING from Trinidad



yesterday morning by
B.W.1LA,. was Peter Ince, a student
of the Lodge School who was
spending the Easter vacation with
his relatives.

Sales Represéntative
ao spending a few days in

Trinidad on business, Mr.
J. W. Corbin Sales Representa-
tive of Messrs, T. Geddes Grant
Ltd., returned home yesterday
morning by B.W.LA,

Engineer From Trinidad
M* D. R. J. COOK, Engineer
of the Trinidad Lake As-
phalt Co. arrived here yester-
day morning by B.W.1.A. for two
weeks’ holiday, He was accom-
panied by his wife and child and c!

emphasise it in the way you dress,
in your make-up and hairstyle, in
the way you walk and talk,















The reason so many women
just miss being smart and well
turned out is the lack of an
sinderlying theme, They have no
‘story’ element in their appearance,
A costly suit may carry a famous
designer’s name but if it is not
your type its beauty is lost. The
same thing happens when combin-
ed with a “whimsical hat, silly
shoes, the wrong jewellery and
hair style. So remember, think
and plan before you buy. Don't
compromise your type once you
know what it needs. Remember,
too, that regardless of personality,
age, colouring, size or physical

characteristics, a woman should





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Pixie O’Scowl Was Grumbling

—Everyboily Demanded His Services At Once—

By MAX TRELL

“NOTHING but work,” Pixie!
O’Scowl was grumbling as he sat |
down tiredly on a pebble under a |

daisy. “Nothing but work, work, |
work.” |
Knarf, the shadow-boy, said:

“Can L help you? If there's any dig-
ging to be done I'll help. Or if you
have to nail something together, or
fix something, or paint a house or
something, I'll be glad to help.”

Pixie O’Scow] shook his head.
“It’s nothing as easy as any of
those things, thanking you just the
same. It’s all work that I have to
do myself, personally. They won’t
let anybody help.”

“They ?” said Knarf.

Packet of Letters

At this Pixie O’Scow! reached in-
to his back pocket and took out a
packet of letters, all tied around
with a piece of ivy string. “Just
let me read you some of these let-
ters,” he said, opening the first
one. “Then you'll see what this
work is that I’m talking about.”

Here Pixie O’Scow! read the first
letter. “It’s from the Frogs’ Swamp
And Singing Sogiety,” he said.

Dear Pixie O’Scowl,

You are cordially invited
to attend our all-night con-
cert at the edge of the swamp.
We would like you to pick out
our best singer. We will serve
fried mosquitoes and roast
dragon-flies after the concert,
rain or shine, Please come.
“That’s tonight,” said Pixie

O’Scowl. “For earlier in the eve-
ning there’s something else.” He
read a second letter. “It’s from the



Flick-’N-Flash Firefly Club.”
Dear Pixie O’Scowl,

We are expecting you at
dusk just behind the raspberry
bushes near the buttonball
tree. We are going to hold our
Flick-’"N-Flash contest. We
want you to pick out our
brightest flashing firefly. Do
come,

“And that’s not all,” said Pixie
O’Scowl, taking a third letter and
opening it up. “For this afternoon
there’s another kind of contest.
This one is being held by the Grass-
hopper Jumping and Chewing As-
sociation.”

Dear Pixie O’Scowl,



belong to the other types, no mat-
ter how they intrigue you. In fact,

\ whatever you do in costume and

accessories, think, plan and act on
type. This is the straight line
approach to beauty but remember,
in the final analysis, to add the
personal touch that is individually

yours.



CROSSW OuD





they are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel,

seek a well-dressed not a dressed-
up look. Ignore all things that



meal each day,” she says. “And
that’s lunch. I’m always very
hungry then, and I eat everything.
“That suits me better than two
or three smaller meals a day.”
Cartwheel Hats Not

For Ascot ?
A Bond-street milliner says :—

and sycamore. Evening bags are
preg but handbags for daytime
are small, round, made from
toffce-coloured antelope skin and
straw lace.
But The Woman Always
Knows

In the mink-coat case counsel

“Orders for Ascot have been said: “It is all very. well our
Pouring in.” being mesmerised by mink. But
Cartwheels will not be as there is nothing in it — this little

popular with the debutantes at
Ascot. Most are ordering half
Wats in either net and flowers or
completely covered with flowers.
These hats are cut well away
at the back to show the hair. I
liked one’ with cornflowers as
large aS marguerites in vivid
blues and soft pink.
A Queen Orders 18 Handbags
From Paris the Queen of Egypt
has ordered 18 summer hand-

gS.

Marlene Dietrich has chosen
one from the same shop, and Rita
Hayworth is buying one in white
nylon as big as a shopping bag,
with a wooden lobster-claw slip.

The latest Paris handbags
fasten with clips of sandal-wood

Toy aOR t—18 ,

rat out of the Canadian forest.
How is a man to know the value
of a coat like this?”

But most women are “mesmer-
ised” by mink, And can usually
guess the value—especially when
worn by other women.

One skin of “this little rat”
costs £25 to £45, and about 80
go into a full-length coat.

100 Shades In Nylons
Most women know that the
only economical way of wearing
nylons is to buy the same colour,
and match up odd stockings.
But the colour is not printed on
stocking or packet, and, with 100
different shades on sale, who can
choose the same colour twice ?
—L.E.S.

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

SATURDAY, Ma: 3, 1952
4 00—7.15 p.m. ys aa



eterna ee eee
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Dal
Service, 4.15 p.m. ‘cricket, 4.20 p. me
Lawn Tennis, 4.25 p.m. B.B.C. North-
ern Orchestra, 5.00-p.m. F.A. Final,



5.15% >.m. Music for Dancing, 6.00 p.m.

Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Have A

ci od, 20, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
“Tm not saddl ng!" splitters News, Tip pan nn” 7
gy. “1 was iooking to see if Britain, ete amet
that flying Scout was still about, 7.15 — 1030 pm. .... 26.58M 31.@M



and | spotted a bunch of mistletoe

in a tree. lt seemed so odd that ! P.m. Behind the News, 7 45 p.m
didn’t watch where | was walk- Sie Sevier 8.15 p.m. Radio News-

5 eatied citsheins ates 1B m. Radio Theatre, 10,00
igs and 1° cusnile % * sat p.m. The News, 10.10 pm News Talk
frightfully cold here, Do help 10.15 Pm. F.A 10.30 p.m.
~~ any Ue*

AERTEX

STRONGEST AND BEST UNDERWEAR FOR MEN

CLEARING ODD LOTS OF MEN’S VESTS AND SHIRTS

VESTS




. $2.00 —- $2.30 — $2.40

vss go Sbouiaay basset Astin ie DEES wire $450
LONG UNDERPANTS. oisssssseosscssshssseciassequsassivaseseecdathucsticses Lae » $2.75
6” ALLOVER EMBROIDERED SHIOZE. .....0ccccccsssen $2.54

T. 8. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606















Across
1. Urive in 30 that you cause
amusement. (Â¥)
8. How to save some on ice (9)
Colluguially a Gat. (4)

il

12.

13. Work of the healer, (4)
14. Specialist teacher. (5)
16 Many drive away from it. (3)
17. Legendary example of one who
ee in doing @ moonlight

Blli, pleasing to the vucaiist. (7)

Line preserved at a cust. (5)

Article French fathers pawn. (9)
Dowp

. Porced stay of ten on diet. (Â¥)

Dependant thrust upon you in

winter time (6)
. Extent of eit ts (6)
She's

oe or ee e garden. “™
s us.
i. a Set whould be {eared for the
hour oan as be at

ing in the (3)

ls BVErOD
10 Part Cor a tedskin oakenay. (3)
14, Brittle maybe. (5)

rodu an )
Deed of the factors, (33
18. Farmers do to “4
20. Very solemn prom ie

Solution of yesterday's a

Memoir; 2 Prints £98 rive 7 Automatic!
3 Bauet 14 20 Ewers: 2s,
Panel: TS paseo G6. art: ee Oraw;
2 kmpoee Rare: 4. Sting: 5, Pincers

ian. :

paee 6. 3 4 ne: :

8 Torment; 9 141 oF

fo. awed: 18, Barn: 19. Bees: 21 $

wo; 25, Pan; 24. Lis









of B Then, for 60 seconds,

"Rg te 3 cenas 9 day fot 14 days.
This clean:

es sassage brings
skin Palmolive’s full
‘Caecttying effect!

od

MONDAY,



seceenasceee sm sameeren ititepemenamepstonienginietciiatsaasatartitas sitninntttestananniatatiaas tai as

New Loveliness For You

wrt PALMOLAVE SOAR

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

3 Awash your face with Palmolive Soap
‘é

8, massage with
, Palmolive’ ‘s soft, lovely lather. Rinse! -

PS. For bath and shower, get theahrifty Bath Size Palmolive

NaC Ue ame sU RES

SINGER SEWING MACHINE
C0.

ANNOUNCES
that

DRESSMAKING
CLASSES

will commence
for the Summer Term
on

ENROLMENTS SHOULD BE CONFIRMED
AS EARLY AS POSSIBLE!



“Nothing but work.” Pixie O'Scowl

grumbled.

This afternoon in the corn-
field we are going to hold our
summer jumping meet. Later
we will all have a chewing
race. We hope you will come
and choose the winners, In fact,
we won't hold the meet unless
you do come.

“Well, that’s how it is—one thing

after the other,” said Pixie O’Scowl.
“Pm al! worn ovt already.”

“T never knew all these things

happened,” Knarf said.

Â¥ Pile of Letters

You have no idea, my-boy.” He
patted the pile of letters. “I’ve only
read you three “ef them. I’ve got
twenty-two more. There’s a letter
from the Morning-Glory Society
inviting me to come and pick out
the best morning-glory; and a let-
ter from the Cricket Guitar & Ban-
jo Club to come and listen to them
play; and letters from the Beetle
Hole-Digging Club, the Mouse
Cheese-Hunting and Cat-Racing
Association, the Squirrel Not-
Cracking Club, and a Bumble-Bee
Buzzfest among others.

“Some are for this morning,
some are for this afternoon and
some are for all day and all night
tomorrow. All night tomorrow,” he
added mournfully as he started
wearily to his feet again after re-
placing the letters in his pocket;
“yes—the Hoot-Hoot Owl Club
meets tomorrow at midnight
They've invited me to come. Oh
dean.”

ANNUAL SPRING
ROUND-UP DANCE

(Western Dress)
at

CRANE HOTEL

Tonight, May ae 1952
in aid
St. Winifred’s “Building
Fund
Music by Police Dance Band
DOOR PRIZE
A Single Passage by
B.W.LA. to and from
Grenada
Dancing — 9 p.m.
Dress Optional
== Admission — $1.00

————

mmuECERI iin,

To-night











































MORGAN

Foragood time
















MAY ith.

And he trudged slowly off

ie ee ie

[

Fine



The Members of

RANGERS SPORTS CLUB
invite you to their

ANNUAL DANCE

at

QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
Queen's Park

TO-NIGHT
SUBSCRIPTION 2/-

Music by Percy ,Green’s Orchestra

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
READING ROOM

he oe BOW TO

,

.
>

* A book tas 15 ae
landmarks of interest
Christian Scientists,

You may see this book at the
Kcading Room over Bowen & Sons.

Open. Tuesdays, Wednesdays.
Fridays from 10 a.m. — 2 p.m.
and on Saturdzi7s from 10 a.m. —
12 o'clock.



Refreshments on Sale.

PARADISE BEACH CLUB
e
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

Under Rule 34 the Club will be CLOSED to Members
on Saturday. jth May, 1952, from 8 p.m.
until 7 am. Sunday, 11th May




SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952
SOOSOFS SFO PIF FI SS

ANETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO 8.30 P.M

WE WERE STRANGERS”
and
CF




























John GARF 1EL.D”
aRA

: rte tot)
saa snetenatiaaees
OOPS POS OSSSS



‘Livesey Comet” Lodge No
‘Lily of Bridgetown” ie
hold of Ruth No. 6655 and ‘the
Evening Star Lodge No. 7 F

Of The Grand United Order of

Odd Fellows

Will be holding their annual
Thanksgiving Service at their
Lodge Rooms, Bay Street on Sun-
day llth May, ‘62 beginning at
3.00 p.m. Kin red Lodges an?
friends are ask 4d to attend. A
M Hymn Boc!

3.5.52—L:.

The *
3312 °








































|






















“BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~OISTIN
(DIAL 2310) (DEAL 5170) (DIAL 8404)
Today 445 & 8.30 p.m 1) PODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m|| Last 2

a Continuing Shows Teasny



& Continulng Daily

Burt Yvonne
LANCASTER DeCARLO





“SONS OF THE ak ee “TARZAN’S PERIL”
musketeers" ||CRISS CROSS | 55 itca a0 pm



(Technicolor)
Cornel Maureen
WILDE O'HARA

Triple Attraction —
“RAIDERS of the
DESERT"
Richard ARLEN &
‘CHEYENNE COWBOY'
Tex WILLIAMS &
Tex BENEKE & Glen
MILLER & Orchestra

Midnite To-nite

—————_—=
Today's Special 1.20 p m

“Rose of Santa Rosa’
Hoosier Hot Shots &

‘Ridin’ the Outlaw Trail’
RETT







etnias
=
Today's Special 9.30 &

a Charles STAR



Coming Soon

BING CROSBY tee Attraction —
“M o ie
——————_—_—_O_O__ Jane WYMAN in TIMBERLAND”
Midnite Special To-nite Richard ARLEN
“BLACK EAGLE" HERE COMES ]|‘six Gun’ music”

Tex WILLIAMS &
Les Brown & his Band
OWN

THE GROOM





THE FUNNIEST IDEA ON FILM since FRANGISY

New showing — EMPIRE

EMPIRE

TODAY TO TUES. 4 45 & 8.30
UNIVERSAL - INTERNATIONAL
PRESENTS
“LOUISA”

ROXY

TO-DAY TO TUES, 430 & 815

“COUNTERSPY MEETS
COTLAND YARD”

Starring
Ronald REAGAN — Ruth HUSSEY Starring
XTRA Ron RANDELL
LATEST NEWS REEL and
—<—$—$<$—$— $< _____
TODAY AT 1380 P.M “PICK UP”
Rod Cameron, — cae De Carlo Starring
Beverly Michaels — Hugo HASS

THE LADY OBJECTS
— and
DRUMS OF THE CONGO ~



TODAY 1.30 P.M,

—_ $$ ine Wild Bill ELLIOTT in—
MID-NITE TO-NETE

“TIGER WOMAN”
Linda Sterling — Rocky Lane

OLYMPIC

TODAY TO MON, 4 30 & 815
UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
MARK foe

HELLFIRE &
BANDIT KING OF TEXAS

—_—<$<$<$

TO-NITE M1D-NITE

Whole Serial—

“JACK ARMSTRONG”

“TARGET Uwmwowy
ROYAL

Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15

“THE NAUGHTY
Starring
Bud Abbott —

“BOYS IN ‘BROWN’
with
Jack WARNER & Others

TO-DAY 1. P.M.
HALF WAY TO SHANGHAI

NINETIES”

Lou Costello
— and —
DEAD =a EYES

Paul KELLY ~ - toh CHANEY

and
Jon HALL
in

“RETURN OF THE VIGILANTE”
TO-NITE MID-NITE SPECIAL “MON LA Time aks & ade
UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
“THE NAUGHTY NINETIES”
Bud Abbott — Lou Costello
and

“SONG OF THE SARONG”

MON. & TUES. 430 & 8.15

“THE MICHIGAN
ane

KID"

| with
ALAN “ROCKY” LANE .

“SONG OF THE SARONG”

CHANT MIDNITE SHOW TONITE

GLOBE

VARIETY VAUDEVILLE

LOLITA,
Spanish
Bombshell

French

Dancing
Star

ENA
HUNTE

MONAH
French Magiciam and Rhumba Dancer

PIT 24c; HOUSE %6c: BALCONY 48c: BOX 60c.
Tickets on Sale 10,30 p.m. TONITE

The above mentioned Artistes are exclusively con! contracted
with THE GLOBE THEATRE and WILL NOT appear at
any other Show Tonite
















































‘ines.
RGM * GOBURN - wt

Edmund GWENN + Spring BYINGTON
wes Piper LAURIE + Scotty BECKETT

+ EMPIRE +

NOW SHOWING.

GLOBE

3 SHOWS TO-DAY

1.30, 5, & 8.30 P.M.

2 SHOWS SUNDAY
5 & 8.30 P.M,

HERE 1s
THE FLAMING STORY























OF GREAT
LOVES!






ATHSHEBA

captured in (

Seed
rT STS

Maa RT

cp: TNF










You are there...as Geliath

hurls his challenge...as David
fells the mighty Philistine,

turning his armies into flight.

You are part of the powerful
story of the Lion of Judah,
defying the wrath of

his people who came to

stone Bathsheba crying-

Mp “GIVE US THE

Btesp ril

en IRE aS ee

Pit; 24c. Hstnne “48c. ‘Bal: 72c.
Box: $1.00



Reservations Box Seats Only
Children: 4% Price Matinees
Special 5 P.M. Show Sunday






















s-ormeenememnemenat

SATURDAY, MAY 4%, 1952

B.G. Workers
Pledged To
Solidarity

GEORGETOWN, B.G., May 1

A few hours after His Excellency
the Governor Sir Charles Woolley
had broadcast from Government
House a May Day message in
which he assured workers in
British Guiana that he could not
stand for the elimination of the
liberties of the free workman
and his independent trade union,
10,000 workers gathered on the
parade ground in a public meeting
climaxing a demonstration parade
through various city streets and
unanimously passed a seven point
resolution pledging themselves
first and foremost to take whatever
steps may be necessary to ensure
“the cessation of the present trend
of curtailment and encroachment
upon the civil rights and liberties
of the citizens of this country”



Nor does the British Guiana
Trade Union Council as such ap-
pear to be quite happy over the
present state of things for)in his
May Day message to workers Sec-
retary B. Brentnoll Blackman
stated:

Resist Force

“At this time there is need to
fight for peace, free*om and social
justiee and workers should remem-
ber that the democratic basis of
free trade unions can only be
preserved by resisting with equal
force any attempt at encroachment
upon our liberty by the incipient
germ of dictatorship'whether from
fascist or communist sources.

“We read much in the press of
dangers of communism and we
observe them attempting to sug-
gest that this country is in danger
of communist domination, and we
cannot but wonder whether they
are putting their telescope to the
blind eye with regard to the still
more imminent danger of fascist
dictatorship.

Not True Answer

All the alleged dangers and evils
of communism can be found in the
Fascist state and the creation of
a Fascist state can never be the
true answer to the threat of Com-
munism, We are therefore calling
upon all workers to defend their
democratic freedoms by support-
ing their trade unions which are
the true basis of the democratic
state and reminding them that
trade unions stand for unity and
the solidarity of all workers re-
gardless of their political or re-
ligious creeds, and in the trade
unions the workers must stand
together in the defence of working
class unity.”

Adult Suffrage

The resolution urged also an
early introduction of universal
adult suffrage as the basis for
elections to town and village
counciis, prevention of the intro-
duction of the shift system recom-
mendation in the Nicol report on
the primary education policy, ear-
ly adoption of measures to cushion
the effect of the ever rising cost



fended eleven convicted Com:
Court, New York City, where t!




r.) are: George Crockett Jr., Louls
guilty of contempt, they were hustle
serving terms rane > |! Pi days



The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service

London—the Premier Port of the
Empire — equipped for all types
of ships and cargoes,

et

For fall particulars apply :

GENERAL MANAGER, PORT OF LORDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, E.C.3

STUDENTS VISIT



STUDENTS who are at present attending the Labour Training Course at the Y.M.C.A. visited the
Advocate Co, Ltd. on Wednesday and were shown around the various departments.

The students, who are from all over the West Indies, took a keen interest in newspaper production depart-
ments. Here the operator of the Ludlow machine explains to the students how it works.



Calypso Band
In Hollywood

HOLLYWOOD,
A Trinidad calypso Band of six
players has been brought to Hol-
lywood to be featured in dance
sequences in a new film, “Affair
in Trinidad now being made with
Rita Hayworth as the star,
Girls from Trinidad, Tobago,
St. Lucia, Martinique and Gau-
deloupe will wear their original
costumes as they dance in the
picture. The dancers are led by
Roma Bai, who gathered the
group and danced with them for
the first time three years ago at
the annual Carnival in Port-of-
Spain,
—B.U.P.

of living and the introduction of
schemes to stem the rising tide of
unemployment the early introduc-
tion of a large scale building pro-
gramme with rental purchase hous
ing schemes to ease the present
tension in the housing situation,
immediate implementation of the
long delayed Workmen’s Compen-
sation Amendment and_ factory
regulations, and the early intro-
duction of social security schemes
for example contributory unem-
ployment insurance, contributory
health insurance and contributory

old age pensions for all,
—(€CP).



PRISON BARS FOR REDS’ LAWYERS |

e
; NDS MANACLED, three of the five lawyers who stormily de-
ee a nunist leaders are shown in the U.S.
ey meekly surrendered. The men (1. to
McCabe and Harry Sacher. Found
d off in prison vans to begin
to six months, (International)





ARGENTINA
MEATLESS DAYS

THE Argentines, formerly the world’s biggest beef plane’s Commander released the
eaters, are today suffering severe meat cuts.
Aceustomed to eating more than 2 Ibs. of beef daily, bomber hit the water.
they are now lucky to get 4 lbs. for the whole week.



Ike Discusses

Army Affairs

.BONN, Germany, May 2
SHAPE Commander
Eisenhower arrived to discuss
European Affairs with West Ger-

Chief of Staff General Alfred M.
Gruenther and German defense

chief Thedire Blamk arrived from Peron has said in the past “

Paris. Secretary of State for For-
eign Affairs Walter Hallstein met
him at the airfield which flew
British, United States and West
German flags.

The group immediately drove
to Bonn. Adenauer met WBisen-
hower in his office in the Palais
Schaumburg, his Rhine riverside
Chancellory.

Adenauer and Eisenhower
planned to discuss Buropean
Army aifairs during lunch in the
Chancellory. Eisenhower and
Gruenther will fly back to Paris
about 4 p.m. (2 p.m. GMT). Also
present at the luncheon was thd
United States High Commissioner
for Germany John J. McCloy.
The British and French Commis-
sioners did not attend,—U.P.



Communists Reject
U.N. Proposal

PANMUNJOM, May 2
Communist negotiators rejected
the United Nations’ “overall”
plan for settling the Korean truce
deadlock but they were believed
to have submitted their own
counter-proposal.

The Communists turned down
the United Nations’ plan in a one-
hour and eighteen minute meet-
ing, the first since Vice Admiral
Cc. Turner Joy submitted the pro-
posal to them last Monday. De-
tails of the meeting were with-
held by mutual agreement but
North Korean General Nam Il was
presumed to have offered the
Allies a compromise that might
end the Korean War,

Ten negotiators agreed to meet
again tomorrow at 11 a.m. (10
p.m. today E.S.T.).—U.P.

‘Heart Trouble
aused by High
Blood Pressure

you have pains around the heart,



palpitation, dizziners, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
| shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory

and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Pressure. This is a
mysterious disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are so common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these symp-
toms, your life may be endangered by
Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
ence. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure and makes you feel years
younger in a few days. Get Noxco
from your chemist today. It is guar-
anteed taymake you feel well and
strong or ynoney back on return of
empty package.



(" these throbbing pains in
Apply





on the affected part gently‘ Sloan’s"’
does the rest! Good for (———"}
aches and pains and stiff
joints too!

LOOK FOR THE

PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN
ON THE PACKET





|
| You den’t rub in “Sloan's” you dab it
|
|
|

a ee

From all chemists and stores





ADVOCATE



Three

unobtainable. For on

butehers

killings are for export only and

Friday is officially decreed a ant a half before being picked
meatless day. up by a fishing boat.

The cause of the crash was not

Consequently long queues of qgetermined and Airforce author-

angry housewives wait impatient- j;; Officers’ Board
ly outside butchers shops from ue! appointed a > r
General dawn on
First come, first served is the
rule, though Poran hes arene?
many Chancellor Konrad Aden- hinted at the possibility of ra-
auer, Eisenhower accompanied by tioning during the approaching
winter months.

: taken to the General Hospital
Discussing other sh White the. eates... eee teeta
best way to combat the cigarette Owned an ddriven by Ernest Reece

shortage

month, Beat the scarcity of beer George, overturned on Salter’s
by drinking water.”

Now housewives are wonder- .
ing whether the same “solution” of the hi ft the 1 c
will be offered to solve the meat tne secident, was detaiged at the
problem, ; ’

Background to the shortage is man and Alfred Brathwaite both

that Argentine coffers are bare ‘
of foreign currency and the Gov- Of Valley Land, $8. feos, lotry

—— ~~ ee eS ~~ ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE *

|
2-Month’s Prison |
r ‘4 * « |
Term Decision

Confirmed 4
Taio: epg A REMINDER

‘was yesterday confirmed against |
Jacob Cumberbstch alias “Ameri- tat
can” of Kings Gap, St, Michael by
Their Honours Mr, J. W. B, Chen-
ery and Mr. A, J. H. Hanschell.
His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
tricy “A”, who imposed the prison

yearsold labourer, guilty of steal-
ing jJeaden decorations from the
gra¥Ve of George Winter in St.
Stephen's Chureh yard.

Cumberbatch appealed against
Mr; Walwyn's decision, The case
for the prosecution was #hat on
April 18 at about 1.40 am. the
defendant went into St. Stephen's
Church yard to the grave belong-
ing to George Winter and knocked
off some of the leaden decorations
on the grave and then placed them
into a bag.

Cpl. Yearwood who was passing
St. Stephen’s Church at the time
wes attracted by the noise and
going into the yard was in time
to see the defendant completing
his job. He chased him and in his

haste the defendant dropped the *
bag. Opening the bag Cpl. Year- ‘
wood saw that it contained leaden | Rie
spikes which fitted to the decora- ;

ISCUIT






























































BUY

PEEK
N





B29 Crashes:
7 Missing

TAMPA, FLORIDA, May 2.

A United States Airforce B-29
planged into the Gulf of Mexico
near here while practising ‘ow
level gunnery, and seven of the
14-man crew still missing are be-
lieved dead,

Survivers said the big four-
engine bomber crashed into the
water nose first, broke in half and
sank in one minute. Major
Richard D. Sullivan, 33, the

HAS

BUENOS AIRES.

emergency life raft when the

Sullivan and other aera
§ ak mea boarded the raft and search the
By” Soc ton Ronson aréa for 45 minutes without

losed, 3; Sighting any of the missing men
me ens teres Then drifted nearly an hour

the remaining four days. Gesohagienteetigpinntahicicenesatie®
Lorry Overturns

Three men were injured and

is not to smoke for a Of Lower Estate Tenantry, St.
Main Road at about 9.44 a.m, yes-

terday.
Ernest Reece who was

APPLIANCES,

General Hospital while Earle Sel.

hands who were on the platform





ernment is desperately anxious
to remit every available ounce of
meat to meat-hungry Britain to
secure sterling for the purchase of
vitally needed coal, oil, tin-plate,
and other raw materials,

1
C.L.C. Protests To
~ . *
Colonial Office
(From Our Own Correspondem)
KINGSTON, J’ca. May 1.
Richard Hart, Secretary of the
CLE said to-day that the CLC
was making a strong protest to

the Colonial Office and the Gov-
ernments of Trinidad and B.G.





in connection with the recent ex-
clusion ef the Jamaica unionists Wiad a Caine teemeon Be boven,
William Strachan and Ferdinand DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA,

Smith from those countries.

Hart said these followed the
protest made by the CL€ and af-
filiates against various restrictions
imposed by the Governments of
St. Lucia and Trinidad, against the
entry of Eric Gairy, Cheddi Jagan,
his wife Janet Jagan and Hart

imself. The London branch of CLC

of th lorry at the time of the acei-~,
dent were treated and discharged

at the

SEA AND AIR

ASRS

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
From Trinidad :
E. Sealy, H. Boyce, D. Mitchael, H,

Mitchael
Mitehins:

A. Gook, R. Cook, P. Ince, I. Drakes,

For British Guiana:

M. _ Fr

Cc. ¥ing, E, Jones, D, Jones, B. Foster

B. Foste

RATES OF EXCHANGE

71 9/10%

















Hospital.

TRAFFIC

LSS

VERITAS BLUE BOY
BOILING STOVE /

, E. Haynes, M. Forbes, E. (x f 4

on, A, Barnett, Barnett, Q, Cook, Y y

anker, M. Stockland, A. Ying,

r,

2nd May, 1962
CANADA
Cheques on Bankers 70 2/10%
Sight or Demand
Drafts 10%

L 71 9/10% Cable
has already organised a deputa- 704/10% Currency 68 7/10%
tion to the Colonial Office. a re a2 fear
: : s : NEW YORK OALK'S KEROSENE COOKER —
There are indications also that 155,19, cheques on Bankers 795/10% THREE-BURNER| COOKER

other groups in Jamaica will take
up the matter of the Caribbean



|

bar against other Caribbean na- 75 a/i8% Cable
tionals as a breach of faith in con- 7°/10% Currency fe
nection with federation proposals. soâ„¢% Silver 20%

WoeRwear ost



SPORTS SHIRTS in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics are equally popular for week~
end and week-day weat — for the coolness, comfort and wearing
strength of ‘Celanese’ Locknit are a constant satisfaction. In |
Ivory, Fawn, Blue and Grey and in three sizes. Ask, too, for i
| Underwear in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics.








Drafts 73.35%

Demand Two.
Sight Drafts “7 ay

A OVEN
73 2/10%



with a choice of three
engines == using
Gasolene,

Ou and

Vaporising
NOW DIESEL



This wonderful machine is now also
available with FULL-TRACKS

|

|

i

| j

You'll be truly amazed to see this small-
looking unit performing jobs, both in the
| field and on the road, that are beyond wheel
| Tractors of twice its Horsepower.

|
j

This Tractor is indeed the friend of both the i
| small and large Plantation owners alike and
| the priee is well within your reach.
We shall tbe pleased to arrange a

demonstration at your request

ROBERT THOM LIMITED

| COURTESY GARAGE

DIAL 4616 |

—_












i
r









PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
SSS eee)
“Saturday, May 3, 1952 en



HANDICAPPED

TO designate something as encouraging
and discouraging in the same breath ap-
pears paradoxical, but there are occasions
where such a designation can be justified,

The Report of the Barbedcs Association
in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf (March
1952) for instance is both encouraging and
discouraging, but for different reasons.

{t is encouraging to note the progress
that is being made by the association to-
wards aiding the blind and the deaf. But
it is diseouraging to realise what little
support the association is receiving from
the community as a whole.

The Association was dependent for the
major amount of its revenue in 1951 on two
government grants and grants from the
Board of Guardians of St. Andrew, St.
Michael and St. Philip.

A contribution of $200 from Mrs. Ben
Moore and $100 from Messrs, T. Geddes
Grant Ltd. are the only major contributions
of any size from the community.

The short list of individual subscribers
does not suggest that Barbadians are lack-
ing in public spirit. The numerous char-
ities and organisations to which the mer-
chant community and private individuals
subscribe generously throughout the year
testify to theit willing co-operation in a
variety of good causes. What then is lack-
ing? .

It seems that the imagination of the pub-
lic has not yet been captured. The work
of the Association is little known. Tt began
with an idea in 1945 when an appeal.in the
Empire Theatre produced $1,179.14 but be-
tween that date and 1947 little was done.
Since 1947 the Committee of the Asséciation
has been meeting 3 or 4 times a year and
attempts have been made to record and
classify the incidence of blindness and deaf-
ness in the community. The available
figures of 252 blind and 250 deaf suggest
that greater co-operation is needed on the
part of the public in providing information.
The problem of helping the blind and the
deaf can only be solved if full information
is available,

In 1947 the Committee decided to con-
centrate its assistance on helping the handi-
capped to become self-supporting. This
principle is modified by giving, priority at-
tention to the youngest age groups of
handicapped persons.

Already six deaf children have been sent
to a special school in Trinidad.

In 1948 a blind Barbadian was sent to
Trinidad for training and returned a year
later capable of teaching handcrafts and
Braille. In 1951 a centre for the Blind was
opened in Bridgetown and there are twelve
adult students who are taught rush and
cane seating. This year it is proposed to
extend training to include basket making.

These achievements however small are
encouraging and progress would be much
greater if only the public imagination
could be captured on behalf of the Associa-
tion. Contributions are needed if the asso-
ciation is to increase its activities.

But more than money is needed. Charity
ought never to be despised in any shape or
form and the pleasure of giving for giving’s
sake is often marred by the feeling that an
organisation is an impersonal association
without a soul. So appeals for the individ-
ual blind to the individual donor are made
with such success that one blind student
at the Hurd Memorial School dropped at-
tendance at classes because he could make
more by begging.

The giving of alms for alms sake is one
of the noblest of human actions but
piecemeal giving to the blind or the deaf
is against their interests. The Association
in Aid of the Blind and the Deaf is a local
association, under the presidency of Sir
Allan Collymore. It has been formed to
help the blind and deaf persons of Barbados
to a life of self-help and self-reliance.

It has already begun to make its influ-
ence felt ina small way in the community,
but it lacks support and it suffers even
from your misdirected generosity to blind
and deaf beggars.

The claims dn your charity in this com-
munity are legion: but beginning in 1952
remember the Association in Aid of the
Blind and the Deaf. Help them to help the
deaf and the blind.

STEEL STRIKE

The United States is beginning to feel the
economic blow of .the greatest wave of
strikes since 1949 as Truman intervened to
get the vital steel industry operating again.

The loss of 300,000 tons of basic ‘metal
daily daily was reflected in short supplies
for fabricating plants which process steel.

Truman appealed directly to C,1.O. Presi-
dent Philip Murray to.send 640,000 striking
steel workers back to their jobs and there
are indications that the union would bow
to this appael. But the nationwide strike
of 90,000 oil workers appeared far from
ended and signs of hardship and rationing
of petroleum fuel supplies cropped up.

Cross country strikes made idle 860,000
workers—the greatest number since one
million steel, coal and other workers walk-
ed out in 1949.

The tieup of oil supplies in the Chicago
area forced most major airlines to make
non-scheduled stops in other cities to take
on fuel, conserving supplies on hand in
Chicago for flights originating in that city.

—U

P.



Our Common -Heritage—‘

FEUD AND FACTION

Henry Hawley was the bold,
unscrupulous Governor to” whom
Barbados is indebted for the
House of Assémbly. Before he
called the first meeting of the
island’s elected representatives,
Barbados was ruled by a Gever-
nor, who. was appointed by its
owner, and a Council of not more
than twenty members appointed
by the Governor. There was tio
elected assembly. Meetings of
the island’s citizens had previ-
ously been held for certain gen-
eral purposes but they had no
power to make laws and Barba-
dos was therefore not a self-
governing country. But in 1639
Henry Hawley, for reasons. of his
own, came forward as a champion
of freedom d called the House
of Assembly into being.

Henry Hawley was as violent
and ruthless as any buccaneer.
He was the typical product of a
disturbed. anc restless age
Shortly after its settlement, the
island was torn by an unhappy
feud among its inhabitants. Bar-
bados really belonged atthe be-
gining to Sir William Courteen
who sent out the first settlers to
the colony. But soon afterwards
the Earl of Carlisle persuaded the
King ‘to “give. him) thd “Caribbea
Islands” including Burbados. The
rival claims now made by Sir
William Courteen and the Earl of
Calisle were to bring strife
and mis-government to the island
at a time when it was only be-
ginning to find its feet. The first
Governor sent out by Carlisle was
Captain Wolverstone. He dis-
placed the previous, .Governor,
John Powell, who’ had been ‘ap-
pointed by Courteen, and. put him
in prison. Later, . Wolverstone
himself- was removed by force
and .Powell was fe-instated as
Governor. “Thus feud’afid-faction,”
wrote one historian; “becartie the
order of the day ‘iri .a’ ttle com-
munity that. was fated by perils
enough already from hurricanes,
Starvation and probable attacks
frofn thy Spaniards.” “a

It was in these circumstancés

that Henry Hawley: “began his
activities in the islahd, The sit-
uation was one that appealed: fo
a man of his temperament and
peculiar gifts. He arrived in Bar-
bados in August 1629 and promptly
set to work to regain the island
for the Earl of Carlisle, He invited
the Governor, John Powell, .on
board his ship and, then, shame-
lessly abusing the privileges of
hospitality, he made him a pris-
oner and took him away from thd
island. As a result of this daring
and unprincipled act,
was established as owner of Bar-

bados and Sir William Courteen .. ©

never regained his rights.

A Hecti¢ Career
No longer was the island to be
invaded by one: party and then
counter-attacked’, by “the other.

Yet, although this unhappy phase ~-
‘was over, Henry. Hawley yee ve ;

‘ao
obviously jealous of Sir

allow the island. no~ peace.
was

William Tufton,, who came ‘to

his power to stit up dissati:

tion against him. Tufton, unlike
Hawley, was a man with a con-

+ authority. to

Carlisid

was from that time to consist both
of the Council and of the House
of -Assembly, as it came to be
called. He then granted a general
pardon to all those who had. been
imprisoned for offenées against
the Carlisle government, on ieh
he had turned since his disnfissal,
and filled all the public offices
with men on whose -unswerving
support he could . Thus
strongly entrenched, he» could
afford to defy Henry Huncks when
the latter arrived to take over the
government of the island. Unable
to-obtain the support of the Bar-
badians and yielding before Haw-
ley’s threats of violence, Huncks
decided to withdraw from the
island,

Hawley had thus won a breath-
ing space by methods that were
peculiarly his own. But it was
only to last for a year. In due
course the King was induced to
send out four commissioners with
act in ‘the matter,
fHiawley was asked to surrender
the office of Governor and Huncks
was prociaimed as the King’s law-
ful representative. Faced with the

JAMES HAY, Ist Earl of Carlisle who received the famous

Barbados as Governor in Septem-* @rant” of the Caribee Islands, 2nd July, 1627,

ber 1629, and did everyting ie a
* inevitable, Hawley gaVe up with-

out-ahy argument and calmly sub-

mitted to be sent to England as

BARBADOS ABYOCATH

Hy F. A. Hoyos

to free institutions. Their migra-|
tion from England to Barbados}
was’ only part of the vast move-
ment which brought countless men
and women to lay the founda-|
tions of the



ro a
people sought oy the free-
dom an i ey had been
denied at to political
and tion. Such
men were sto place the

greatest importance “on self-gov-
ernment; and the inhabitants of |
Barbados were ng less determined |
than those of the American Colon-
i for a new
life of freedom. The spirit in
Barbados and in other English
colonies was democratic from first
to last, The vital thing the island
shared with other young com-

nities was land was divid-
ed into freeholds and this was the
‘basis of their democracy. The free-
holders in the island were accus-
tomed to certain rights in their
early assemblies*and it was only
natural that, Henry Hawley
established the rst Parliament

+



“first

of the island, the, inhabitants re-
solved, never to part with the
cherished idea of self-government,

science. He condemned those .,- ,.; .
petsons | who “illstreatea their Saetigoner. But he was, not to
white indentured servants and

tried, in other ways. to improva
conditions in the island. - But he

him pay for his many injustices

Instead, he continued to flourish
like the green bay tree, Thirteen
charges were brought against him,
but he was acquitted by the Privy
Council and his estates in Barba-
dos. were restored to him. In due
course he returned to the island
and became a member of the
Council, living on until old age
seemed .to cool the ardours of his
more . youthful and impetuous

was attacked and mis-represented
in everything -he did. - Even-
tually, Hawley succeeded in his
intrigues and was appointed Gov-
ernor in Tufton’s place, Then, he
began to persecute Tufton with
an unrelenting and vindictive
spirit, that was characteristic of
a eruél.and lawless age, and in
the eng had him shot on an un-
founded charge of sedition.

. But the island could never have
No swift retribution was to make

permanently benefitted from
Hawley's daring expedient unless
the great issue of parliamentary
gvernment was at that time being
fought out in England. The
English Parliament had, since the
reign of James I, been constantly
challenging the claim of the King
to govern without any control of
the people’s elected representa-
tives. In an attempt to check its
unceasing demands to control his
policy, Charles TI, in 1629 began
to rule without Parliament and

But Hawley’s sins were soon to
find him out. During his. term as
Governor, there was. widespread
discontent with his rule. He in-
troduced the old feudal system by

* forcing tenants to give up part of
their time to work on their land-
lord’s property. ‘That was. bad
enough, but Hawley went: further.
He imposed a poll tax on. the
inhabitants and every man,
‘woman and child had to pay. it.
So unpopular did he peed by
insisting on these and other harsh
measures, that the Earl of Car-
lisle was persuaded to recall him
and appoint Henry Huncks in his
place as Governor,

But Hawley was made of stern
stuff. He did not mean to give up
without a struggle. At once, he
changed his tactics and sought to
ingratiate himself with the Bar-
badians. After removing all those
who were likely to oppose him at
all costs, he sallied forth #5 the
champion of free institutions. He
selected a number of citizens who
were to represent: the islanders
and established a Parliament that

Our Readers
Price Control”

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—The question of Price
Control has .been the subject of
many letters, articles discussions
within. the past few years. But
since the _Government has de-—
controlled certain articles of com-
modities, it leaves us with greater
problems than ever before.

One wonders what kind of
people are advising the Govern-
ment in these matters or in other
words what slipsh attitude is
being adopted in, this matter of
controls, It is very difficult to
understand how government can
decontrol stock feed, and on the
other hand contrel pork, beef,
mutton when these are directly
related,

Any sane*and rational persen
would think that if a particular
commodity is controlled or de-
controlled, as the case may be, all
articles directly related to be in
a similar’ position. But Govern-
ment with its out-of-the-clouds
method is always prone to do
things that are contrary to the
best principle of sound business
practices.

Yours faithfully,
LL. B

Birth Control
To. The Editor, The Ad»ocate—
SIR,—For some weeks now I
have been seeing letters in your
paper about Birth Control.



I morally
have noet- bothered to read them suggestions,

wears,

The Tritmph of Parliament

’ Henry Hawley deserves to be
remembered not because he was
a courageous and resourceful vil-
lain but because he started the
House of Assembly. From the day
in 1639, when he called its first
meeting, Barbados has continued
to enjoy representative govern-
Before his time there had
been other assemblies which had
met to discuss matters of general
but to
Hawley must be given the credit
of established the first Barbadian

ment,
interest to the settlers,

Parliament,

his personal government contin-
ued fo a period of eleven years.
But in 1640 the King had to admit
‘defeat and Parliament was again
summoned; It wis fortunate that
the year after Henry Hawley
established the House of Assem-
bly the English \Parliament won
a notable victory: in its campaign
to gain. a decisive influence in the
government of England, The
spirit of Pym and Hampden then
animated every _ liberty-loving
Englishman both in the Mother
Country and in Little England.
This explains why no attempt
was made, after Hawley’s term
as Governor, to, overthrow the
principle he had established,

All the circumstances were, of

course, favourable to such_a step.
In the first place, the early ettlers
of Barbados were Englishmen—
the. Scots and the Irish in the
did not count since they
were indentured servants and had
no political rights, The English-
-men brought to the island, as they
did to whatever part of the world
they migrated, a‘strong attachment

island

Says

“since, ohe way or other, they can

have on influence on my attitude
to the question.

They say “man learns ‘by ex-
perience” and things of that
nature. That is a saying but it is
not true; at least, not. altogether.
Sometime or” 6ther” Someone fre-
peats the same mistake as strong-
headedly resolute in his error as
the other who discovered that he

was wrong,
He tries to make a “better
world”, “peace”, freedom from

this and that’—and fails, because
Man is a. rational» animal who
thinks that Reason is a god.

The Bible gives us certain pre-
cepts and certain rules. We can
profit from them as we may, I
for one will not be so silly or
naive as to offer as my only argu-
ment for ANY doctrine or belief
whatsoever, the Bible as my only
authority, Those who quote pas-
sages to show that the Bible does
not agree with Birth Control and
take no other external advocate,
such as experience, the logical in-
fluences of Christian Doctrine,
fail because no onesided argument
can be convincing.

No! ! Artificial Birth Control is
abominable, since it interferes
with one’s own freedom of action,
and such interference thwarts
honesty: in one’s personality,
Voluntary abstinance may be
?rqually dangerous.

The solution is bY no mearis less
dificult than the other
Tt lies in the fact.

Henry Hawley, the notorious
desperado, had -thus begun the
great work and, when Governor
Bell succeeded Henry Hunecks as
overnor, he took the step of
investing the House of Assembly
with .the rights of a law-making
body. It is small wonder that
Hawley is recorded as the ablest
rogue who ever held the post of
Governor of Barbados,



ei

We undertake marriage lightly
and wantonly accepting children
as by products of marriage, inci-
dentals which may or may not
warrant our attention. Such con-
duct is’ definitely condemned in
the prayer book of the Anglican
Communion and by all theories of
normal behaviour,

If a man gets married he must
Took for children, and as many as
the Lord sees fit to grant him,

The only soiution is for certain
people to refraige from marriage
*.+.â„¢Morons, idiots, sexually per-
‘verted, and all abnormal people.
These ought to, be — pi nted,
forcibly perhaps, from "Fhaldng
marriage contracts... Any man who
takes a woman ought to have to
acknowledge a definite obligation
to her. There is ng _ exeuse for
“children, offspring ‘of pleasure.”
Moral education will. eventually
overeome this disease.

God has always been provident,
and ihe will see to his children. We
have no ‘right ‘to*feel that God's
world is becoming overcrowded,
regardless of how we may feel the
statistics justify this statement.

The only sure method of Birth
Control, and the only way God
accepts it, is for those who definite-
ly know that they have no right
to beget children! is to abstain
from sexual relationship with
women,

Yours faithfully,
ARTHUR GAY.
Christ Church,
29.4.5

9

HENRY HAWLEY 1°22?

Monday—Remember all that song and dance

| Tuesday—To-day beaches touched me on a



|



DIARY

in St. James last December? Bands
playing, everybody singing “one Gone!”
Well I’ve beeh waiting to see some im-
provement on the beaches on the St.
James coast amongst other things. But
things have been going from bad to
worse. I wonder whether the Civic
Cirele has invited the two members for
St. James to join their elect little seg-
ment on the Coast.. They asked me once
but I spent that afternoon attending to
my own garden or rather my landlady’s.
As it turned out I did the right -thing
because one of the big Suns in the seg-
ment (the St. James’ branch of ‘the
Civic) told me afterwards that they had
had an interesting talk on babies.

I thought the Circle was formed to
beautify the place. You know what !
mean. Oleanders on both sides of the
road: little green and red refuse bins
with signs saying “bottles here please”
or “empty cans here” and above all clean
beaches.

soft spot. Like Achilles I have a heel
but unlike Achilles I don’t sit moping in
my tent on hot afternoons.

I seek a beach and tiring of the Crane
and Bathsheba I drove unwarily into
the preserves of the Tin Coast. Parking
my two seater (it has no doors now) ‘in
the hole in the wall and undressing
behind a Spanish needle bush I picked
my way through the human excreta on
to Paynes Bay beach. It’s a good fishing
season this year and if you didn’t know
that you’d quickly find out on Paynes
Bay Beach where there is hardly a patch
of sand not reeking with some unwanted
part of a fish.



Travelling further on in the direction
of the stagnant pond close to Holders
Hill Bottom I was amazed to see how
quickly the textile slump was affecting
Barbados. Men’s trousers, and garments
which are normally worn by women.
were visible almost at ten yard inter-
vals. On this beach not even the kite
season seems to have attracted boys in
search of tail. Shoes were less plentiful,
but there were enough old cans and
broken bottles to cripple a regiment.
And thanks to the tide you couldn’t even
trust the sand.

I’m wearing a bandage now, and if
some one doesn’t campaign for clean





caaresmime SERRA “eae JRA em ere Ei einemceeREa ts somenmeh oman ewe mre
Y’S: | ~~ — mastic











SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952







PROPELLING — PENCILS

LONG LEAD, SCRIPTO PENCILS,
BREAK PROOF 48e. each

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

STERNETTE
DEEP FREEZE

3.9 cu. ft Capacity
Hermetically Sealed Unit.



5 Year Guarantee.

PRICE 423.00

DA COSTA & CO. LID. — Electrical Dept.







|

a Sea cee



beaches in St. James soon there will be
less dollars as more visitors get cut.

Are Stock Features At Da Costa's.
+



If I wasn’t a Christ Church man my-
self I would buy a soap box and have
a go at cleaning their ‘beaches for them
but with two members for St. James in
the house suggesting a Clean The Beach

Our new WORSTED SUITINGS embody quality and
design—Fancy and Pin Stripes, Pick and Pick Weave
and a variety of colours from which to choose at prices

Thursday—I would have thought that with

Week, the thing could be done. ~*

It wasn’t a crab that sliced my heel;
it was broken glass, even though you
couldn’t see it for sand.

Wednesday—A lady I know and who lives in
one of those palatial homes we hear
about tells me that one day a sanitary
inspector told her not to bury her tia
cans and bottles in her own grounds bu:
to throw them in the sea. The sanitary
inspector seems to have been making
converts among the less _ palatially
housed, You can learn all about how
the people on the tin coast live merely
by strolling among the ruins of garbage
you see dotted all the way from Paynes
Bay to Old Trees.

a little getting together between the
Boy Scouts in St. James (if any) the
Vestry and the Civic Circle with the two
members speaking up for clean beaches
in the House we would see a complete
change and all the Beaches on that coast

. would look as clean and sweet as Sandy
Lane. But I forget they’re digging for
gold on that beach.

Friday—Ih disgust I drove my two seater
right across: the sour grass to Sharks
Mouth—St. Philip. Later I went swim-
ming in the) Bounce and if I had. only
been content with that things, would
have ended ‘just right . .. Instead I went
down on that beach between the Bounce
and the Rock and a Portuguese man of
war bit me. “But you expect that of a
Portuguese man of war’ I said cynically
to myself swigging away at my flask of
special rum “You don’t expect a beach
to bite you.”

Saturday—Drove to Paynes Bay this morn-
ing and emptied 3 boxes of broken glass
on the beach. You could hardly notice
any difference when I drove away.

A member of the Civic’ Circle lifted
his hat as I drove by. I blew my horn
and revved up beyond the speed limit,
feeling no end of a dog.




() SSS FFP ALDLLLLZLLLLDCD DDO





markedly keen!
+



Sd
FOOTNOTE :

Cream Gabardine has arrived in all the splendour
of its original quality.

+

DACOSTA & CO. ITD.





|

——

BICGER-THAN-EVER FOOD SAVINGS

PAARIKET

foe Howe Mag)












SEASONING DESSERTS
jurry Chocolate Puddings
wah been Caramel Puddings
Black Pepper Butterscotch Puddings
Pine Salt. - —— Custard Powder
Celery Salt Victoria Plums
Mango Sauce | seed
Mango..Chutney
Mayonnaise Peaches
SWEET COUNTER EAT MORE
Rich Fruit Cake Oxtails
Sharp's Toffees Kidneys
Chocolate Nuts Ox Tongues
Peanuts Liver
Shelled Almonds Tripe
Colouring Rabbits
Embassy Cigarettes Mince Steak
Churchman Cigarettes Sausages
Rs Chickens
SPECIALS Ducks
Turkeys
Kale—30-oz. tin 36c,
Red White & Blue Beans 24c. COFFEE
per tin
Magnet Peas—3 oz. tin 36c. Empire Coffee—Chase & San-
Cream Crackers $1.44 per tin borne
Beef Suet 40c. per Ib. Kraft Cheese



ORDER YOUR WEEK-END DELICACIES
TO-DAY FROM

GODDARD'S

ao




~ Alexandra School Is Cong

OBSTACLE

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952

Science Laboratory,

Arts Room Needed

MISS HILDA KELLMAN, B.A., B.Paed., Toronto,
delivering her first School Report at the Alexandra School,
St. Peter, yesterday afternoon, said that she could not
deplore too deeply the congestion existing in the school
because she was convinced that such a condition was a
sowce of real and potential problems,

Miss Kellman was
Headmistress ‘of
School in September last year
after the resignation of Miss
Laurie, Miss Laurie served for
30 years,

Mr. W. L, Greaves, Chairman
of the Governing Body, intro-
duced Miss Kellman who read
the School Report. Mr. J. E. T
Brancker, M.C.P., Honorary Sec-
retary and Treasurer, addressing
the gathering, underlined the
points made by the Headmistress
with reference to congestion of
the school and urging the neces-
sity for a Science Laboratory and
Arts Room.

After presenting. the prizes to
successful students, Miss Laurie
gave a very inspiring address, .

The Headmistress, reading the
School report said:

appointed
the Alexandra

Members of the Governing
Body, Miss Laurie, Ladies afid
Gentlemen:

I must first thank Miss Laurie 248

for coming to us today to pre-
sent the prizes. She is in every
way best qualified to do so, as
these prizes were worked for and
won under her regime as Head-

to teacn the songs,

During the 9th, 10th, and 11th
weeks of the term, Form V was
given tests,

Miss Ward being on long leave
in England, Miss V. Kennedy
acted for her.

On Tuesday, July 25th the
School closed and Speech Day
took place on Thursday, July
27th.

The results of the Royal Draw-
ing Society Examination held in
Sol are as follows:— Of 51 en-
tries, 42 gained Honours, 6 pass-
ed, and 3 failed. The general] re-
port was “Many promising papers;
especially in the earlier stages.”

Miss G. Walcott was appointed
to the staff.

Miss Ward has been selected
for training at. Erdiston during
the year September 1950 — July
1951, As Miss Kennedy who
been acting as Miss Ward’s
substitute has proved efficient,
ehe has been asked to continue
to act during Miss Ward’s train-
in

For Christmas Term, 1950,

mistress, thereby establishing a School re-opened with 127 pupils.
bond between her and the pupils; _ Entrance examinations were
I am her successor as Headmis- held on 10th and 11th of Novem-
tress, and Miss Laurie taught me ber and 23 pupils were admitted.
throughout my school career— School Examinations took place
another “Eternal Triangle’, Talk- from 12th to 20th of November.

ing of triangles reminds me of
the three cheers and the “tiger”
to which she is entitled for cop-
ing with one in the field of ma-
thematics when I was Upper
School to which case I fear she
has found no parallel, To that
we may atid Q.E.D.

We welcome to the Governing
Body two new members: Mrs.
Daysh and the Rev. Pestaina.
Those replace respectively Mrs
Hinkson and the Rev. Simmonds
who have both resigned.

Changes

Certain changes have occurred
during the academic years Jan,
—Dec. 1950 and Jan.—July 1951,
which periods of time this re
covers. As I was not then in
office, I quote verbatim from the
school recards,

“On Monday, Jan, 16th, 1950,
27 new pupils were received and
school re-opened on Tuesday,
Jan. 17th.

It was decided, with the Di-
rector’s consent, that this year’s
Fifth Form should sit.the Cam-
bridge School Certificate as usual,
and that next year’s Form should
sit the Oxford and Cambridge
Joint Board General Certificate
of Education in July, after which
this latter examination would be
always taken, and the academic
year WOuld, in consequence, be-
gin in September,

On_ instructions from the Dept.
of Education, Friday 10th and
Friday 17th of February were
given as holidays on account of
the intercolonial cricket matches,

During March, the netball team
played a match against Queen’s
College, in which they were beat-
en.

School closed on Thursday,
April 13th.

Notice of the removal from
school of two girls was received.

Miss Griffith having resigned
Father Hopkins kindly conducted
Singing Classes far the term, and
Miss G. Walcott played for Drill.

On May 8th school re-opened.
As two girls had left this school
of whom one had gone on to
Higher Certificate Work at Queen’s
College the number was reduced
to 128.

Drawing Results
Results of the Royal Drawing

Society Exhibition and Competi-
tion of Jan, 1950 are as foliows:

Diane Gill, aged 11, Picture
(Landseape) Imagination, Com-
mended Ist Class,

Monica Seale, aged 13, Design,
Commended Ist Class.

Daisy Cyrus, aged 16, Design,
Commended 2nd Class,

Carmen Williams, aged 17, De-
sign commended 2nd Class.

Grace Campbell, aged 16, De-
sign, Commended 2nd Class.
Norma Scantlebury, aged 17, De-
sign, Commended 2nd Class.

May 24th, Empire Day, was a
holiday.

This school won a fourth prize,
in the Junior Division of the
League of the Empire Competit-
ion, for a project showing the
landing of the Olive Blossom,

Miss Agard had two weeks’
sick leave from May 22nd on ac-
count of a sprained ankle.

As Father Hopkins. was unable
to continue acting for this term,
Singing and Drill classes were in
abeyance, the time being spent on
rehearsals of the operetta for
Speech Day. Miss G. Walcott
continued to assist by playing

the accompaniments and he'ping








The Popular “KIENZLE”

PRICES FROM $3.87 TO



INCLUDING :

PULLMAN

up to 2116 each

ALARM CLOCKS

Nickelled and Coloured Cases
Plain and Luminous Dials

CYLINDER NIGHT LATCHES
CYLINDER DEAD LOCKS
MORTICE DEAD LOCKS
MORTICE SASH LOCKS

SASH
HALANCES

The modern Balance for all Sash
Windows. Suitable for windows

$15.47 PER SET OF 4

HARRISON’



On December 11th, The Bible
Reading Fellowship held a Christ-
mas service, which most of the
school attended. The Rector gave
an address on Bible reading.

School closed on December 13th,
Six girls left from Form V, and
ten were super-annuated from
the middle school.

The whole of Form V Upper
has sat the School Certificate
Examination, while the rest of the
schoo] has had the usual annual
examinations by the Staff, Next
year, Form V will sit the Oxford
and Cambridge Joint Board Gen-
eral Certificate of Education in
July; and in future, the School
year will be from September to

July.

; 18 Girls Leaving

A total of 18 girls are leaving
this term.

During this term, Miss Ken-
nedy and Miss Bayne have acted
on the staff in the places of Miss
Ward and Miss Carrington; and
they have both been most help-
ful and co-operative. They will
continue.to act next term.

The school will feel the loss
of Miss King, who, after five
years’ loyal service, is resigning.
We hope to hear of her success
at the Teachers’ Training Col-
lege in England which she _ is
entering. Miss Shelagh Rice from
Queen’s College, who holds a
Higher Certificate, will act in the
vacancy created.

At the beginning of Easter
Term, 1951, school re-opened
with 132 pupils. Three girls had
been transferred to Queen’s Col-
lege and one to the Girls’ Foun-
dation School. One of our girls
entered Queen’s College at half
term on account of her father’s
removal from this parish. Two
of the candidates who passed our
Entrance Exam. decided to enter
other schools; there were conse-
quently 21 entrants instead of 23.

The School team played a
practice Netball match at Queen’s
College. Subsequently it has been
placed in Class B of the Netball

gue fixtures, matches to be
played next term.

On account of the loss of the
Art Mistress, frequent changes on
the Staff, and the impending re-
tirement of the Headmistress, the
school was unable this year to
enter for the Royal Drawing
Society competition and Examina-
tions, and for the League of dp
Empire competitions.

Miss Bayne has been appointed
to one of the vacancies on the
Staff; Miss Kennedy and Miss Rice
will continue to act in the vacan-
cies created by Miss Ward’s leave
and Miss King’s resignation.

1950 School Certificate

The results of the 1950 School
Certificate Examination have been
lately received. Of 9 entries, 4
passed with Grade III Certificates.
One girl, having received 5 credits,
would have passed but for failure
in one essential subject. This
year, 1952, the Fifth Form will be
entered in July for the Oxford
and Cambridge General Certificate
of Education, the new Examina-
tion which replaces the Cambridge
School Certificate. On account of
the change in the date of Exam-
inations from December to July,
the entrants will have to cover a
year’s work in two terms.

At the end of the Easter Term,
1951, Miss Laurie went on pre-
retirement leave; Miss Kathleen

Timekeepers

$4.51 EACH

$$
WE OFFER A COMPLETE RANGE OF “UNION”







WATER COOLERS
3 gallon capacity. Fitted with Patent

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







RACE

THE Obstacle Race provided much amusement for those who
Sports yesterday evening. Here the girls go un der the first obs'



Laurie, Second Mistress, was act-
ing Head and Miss Agard, acting
Second during the Summer Term,
which opened on April 30th with
131 pupils.

he Entrance Examinations

were held on July 6th and 7th.
There were 78 candidates of whom
20 gained admission to the school.
On July 13th, Form V began
their Oxford. and Cambridge Gen-
eral Certificate of Education Ex-
aminations,
Due to Miss Laurie’s leave there
was a vacancy on the Staff. Miss
Beryl Williams, a former pupil of
Queen’s College acted until June
30th and Miss Cecile Mottley, a
former. pupil of the Alexandra
School acted until the end of the
term. é
Notices of removal from school
were received for 7 pupils who
had attained school leaving age—
all from Form V and notice was
also received that two pupils were
to be transferred to Queen’s
College. i
During this term, the school
saw an Exhibition of Art by Brit-
ish school children at the Speights-
town Assembly Rooms. This was
held by the British Council.
School Examinations occupied!
the last two weeks of the term,
which ended on July 18th, thus
bringing a short academic year of
only two terms to a close. So
much for the past.
I must now thank my Staff for
the very cordial reception they
gave me on my appointment as
Headmistress and for their loyal
service to the school. I highly
commend their devotion to duty,
their co-operation among each
other and their love of and sym-
pathy with the pupils *
Of the present, I shall say
nothing except that I cannot
deplore too deeply the conges-
tion existing in the school. I
am convinced that such a con-
dition is the source of real and
potential problems. Discipline
would be greatly facilitated if
each form could possess what
each form is entitled to, namely,
a form room. Can any small
child be conscientiously blamed
for being attracted by the les-
son, mistress and pupils of an-
other form which is almost as
near to her as those in her own
form ?
One remedy for that is to go
cutside for the lesson which pre-
sents the obvious difficulty of “no
blackboard and is hardly con-
ducive to concentration or to sus-
tained interest. Birds cheeping,
fowls clucking and paper blowing
can become most fascinating.
Then too, this general exodus is
often prohibited by the weather.
* We have recently acknow-
ledged three gifts, with thanks:—
(1) A plated bowl, donated
by the firm, Louis L. Bayley &
Sons, to be given to the Victrix
Ludorum every year at sports;

(2) A plated cup donated by
Mrs. S. J, Kellman and the late
J.C. Kellman Esq., in memory of
Fannie Gordon Leigh Kellman, a
pupil of this school from January
1904 to July 1908 and member of
the staff from September 1908 to
1912 — died Sep. 15th 1934.

(3) Fifteen books donated to
the School Library by Lady Gil-
bert - Carter,

I hope you have noticed the new
Sports Uniform which is being
worn today for the first time. Yes-
terday, I had the pleasure of seeing
them in mannequin parade and
they called up to me memories of
the Colonel in Gilbert and Sulli-
van's Patience when he looked at
himegelf in the glass. I am thank-
ful to note the absence of the
gold lace, however.

I am hoping to start soon with
the organizing of the Glee Club,
Music Group, Ballet Dancing,
Dramatics, etc. all of which are
such valuable ingredients in the
recipe fir modern education. I
have dreams of the expansion of
the schcol, of science building,



Non-Drip Tap

A necessity in every Office and

Workshop
$18.00 EACH

LOCKS

HEAVY BRASS PADLOCKS
BRASS CUPBOARD & BOX LOCKS
BRASS DRAWER & WARDROBE

LOCK:
LOCKSETS

Ss
COMPLETE

AGHICULTURAL

FORKS

We have limited stocks of Yardleys
and other reliable brands. As further
supplies are difficult to obtain. ....
@a- NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

Hardware Store
Tel. 2364

7 SSS

——.



20% Drop In Sugar Expected

LAST YEAR’S RECORD CROP was 187,000 tons of
sugar, but chiefly because of a four months’ drought just
before the current crop started, planters anticipate that
the yield will fall 20% short of last year’s, some planters

said yesterday.

£2 Fine For

Overloading

Their Honours Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery and Mr, A. J. Hanschell
in the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday varied a decision of His
Worship Mr, C. L. Walwyn, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
who imposed a fine of £8 to be
paid by instalments of £2 a month
on Claude Thompson of Cliff Cot-
tage, St. John for overloading the
motor bus G—140 on Rouen Road,
St. Michael, on January 24,

Their Honours fined Thompson
£2 to be paid in seven days or

.one month's imprisonment for the

offence after Mr, Niles—Counsel
for Thompson—asked the court
to reduce the fine considerably as
the defendant pleaded guilty to
the charge in the Lower Court.

Thompson had 14 previous con-
victions for overloading. Cpl, Cyrus
attached to the Traffic Branch at
Central Station who brought the
case, told the court that while he
was on duty along Rouen Road
on January 24 he saw the motor
bus—G.140 and it appeared to him
to be overloaded. He counted 38
people in the bus which is allow-
ed to carry 31. The defendant
was the conductor of the bus.

Civil Service
Appointments

The following appointments and
promotions in the Service have
been made with effect from the
dates shown hereunder:

Appointment

J. A. Marryshow to be Control
Officer, Seawell Airport, with
effect from 9th April, 1952.

Promotions

Rickford Mason, Fireman, to be
Engine Driver, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master’s Department, with
effect from 5th April, 1952,

Wesley Cadogan, A.B, Seaman,
to be Fireman, Harbour & Ship-
ping Master’s Department, with
effect from 5th April, 1952,

Acting Appointment

V. H. Chenery, Accountant, to
act as Accountant General with
effect from 20th April, 1952.
PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK

The Directors of the Board of
the Peasants’ Loan Bank hava
approved the appointment of Mr.
L. W. Worrell as Clerk, Peasants’
Loan Bank, with effect from 1st
May, 1952.



-_—_-oOoOoO

School library, art room and other
necessities too numerous to men-
tion, in fact I put into the future
tense and slightly adapt to suit,
the @ollowing famous words of
Lord Tennyson:—

“When & dip into the future far as

human eye can see;
See the vision of this School

and all
the wonder that wi!l be.”

THOUGHT FOR TODAY

All growth depends upon
activity. There is no develop-
ment physically or intellectual-
ly without effort, and effort
means work.

| —Calvin Coolidge.

—_—_———



ested

2 Transport
Appointments

In Nigeria, B.G.

Mr. W. T, P. Perkins, General
Manager of the Transport and
Harbours Department, British
Guiana, has been appointed ta
be Ohief Engineer, Nigerian Rail-
ways, He will be succeeded in
British Guiana by Mr. A. J. F.
Bunning, C.M.G., formerly Ad-
viser on Inland Transport to the
Secretary of State for the Col-

onies,

Mr, Perkins was born in 1904
and educated at the Cathedral
School, Hereford. He was with
the U.K. Railways from 1922 to
1927, and went to Jamaica in
1928 as a railway district engin-
eer. In 1944 he was appointed
General Manager of Trinidad
Railways, and to post in British
Guiana in 1949.

Mr. Bunning who was born in
1895, entered the Colonial Ser-
vice in 1921, and has had wide
experience of transport condi-
tions in the Colonies, particular-
ly in West Africa, He was ap-
pointed Traffic Manager, Gold
Coast Railway, in July 1939;
General Manager, Nigerian Rail-
way, in January 1944; and as Ad-
viser on Inland Transport in De.~
cember, 1947.

Minor Handicrafts
Development C’ttee

His Excellency the Governor
has appointed the following per-
sons to serve on the Minor Handi-
craft Development Committee
under the chairmanship of Mr.
Db. A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial

The Honourable V. C. Gale,
M.L.C., R. M. Cave Esquire, Mrs.





A year ago this month, planters
who came to town’ on Fridays
were hailing each other with,
“Tonnage! Tonnage!” But they are
not giving such greetings this
crop.

Up to five months before this
crop. started there had been
plenty of rain and planters were Diga Symmonds, Neville Cannell,
expecting that they would even Esquire, Mrs. John Blondin, P.
set a record, but then the drought D. McDermott, Esquire,
set in. ocial Welfare Officer, the

The crop is expected to finish spector of Handicrafts.
near the end of this month , The Committee's terms of ref-
while last year it did not finish erence are-—
until the end of June, (a) To examine

The reasons for the earlier fin-
ishing of the crop, planters say,
are less tons per acre, Obviously a
better supply of labour than
there was last year, more cane
fires and less rain during the
erop.

The Pine Plantation is expected
to finish reaping next week and
a few plantations in St. Thomas
within the next two weeks.




ways and
minor handicrafts in this
Island (whethe, existing or
new) with special reference
to:—

(i) Projects and property
of development’

(ii) Training of workers
and improvement and
upgrading of work-
manship;

Cane Fires (iii) Supplying of raw,
When there are cane fires, the semi - manufactured
labourers work for twice as or manufactured ma-

terial for recommen-
ded projects;

much money as they normally
get a week and in about half that
time. But it does not mean that
they will get more money over
the whole season. It only means
it will be got sconer. (v)

The outlook for next year’s
crop is not exactly the rosiest,
planters say. The ratoons are not

production;

organisation,
(vi)
taken to assist de-

up to the usual size, and besides, velopment—
with all these cane fires the land (a) at Regional
wnere such fires occurred will level;
give a yield below average, (b) by Govern-

Some syrup factories have been
closed down during the week
und canes from them are being
sent to sugar factories. This is
because there are not as much
sales as usual in the Canadian
market for syrup.

ment itself;
(b) To make detailed recom-
mendations with estimates,
where necessary, for such
develCpment,

Letters Of
£1 For Wounding: Administration

ss e In the Court of Ordinary yes-
Decision Confirnied deragay His Lorasmp te Caer
vUcwee, Bir Allan Collymore,

In the Assistant Court of Appeal giauved ne peluon Of Ciisuatic
yesterday Their Honours Mr, A. vowe ot Cneisea Koau, di
J, W. B. Chenery and Mr, A. J, H. micusei, a wiaow, tor Lewuers o1
Hanschell fined Rose Sealy of Aumunistration to the ese vx
Grazettes, St, Michael, £1 and 1/- wer uuspand Fitz A, Da Costa
costs to be paid in 28 days or in wuwe.
default one month's imprisonment Mr. D., H. Ward instructed by
with hard labour for wounding Huynes & Grifittn, Soliciors, ap-
Albertha Miller of Fairfield, St, peared for the petitioner,
Michael with a rock, His Lordsnip allowed the re-

By doing this Their Honours se. ling of the will and codicil of
confirmed the decision of His Wor- Henry Beckles G. Walton, late ot
ship Mr, H. A, Talma, Police Norfolk, England, which was
Magistrate of District “A”. Sealy proved in His Majesty's High
was also ordered to pay the costs Court of Justice, Principal Pro-
of appeal which amounted to 9/- bate Division on October 25, 1945.
in seven days or seven days’ im- ]|t was granted to H. C, M. Walton,
prisonment. son of the executor,

Miller told the court that the Messrs. Cottle Catford & Co.,
defendant threw a stone which hit Solicitors, appeared on behaif of







her on the head when she attempt- the petitioner,
ed to get her bucket from her.
She went to the General Hospital sons were admitted to probate:—
and was treated, Tom Archer, St. Michael; Martha
Jane Goodman, St, eee eel
4 ; e aret Hunt, St. Michael; Eben-
Price Of Salt Kish Sone Morris, St. Andrew; Nati-
maeus Isaiah Hope, St. James.
The increase in the price of In the Court for Divorce &
salt fish is due to the change in Matrimonial Causes, His Lordship
the exchange rates and the pronounced decree nisi in the suit
increase of freight rates, the of C. V. Carter, petitioner, D. E.
Financial Secretary said yesterday. Carter, respondent, °
During the first quarter the Decree nisi was also pronounced
exchange rates varied between in the suit of D. E. Herbert,
72.4% and 73.8%, The present rate petitioner, and A. Herbert, re-
is 75.3%. In the first quarter there spondent, An order was made

was a surcharge of 15% on the for costs on the low: scale.
1951 rate and an increase of over Mr, D. H. L. Waru. nstructed
10% on the basic rate that o- by Haynes & Griffith appeared

tained in 1951, for the petitioner.

News TO MOTHERS !!

We Have a Fine Range of... .

CHILDREN’S HAND

KNITTED CARDIGANS

in Lovely Colours and Beautiful Designs

FOR T

Priced at $8.00, $7.00,

———







CAVE

SHEPHERD

& CO., LTD.
10-13 BROAT ST,

A SPECIAL “ROYAL” PATTERN

HE BOY

@
$6.50, $6.00, $4.00 Each







means of developing the :

(iv) Methods of ensuring|$
steady and reliable | ¢

Marketing and sales| %

Steps which may be ‘

.



—-_
Y{P9SSS99S995999595 99999 OF SPOT IVI PPPD OOO FO

DELICIOUS PASTRIES=
















OF

= &
a a
lf

'

The wills of the following per-'










x
‘
x

od
"saree eee
os 6 @



PAGE FIVE



ASTHMA

) Se the strain in 3O seconds!

a ee a omer
gnep for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
earain quickly and effectively, Remem-
ber, it is this strain.on the system which
@enstitutss the biggest danger from

agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ-laden accumulations in the :
broachial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing.
The Ephazone treatment is so simple too! Nothing to injects
nothing to inhale. No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronciitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tabicts handy!

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE



Gold by all registered chemists. if any difficulty, write tos
A. &. BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.O. Box 403, Bridgetown.

CRAWFORD’S
“UFILLIT”
BISCUITS

are just perfect for Cocktail Parties served as
UFILLIT Biscuits can also be
filled with marmalade or jam to make excellent

Hors d’Ouvres.

Breakfast or Lunch Cookies,

Ask Your GROCER For

UFILLIT
BISCUITS

» FRESH



SUPPLIES

IN STOCK

POULTRY
CHOW

DAIRY CHOW

OMOLENE
DOG CHOW
RABBIT

1 CHECKERS

PIGEON
j CHOW

“GOAT CHOW "7
{He JASON JONES. & C0. LTD.

AGENTS.



FRESH SUPPLIES
ARPBIVED

Carovit Tablets Novmacol

Tabasan Tablets Pepto-Bismol :
Ironized Yeast Tablets sae hd Bronchial Anti-
Bengnes Balsam Unguentine

“Zepto Tartar Remover Pencils
Iodized Cattle Licks

®
KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

—— oo








Le





*

Â¥

*

:
%,
%,
‘)
z
s
CODD C699GO GOS 9959 FS9O9O9SOGO GIGS SOOO PO SEDO OBEN

a" BOR eeREeEe ee







eet




PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHON

DIED



NEWTON On May 2, 1952,
General Hospital. George Newton
of Thyme Bottom, Christ Church.
His funeral leaves the oe J
dence at 4.15 m. today
St. Bartholomew's Church, ‘Fenda
are asked to attend.

Eunice Newton (wife), Winston

Newton (son), Wilhelmina Newton

(Mother), Rita Newton (Niece),
3.5.52—l1n,

at the

WEEKES—On May 2, 1952, James Walter
Weekes, better known as “Boabec
Weekes, age 71 years, at his residence
Lead Vale, Christ Church His
funeral leaves his late residence at
4 pm. today for St. Patrick's
Chureh fs

Georgiana Weekes (widow), Mrs.
Millicent Holder, Mrs. (ertruce
Goddard, Miss ris Weekes (daugh-
ters), Granvill and Cleaton
Weekts (sons). 3.5.52—in

THANKS

y ohn . B ‘bb and the Edwarcs
eg through this medium to
return thanks to al those kind friends
who sént wreaths, letters of condolence
or in any way expressed their sympa-
thy in*our recent bereavement.
3.5,52—in



IN MEMORIAM

LUCAS:* km loving memory of my dear
Aunt, Emaline Lucas, who fell asleep
on May the 2nd 1951.

“Gone but not forgotten”.

(Niece), Myrtle, Husband and
. 3.6.52—1n



Hilda



FOR RENT

HOUSES

CH c oO TTAGE on St. James Coast,
quiet. All meals and
from main house. Own






T nable terms & «sultable
cour Dply: Beachlands, St. James or
Phouwe Gi? 4.3,52—4.f.n
BEN-O-NI, Fitts Village, on sea, St.
James, 2 bedrooms, Dressiig Room, Ww c.
Garage and Servants room. Dial 2623
. $:9.08-—40

FU SHED ROOM—on we a
for Rei Phone #401. 3.5. san

—
FURNISHED ROOMS — Private home
On The Sea, Worthing. With Maid Ser-'
With or without =F ply
between 5.00 p.m. and 6, etd

mondville, Worthing.





JUBILEE Gibbes s Beach, Available fo

May, June and July. Dial 952
3.6.52—2n

eeretpegneenanrnatipatgpradnmatepalitpngiye nena
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT — With |

Silver and Linen. Good pe - bathing,
For further particulars: *
ley No.6 Coral tom, Sax

ae Y—St. Philip coast,
rooms. .Fully furnished. Lighting Plan’
Double

servant rooms, From
4476. ©

FLAT OUSE—Fully furnished,
St. nte“on Sea, Available April
on. one..3503. We invite aes
for next Winter. 29.3.92—t.f.n

FLAT-—New, very moviern, senside flat.
Completely furnished. Telephone, gas,
electricity. Facing sea. Excellent and
safe seabathing. Special Summer Rates
Apply to “MARESOL” ST. LAWRENCE
GAP. Phone 8496,

26, 4,52—e.0.d.—t.f.n.

10,4, 52—t.f.1
AND” Hi

NEWHAVEN ~~ Crane Coast,
rooms. Fully furnished, ting Plant,
Waternailt supply, Double Gorage, three
servant rooms. For May ana from Oc_

tober Ist Phone 4476.
a 10.4.52—t.f.n,

ROOMS: Unfurnished Upstairs Rooms,
very cdpl with light and water, apply

on premises, La Browne Forte, St.
Matthias Gap, near Boys’ School.
3.5.52—3n

-_ —_— OO
TRINITY COTTAGE—Fully furnished,

ee bedrooms, complete with tele-
ee seit Ba refrigerator, situated at

Bay, St. James. Phone 9.
sass—tre.

WALPROD From ist July, St.
Lawrenfée, near Cable Office. For in-
formatian — Phone 8329,

$ 3.5.52—3n,



—_———_ 4.
WAVERLEY—Gibbes Beach, Avaliable
for May June and July. mate 5268 .



3.5, 52—2n
et
.
: ; WANTED
: HELP
Assistant WORKS ENGINE:.8,
epee ‘of supervising a wor! ‘and

Foundry Experience in Sugar chin-
ery repair work desirable. Applicant
niust have knowledge of scale drawing
and expé@rience in the direction of labopr

Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3lst May

1952. For particulars relating to salary
and otte® edviditions, Apply to: The
Manager, The Barbados Foundry, Lim-
ited P.O. Box $1, White Park Road

1.5.52—Tn






Bridgetown, Barbados,

An Acselstant FOREMAN capable of
supervising ou Machine Shop Depart-
ment Applicant must have knowledge
in meking sketches and reading blue
prints

Copies of recent testimonials must be
submitted with application by 3lst Mary
1952, For particulars rélating to salary
and other conditions, apply to: The Man-
ager, The Barbados foundry Limited,
P.O. Box 91, White Park Road,

town, Barbados, 1,5.82—Tn
ee E
MANAGER—required for Colony Club
(Barbados), Attractive pr a to

right man requiring permanen post.
20.4.52—3n

$$$ $$$

MANAGER—For commission agency de-
partment in well established Frederick
Street Firm. Wide ere? and

essen
Salary plus participation . profits
commensurate with ability did
rience, Apply
Trinidad

ability to handle corre
tial,
Ss



Le
SALESMAN: Immediately Salesman and

Office Clerk good opportunity for hard
working young man Who ts interested
in this type of work Box - Cc.
Advocate Co 5. Sd
WANTED IMMEDIATEL Y
TAILORS Competent Journeymen
Tailors with machines for making Police
Tunics and Pants Phone 8434
3.5,$2—1n

A
WORKSHOP MANAGER—Previous ¢x-
perience preferred sound mechanical
training or background essential, App)
iy writing only. Electric Sales & Servic
Lid., P.O. Box 178, 30.4, 52-40



MISCELLANEOUS —

ED TO RENT

HOUSE— preferab);
two. oms, Electricity and
witeineity boundary. ne
2678 or 39%0—rgent.

=<
wee

FURNISH in May

Start NOW—TODAY

May-Bright, Priced Light Bed-
steads from 2 to 5 fect, Springs.
Laths Beds, Cradles—Bureaus $14
Wardrobes, Chests-of-

rs-—Tables for Dining &
ey Use, China & Bedroom
Crhbinets Larders DRAWING
ROOM Comforts — Desks, Pook-
Fracks—Pianos, Banjos, Metal &
Woerdrobe Trunks, $8 up, Enam-
elied Ware Drainers $3—Lovely
Clocks, 93.12 up,





2.5.52

“3n



L. S. WILSON

' BPRY STREET. DIAL 4009





91-08.
ee
CAR: Prazer 8-20 in

tyres in ex

Smith's

condition.

order.
John.



Oxford.
tion; mileage 2,370. Telephone 2049



| sealed unit system. Door

Car Port, two \o
Ist.



E 2508

FOR SALE











CAR — Standard 6 Convertible. Phone
3.5.52—3n.



‘A-1_ condition
1.5.52—4n

CAR—Morris 8 H.P. in good condition,
four (4) good tyres, Contact M, Fite-
Gerald. Phone 2053 ome

1.5.52—an

Mileage 21,000. Ring 9109,

eerie
oo “ae = and 3

weohene, B. 8
20.4.59—t.f.n.
CAR—One Vauxhall 25 h.p. with 5
cellent condi’

Sem git

Vanguard 1,700 miles

rd
1951 model 8 months old $2,300 Apply
works, Dial ‘7
30.4. Sn.

CAR--One (1)

Owner driven.
i192. H. L. Hill C/o J. N.
CAR—(1) M,G. Coupe in perfe
Apply New castle Plantation, Bt

CAR—Morris Perfect . condi-

23,4,52—t.f.n.
hand Standard. Can be

CAR—Second-!
whee whole (tae span

Village

TRUCK—One (1) 3-ton Austin
Apply D.V. SCOTT & Co, Ltd,

Park Road.
244.524 f n.

ELECTRICAL

inane ph eg cece grates RR Du oS ES tte

ELECTR TRONS: Kettles, Toasters,
Mixers, Fans, Sweepers, Pi Ts, ete.,
for the home. | reasonably priced.
K me ot & Co., Ltd., Lower Broad
Street 5136. 3

"KEFRIGERATOR—Westingh la
model. With Chest. , Phone a0
23.4.62—6n

REFRIGERATORS—New shipment re-
ceived Coldrator 7 cubic foot models,
latest design, 5-year guarantee on famous
American General Electric Se

jock stand:
Electric Sales & Service uid Tweedside
Road St. Michael — Phon

ce ER BATOR, — One 7.7 cf. Prest-
id Refrigerater in first
ordes. Owner leaving
reason for
guarantee.

St. Stephen's

tor rie .
OWEN T.

ALLDER,
118, Roebuck Street — Dial 3299,
3.5.52—In,



LIVESTOCK

ONE SAANEN GOAT—A to Veld
Holder, Greenfields, St. witha .



PUPPIES: Alsatian Puppies bred from
e Alsatian, peasy and Be,

00
Police i/e District “A”. 2.5.52—2n
MECHANICAL
"AN UML. UOce 8 alee Pan nail) it
FAN MILL: One 8 feet Fan Mill in
good condition at Bel Air, Richmond
Ga 29.4.52—2n



MA’ : One (1) Singer Sewin,
Sechine, Sree (1) Jones Sewing
Mac: Owen T. Allder, 118 Roe-
buck Dial 3299. 3.5. in

MISCELLANEOUS

Best quality English Gelvaniees
Sheets in * gauge—6ft. at $4.80
at 5.46, Sft. at $6.34, ee Auto” tyre
Company, Trafalgar Spry Streets.
Phone 2696, 3.5.52—t.£.n.

24 G. GALVANIZED CORRUGATED
SHEETS—Best British make 8ft Sheets
$5.37 — 9 ft. ste aa Oaciiie Now is the time

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT
© peton.

A T. 18
sm, of aaa. AS
ant INE ENGINE, 98 h.p., 6 eviinder,
Gray Marine Engine, complete with
sterngear and Costa &
Co., Ltd., Dial

29.4.52—Tn
OLD LUMBER and OLD DOORS. Pro-

gressive Bus Co., Lid. Culloden Road.
3.5.52—2n

ropeller.



PLASTIC USEFUL [fTEMS— Floral
Head Ties 36c., Ladies Aprons 6c.
ce s Raincoats $2.40; Ladies’ Rain-
coats $2.94 and $3.14. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 2.5.52—3n

pay. American Piana—Marsleider.
Bh“ rs, Stelin Roach, Commy Bs pena.
“PIANO: auetiies ron. in gt

tion. 8435 re 8.
arrange for Rien

_ oy Eavestaff, few

condi-
a.m. to
27,4.52—4n

months old.
3.5.69—-8n.

‘ Allder,
3.5.52—1n

RECORDS—Clearing our stock of MGM

Records. Three for Two Dollars, your

choice. A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
9.4,52—t.f.n.

Platignum Ball
obtainable at all

3.5.52—2n

now “4 the Dally Telegraph
's leading Daily Ni now
fin Barbados by Air a few
days er publication in London. Con-
ect: Ten Gale, c/o se Co., Ltd

‘ocal Representative, Tel. 3118
17.4,52—t.f.n.

“SUGAR—NEW MUSCOVADO SUGAR
from all leading grocer-

phone





PIANO bi Daneman:
118 Roebuck Street. Dial

RED REFILLS for
Point Pens 26¢, each,
Drug es and Stat

Subseribe ni
En
rriviny

thes obtainable
es,
“so good for you"
30.4.52—6n
“SUCHARD'S GHOCOLATE -- The
Original SWISS Process — Famous
Since 1826.
VELMA — Bie Velvet oe
MILKA — ll Cream Milk
ae _~ y Aoonoaed “Bitter Sweet"
Obeainable at ALL Leading Confec-
tighere 3.5,52—2n

p GRAPE TREES to be seen

“THREE
at the W. ne Black Rock.
Offers in will be received by
A. S, Bryden & Sons (Barbados) .
oa aired to and ‘Trees be
requ up remove
May 15th 198%, 5.82—4n

VENETIAN Only a few 3 ft.
Alumintn American Stole te Close 4 16. 00
each. Dial 4689. 1,6.

ae qa gas, Whi
apply D: Vv. Se Le eg
Fark Road.
- zis ae







Another Shipment of the

POPULAR

$4180 GAS COOKERS

A few of these have not yet
been booked.

Prices of next shipment will be
higher.

Why not cal? at your Gas Show-
rooms, Buy Street TO-DAY and
secure one of these cookers.

et] UNDER THE DIAMOND

"Seria eg
Vilage nn pees



PUBLIC SALES |PUBLIC NOTICES |

|
man
|



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY
closed esdays hae Thursdays 2
from ih te 15th May, 1952. ”
OBWALD L. DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy
3.5.52—2n.

REAL ESTATE

etter ne en —
HOUSE—One (1) board and shingle
House with open verandah and shop,
situated at Boscobel, St. Peter. Apply
Gordon Chandler, on premises.

22.4.53--Tn

“EBONY REALTY AND COM-
MISSION AGENCY





Prope
CLEMENT Ss. JARVIS, C.P.M., FA.
Auetioneer, Real Estate
Appraiser — Dial 5001.
3.5.52—2n.



AUCTION

ual
iy e
P Hho ite Hist

“Crane

7" sale takes place next wed
at 11.30 a.m. and
on at the same
eludes a eoliec-

ae of sitting, folding, arm, easy, three
, deck, and rush chairs, morris
chairs with spring filled cushions, glass
p tables, round & square pine dining
tables. — oe other tables, several bar
bamboo seats with
cushions, turtle shell lamp shades, sever-
al beer, sherry, wine, cocktail
and ahanonaa> fones several desks,
glass cases, cloc candle sticks, cup-

the partes of Saint Peter

te cause to be introduced into the Legis-
lature of this Island a Bill authorising

the said Commissioners to increase
fa) tne salary of the Inspector of High-
pore ef the said parigh to a sum
2860 per annum, and
tb) The *“qavelling allowance of the
said Inspector of Highways to @
sum not exceeding £100 per annum

boards, sideboards, knives & forks, table,| The said in to have effeet from
dessert & several pieces of|the Ist day of April 1951
matting, {1) elvinator Deep Freeze,| Dated the Ist day of April s
(2) Refrigerators, Dinner, breakfast, G. 8. CORBIN,
ooeps and plates, (3) wood & Clerk of the Commissioners
coa Tee 8, kitchen Highways for the parjsh of
utensils, (9) bedrooms all furnished with Saint Peter.

& single & | 2.5.52—3n

" Sugar Plantations Notice

oe ~ ms ps & a ae meee
other ms too numerous men’ 1D. TTENTIO’
to om pres oe sf PLANTAMION OWNERS
as prov: yo ul a
D'ARCY 4 one tractor and six cane carts is sone
Middle sek, fund per cent more economical
3.5 an Why delay see us right away. We son

supply cane carts without tyres and p!
forms for $650.00, or without chassis sup-
plied for 00.

Do not delay, the price of material is
going up. This offer is only good for a
short time. in stock



We have one for
demonstration.

EDUCATIONAL



Aquatic Club.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

tion of Martin Connell of

ind t. for permission to sel! | ————- ~~,
: LYNCH’S SECONDARY ARY SCHOOL
lrits, Malt Liquors, &c at a board, ae

Applications are invited for the post
of senior Assistant Teacher pele to
t



this
To: . RB, FRANCIS, Esq. each English
Ag. Mpolice Magistrate, Dist, “B". Qchool Certificate standard. ‘Apply
MARTIN CONNELL, eae stating experience and I alife
Applicant, | cations.

N.B.—This appiiontion wl we e9n- A. MoD. see.
sidered at a Licensing Court to e ,
at Police Court, Dist. “B” on Wednes- §.52-—-2n.
day 14th day of May 1952 at 11 o'clock
a.m.

PERSONAL

public are hereby warned against

ANNOUNCEMENTS ©: awving pet y Fag VES CLARIS

. R. FRANCS,
Ag. Police Jenuistent, Dist. “B”

3.5.52—1n



as I do not

hold myself responsible for her or any-

one else contracting any debt or debts

DENTURES: You can't afford to throw | in my pame unless te a written order
away a Broken Denture today, our expe- signed by me.

rience makes it possible to repair the

worst ‘Dental Plate in three hours.

Dental Laboratory, Upper
nek sues os 1.6.00 | 2.5.52—2n



—_

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

VACANT POST
SENIOR MASTER, GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

Applications are invited for one vacant post of Senior Master,
Grammar School, Dominica, B.W.I. The School roll at seer. num-
bers 150, and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certifi-
cate examination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for the post should hold a Uni-
versity degree and be qualified to teach Mathematics up to Higher
School Certificate standard.

3. Emoluments. The
inthe scale $1,920 by $120 to $2,400 per annum.
of-living allowance is payable at the rate of twenty per
salary. The candidate selected may be aoeets "oF
the scale according to qualifications and 2

4. Quarters. Quarters are not provid

5...Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations
and provision is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages.

6. Passages. . Free passages to yo to take u oe appointment
are provided for the officer and for his wife dren if they
accompany him or follow him twelve months Sa the date of his
appointment.

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

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications ne teach-
mn |ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could

testimonials and referenc



A temporary cost-
cent. of
point in

assume duty, accompanied by t should be
addreeed. to the Establishment Officer, Office, Domin-
ica,

! Applications from members of the Government Service of any
Colony should be transmitted through the officer Administering the
Government of that Colony.

27.4.52—In.

—_—————
PROTECTION OF WAGES AOT, 1951 (1951-64)

Attention is directed to the provisions of the Protection of Wages
Act, 1951, with special reference to the following: —

(a) Legal Tender—(i) In all contracts of employment wages of
manual workers shall be made payable in
legal tender; and

(ii) the entire amount of the wages earned by
a worker shall be actually paid in legal
tender.

(b) Deductions—Not more than 4 of any worker’s wages shall be
deducted in any one pay period. Such dedu.-
tions may be made to reimburse the employer
for —

(a) materials, tools and implements used by the
worker in his occupation and supplied by the
er;
(b) repayment of advances made by employer
to worker,

(c) Places of Payment—Wages shall not be paid at or within—
(i) any retail shop; or
(ii) any place where spirits, wine, beer or other

spirituous or fermented liquor is sold; or
(iii) any office belonging to or connected with
the above places,
except where the worker is employed at such a
place.
(ad) Records—Each employer is required to keep a register of
wage payments and accounts of every worker,
3.5.52.—1n.



ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR 5 Dr.
SOUVENIRS R who

Announcement

Wm. A. SUGARS
has taken over Dr.
Allen dental

practice be arriving
about August 15th, and will
be located
oy Garrison. Telephone
3167.

FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANIS |}

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466 .







at the same ¢)

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DIAMONDS

a, ee meee.

Store
Stoute’s Drug Store

Broad Street and

Hastings
SOLE AGENTS



fn one super CAP .ecce

here is everything you want

A car that keeps ahead
On the open road, a car that laps the miles in safety and

comfort.
cylinder engine that run
column gear shift. Torsio!
suspension smooths out

of luggage space, Special rust-proofing renders ‘“ Mono-
construction ” body and chassis resistant to rust. Every feature





. E. P. A. Clarke
and BOOKERS (2°DOS (ALPHA PHARMACY)



SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952

“SHIPPING NOTICES

LLSCSLLESSSSSS FOSS SSOP,













| AUSTEALIn, NEW
LINE .

ae LEN. The MV. “DAERWOOD"” will

Ss. “TEKOA” at 7 secept Cargo pr Pa ee yer 3
St. Lucia, Grenada, ar Aruba,

from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne Passengers only for St. Vincent,

ris-
oh Se, Srney Sas ee Sailing Sunday 4th May 1962

The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for

bane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about

as scheduled to z
April 25th. |
|

In addition to general 10 this ves- Peminica, Antigua, Montserrat,
has ample space for chilled and hard | Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
m cargo. day 2nd inst,

Cargo accepted on rae Bil's +i The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will
for transhipment Trinidad to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Guiana, Leeward oe Windward Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

9th May, 1952.

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC)

For furtner particulars apply —
FURNESS WITHY @ cv., LTD.
TRINIDAD.

i a Consignee Tele. 4047
BARBADOS. ®.W.1

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM







Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
$.S. “TRADER” i ora er uu
verpoo 23rd Apr. 6th May
8.S. “CROFTER” . London. 24th April 7th May
5.8. “MERCHANT” Newport and
Liverpool 8rd May 17th May
$58. “COLUMBIA STAR”.. Liverpool. 7th May 20th May
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
For es in Barbados
s.s. “SENATOR .. Lendon ee May
SS. “GRELROSA” .. la .. Liverpoo} 10th May



E. C. Gill Vor further Information apply ¢o . . .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents
iN Alcoa, = Co

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 18th April—arrives Barbados 29th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 9th May—arrives Barbados 20th May, 1952.
een ineainresaeenpie cnn anvil eemnasaGeattly teeta







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

A STEAMER gailed 10th April —arrives Barbados 26th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails %th April—arrives Barbados 10th May, 1952.,

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails from Arrived
Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER” HALMPAX April 13th April 23rd
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” MOTREAL April 30th May 10th
S.S. “A STEAMER” .. MONTREAL May 16th May 26th
S.S. “A STEAMER” .» MONTREAL May 30th June 9th
NORTHBOUND Due Barbados
S.S. “TINDRA” oe oo o8 .»» April 18th For St. John, N.B. and St.
Lawrence River Ports
e , These vessels have limited passenger accommodation

Oe

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

of the queue in town travel,



Seating for five in comfort. 70 horse power six-

S as smooth as silk. Steering
m-bar independent front wheel
the roughest roads. 10 cubic feet

THE INTERESTING WEEKLY
MAGAZINE

that appeals to car proud owners will be found in

this masterpiece Morris.

MORRIS 5 Six

SEE

Post is pensionable and carries a salary FORT heat GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385
OSC OGS DSSS SSGIOO FSIS)

~~ $t. David's Chureh
Annual Bazaar

to be held at the

NEW PAVILION

IN SARGEANT’S VILLAGE %

on J

SATURDAY, 17th MAY
(3 p.m, to 7 p.m.)

Police Band in attendance
by the kind permission of
Col. R. T. Michelin

Pavilion on the Bus route
from Town and other
sections of Christ Church

27.4.52—3n,

PLASTIC

CENTRAL

Cnr. Broad



F ORS SALE AT MOUNT WILTON FACTORY



Sole Distributors



A small but selective assortment








“ELITE”~

of Caracas, has sent their prominent Journalist DR.
MANUEL GONGORA ECHENIQUE to prepare another
outstanding section dedicated to BARBADOS.

if AT

Dr. Gongora Echenique will be at the Marine Hotel
for 5 days and will accept interviews with anyone who
would like an advertisement added to this section.

Phone 4504

Â¥9S699999059 EOE SE cad eae

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local & Visiting Members
3 Only)

By courtesy of bi en
Council there will

Sree ers

chiefly Documentary, in the

Ballroom, on
WEDNESDAY, MAY 17TH,
at 8.30 p.m.

are y

(No Admission Charge)
4.5.52—8n.



SHEETING

sctve OUTSTANDING
EMPORIUM VALUES

CRINKLED SHEER
. Navy and Grey

MOSS CREPE
Grey, Apple Green, Blue, Beige

per yard $1.44





BML GOlG: as .se.),-caddsssrinspasgseaviadsiedsiadd per yard 1.68
Two (2) ASPINALL PANS . ..each
One (1) 1650 sq. ft. TRIPLE EVAPORATOR - oo EMBOSSED CREPE
complete with Vacuum and Towet Pumps 3,600.00 Green, Maroon and Black ................ per yard 1.95
Ten (10) GALVANISED STEEL BOXES
Oe Ore Be es each 150.00 FAILE — SILK
One (1) = Fletcher Centre Feed MUD PRESS. Orange, Red, Brown and Blue ........ per yard 1.95
6 Chambers 80 square .....ccc. soos 2,000.00
One (1) CENTRIFUGAL ENGINE 12x 24” SPECIAL ! = PRINTS. ......ccccceccssscsscssescessti cane from 48
WIAD 5-5 ssca\icsesscingcsscoiosess seccoceveoscacoseesioes - 600.00
One (1) Set STEEL GEARINGS suitable for 48” Mill 1,000.00 SPECIAL 10% DISCOUNT ON BEDSPREADS
One (1) COOLING TOWER o.ccccsccsssccscsssscsssses sseeevene 600.00 AND SHEETING
One thousand (1,000) ft. 7” CAST IRON PIPE—per tb 10
One (1) Lot a Cast Iron Flanged GUTTERING
per A
One (1) Belt Driven DUPLEX PUMP 5” x 6”........... 250.00 THE BARGAIN H
One (1) CANE CARRIER CHAIN complete with
Steel Slats 86” wide x 110’ long... 600.00 | U
One (1) MULTITUBULAR ROILER 8” x 14” ...Net 200.00 ,
i New STEEL BOILER TUBES 4” x 14 S. ALTMAN—PROPRIETOR
long — each .. 12.00 4 |
Two (2) 26 x 44” New MILL ROLLS each ............ 400.00 | 30 SWAN STREET *PHONE 2702
29.4.52.—6n,




SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952



HENRY

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....





BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



BY CARL ANDERSON |

We never
let go!

, Vigilance over the high quality of
“Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
=" the special “ Black & White” way this truly
outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.


























4
So

1



WELL, GIVE IT BACK--}
I DIONT SAY TO

LL PUT HER IN
NICE ON THE LIVING



FLASIi GORDON

BUT THE ODDS ARE TOO. FSTARTING MOND,
REMOTE! THEY PROBABLY \ feemorprag thes
MET THEIR DOOM IN THE | Jey, Cf
JUPITER SYSTEM! WE'LL } fi
KNOW SOON ENOUGH /

WELL, FLASH, WE
.GOT PAST THE aes
» ASTEROID BELT_ “£4
_ OKAYS ps

VAL,

PUZZLED,
M'SIEU HAZARD ?
OBSERVE, THEN,

THAT'S CUTE, OR. ANTON... Yi
GIVE US CHUTES AND THEN
CUT THE RIP CORDS / WHAT

HAPPENS NOW 7



THIS DIET THAT MAGGIE HAS IN_ ANOTHER WEEK-''D },
ME ON IS GITTIN’ ME DOWN / BE ABLE TO STRIKE A }j
I JUST HAVE TO GET 4 MATCH ON MY RIBS // i
_———=
Pr u %
e Oe Z ~
‘Sa fall VRS
— Sry OR = Ar

Q) LITTLE GIRL

you
KILLED RICKY!
I LOVED Hi//...
WE WERE TO BE
MARRIED! HOW
COULD YOU 0G
SUCH A
HORRIBLE
THING ?

you
MURDERER!
YOU FILTHY
/__ WAVIN' CREATURE!
FUN, CARMODY? 0
1 HOPE YOU'RE
» ENJOYIN’

BY



«WHO THE SUPREME COMMANDER
(S21 TOLD YoU THATS TOP SECRET?
YOURE HERE TO TRAIN, NOT READS
77 SUNGLE PATROL ON THE DOUBLES ore
A HISTORY, TRYING



A FRAME --SHELL LOOK












hi? GET Away
‘ FROM
\ BE THERE /







(LAU? WEN 7 CAME IN JUST WOW DD YOU NOTICE THE JEWEL CASE To } pee my iin - 7 \ g
1 FOUND THE LIGHTS ON ANO MY ON THE FLOOR, MISS LOVAT 2... /_ | ee Sea ee
| JEWEL CASE OFEN ON THE FLOOR, i [= Qyy
IN 7-7 MUST VE FORGOTTEN | (hE I May HAVE KNOCKED \z |

TO TURN THEM OFF... a ee: IT OFF ACCIDENTALLY., Vvoume LING \ Gage | E

/ WAS LOOKING FOR 1 DION'T FEEL WELL, | LAUAI,. 4 ¢ eS

; woncen 5 SCOTCH WHISKY
SOME ASPIRIN... iv, 7 en) :



She Secret is in the Blending

Scotch Whisky Distillers
James Buchanan & Co. Led.

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi |

JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

—————

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now

Usually Now
$13.70 Tins HEINZ SOUP ?
ay : 8.20 TOMATO — ONION § 36 32
Limited Quantity ° 4.80 Tins ANCHOVIES siey A 40
GROUSE WHISKY—per case 2 47.00 Tins BROOKS PEARS.. en ‘ 74
—per bottle.. j 4.00 Bottles VI-STOUT J .26

—

Tins PATE DE FOIS )



” ”

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

GROCERIES

sa. THE DARING VENTURE &
=| OF SPACE PIONEERS
TO UNCOVER THE
=1 MYSTERIES OF THE
M LARGEST PLANET IN
i} OUR SOLAR SYSTEM!

@
THE COLONNADE

NOVELS

BOOKS AUTHORS PRICE




Song of the Mocking Bird Anne Duffield $1.08
eRe antes This many Summers Joan Henry : $1.00
F-AMH TO POLICE... POLICE TO F-AMH.., x %e

Rie iiAeanchie ” aa coe Maca an Gentleman’s Agreement Laura Z. Hobson $1.44
WRONG / ONE OF MY The sea is so wide Evelyn Eaton $1.08

Lillian Harley—A Master
Romance Marian Cockrell $1.00
Black-eyed blonde Erle Stanley Gardner $1.08

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and Greystone, Hastings

ALL

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS OVER THE WORLD

WELL- BY GOLLY-I'VE
GOTTA EAT SOMETHING /
EVEN BIROSEED WOULD

TASTE GOOD !!
My, nite
Vo) | Thiam



Good momings begin with Gillette

WELL, SEVEN...
WHAT HAVE

Though the Eskimo lives

in the cold all his days,
For Blue Gillette shaving

there’s warmth in his praise.
He knows when he’s using

the sharpest edge made,
Gillette is the name

for both razor and blade.

With Gillette, cool customers
the world over enjoy smooth,
money-saving shaves, There
is no blade so sharp and

none that lasts so long as
Blue Gillette. And they
always use a Gillette Razor as
well. Because razor and blade

LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
Y THATS NATURAL,

FIRST. SEND HIM 1
ME, CAPTAIN,



MILK STOUT





5 Blades 30% are made for each other. C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,
‘ ; P. O. Box 56
, Blue:Gillette Blades BRIDGETOWN . Dial 2402

Z - noes
s wren) | TOMORROW S.C. OFFIC








PAGE EIGHT

Many’ The Moan |
About Those Cup :
Final Tickets



MY STORY about Arsenal’s distribution of Cup Final
tickets through their Supporters’ Club has certainly
“started something.” Letters attacking and defending the
Arsenal executive flow in. aa a Ne 6 >
Here was the headline which N t A ii E
caused this stir—a headline based oO yes
on the letter eclgts Sere:
Hear first the Arsenal case,’ as W., mbl
voiced by Mr. W. R. WALL, of On e& ey
the Highbury staff:
“We realise there will be (By DENNIS HART)
anomalies but we believe our Although Arsenai ana New-
method will beat the black ©#Sle, two of the mosi glamor-
market. It does not follow that 9US ciubs in football, fignt for
this method will always be ec greatest nonour in soccer at
adopted nor does it imply wempley to-day, the attention
official recognition for the of the entire fogtbal popuianon
Supporters Club.” ol Wales and Birmingham will be
‘Astounded’ centrea on a league game at
Now for the protests. Nimuan Park, Carditft.
Says Mr. L, DON, of Preston The game there is between Car-
Road, Wembley: “Arsenal have (iif City and Leeds United. ana
created a dangerous precedent in 1 its result depends who is to
allocating tickets to am unrecog- 0¢ promoted to the First vivision
nised organisation. Their action witn Sheffiead Wednesday.
astounded me.” it Carat wins Wales will see
Mr. H. BENT, of Girdlestone “irst Division soceer next season
Road, Upper Holloway, complains for the first time since 1929. At
aie ties the moment City are two points
behind Birmingham, who have
linished their league programme.
Full points from to-day’s match

Arsenal's Ticket Plan
Puzzles Mr. Burton



fe
Taam amemarm ved emo nen em IQgn Scantlebur
their programme that if they beat Midland club on goal average,

Vietrix Ludorum
AT ALEXANDRA SPORTS

JOAN SCANTLEBURY was the outstanding athlete
at the Alexandra School Sports yesterday evening.

Chelsea in the semi-final all Cardiff have such a brilliant re-
ticket applications for the final cord at home this season, with
must be by post, yet we never “eventeen victories and only one
had a chance of getting one from ‘iefeat in twenty games, that
the start.” iheir supporters are already glee-
Suggestion from Mr. D. BERRY (ully anticipating the return to
of Atkins Road, Clapham Park, is ihe first Division,
that the final should be recognised Nobody has played a_ bigger
primarily as a game for the part in Cardiff's strong, but be-
supporters of the two teams con- ated bid for promotion than
cerned; have a 6 p.m. kick-off Scottish inside - forward, Ken
and televise the whole game, Chisholm, signed two months ago
‘Join The Club’ from Coventry City. Chisholm
Mr. A. J. OLIVIER (member lias provided the finishing touches
of the Supporters’ Club), of Digby which Cardiff had previously
Road, Homerton, E., says critics lacked, and in his nine games has
“should realise that the club scored seven goals.
contains 14,000 supporters who Centre-forward, Wilf Grant,
cheer their team on in all parts who earlier in the season estab-

of the country.” Arsenal’s ticket ‘at bs i en rnol ousi as i ~
plan doesn’t puzzle me. I suggest ae © Se eee eran Te ae rock Gis th thn eee

on . cord Ly obtaining 20 goals in ning from early in the programme.
2 an that he joins the home games without once scoring At Ae oa bg Bier IV 08
. ‘ away, has been honoured, with yards that House a two point

pec Sale MET flail ack Rolie” by"aeaction to Wad on Preteck.” GNent
annual problem, Certainly the ‘¢ England ‘B? team which plays then leading, 11 points ahead of
Arsenal have not found one, But France “B’ at Le Harve on May ae fe pes hae
they have followed a sound prin- 229d. Grant will be anxious to_the lead and at the end of the

slabre : Junior the points were:
ciple in let the tickets celebrate this honour with the
to the men oe by crencleite goals that can take Cardiff 8 Frederic 5. O'Neal
wil 69 and
Joan

finished Victrix Ludorum.

themselves, have demonstrated to Division One, and as Leeds er 49,
Sa eee round loyalty to ve ence Oat re ar
the club. national centre- > k~ ed in “eget 100 yards,
Beat Jean Donald les, he may well be successful. 150 yards and Sed amore
RS. EDITH BOWIE, former It is interesting to note that the first three in many of the
golf champion of Western ©f the teams which have been other events.
Province, South Africa, has just Struggling to avoid applying for
arrived to compete in both the re-election in the two Third
Scottish and Open championships Divisions, three are re’ative

lebury, who compet-

The results were as follows:—

She beat JEAN DONALD in In the South, Gilli who t, and PB. Andrew. . :
the first Test between Britain and were in the division before the *2- Y. lass I~—Over 16
South Africa last winter. The war, but were voted out of the P lompsag NEA a .
two became friends, and Mrs. 1938 Football League meeting, * ; TII—(13--14) :

we

H
Bowie ghee with Miss Donald and Shrewsbury have both ex- ist % pg @). and St
during the Gullane meeting. perienced lean seasons. While «4 00 DS — Cl — :
Mrs. Bowie has a birth qualifi- in the North, Workington, who Se a A), “Bnd
cation for the Scottish contest. were elected to the league last 100 YARDO Clase 10 tal Hea):



7 > Dy, 4
She won the Inter Provincial year, have spent most of the W. Arthur (A), S. Bowen (8), 3rd
, i P . 1

the present champion, before she getting. They have scored only st P. Thompson (A), and E. Rowe
worst record in the four leagues. Tudor (F), 2nd D, Gill (F), 3rd N,
travelled 25 miles by coach make amends is a very slender ist J. Scantlebury (A), C. Cadogan,

then drove away. They could not Besta cate ai

J. Seantlebury (A).
of a conference Meanwhile they

championship of South Africa in season n
; : " ear the foot of the table. M. Richards (0),
partnership with Rita Levetan, Their big trouble has been goal- “6 HIGH JUMP—Class I—Over 16:
(O), 3rd L. Humte (A).
sailed. - 50 in 45 games, which is the 7, SACK—Class M1Il—(12—-i4) : 1st M
_ Brief Visit Tudor (F). and
CUP Finalists Newcastle United ““Workington’s last chance to +s, saeTyayty (Ay te 4_te) :
into Brighton recently, had a one. for saith 3rd_B, Sobers.
4y; a >, r they are away today to ,
brine bath at the King Alfred, Grimsby, whose defensive tenons "Ye asnotl taser Ola, nee
ig : i ry, 10, OBSTACLE—Open': ist E. Dow-
oes Aoaptnmodated at their usual is the ‘second best in bedi Lhe rich (O}, 2nd oi Sobers (F), ard
seafront hote il later ause
until later because Arsenal Full Out 1 POTATO Class IVa = (10-12):
are at Rustington, . ora he Wichards As Neblett (0),

Injured foot of Joe Harvey -" ° ° 12. 220 YARDS—Class I—Over 16: |
captain and right-half, has im- lo Win Finals Ist N- Green (F), and E, Rowe, |
proved under treatment at New- 13. 80 YAl — Class MI—(12—14) :
castle. It is thought he will be LONDON, May 2. lst G ompson fA), M. Atherley
able to play today. After a week of doubt it seems . (0), 3rd N, Clement

sn ‘ “14. HIGH Tt.” (14—16) :

Farewell Aysenal will field their _ full ist Go Gulleeal (On sna: meee.
ORTY - YEAR - OLD ym “trength XI for the F. A. Cup Final tlebury, 3rd B. Cumberbatch. »
CORNFORD is about to begin against Newcastle at Wembley ta fe hance oh, Bao ce ies

his last season’s bowling for ‘morrow. Centre half Daniel has (F), Sed Marva Boyes (0).

Sussex. He intends to take hi, “8d. the plaster removed from i¢, 100° YARDS—Class IMI. (12—14) ;
wile? ahd dene tb C entibate his broken wrist and is reported Ist, Gibbs (8), and M. Bishor
i ih Salis v, ries , 3rd N, Clemen’ ‘
Rhodesia, in the autumn and !° be certain to play, a 17. SIMPLE SIMON — Class IV (b)--
settle there in a coaching job at i¢f{t Roper has recovered from Under 10: 1st P, Corbin (S), 2nd
the same school where he hopes ‘¢_ effects of a thigh injury, 4, Morville (O), 3td P. Andrews
to send the boy. There is still however slight .1¢ SuNNIOR RELAY: 1st Arnold
Cornford first played for the ‘i@ubt about inside right Jimmy dnd Skinner, 3rd O'Neal.

county in 1931, was capped iy, '0gie whose left thigh is still Sports Cup — Arnold House (124).

1932 and has taken 971 wickets, !andaged after five days’ hospital | Vietrix Ludorum -— J, Seantlebury, 24

which must surely become 1,000 ‘reatment. Logie himself is confi-

before he leaves. His benefit ‘ient of playing.

brought him nearly £3,000. Neweastle with ‘right half and
As a fast medium bowler hr taptain Joe Harvey who recov-

Ist Arnold — 145; 3nd Frederick



only just misseqd internationn: ered from a toe injury received i
class. last Saturday, will fleld a side WEATHER REPORT
Policeman Jack which beat Blackburn in the Rainfall from %: nil
LONDON | Policeman J ACK semi-final: — Simpson, | Cowell, | Total Rainfall for Month to
PREECE has been presente:. M¢Michael, Harvey, Brennan, Rob- date: .19 in.

ledo (E), Walker, Foulkes, Mil-
with a case of cuth y ; 4
FYFE, wife of Sir Davey Mae” purn, Robledo (G.) and Mitchell. | Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F.
well Fyfe, the Home Secretary, . For the vital promotion battle Wind Velocity: 10 miles per
At the presentation ceremony = With Loeds a+ Senin See Caren at
during the luncheon before the ‘!l¥ is also unchanged:—Howells, Barometer: (9 am.) 30.006
London v. Paris police rugby Williams, (G.), Sherwood, Mc- TO-DAY
match—Sir DAVID MAXWELL Laughlin, Montgomery, Baker,
FYFE and the Commissioner of ars
Police (Sir HAROLD SCOTT) know why they chose cutlery, I'm
were among those present. sure. Jack is never at home for

Preece has been secretary of a meal. They should have given
oF teen Police Rugby him a commtar alee sleeping bag to

ub for years, use on his journeys.”

Joke by Mrs. PREECE: “I don’t ,

| They'll Do It Every Time

A 7 WE YOU DONT WANT
FIER THE FiRsT V//_HM TO GROW UP SELFISH

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F.

(3 p.m.) 29.916,
Sunrise: 5.40 a.m.
Sunset: 6.15 p.m.
Moon: First Quarter, May 1
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Tide: 10.58 a.m.
Low Tide: 5.05 a.m., 5.32 p.m.



—L.E.S.

By Jimmy Hatlo |

rere















Vy career,
aoe, AOees A A GET ALONG Witt
RELATIVES STRONGLY |” THAT'S WHAT IT

ADVISE THAT HE a
HAVE A BROTHER e
OR SISTER FOR ©

COMPANY DURING
HIS HAPPY CHILD-

”

WAR GOING ON
ALL THE TIME!
E>,

H
) MRS.MC.HUNT,
1529 W.204, 57,
TORRANCE,
CALIF,

eee !



124; 3rd O'Neal — 123; 4th Skinner—6s.

a



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

wP AND OVER

She represented Arnold House, and along with Peggy
Thompson of Division I, was chiefly responsible for that
House ending up Champion with 145 points.
House with 124 points was second. Of the other Houses,
O’Neal got 123 and Skinner 65,



P.A.A. Report
New Record ~

Travel in the Caribbean—which
set new records during the winter
season—is continuing heavy into
spot reports from Pan
World Airways execu-
tives at typical reports reveal.

In Jamaica, Clipper traffic
March to and from the cities of
Kingston and Montego Bay totalled
3,223 passengers—21 per cent.
more than during March, 1951.

The traffic count at Ciudad Tru-
jillo, Dominican Republic, was
3,253 passengers for the month, a May 11.
10 per cent. gain over the March
travel last year.

Port-of-Spain,

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Films for Children at British
Council—9 a.m.

Lower Courts—10 a.m.

Housing Board—1i10 a.m

Golf at the Rockley Golf and
Country Club (Ladies Com-
petition)

Shooting (Frontenac Oup) at
Government Rifle Range—
2 p.m.

Football at Kensington—5 p.m.

Basket Ball at Y¥.M.P.C.—
7.30 pm.

Police Band at Crane Hotel—
9.30 p.m.

B.R.A. Shoot for Frontenac

Trophy at Govt. Rifle Range _

—12.30 p.m.










Sun glare and heat

t, made my eyes ac! ue ny 4
out, mi , brow:
headaches. Luckily T met Anne =

So, when! gothome 1
in Optrex, sod ob—the

She

Frederick

Trinidad — far
down in the West Indies—showed
a 20 per cent. busier month, with
3,104 passengers compared
2,590 in March a year ago.



o

my eyes
Discom
fort, dust, germs—all away!






PEGGY THOMPSON of Arnold House clears the bar in the Class I High Jump at the Alexan-
dra School Sports yesterday evening. She came first in thix jump.



Sports Window

Empire meet Notre Dame at
Kensington this afternoon in
a First Round Fixture of the
Knockout Competition. Notre

‘Dame have already carried off
the 1952 B.A.F.A. Senior
Division Championship, and
Empire have been runners up,
a Single point behind them.
This afternoon's fixture will
decide whether Notre Dame
will have a chance to go on to
another championship or
whether Empire will “knock
them out” and gain the chance
themselves. The gate to the
George Challenor Stand will be
open.

* * *

The Basketball season starts
to-night at the Y.M.P.C.
with two 1st Division matches.
Play starts at 7.30 L

Harrison College, it year’s
Cup winners, will meet Pick-
wick, and the Modern High
School who just came up to the
1st Division, will meet For-
tress.



B.A,F.A. Football School

There will be no practice at
iX ‘who are members of the B.A.F.A.
Football School, conducted by Mr.
Graham Wilkes.

The next practice is on Sunday,



SUMMERHAYES TENNIS

TOURNAMENT



Today’s Fixtures



Men’s Singles Semi-Finals

L. A. Harrison vs, A. D. Hutch-
inson,
V. H. Chenery vs. L. G, Hutch-
inson,

SP PSSSSVOD PS FOG SOV SSOSSF

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

That Wonderful Book
SPLENDID OCCASIONS
IN ENGLISH HISTORY
has Arrived
— so also
LARGE WALL MAPS
OF THE WEST INDIES
Opening too—-
GLASS fer Counter Tops, Wind-
shields ete,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE

6

WY






now—use it every day.”

; ‘ehasaid “You aunt pro-
istyourévea Congand buy abottle

When | told Jim he said,“ Wonderful!
Your eyes lonk lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—lI'll use it, too!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES wth

YE LOTION

Optrex

MAKE THIS

The rim of the eye andinner
lining should be healthy flesh

colour. If they are red or irri-

TesrT



FREE! in cach

tated or the whites bloodshot, packet — a scientifically

your ¢yes need treatment.



designed eyebath.









OPIS OSPOS FF

Ot







BG





SPORTS
QUIZ

The Barbades Advocate
will award a book on sport

Each entry must be
accompanied by A COUPON
as Set out below.

SPORTS QUIZ

he Arenda
Heauty Salon

will be closed for the
month of May.

GWENETH CECIL
27.4.52—2n

THE
AMATEUR ATHLETIC
ASSOCIATION
OF BARBADOS
presents its

Annual Intercolonial
Cycle & Athletic Sports

Under the Distinguished
Patronage of
His Excellency
The Governor and
Lady Savage
A

t
KENSINGTON OVAL
e

On
SATURDAY, 31ST MAY
MONDAY, 2ND JUNE
THURS., STH JUNE
e

Events Comemnce at
1.00 p.m.
Come and See the West
Indies’ Leading Cyclists



and Athletes in action
6

ADMISSION : Per Day
Kensington Stand... $1.00
Season Ticket ........ 2.16
George Challenor 72
Season Ticket ........ 1.68
Uncovered Seats...... .36

e
Entries close on Wednes-
day, 14th May, 1952












“Shoe!











—

OSC SOOO SFS LOE SF



APSO POO

BLPPLPTEEOLLDS

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1952









\\

et:
Vip. YOUR
BOY THAT

COW-BOY
LOCK !!
e

We have just
Received a nice
Lot of ...

YIPPEES

COW BOY DRILL
SHORTS & LONGS

Chie and Smart
From $2.22 to $4.56
Each

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO.,LTD.
10-13 Broad St,

TT —-












YOU'LL FAVOUR FOR ITs

DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY,

COMFORT AND LONG.
(4 . LASTING QUALITY.

Suedette
‘PLAYDAY”

hedtes.. .bere’s the Shoe for you...Smart as a new Paris
eek. .comfortable as a house Shoe and so economically



pateed too!
Available in
* WHITE * * BLACK
eee PRICED AT ONLY $7.25





That is why you should buy - - -

RED HAND PAINTS
We have New Stocks of...

SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown, B’dos Light
& Dark Stone, Tropical White, Red.

‘S’ Enamel-Finish MARINE PAINTS
White, Cream, Tulip Green.

MATINTO FLAT PAINTS
White & Green

CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

Bright Red, Grey, Mia Green.
Extra Brilliant ALUMINIUM PAINT
Hard Gloss PERMANENT GREEN PAINT

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy removal of old Paint

IT PAYS TO USE THE BEST

The Sign of
Quality

Phone 4456, 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.

DONT LET RUEUMATISM
CHAIN YOU
It's easy to free yourseili of troublesome

Rheumatic Pains. Simply get a bottle of

BRAITWAITE’S
RHEUMATIC REMEDY

Take It Regularly ! *

ALA CSSE SSSR SCOCSTOSSESOSSSY

C

YOU'LL FEEL RELIEF WITH THE FIRST BOTTLE }

Pt LDOSSCEES SSS SS SE SOOO OE,

STOKES & BYNOE LTD. AGENTSeeeeeeoseeoosecsssesesss)

}
i





|
|
|
|