Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






er tae A we \â„¢ = z ii; \ =
Hav E— Advocate







KL LE ete ~
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

7 a | ~ ARRIVING TODAY Slavs Want Aid To
U.N. Propose Compromise | : > Widen Defence Plans
Plan For Truce Commission

(By HENRY RAYMOND)
‘ (By LEROY HANSEN asi

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25
YUGOSLAVIA requested a larger share of Western
PANMUNJOM, Feb. 25 ‘From Al Quarters aid for the expansion of its defence programme and in-
, Feb. 25. j 4
_THE UNITED NATIONS offered to-day to withdraw
their nomination of Norway to the Truce Supervision

dustrial capacity in the fiscal year which starts next July,
1, it was learned to-day.

Commission if the Communists withdrew Russia. Under Absent

the United Nations compromise plan, the Supervision sh

Commission would compromise four instead of previously











United States officials reportedly favour such an in-
crease and will support it at a meeting with representatives
of Britain and France, a diplomatic observer told United





5 Press. ’
agreed six neutral nations. The two Communist nominees © - eee Oren ae ue
would be Poland and Czechoslovakia. The United Nations in e s Pde be ea ee
has nominated Sweden and Switzerland. n t ni [next fisc\l year it has bet

2 Chinese Colonel Pu Shan FORT eee rer nee PITTSBURG, PA: The mar- oro a 10 bx ‘ll e% ze t ae th at it “ ill ' ceed

ed that the Allies had “no justifi- riage licence bureau received a ithe $75,000,000 Yugoslavi? re-
cation” to object to Russia’s in- PANAMA Is letter from Harry Doyle of | : :
clusion on the Commission but did n

uineey, Illinois, explaining that
not flatly reject the proposal. . i il Sateen

\ a - he needed to fill out a form for
U.N Col, Don, Darrow suggested RES l l ESS an ex-Servicemen’s benefits scheme
that the Reds consider the propos- and adding, “I do not like to admit
al seriously as a means of break- this, but I was married in Pitts-
ing the jen days deadlock in the WASHINGTON, Feb, 25. burgh in December, 1922 and I
Staff ‘Officers’ talks on Russia's Edvaard Tomiinson, writer on |have clean forgotten the name,of
eligibility to sit on the “‘neutral”| Latin American Affairs in an ar-}the woman I married. Could you
Commission. “It is obvious that] ticle published in the Washington please let me have it?” They
you intend to delay negotiations Star and other newspapers said obliged.

. you do 4 ee our proposal” |that Panama “is in an alarming} JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI, Mental
I rene oe ; ejection can be) state of unrest and confusion. A| Hospital official frowningly admit
interpreted only as an indication] situation which threatens to}that they have sacked “the most
that you do not want a solution to|erupt into a Communist-led po- sot

LS lective in Economic Aid this
n 1 Yugoslay needs fo: yore €

mic assistance have been



to representative of the 17 )
N . bry aerersa Powers who are meet-
ext ear ing here to consider what aid
that nation requires after the cur-
rent programme expire next
June, a well informed urce
said
Yugoslav representatives who
are not participating directly in
the talk; but merely act, in a







LONDON, Feb. 26.
It was authoritatively reported
m Monday night that the Coro-
tation of Queen Elizabeth will
1ot take place until next year
ind the respectable News Chron-



i ” brilliant psychiatrist in the south.” cle said on Tuesday morning| consultative capacity pointed ou
t the he Planes eas Few upheaval \has placefl the} He was Vincent Daly, of Detroit, hat it might be because of|that in order to carry out plans
: oN. anes Intrude anal Zone on the alert. who arrived with a bushel of ‘family circumstances” to build up the strongest singl*

Communist allegations that] Tomlinson’s account of the] qj as a
" ; ‘ 7 P iplomas from Oxford Berne and
four Allied airplanes ‘intruded” | Panamanian situation was writ-| alsewhere and proceeded to estab- expecting. The Queen and Prine:
over the peace conference area|ten from Panama City and said}jish a terrific reputation. Alas *hilip are known to want moreé
Sunday were “noted” by the U.N.| the unrest had been caused large- 4 a

‘ : li the diplomas were written by children
for later investigation to-day. ly by students. He said: “They, © isa a t “ ” The . New ’ ied
Colonel Thai Chang at a special | reason for the student activity is Vincent himself. SEVEN HUNDRED and seventy passengers will be arriving here today by R.M.S. “Mauretania” (above). re News Chronicle said

Liaison Officer meeting called to-|a major mystery Sut that the riots | NEW YORK: King Ibn Saud has The Youel WH Ware very Bt Suey. tomorrow. Coen arrangements..tor yisit-
day charged “it appears your side] have something to do with Pana-}odered a quarter of a million iasnadll Gs mie kta
has taken no action to restrict air-| ma’s red hot prePidential cam-}2°lar fleet of super Cadillacs. organization of many ceremonies

= e require 5 "
i craft.” paign is unquéstioned.” Seems they are all being equipped 66 99 require a good deal of time i
i U.S. spokesman Brigadier Gen- He quoted “one of the most im-| With one-way glass windows, so au a ia

army on this side of the Iron
Curtain the Belgrade Government
has had to increase sharply it
military expenditures,

New Budget

They noted that the new Bud-
get provides for expansion in the
National Defence Plan equiva-

possible hint that the Queen is







Korean | War

would have been possible to carry

a

> SE \ ut the work by the summer lent to $700,000,000 or 23.7 per
eral William Nucklos said the Al-| portant diplomats in Panama” as} that the lady occupants can see H “B ther fact , cer the National income

i lied Security Officer had seen|saying “the real masters of the} Out but nobody can peek in. As e as Near nam a The ees " oe BF this expendiiies ‘aa
the planes but there was no posi-| student groups are pro-Commun-|the normally-staid New York clude personal. wishes of the|creased the National deficit to an

i live identification. Nuckols said}ist elements who know political | Times headlines it: “Harem Cadil- rri ves O- hi I ® Giuset, ‘ahd family cincursntem. Peatinated Aleg.000.000 wer

‘ the Allied Security Officer imme-/; chaos in the Republic would seri-]|lacs, have no look-see-windows.’ oO 1¢ ay oan. ee ee eee weThe ; Seki -

s liately regprted the incident to the| ously handicap the functioning of | ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA: Mrs. . ilies. denktians { Ue Se ere pre gaan
Allied base camp but that “the}the Panama Canal. Many Pana-]|H. H. Knowles was studying the THE R.M.S. MAURETANIA with 770 passengers on ARMY H , os woul ‘ i. as iat, ar Neteee ee ee ee
planes had come and gone.” manians believe that with Guate-| photograph of a “wanted” man Q., Feb. 25 ( impossible to hold i While three governments are

—U.P. mala thoroughly organized and}|which was flashéd on her TV board, arrives in Carlisle Bay this morning on the second The Korean war enjoyed a vir-|this year because of involved

. ~ ‘ ‘ ; . cperating the current Aid pro-
| brought under the influence of the} screen, when there was a Knock at ot her four scheduled Sunshine Cruises to the West Indies] tual holiday on the ‘ground and} Preparations. Speculation now

gramme jointly, the United States

a ee







eat eee Reds, Panama is next on the}her front door. Yes, it was the and South America for this year. ms nN oon's . “it will B month of May 1903. thas supplied about two-thirds
h hill’ Effi , | Communist iist.” —U.P. [man all right but forturately he She by-passed the island on her first cruise but 0 J tra) front oe _ West Cen i tien Sees ne when}of the funds. The U.S. granted
C urchulls igy heard the announcer’s voice boom- hi vasi be is hes third port of call. She leaves artillings ae et Commun) ore eucen ovat returned from) Yugoslavia more than $200,000,-
~ ; h Hid heel this occasion Barbados is her third port of call, She leaves} ist artillery has moved forward) South Africa an authoritatiy 000. i Economie Aid . through
‘ Ing cas SaoUs Bay SHOk to has heel at 2 a.m. tomorrow morning for St. Vincent. within the last few days, enabling | Source said that the Queen the: wits ali Yaris ates Wie Gee
Burnt In a ta \ and escaped. ——— - Leaving New York on Thurs-]it to reach deeper into Allied ter- | “elinitely wanted the coronation grants and loans since that coun-
aps ee RANGOON: Customs officials 3 fay, February 21 she is visiting|titory, An Altled office: cate ioe tenia year Informed cacles Lefty broke with the Cominforrm in

VALETTA, Malta, Feb. 25. , seized gold bars valued at £67,000 S + {nine ports in 18 days. Her iiiner- the “movement of Red artillers lieved the sudden reversal lent 1948,

An effigy of Winston Churchill hidden in 60 boxes of torch bat- our 1ses ary is, New York “St. Thomas, | was probably accompanied by al weight to “family reasons. , : ; bilateral
was burned to-day at the start ore e teries aboard a steamer arriving Martinique, Barbados. St, Vin-| shift of Communist manpower on —(UP The U.S. also has a bilatera
of a meeting of the Malta Labour , Tae Hongkong. M t sti cent, Trinidad, La Guaira, Cris-| this front, He said he based hi i. . military Bid agreuenent aim suger
Party -under Dominie Mintoif, TAIPEH. Feb. 25 _ JOHANNESBURG: A boy of 15 ca uestion tobal, Jamaica and Cuba return-| opinion on the decrease in sight- | 3 2 lavia undet which that gevern-

i labour leader. The meeting was in| The Japanese Treaty delega- jiriig a .22 rifle from a bedroom ing to New York March 10. She|io@8 of enemy troops from 1,000} DA RK DAY ree aone as seta
3 support of a four-day strike by|tion abandoned hopes and plans wirfiow till his ammunition ran LONDON, Feb. 25 | will make ane more call at Bar-|§¢eP in the sector two days ago | gg Reer aac a as
civilian employees in the island’s|}for an early contlusion of the out fought a gang of 20 Africans Food Minister Gwilym Lloyd|bados (April 3) on her fourth | 500 Sunday and 300 to-day, KHARTOUM, Feb. 25 dditiona , ah i a tha | ce
Defence Departments for 14 shil-| Treaty with China. Sideki Maz- raiding his father’s store. Maurice |George dodged Labourite request: and final cruise through the Car-! quest a new Joan from the inter-

Nakan, whose parents were at a

; ; ; ; : Enemy artillery fire still was|, Stortly after 9 a.m. to-day an} national Bank to boost industrial
lings wage increase. aki, spokesman for the Japanese z @lin the Commons for @ clear-cut; ibbean this season, The Maure-| “relatively tight.” § rm sain. | eclipse of the sun became complete |. s i
Those attending the meeting delegation today said, ‘although Oe rae peared Py oe reply to when Britain would begin jtania visited Barbados on wal aie ucnlvead bad aie eee Ihere with everything dark. a caveropeen P Sees
booed Malta’s Prime Minister Dr. the senior Japanese Negotiator * eee wate Be ee rs new meat negotiations with Ar~ decastona last year. l{oonly 180 sorties, nearly all of | {tt astronomer who saw the rey ee et ete ee Ie
f George Borg Olivier (National)}Wada Retsu Kawada on arrival oe FO aman ah hé}gentina and whether private! /Asethe ship will be in hort | them flown, ly F-5i/Mustangs the | total eclipse was Dt. Rober Mio.” o , Fe a th
and Coalition Leader Dr, Paul/at Taipeh expressed a desire and Mai fr th " inde od the dealers would take part. Yor ‘approximately 19 “hours, tHi9} “workhorse” left over from World | Atkifison from. the Greenwich (ooh Seat hi hevies
Boffa Malta Workers’ Party. hopes for a short period of nego-| Maurice “ Tata over the} George Eger, Labourite, asked will give tourists on board ample| War I] aviation. | Observatory whose camp is estab industry but most pi this 1@
Opposition Leader Mintoff pro-|tiations it was now apparent that} Store near Arugersderp, buts the |Lloyd George when the present) time to go shopping, touring the | : has been exhausted.

boy continued firing. While this meat agreement with the Argen-! island and to visit several of tha rere aireraft were report | lished at Mahud near the borde Attending the tri-partite meet-
was going on other raiders rifled]tine expires, what stéps he willjisland’s leading Clubs, Hotels, |,

posed in the Legislative Assembly} more time will be needed. Kaw- ar enough to the Yalu River! of French equatorial Africa
the store. The gang escaped with}be taking io renew it and ensure} Restaurants and Night Clubs fin-

on February 21 that Malta should| ada originally believed that a full
declare its unwillingness to be|agreement could be reached and



see whether M.1.G. 16 fleets} UP. ings are Willard lL, Thorp, Assis-

were in the sky. Along most of tant Secretary of Stat for Fco-

















e ody eae : etla treat concluded within a| clothing and blankets valued at]a continuous supply of meat to'lishing the evening. tes aa $ j 2 nomic Affairs: Sir Francis Mudie
none a6 should ei month, : . | £400 . a te sree “Sammie: The motor tour around the ea eine ates Baws ee JOINER CHARGED WITH |ot Britain and Christian Aucby-
consent for temporary basing of|, The Chinese continued to mark uantities ‘of meat oe eified visor ‘island’ is being arranged by the | trolling U.N, infantrymen on the (7TTEMPTED MURDER neau of France.-U.P.
ee oe ere eee Ait| or anther teeta —— e e the present poteee! Were to be shel Perieatted Ch, Ua: 7 bee hot tan a ee thineae Carlton O'Brien Hope, a joine
squadrons here. * oy a Scena ; The! Pang ast reed re from three or four Chinese | , lave a a ie >
“he entra Workers! union see dapanine were wang or] TODIn Praises [sin si Mend hil postions west of the Kum | war”avelg avenue, Blac Rock, |ROSENBERGS WILL. DIE
trying to maintain the support of aan phroned 7 PN ape ‘he : under consideration but I cannot, Police Wirt St John shaw—Kumsong road near the} Woy hip Mr. G.'B, Griffith, charg- NEW YORK, Feb. 25.
all parties for the strike which Chin Draft Treat which had Labour Unions make a statement at the present! F : ~——— old “iron triangle ed with attempting to ‘murder Death penalties for atom spy-
was called after the Admiralty’s beat transenitted to Tokyo last time.” | A ‘ U.P. | Ursil Linton and was remanded |ing imposed on Julius Rosenberg
offer of a ten shillings per week week —(UP.) Eger asked: “Does he propose to) f mbutlaste e } until] March 3, and his wife Ethel — the first of
rise was rejected. . P. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. |initiate discussions on behalf of “a | | ‘The charge states that the de-|sueh penalties for espionage ever

—U.P. | _ Secretary of Labour Mauricejthe Ministry or does he propose Competition | a. | fendant Carlton Hope on February |imposed by a civilian Court in
f ‘ ; J. Tobin told Congress that]|to leave work open to private en-| e i Sins | 23 in Christ Church at about 4.20|the United States in peace-time
i IMPROVING Rebels Rout Labour Unions are the nation’s|terprise traders who we are given) ‘The inter-Divisional Competi- | | p.m, by drawing a trigger, attemp- were unanimously confirmed

best “salesmen” of democracy. Injfo understand could flood this tion for the Lady Bushe Cup was ted to discharge a loaded firearm |by the Federal Court of Appeals

,
‘ James Small (36) of Fairfield, French Troops the Labour Department's 39ti}country with meat if only the pela on Saturday afternoon at New Scheme at Ursil Linton of Dayrells Road, | today

annual report to Congress, Tobin}Minister would give them oppor | Queen's College and won by the Christ Churah, | The couple, senteneed to die

































' St. Michael, who was admitted to ages ftpnity? Lloyd eorgy replied: | Police Te ” a ei aree , ? Mr. Ll, Williams igs appearing | last April for passing atomic
the General Hospital on February HONG KONG, Feb, 25. ae fo unbingy Seoarthead” siveled “The arrangements would cover alG BE ee a ve Distr 2s i“ LONDON, Feb, 25. Jon behalf of Hope while Tienes al rets to Russia, have been kept
20, suffering from stab wounds,| Radio of Vietminh bels in Sk ree agp Bie ‘4;./#reat many commodities other| ono. clac 4 » District Sur- Britain to-day began operating | tor Bourne is prosecuting for the}in Sing Sing prison since their
j an ; it¢|Government’s emergency mobili- 1 geon, was the judge, b Sares Tadne ST amneeen’ aibenin: te (boat g for the}in Sing Sing 5
f is reported to be gaining strength; Indo-China claimed to-day its] ” P and tthan meat.’—U.P. | a new labour control scheme to| Police, z ae! “A Bani —(UP.)
' every day and was yesterday|forces had annihilated three|7@tion programme; but he reserved Teams were entered by nine|recruit half a million men and em onviction.
= walking in nd}French battalions and were in|his highest commendation for Divisions and the competitors! women needed for its rearmament || ——
walking in the ward, The wou alion wote vole’ b hs tetas
to his throat is healing satisfac-| pursuit of retreating forces. Trade Unions. jwere very keen, e following} drive een
torily and the first bandage has| The radio was commenting on| He said “American trade unions THE FAMILY lis the result :— Until further notice and with|
2 the capture of Hoa Binh, 40 miles|have been the nation’s most 1. Police Ambulance Division] rertain exceptions all men and
been taken off. pi f Hi nh, ; : :
2 Two policemen are constantly] southwest of Hanoi which fell to|effective salesmen of the demo DOCTOR | 2. Fire Brigade Ambulance p yomen now seeking new jobs will |
% watching him. The Police are de-| the rebels on Saturday. cratic way of life as the best In keeping with our Divine, _ Pave to get them through official |
e taining Small in connection with} The French have claimed their| hope of human freedom and ris- policy of obtaining for our | 3. Christ Church No, 1 Nurs imployment Exchanges where po- |
i the death of 36-year-old Gwen-|withdrawal was planned in ad-| ing standards of living the world readers the best possible |! , ing is ___ | itions will be offered in vital de- |
; dolyn Clarke of New Orleans, St.{vance and came as a surprise to | over.” Tobin paid this compliment advice on subjects of im- 4 St ichael No. 4 Nursing | ‘ence and export industries. Em-|
i Michael the rebels.—U.P. in the section of the report devot- sortanice the Advocate || St. Michael No. 1 Ambu } oloyers similarly must secure new
: ed to labour’s activities toward Pate arranged for a prac- aise, Christ Church No. *}\abour through these Exchange
; ‘ +4 att é é sing |
e building in rational co-operation, tising Doctor to answer [ei ae Tih oa ete: RH aa
, “ ; St. thael No, 2 Nursing With certain exceptions all men |
E lish Architect Here The report entitled mobilizing reader's medical queries. i ; St. Michael No. 3 Nursinj Jand women between the ages 18]
labour for defence”, also covered The Fanifly Doctor will || 9. St. Michael No. } Nursin; | and 65 are affected and it is esti-
|manpower problems, the mobili be unable to see any read- [| Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress} mated that about 5,000,000 per |
O B S Vi it leeaees Tt cette "ake atone ers personally, but you can ||of Queen's College, presented the] ‘ons will come widen the scope |
industria rela Sekar i send him your questions i\Cup to the Police team and con-Jof the order in the nex 2
n usiness 1sl legislation and court ea | and the answers wnt Snare | gratulated them. a ‘ = ; rn
| —\.F. |] every week in the Evening Mr. E. B. Williams, the Com orkers will not be obliged to
MR. W. H. WATKINS, F-R.1.B.A., Senior Partner of || Advocate, | missioner, thanked Mrs. Randal | 4 cept the job offered but will bs
I J i i - > | There will be no charge or presenting the Cup = anc] 45 O lake im., VORA Lar:
} Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Partners, Architects os hae Ma Soon Have for this medical advice, and |for granting permission for the{ If they refuse they can take an
don and the West Indies, is now back in Barbados after jetters will be treated in use of the Hall for the competi. other work available More than
i an absence of twelve months. Pocket Radio, TV || confidence. To make abso tion. He also thanked Dr. Skeete | 100,000 vacancies are already
‘ He arrived on Sunday by ; jutely sure you are asked, |;for judging the competition and known to éxist ae
} . * B.W.LA. accomparied by Mrs.) NEW JERSEY, Feb. 25. not to sign your real name the ladies for their assistance in| aircraft industric
Reconsideration Wasking end Mr. R. Fraser Reekie, Radio receivers and tiny tele- to your query, but to write taging the casualtie Part time workers are not i
* A.R.LB.A., Resident Partner i”! vision ” eke may be constructed under a pen name. The dude in the order Neither a
f Of Settlement Saaremaa: Te ao Tay sooh because of the development answer to the ae will t RUSSIANS TRAIN miners, farmers, doc ke ; eam
x of ‘a pea sized electrical device appear under the pen name j ’ ‘ and professional workers incluc e
{ Of Debt Gall d For are here for about a week stay- horn Rr eames Letters shoulda be. 2é- GUERILLAS ing teachers, accountants, doctor to the Passengers. Captain and Row of
; € Y ing at the Windsor Hotel. : The device was developed by the | dressed to Thée Famtily | ‘ _. TAIPEH, Feb, 25, dentists and journalists
i WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. Mr. Watkins told the Advocate Bell \ Telephone Laboratories. | Doctor, c/o The Editor Ad- |, Nationalist Chinese so u re e s
t j r i yesterday that they arrived in, i i f A rica | vocate Bridgetown and jclaimed that Communist troops —_—_——_——-
k Senator Guy M, Gillette called 1 th Radio Corporation o merica , ’ Pawn. FE Pi : ‘ ‘ + +
' : the State Department today Trinidad on January 19 and then | vientists said they were almos‘ must reach this office by |!for Indo-China are now under-~ ‘ti & 4 : ro ws 4
: or halt the plan to “write off” two | Went on to British Guiana where jeagy for its fullsealé production.! | Wednesday each week. jgoing guerilla warfare training in Molly Brea S$ a en -
i billion dollars from. Germany's te oo, eal the ate cont A tiny crystal of Germanium no | The first series of replies ie ‘hous Shioheniewaen on
' 0S uildings including the new Pos an a pinhead was des-'| to medical questions wil) ||‘2°. *wangs ovine vorde cae he He
Pein a leter to” Acting Seeretaty Office, Messrs. Booker Bros. new |cribsed a the working part, Sci-,} appear in next Monday's | They said that training of groups New roun¢ While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
‘bb, iv

, 4 ; ; ; f 200 to 400 men are being given
e Gillette |store, Messrs, Sandbach Parker's cnticts said electricity built up ening Advocate. re e eee
ot = hae eereed to [and the Headquart of the Royal rn. copa oouie aa enna | by Russian instfuctors toapresives.
“sealeé down” its claims for post- Agricultural and Commercial by a tiny wire placed in the erys-|
war economic “es e bho a Society and a tal near the first wire and would 4 2 .
many _ from 200,000, 0 Open ng 0) U. make it possible to influence the C f L f d A R d
| 1,200,000,000 dollars to enable the| Sine our visit last yedr, these flow. This controlled flow of elec- urtew Liite Ss 10ts En

Bonn Government to settle pre-|new stores of ‘Messrs. Bonker’s trons is all that is needed to giv:

(From Our Own Corresponde We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
LONDON, Feb. 23
A precedent was created
night when Lady Molly Huggir
wife of the former Governor ot
Jamaica addressed a_ pil





don) Limited.

We are Stockists of:



war debts to private institutions|;nq Sandbach Parker have been |the transitor nearly all the func- ES a meeting wo Conservative M P's

a itizens. ; ; tnd? @ A a 1e ouse oO ommo i : ; E ae : : :
hn Serect is nothing Dut. a ot ae a og oe | Hae of a regular radio wee. GOVERNMENT SPOKESMAN announced to-day that Libya West Indian affairs. It was the Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
tempter of the tro Be a to complete the Post Office be Ate —torn by riots last week — had now returned to normal. first time a Chairman of an out-

load to the backs of American’ ..:+ in time for Sir Chirles Wool- bi ie ° “Curfew will be lifted as from this evening” he added. Libyans ide. , committee had ety beer a

tenpayers, pronmnt we ar tale ley the present Governor to pre- Britain Studies voted last Wednesday to elect 55 members to the Lower House calli. up yn to sp Ml '

and other private creditors may ee ee ae Goveltion | Ss b ° of the country’s fitst Parliament. Curfew was imposed on Thurs- Wik L&dy Hussins wae Corts Visnstslis atdden see’ eewite Goal

be paid off”, Gillette said. The building costs one and -a| Atom Submarine day after riots which cost at least 12 lives. About 400 police | imander Lavington who answered

a number of questions

He called for quick reconsid- quarter million dollars. , ee ee eee

sration of the proposed debt set- : ree i
Slement ix_view 0b th tact that| oey 2180 visited Jasumite

reinforcements have arrived in Tripoli from Cyrenaica
Police said to-day they had found “some small arms’ when

LONDON, Feb. 25.
Britain is studying an atomic

f great LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY,

had













| 4 5 political advancement
the interna‘onal conference on | Where the frm has Weitere. submarine, according to a mem- they searched the house of Beshir Bey Saadawai, Leader of the taken place in the We Indic e
Jermany’s debts is due to end [3s designing various UUGINES| orandum by James L, Thomas, Opposition National Congress, deported last week to Saudi Arabia while she had been in J 1
Thursday in London. Gillette | there including Messrs. Hender-| First Lord of the Admiralty. Saadawai is expected to protest from: Saudi Arabia against and drew attention to thé ed, 5s ’ ,
ai d yhether the |S0n’s new store which will be) [rn an estimate of the expendi- . cok ae wae a long term econom evelop- 1 } Y )
als questions *Y ity y Hain? “ai'Y> the conduct of the elections in which the Government has so far poets aed ; : | T
State Department had authority j opened shortly. ture by Britain’s Navy, Air Force : = ent to match this 5 i Ves j e
to agree to the reduction of a! From Jamaica, Mr. Watkins said | aiid Army in 1953, he said: | obtained 23 seats and the Opposition 8 | It is thought that follow to 4
debt to the US. by a foreign that they went on to Puerto Rico) “All possible means of sub-| A Government statement last week accused the National | night's new procedure ot! pror =
Government unless the agree-|where they have been doing marine propulsion are under in-| Gongress Party of inciting riots by “evil propaganda” when it ag eat Tt 7 Fie. Saw aCe 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
ment was ratified as a treaty RR Oem tor the Singer Sewing|vestigation, including a system aw that the results of the election could not be favourable to Safa i ae be “all ‘
the Senate. Machine Company. using nuclear energy and oxygen | : ioe Aen mic lay aan
(UP) } @ On Page 6 ‘bearing fuels.” —(UP.) | candidates.—U.F . ire i —__—___—— =
'



EE —<—<“_---





PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Variety Show The Penny Caused Trouble



TUESDAY

B.B.C.









Rad io Programme









FEBRUARY 26,

1952









; . : , 4 me Parade, 700 pm The
; JES EBRUARY 26 2 I ? Thi
‘ —It Made Two Friends Very Unhappy— AIgEDAY, URN Miao Sam | Nowe Fi pom ews Anafran, 1%
s Kentner, 12 on The News,|pm Play Readin f m A Talk
nd Dance By MAX TRELL Le eer Anais NS Ege nae pine soma St
ime,” Ti .00-—7.15 19.76 31 32m | 4
bD* #. RALER. JACOBY, peg “ONCE upon a time,” Ting-a- | pee ee ee 25.53m. | Storytelie
chiatrist of New York City A Variety Show and Dance Ling was saying to Knarf and | ~ = | xe Storyteller,
s now back in B was staged by the Members .. , : 400 pm The News, 410 p.m Th 3 a
is now back Sar of Club 6 of the GLU. at the Hamid, the Shadows with the Daily § ‘ m Marching an 2
weeks’ } { H ’ - a oa e “ i 00 p Pipe D \
tha ; : ' 1 Union Headquarters, Constitution ‘“rne i-about names, “there =? z is te setione’ tien 0 > mF
Lady Rodne omy Road on Saturday night. The three friends. One was a Penny. | | Bers Port 615 4 is k hg i.e fod
wife and is staying at the Marine production, by Miss Norma Mas- The second was a Button, and the | Magazine, 645 pm Spe me ind Us cee
Hotel. ‘ coll, was an amateur one, In th> thigd was a Rubber Ball. They al! | :
Dr, Jacoby who has been com Fashion Parade was reflected the ged to a little boy. And for | ———————
ing here for a number of year es =

told Carib that he was glad to ge
away from the U.S.A. at this tim
of the year where it is verv col
to come down here in this land of
sunshine for recreation and rest.

PETS ST WE ene









fine points of fashion which the
ladies love so much.

Pale shades of soft fabrics, high
necklines, full skirts, boleros, bal-
lerinas and small hats which pre-







a long time they were very
happy—I mean, Button and Rubber
Ball were. But one day Penny got

his other tw4 friends very discon-

tented and dissatisfied.”

















ROODAL THEATRES









a
; . . ‘ 7” Hanid | nl ry
. . : dominated, show the coming trends “Oh! What happened ROX
Also arriving by the Lady Rod- in fashion to-day. asked curiously. » 4 | EMPIRE
ney and staving at the Marine for ot replied 5 aoe - ago | Tider & femiieew babe 08 a onday Lest 2 Shows 4.30 & a1 Y
a holiday were Mr. and Mrs. H Mos tstandin, “Penny began to tell them about his THUR. LAST 8 SHOWS 1.30 p.m siya dn menage pa ao
J. Symington and Mr and Mrs. W ‘on ding adventures. He told them about the Butten popped off onto the read. | 145 & 8.90 cITy LIGHTS”
Cochrane from Boston and Mr Miss Grace King featured big wide world—about cities and | “THE SUN SETS AT tie AND Rh
and Mrs, H, Remington from Ber- black nylon over rose taffeta towns—about railroad trains, and) er te BN ace eget DEAD ON ARRIVAL
muda and she also carried an evening steamboats and. airplanes. ane will all me “ and go on our adven | DAWN Renee mraerinieneee
Intransit cape which could be worn for rogmed all about.’ he boasted. ‘I’ve | tures together ea omy BROTHER'S KEEPER”
M" HESKETH SHILLING- more formal occasions or at an da _— — houses _ —_ aed ee z ee Ti ne | 8: PARR, - Phi p SHAWN x ci!

- Manager of the Gren- At Home reception, The whole heuses. I’ve en in grocery s | planned. nar askec ng-8 Bat XTRé a onli ieee ted . “
in Lp ae a .. ead outfit was beautifully designed for @fi hardware stores and toy shops! Ling. 1 FUNERAL OF Tan LATE KING ~~. oe oe
on the Lady Rodney yesterday her and she looked becoming in *Md pet shops. I've been inside chew- Strange Thing NEWSREEL SHOWING FUNERAL
morning from Dominica where he the strapless gown. ing-gum machines. And wherever; 1 iaed. fipd a OPENING FRI, 29TH OF THE LATE KING
had spent a holiday. He left later . I go,’ the Penny went on, ‘people are See Nee man T ht Pe: ny “THE PROWLER” t PEC T 130 P.M
in the day by B.W.1LA. for Gren- Mrs. Muriel McLeod looked glad to see me. And whoever gives | strange thing happened. a qlHUR. SPECIAL AT 1.30 P.M. |

da Pes ee re : charming in her cocktail dress of me away, always gets something in | rolled into a ditch and sank in 4 ; one PRINCE OF THE PLAINS
vor dusty pink with maroon acces- return.’ deep mud. As for Button, it rollec . ihicaee hen
For The Races sories, Her hair was interwoven "i |into a crack between two stones and | OLY Mi i¢ NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDER”
A MONG the passengers arriv- with ‘gold to the back and she Wonderful Adventures | was never seen again. And Rubber To-day & Tomotrow 4.30 & 8.19 (Cheap Prices)
ing in Barbados yesterday b also wore gold costume jewelry “When they heard this,” i. | Ball, after bouncing and rolling as Johnny WIESSMULLER a
G. Airways from St. Vincent } . . 7 ali Ling said, “the Button and the Rub- | far as he could go, looking for his | m ra is
car Mr ind Mrs. Cyril Barnar« aor oh ate or ahs ber Ball begged Penny to tell them jtwo friends, finally decided that | JUNGLE JIM ROYA L
‘hey were accompanied by the s ; . ; how they could have such wonder- | they had gone off without him, And ! AND a : S =
T } gracefully displayed the sports how they 3 g i Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
son outfit. The dress which carried a fi adventures, too. Penny thought | Mr. Barnard, a well know very short skirt, also featured a for a minute, then he answered that | jittle boy and was taxen back home. | Starring AND
planter and turfite s come oe high neckline and was quite sim- the little boy they belonged to would | very sad and lonely. And for months GLENN FORD — TENNY MOORE CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
for the races. They are stayin ple and smart, Miss Norma Cai- 800n be going out for a walk and to) and months he kept thinking about THUR. 28, SPECIAL AT 1.30 PM “MONSIEUR VERDOUX”
at the Marine Hotel. lender looked charmirig in a pale Play. Button would be going along | penny and Button and all the won- Roy ROGERS in Sider, EXTRA
Seventh Visit beige dress, paler gloves and With the boy, for Button’s usual | gerful adventures they were having NEWSREEL SHOWING FUNERAL
RAR. & MRS. V. G. DEAN who black hat, shoes and bag. The out- Place was on the little boy’s coat. | and he was missing.” “IDANO” OF THE LATE KING
w and with her poise in And +" ee Pox “And Penny was in the muddy | AND WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15__
yas all set for a cock- Slong, for the > >in ditch the whole tin said Hanid. | “SIOUX CITY SUE” GEORGE SANDERS in
him out to bounce against the wall. “Yes.” With GENE AUTRY “LURED” and “JIG SAW”
d I'll also be going,’ said rete “ And Button was fost im a crack (Cheap Prices) vith PRANCHOT TONE
im the little boy's _ pocket. ge between two stones?” said Knarf. saa.
while the little boy is playing, I'll “Yes y SSSSSSAAESEEAEEAAaa._—O._OO EE eee! Saas
jump out of his pocket and hide. S.







= and Leonard Banfield, his partner, highlight-




In Lighter Vein





they danced the mod-





You Button must pop off his coat
at the same time, and you Rubber
Ball will wait until you are

beunced against the wall, then you j



“So Rubber Ball, who stayed at
j home, was really the lucky one?’
said Hanid.

“Even though he had no adven



y es at all?” said Knarf. eee
y Show at the G Industrial Union en Satar- must roll away. When the little | tures a : ‘6
> . . = -a-Ling lded nd I ”
d as a woman unt Kate”—while Leonard te solaved talented bey gives up looking for us (for) And Ting-a-Ling nok M iT
tive pants ma ees. lees we must all hide very well). we | smiled US ERO E

THE ALL

THERE IS NOTHING BETTER than

PURPOSE RUB ..





















= R 2 mod i s ALL | . Non-Staining . . .
Two cares tape coy maid | Rr —CONGES TION: MUSTEROLE Gives Instant Relief.
AYING thei ic ‘with ne oe itis partner was Leonard Banfield, TEROLE:-—Melts quickly away into the Pores, At first
P 2 a aor Sea in there is a comforting, tinglin



seems to be a close rival.,

a
iss Shirley Clarke was the ac-|

ce with grace and charm
e Miss Norma Gaskin, feel-

c 8 warmth, followed INSTANT-
LY by a Delicious coolness; and then e

comes the longed-for relief,
MUSTEROLE:—Is NOT just anothe



... SWIFTLY...











PL ee ee
































thanks was moved by Mrs. Olga
Symmonds,














|
(
j
}












Remember:—IT’S MUSTEROLE
The All purpose Rub:— for .

Chest Colds, Coughs, Sore Throats, Lumbago, Muscular

3 â„¢ ai : r ointment . . MUS-

with the pot. be of the TEROLE is the modern Scientific home therapy for the
altz” and later sang r Commissioner, ape! Medical condition known as “Congestion”.

‘ Good Lord Bless and “ted the prizes and the vote of

~ : Laughs For All eee ar Aches, and Sprains... .
Cousins S' ENDING a month's holiday in iS re las alls a ANOTHER SCENIC WONDER IN Obtainable oe d
ANSIT = per. ond, ee ; dressed in a trouble-; — BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
ee outfit, is always ready to} Mevtarees BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)
ain and he received a rous-| LAZ Dial 5170 and at all other “GOOD DRUG STORES”,
g welcome from the audience in






























































































an act of continuous clowning.|GRAND OPENING MARCH 1ST
Vincent to spe 1 Mr. Graham is President of ‘the 1952 AT 8.45 P.M. "
rs. Agard. Mr Graham Food Products Ltd. ssenildeiahinedietad
in, mony hanery Mrs. Agarg, Mr ‘ j with the HAPPIEST MUSICAL ROXY | ROYAL
: Mr. and Mrs, Fag their Back To Trinidad ‘ TO-DAY LAST TWO SHOWS 25

Second Officer day in Barbados w aa CROSSWORD ge? Bi Shin 4.45 & 8.15 vet.
R. HENRY O. RAMSEY, sec- Belmar of Maxwell. Mrs. Belmar R. & MRS. ANWAR ALI of po ~\ q */ \ C R THAN YoU THINK! .

ond officer to Mr, Philip @nd Mrs. Fagan are cousins Trinidad, who arrived here IT'S LOSE’ t CHARLIE CHAPLIN in —

Ernst, American Consul, arrived i two weeks ago on their first Crore re tore) » . opens at 7 p-m. Raa

in Barbados yesterday morning by From Ontario to the island, returned home on Die ee es aad \ K h ae CITY LIGHTS”
the Lady Rodney from Boston to ‘ Sunday evening by B.W.LA, They 5 " f | how how oa
take up his new duties, R. & MRS. T. L. Hay from were staying at “Viamede”, Rock- Pet Cr) Cer | XQ or feels to fly \ and

Formerly with the American Woodstock, Ontario who ley. : : mT] 4 2 y | “DEAD ON ARRIVAL”

Embassy in Copenhagen, Mr. were in Barbados a couple of years Mr. Ali is Manager of Ali and G' © . Di to the Moon!

Ramsey was prior to that, in Car- aa BOW Seas for about two Son, Point Fortin. AS traereer With EDMOND O’BRIEN
diff, Wales, with the American weeks’ holiday They arrived . * sbebifestihehartinlaoteetthnmiaals sdild Jat
Consulate. qomaedey morning by the Lady Old Mask Dance Happily and Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15

During the war he was in the Rodney and are staying at the i : : ; renee ai

United Kingdom where he served oe Boa or JEAN a aa eee together CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
with the Consul in various places, _ Mr. Hay is Manager of Hay & in Hastings is having an “ Pre 2 “ sexwanier wine
He is at present staying at Cacra- Co., manufacturers of plywood, of Mask” datice to-night. In real * in Dancing ee MONSTEUR VERDOUX
bank Hotel. His wife who is in Ontario Carnival style there will be a ei the : AND
New York, is expected to join him \ band on hand, prizes for the pretti- ‘ cS :
in a few weeks’ time, With C. & W. wat costumes and familiar cries of} , Across lovin‘est e ; i re 7

ETURNING rr ? sao, Se ee r= » “Last . jai arrests. (8) - STRANGE WOMAN”
Insurance Broker G to Trinidad over “Jump Up”, “Play wn i g Gite Rose for the initiatea. (%) iudeel Sage
ERCY ADAMS, ; surs the week-end by B.W.1A. Lap” and “Jour Ouvert”. Dancing . asten for comfort, (6) | USI ‘ 3 aah
gig te aggro Ponca were Mr. and Mrs, Frank Talma., stops at midnight, signalling the om Fateter. Un with ease. the ' A G A LA . ee are EXTRA

spending a month’s holiday here oa Penile yey La By San Fer- arrival of Ler di in Barb 18: fame sort of ooneparton tafe? | ed < Ot er eee
staying : » Marine Hotel. He B&ndo branch of Cable & Wireless. | Several Trinidadians in. BarOa~ 118. Late vaplit te inion. mani a my y Pie: sasha oor ana
aye roth get by They were holidaying here for dos unable to go to Trinidad a be steamer. tae rte eae | y ! CRUISE NIGHT Oe 7 Newsreel Showing
the Lady Rodney on his third visit. (Xf, Past ! ‘Ve ocree Staying at Carnival have’ helped organise the } 17. Beary s fear, Morning. (6) a moon eh | FUNERAL OF THE LATE
He was accompanied by his wife, *'@™e“* tockley, dance. : 9 Teaches, but them before the | to entertain the | KING

Round Trip — — #0. Near a Aghting pitch, (5) j |
4 . Parr _ 21. Right clue. right plat x
ea are ee ae | (Pie Ditoe. (a) ) passengers from the OLYMPIC
mer roressor Oo a parc =

versity and Mrs. Wright were 1 £ RT ee le wy | ga > | Tovday and. ‘To-morrow

among the passengers making the —~ 3. Merely a wet stretch ? (4) 7 s§ § 4.30 & 8.15

Panne. Sip. trom: Bostan to’ British | e O i ‘7 N Y Cr tr LU B * Gyyrmegve,cage to the gunners, wee , 1 Columbia Smash Double —

Guiana on the Lady Rodney} 6 shorty.” a to frighten. (5)

; 1 TA ~«sterds v. ; | “ T , .*
which called here yesterday. LL: Time wi tothe server (3) MAURETANIA HURRICANE ISLAND
Two Doctors «» 12. zou tohow the donkey Wetsre : ‘Starring
RRIVING over the week end |
by B.W1.A. from Puerto MEMBERS i BUFFET DINNER _DANCE is. Hastenca,“cdp ane (3) Dial 4000 JON HALL-—MARIE WINDSOR

Rico were Dr. David Poe, former-| Each Wednesday 7.30—12 Midnight | 1G. Call it Afty-firty, smal! wer (4) \ 1a 4

ly. Professor of Columbia Uni-| fa Aah, Sour ae Namer te Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 an

versity and his wife, Dr. Margaret «oy i r: 15, Breaker; 14 fh: Cane: 17° . United Artist Double é \

Poe, a practising Dental Surgeon. | j FSh) ds, Mois: da, Rake, 24, mit: 85: coves OY 1c for reservations CHARLIE CHAPLIN in HE aoe

They are both from New York . Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra 38. Adie. oa. y Annual: ; “DEAD ON ARRIVAL!”

and will be in Barbados for about pam Beret i arn rent ? E TACK SHAN eomtex aw or JACK ROSE ‘Extra: k Starring

a_month’s holiday staying at the : i Step’ 4a ae tte vars and MELVILLE SHAVELSON NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL! MICKEY ROONEY —

Marine Hotel. Evening or Formal Dress > tea aiid t s EL Ss & | TERRY MOORE
Dr. Poe who retired last year a : euswe ROY Del RUTH Ses OF THE LATF KING ee
sed to give st graduate courses | EEE DPE FF FFF FOOSE FSSBSG3' CDOSSSS9S383SSS5 2) | 599BS9G9999 9999999999999 999899998 B9 99999880888

for physteiaia’ end specialists at| Apply to the Secretary of Colony Club % “ 3 OO ee TT III ee POPES POSES x

the Post Graduate Medical School for full or temporary Membership % q x 2 ©; 2 x

of Columbia University. | ate x | x & g” GLOBE Ny, 9°, &

} ‘, % ’ x19 s
HE Kennel Club a Telephone 0107 for Reservation : f ea het kh a do < $ at ity %
> meeting of the Kennel : cies __ % %o QR
Club will be held at St. Win-' be==eeeee = x ssid ecimcienatieiesiitiisspiininaasiaic x i S
nifred’s School at 5 p.m. today. t h % FOR DELUXE MOVIES iY %
ei er —_—_—_—_——-Oo 3] ...yet the ONLY one that ee eee §
y TOY Creer r ° a ss TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. — LAST SHOW .
A ah. J : . %
NE 4 “ gives you ALL the revolutionary } ROAD HOUSE (Richard Widmark) %
. ‘ AND >
PILLOW CASES 20 x°30. Doone. ceescesie createed ceuinen $ .98 each FER x y >
GUSON SYSTEM features! * CAUSE FOR ALARM (Loretta Young) 3
SERIEIIT A TO. 590 DD on scsscessccctssistosscesacusnonneeo seed — ” S Spe tig eens elem ied
on x 7. ” ‘
ws, &: 108. @ 5 B G TOMORROW
t DIAPER CLOTH 24” @ 87. BU } FOR ay
ok ieies ia ; 25 Lahde LTS TTL La
WASH CLOTHS (White) @ oon. ccccseesees “oy LOST OUT OF poromcnats
HIS LIFE! ,
P PHARM BOO ek nis a niccs ee akesssscaldeeaeasanstaviguoban AT yard — TRANSPOR I AND ia.
‘as onal cee lake) il 7 Sa Ceo
CRETONNE 27” @ oD COURTESY ~ gana STANWYCK
PLAID TABLING 48” @ 2.04, GARAGE A MERIAL TE -
BD on ein TINY With a Cloak
EVANS & WHITFIELDS i dnerrteneeetan Cn
7. a § switen tiie: PURPOSES Tee
; . . itépark - Dial 4616, ° , eee
Dial 422 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 |} .
‘as ~ aaa AOC RCE OF, ”
} COMING (B'TOWN) RKO ~vMING (B BAREES) Re-Release RKO

euszerne . i © spealis olf ® LAU RR TANS 1 WANT YoU P L A Z A ¢ i Re i LY | A § “REAL GLORY” Gary COOPER
g at B | {pana ANDREWS Farley GRANGER David NIVEN G A a E T Y
& s ei en, SEERA Ad ms DIAL 216 B'BAXEES BCOK Now: Dial 2310 for Reservations The Garden—St. James

: i ll ge SIERRA PASSAGE Dais DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New OISTIN DIAL 8404 LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.30 P.M.
& | WAYNE MORRIS in Singing Sensation Jack SMITH in R . SHE WORE A YELLOW

5 Helps t i e th t p ; snes Oliver CUNWOGETe ent WEDNESDAY (Only) 4.30 & $8.30 P.M. bd b emeeiest . Musicel 1 peep bl aon taco Color) John omen tage
a led o cleanse the system s | : * ‘ By Request ! : 2 “ 9EN MADON? (Color)
in from blood impurities a | YUKON MANBUNT “LOOK for the SILVER LINING ON MOONLIGHT BAY AT Michael RENNIE & WHERE DANGER LIVES
a a | é 7 (Color) Gordon _ Rae & wae Haver & (Color by Technicolor) HOMICIDE Robert MITCHUM
= impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic a Pace & Sato aetna ® Robert DOUGLAS ae nn nnn
a aches and pains, stiff and painful joints a Sa TTISnE A EEnaI TG REE RrrenEmerremt rr emer BARBAREES PLAZA § MIDNITE SATURDAY 18ST hi feof dine acca ie ara
5 bolls, pimples aad common skin disorde Zz ny THURSDAY SPEC an 1.90 P.M. | Opening THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Z a pet ble! . ; OUT OF THE PAST
n Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify Bs ih we ae lear f S shas ical FRIDAY 2.30 — 443 & 830 P.M. GALA OPENING nar soens vee Rec nee Mitek: Sapreditne a:

‘ . Gd, cleahshs the systecn and aauun | ALAN “Rocky” LANE Double | : “ rom MUSIC ? »

o erat ead oe ne ee , g “SHERIFF of WICHITA” & ; ON DANGEROUS GROUNDS Sat. March Ist. at 6.45 p-m ond THE SET UP
b A — a it “SUNDOWN in SANTA FR” | Ida LUPINO — Robert RYAN - “HELDORADO Robert Ryan
SSN esse seo CULO ISE CRORE SSSR £eee ese ! a SS epee .

‘ A ‘







TUESDAY, FEBRUARY





| The Evolution





26,

1952




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In French Art (1850—1939)













;















fHREE

PAGI

©

























































} 4
f i
e i | \ |
FOLLOWING IS A TRANSLATION of the lecture % ¥ ‘ |
which M. Vladimir Nechoumoff will deliver to-morrow U N . L K N; ti l H > Ith Ss |
ar Cie Giiens al thie Alliance Francais .N. Lose «XK. National Health Service Harbour Log
under e auspices of the Allance rancais¢
M. Neéchoumoff’s lecture will be in French In Carli
M. } ‘ \ re lenididll iy . i ; ee . n Carlisle Ba
The Evolution in French Art. ted orr particularly character- More lanes : THE United Kingdom National Health Service Act, y -
(1850—1939). istic canvases. He exhibited five 1946 provides for a compréhensive heafth service for Sch. Mary. E. Caroline, Sch, Sunshine L BENEFI §
: 3 ; 3 Mary E . Sch, §
My task is somewhat difficult Paintings, among them one enti- a every person in England, W&les and Scotland; and all R.. Sch. Wondetful Counsellor, Sch
because I propose to tackle a sub- “led: “Impression, soleil levant. an e S$ visitors to the United Kingdom whether of British nation- }jsre* Jentletta. Soh. Emeline, —
ject of rather vast proportions. oN. and ajc Saaiiot eviewing ality or not, are entitled to aVail themselves of this Ser- Wolfe, sen Burma D., Sch. Emanut' |
Indeed s ake ¢ sxcur- STOUP A 8 JOUSRauS F 1S TOKY Pol . F aaa : : Cc Gordon, Sch. Cytil E, Smith, Sch
sid ps ig ns make an excur= the exhibition headed his aricle _ + 4 FORYO, Feb. 23 vice in the same way as permanent residents. , Frankish BR. deh” Gulnd Pisth * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
ree aed oe ae ee of French “Exposition des Impressionnistes”. The United Natiaris hay e lost Leuflets outlining the main fea- ments to be made all releyant $s a Sunmver. M.V a Rs Wweeorg
; er a period of more than of course this term was only be- aired oe Siar mig wy . (© tures of the Health Service are information of medical history [rr ver oen : Sas nee IN A DELICIOUS FORM
ali a ceiiury. i shali try to be 4 i456 emploved in its most unfav- orea while destroying 360 Com- handed to persons arrivitig in the should bé forwarded as long as
tore. euling with our swn century, oureble. sense. I must add that er ae aircraft, according to offi- United Kingdom in cases where possiblé ih advance of the pa- ARRIVALS
ore deaung with our own cenlury, ¢nic first xhibition did not yet Cli Dgures s ats r thent's \ I » U > {}
that is to say from 1900-39, I am jaye htstaatider dharanter. 40s Tabulation of U.N. losses stood ea aart i stay sa Sn oe King slit rrival in the nited gen. p'ortac, 58 Capt. D * INCREASES RESISTANCE 10 ILLNESS
: ae ; : . . aan AtStit are : Ie 5 ut i ot zi = execeds nree mor Ss. Such ise C . . i rom Br
arenes ee yee Se among the thirty or so ound oe > se es ie " a ae Mars may choses 4. doctor, kn It hag been poifited out thet con- Patri 4 net, Capt
= 0 ° na eur 3 2 there were p@inters with other ~~. ae aor feta Blane. {- . naan * = Matian iderable inconvenience and em- . from vineent
contemporary. art. I think that tendencies Among this mixed ite Communist losses. were put elect to be placed on his National sidera ate incor ve ence anc . ances W. Smith, 74 tons net * ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
it would be useful if not indis- group were some who had already t© 360 but probably were higher Health Service List. Persons on bartassment have been caused by Hassell, from British Guiana
t ye 2 S- group were s« > Ww z . it ainiée int “ ” . cee . , - a ne nat. Cap .
pensable to take as the starting- won a certain reputation, e.g. becausq pilots claimed another shorter visits are entitled to al! the failure of some Government nls, “Beep as, 18, ee net, Capt. B AND SOUND TEETH iN CHILDREN
»oint the last an, i sreatest re = De is. Boudin. Lepine c als 102 Communjst planes probably the amenities offered by the Ser- to furnish as much advance in- :
ei ne “a — Fre . . ee Roua eis A third exhibition destroyed and 449 damaged vice, and will be treated in the formation as possible when re- SS Lady Rodney, 4908 tons net
S Mole a i cence: Hentanti< ee 1 ins 877. had ; ride United Nations losses read as Same way as persons absent from que*ting hospitel facilities for ¢ eh Mai ada Ca A
Se ses oT rganisec i 187 a a - ' 4 , . » ared ing a R
ce Mm ats eT OTRS of whom, I homogenous group. All the true follows: United States Navy in- home or moving from place to OMicials and non-officials for Whom Niehoison, 72 tone net, fron St. Lucia
shall speak ater. This approach Ternrnmationiste >-manee represented Cluding shore-based marines 754. place within the United Kingdom immediate entry to hospital i SS Liberator, 4380 toris net, Capt
- a for several this pra . Claude Monet, Pts United States Airforce 484; non- In order to receive treatment required on arrival in the United A. Lemos, trom Campita sails
? asons which we shall see later Sisk Renoir, Berthe Mo U.S.-U.N. units 15 under the Scheme they must go Kingdom, The aim of this release DEPARTURES
nag . 4 Cezanne, Guillaumin id a fe The high Navy figure was due to a docter who is employed by is to ensure that the position i ate a ;
Break with Classics other This exhibition aroused a *© the fact that the Navy includ- the National Health Service clearly understood by all con- : ' le mm oe, as au aoe Car s
Up to the middle of the 19th storm of indignation and horror ©@, its operational losses in the ss eerned and that in future the de &ch, Anite M.,.51- tofis net, Capt. ¢ re
Century the Romantic painters jut it also showed that they had a oo acne —s Severe Illness tailed information required is Harel, for British Guiana t
> > — » ts . . ste eee ost during hazardous landings on g sa tide, . , aon daloge
led _by Delacroix were all the teached their full development. oe eee riers. "The untual ,.22 cases of severe illness visi- fully furnished. $S Liberator, 4980 tons net, Capt f
fashion. But 1850 saw the first Among this group was one who dicate ak “Mavt lanes lost to ‘Ot to the United Kingdom wil! A. Lemos, for Paramaribo
appearance of Courbe , ~aks ecite or horr th the wer OF Navy planes iost to s i. 5 S.S Canadian Cruiser, 3935 tons net . - . Ss
with the Pls stesso oat ig oe yh rds = “ Communist action was 293. The soeaita teeneeaat hospital ana Air Traffie Capt Vv. N. Clarke, for St, John’s, New The nicest way oO taking , y
Ww ass é é Ss. je oO was “ ic. : - be —2@ *CLALES re . a swick -
ean : other 361 were operational losses. “as
know that at this period the as 4 result of their exhibitior The Navy total includea 32 Owing, however, to the present CATUADAY = ne BWIA Vink pone tb pe eg HALIBUT LIVER OIL
heroes of Greece and Rome were jy, Impressionists could no longer logses shore based Marine air. }Ospital position in Britain, the Ajrivais from TRINIDAD Mte Culhim, for St ss, Virgin
the subjects of all the canvases count on any support. Among their eraft Hospital Authorities have made it J. Brooke, C. Brooke, R. Brooke, W. {«tands
painited, Courbet definitely breaks faithful friends only one stood by Breakdown of U.S. Airforce clear that no arrangements for 7. eon ‘es oon wt owinoeey nd Aa Si hitheneclcligh sethaanchinaibtecieighaltines
with this tradition and introduces them during the many years of losses revealed a total of 58 hospitalization of patients can be 5 Marvel, G. Marvel, C. Jones, #} |
into his work subjects drawn from gtruggle. He was Durand Ruel. planes lost in air to air combat, made unless certain information pPrewster, H. Taylor, 8. Taylor, R. Duthie, | |
middle and lower-class surround- But from 1894 a decisive change 395 lost to Communist groynd is provided and the greatest care M. Duthie es | aa
ings. As a result he showed a took place and collectors suddenly fire and 31 to other causes. In air Should be taken to efisure its ac- eins Din en Ke ght ; * Now you can
complete break with the tradition- flocked to buy the same works to air combat the U.S. Airforce curacy and completeness in every p50 oh nines |
al concepts of the Institute. The which the I bitterly con- lost 43 jet planes and 15 propel- etail:— Ralp Edghiil afford that trip |
masters, teaching in their studios demned ier-driven planes The U.S. Air The details required for admis- From GRENADA: ! |
and with attachments to the In- Before cn o a new Force lost 4 propeller-driven Sion are:-— = v. Hee: + Fr. Sombie a. ithe Bee to Europe
stitute, launched a campaign movement which started in 1886 planes and 151 jets to ground fire. Name of Patient . “SATURDAY — BY B.W.LA |
against Courbet with the object ® was subsequently called Neo- Ten U.S. jets and 2 propeller- Address of patient Le. Colony Departures for TRINIDAD . |
of condemning this new formula Impressionism, I must go back to driven planes were lost to “othe of origin and home address in Wahib All, Marion Alt jAlvin Tus ker
Naturally the sorbre mystic re vm say a few words about the period causes” the United Kingdom, en aris Giluan, Beataaid Dasilva
ism of Courbet left its tr cag “At of E. Delacroix. Indeed, thanks Far East Airforce Headquart- Sex and age of patient, David Waithe Malcolm Peter, G |
this moment Manet 7 nit a Ty , to rious circumstances it is ers said that of 360 Communist Diagnos with ag much rele- Purehas, Lewis Denrechesmit! Dav |
sombre col¢ sate of Fouther aia a Delacroix who was the precursor gircraft destroyed a total of 225 vant detail as possible. tome Ot A OY a hese cdl heave dbid-return ate) Ne
e urs 2 c Ne ry > The >]- pape i iiienha . ~ 5 et ee q ditpe, Otway . lete stine a —| mn -
meet with his approval but ir eGn ip roen er tee ae ecke Russian-{type MIG +8 Whether a pay or ordinary bed Departures for TRINIDAD vember 3Cth. ‘’Thiift-Season”
Rav 34 ite as ut 1M acroix working on his paint- planes. Headquarters also listed is required. Rose Octave, Jean Rebillet, Jacque Cli Taken ' |
so far as the change in subjects jing “Le massacre de Scio” in §8 MIG 15 planes as probably Whether a clinical note will ac-: Rebillet, Paul Stavel Alice Siegel 25% 0 det pte i Bore : |
was concerned, Manet was de- 1924, he had the good fortune to destroyed and 394 of them da ; ae SUNDAY » tound-trip ro ai! Europe. |
lighted. So he completely revolu- see a canvas by Constable which aged This made a total of company patient Arrivals from PUERTO RICO; |
tionised the ideas on colours, He | been acquired by collector. MIG Ba tds “oY ; Whether in the case of a child, ~Williom . Henry. Watkins, Nora |
is rs C 7 iad en acquired by a - I ; 15s destroyed, probably ve hens, 6s urse will be ac- Watkins; Ronald Fraser Reekie
begins to paint in bright shades After a close study of its compo- destroyed or damaged. Sir eine the Tabane : SUNDAY — BY BWIA |
while still preserving hig subjects sition he noticed that instead of Of U.N. air losses, Far East Whethes ‘the ee infectious ree eet See |
drawn from real life. The first flat colours, Constable had used @ Airforce Headquarters said ten Whe Fr mew Hulat a ‘tés He Seheig, J. Cazabon, S. Yute, 7 Gayer than eyer dur |
appearance of his “Déjewner sur auantity of liitle daubs placed were lost during the week end- Rees oP an eet - * nah £6 alee. eaten te e. Campe M ing its 2000th Anni
Vherbe” (1863) end “L’Olympia” Close to each other, This was a ing February 22.—U.P. quired, i 80, por’ - . n e rt fans Gone 3 cukieny:entl tile Gly
(1865) provoked a great uproar Sreat reve lation to Delacroix and which ambulance snout¢ Lepet Backrich, M, Backrich houss from New York |
from the press and other critics }¢d him to make a complete re- and the time of arrival of ship pepattures for ST. LUCIA : \ by direct “Strato”
of the period ; modelling of his picture “Le or aireraft, ieee oa . ee Ri Cae Chipper" tlights.
er } . ” fT 7 s ic Is erencia ‘ettem onen }
assacre de Scio” which had al LA F U DAL v Mental Patients rie
. E ' Jemes W niter Richard Dot Vittor
Greater Freedom ready been finished. One thing is . BO R I ARI y In the cases of mental patients Outridge, Be rd Ganter
But this upheaval had angther absolutely rtain—it is through . arriving at seaports or aitports For ANTIGUA:
consequence, this time positive Constable that Delatroix was in- DISAGREES in the London area, it is necessary PM Cp a \
and favourable to Manet’s two ‘fodiced to the ‘Delacre gn yl 2 for the relatives to be asked pepartures for TRINIDAD {
lation n 1825 Delacroix set it he » ris . srits » Huge teph ireenidae (
masterpieces. A) SWS een for 1 raictael to ade. the Ei dish HONSLOW, Middlesex | whether Vey wish te See ous, Mary Beat “sepne heat BY |
artists realised the immense signi- Medias of ‘able s— Bonington Morgan Phillips, Secretary of! to go to a private hospital, If they Gwendolyn Farmer, Howker : : |
ficance to them of this radical Turner Lawrence and of couree the British Labour Party in a do, arrangements for meeting arid yyonne Bowker, Anw Ali, Sabhia Al Fly one way via Faris
change in the interpretation and Gonstable. He returned amazed SPeech said here today that the transporting the patients will be soorere Grant bc ar Oeaumian Faby ; Ge ont one |
conception of objects. On look- ¢nq enraptured with the splen- IMternational Socialist movement made by the relatives, If the rela- Lilaran Gidwant, Walter. Glover, Cather made tines Riders |
ing ‘at Manet’s two masterpieces qour of their paintings is seriously concerned at the | tives agree to the patient being Glover a |
y ice é » gener: - S A North Americ , sé » give | treated as a rate-nided patient if For PUERTO RICO
they noticed that the general im Scientific Theory North _ can propo al te give ' ‘i Sct : i + thél octal Mubibeness, Marion. yeting
pression cretited was one of bright On learning of the scientific re- aid to Franco's Spain in return a public ins itu \ ut ‘ Hamlets Catherine Halen, Sar
colours, for even the areas of rches of Bourgeois and Chev- for _ military bases on Spanish] wishes are not known, the fF goipn Bingham, Florance B nghaw |
shadow, though painted in less yeujl on complementary colour: territory. rangements are made through the Dotdthy Biighim, Gordon Ogaen sane
ae * ’ is . wae i . sald jends ( o Authority arer a : é aite, 4 1 1
vivid and conspicuous tones, still he makes a fur'her observation s eatedis ine’ zt on rorteaped Be, Bin: SUS horly he hescit sien = inson, Marlon Hutehinson, David Huteh
caught the eye. The whole canvas that the precépts of oriental tra- Ot overioe the disturbing effect} which the seaport or airport 48 jyigon) Joan Hutchinson, Rudolph Pilgrit |
was a feast of colour. In com- dition are in perfect accord with which alliance with Spanish Fas-]located. To enable these arrange- Murray Weaver, Wilfred Jordar {
paring them with paintings done modern science. To acquire a cism would have on the unity and \ |
qi rari ' ; , ; .. morale of the free world’ he | }
according to the_ traditional thorough knowledge of the har- ©".
formula of the Institute, these mony of colours he starts study- Atl are. ansitua..# ®
young artists felt at once that this ing the scientifie ‘heory of colours. While we are anxious for

current of healthy, fresh air gave As a result of these studi¢s he friendship with the Spanish peo-



When Children Are Thin |







them an opportunity of breathing employed the technique of optical ee. it Asien ge cae

more freely. Among them were: fusion, I have been able to stud; a eee s ocmainad {tere | 24 ermMer CITIES It’s easy to keep surfaces clean and shining — just give

Berthe Morisot, Pissaro, Claude the pplication a oie. acien tite torship and fereby prolong their , : : them a quick rub over with a little Vim on a damp cloth every

ate at eel a ces sanentalio “ee wiaesuere te ‘Scio.” misery” Phillips declared, ‘ SCOTT S EMULSION HELPS Elecon clon trae tunes day. Vim is so smooth —it won’t scratch leaves all
5 or subsequently developed ‘ } ippers ; i ‘ rithe ; c met :

7 en ae tous a sebiate The sesuite h ave been ama me —UP. TH E M G ROW STRO N G eet vide to fie ke uding ane of surfaces oe and bright. Use Vim for a// your cleaning—

in the open air, with no concern Impressionists bavan to eave poe et a a ‘ a: vs 57 | it’s so quick and easy to use,

about subject, whether landscape come sensation, that is to say about 9)» | .












22,662 Gallons


































. enjo topovers in England and
or figure. Hitherto, the painter j99¢ there was formed a group of : ; Trelantl wt tio extra uit.
locked in his studio, painted painters who followed the pre Pact 5 of Milk Th > yale wank children whe need moore AEE }
nature in a uniform garb and gave of the Impressionists from the I rown Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones, a
it a constant character. To him, very begint and started a new strong white teeth and resistance to colds whea For reservations your
for example, foliage was always movement la called Neo-Im- Away In 6 Months you give them good-tasting Scott's Bmulsion | N hiiaah Laat ap
depicted in a fixed green, water pressionism. This group was made ‘ ai 8 6 tent regularly,
was always “water-coloured” if up of painters such as: Seurat, peda of a AN 8 ee igi |
Yay be titel fous ech an Goce Rinne "iceahd Rsars, gy, GEORGETOWN, Feb 31 more than je @ tent | | cleans everything
expression, the sky was a certain goctrine, ‘The theory of the Neo. Keting Organization poured down IT’). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT wunie's y
blue and the clouds grey, The doctrine lhe theor the Neo- Satur? sdeueihes ek ieee | sa s " 4 4 WO5! EXPERIENCED .
niaaier ermvek who ‘applied Impressionists was based on the Se ae pea meee, of Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural : 2 Liaihe | smoothly and speedily
: $ Hirie . r ot > 1 g the sip 1 s @ - : . , atti,

himself to work in the open air, fa + ey that i _to * ed «January 91. This Wak dis- A&D Vitamins. It's a scientific, good- | f ; |
having before his eyes Nature tat each lade 1s origin’’.» closed in the Legislature toda) © tasting tonle ps4, A 4 }
with its continual changes of at- composed of pure colours. The in a reply by the Colonial Sec- P “a ae eee |
mosphere and having as his )e impressionists did not approve retary to questions asked by bionip Arewars
resources the full range of bright Ther oe ee : oe ices 7 a Hon'ble Lionel Luckhoo. 8 Cisie 6 Cés a
colours, wes able to transfer on Eve : i ; sate: 6 cardi ti o The quantity thrown away i Brood Steet — bridgetowh
his canvas those brilliant colours they alw: reagan te atite -« equivalent to 7.6 per cent of the Phote 2122 (Afte, Busi fours, 2903} }
which corresponded exactly to the yational orderliness. Of course in ‘tal quantity purchased by the - —-—---
varied effects he had before his bringing order to their ideas the © S@nization. et Ac |
eyes. By working along these Nn ? a "ess sts are 1 = In reply to Luckhoo’s first _ wi cis tithes ea cu Reseed a LEVER rug ee
lines the painter realised that entif Paarl scare titnin as their question—‘Is Government aware | Laven ee:

be ary he because ever} g in ir t milk being umpe y 4
shadow for example, did not have painting subject to a rule of the. Milk Control Sune "
a dull grey shade but was suffused harmony and perspective. Colours “The Colonial Secretary: “Fol- ,
with the -1e colour variations are subject to the theory of the jowing an increase of the maxi- KEEP YOUR
as the portions of his canvag sub- Solar spectrum and complemen= mum retail price to 12 cents per
ject to full light. and as a result tery shades. The application of his pint, with effect September 15
he had no further hesitation in theories of pure colours and di- Jast, there was a considerable de- ”
painting this ame shadow in Vision of colours on‘ the same crease in the quantity sold by the
appropriate shades of blue, violet, S27Â¥85 must have _produced an Control Organization, As a result
lilac etc. We can well imagine optical effect also. The motto of the Organization found itself with
that public reaction was not fav- the two groups, the Impressionists a surplus of unsaleable milk
ourable to paintings done alor ane the Neo-Impressionists re- which became sour and had to
af jan evel ‘nine: ‘ ~ he same: light and colour. be thrown away, However sifice

OR ie ge onan The first canvas by this group January 27 all milk unsold by AND

; Impressionists s t limanche la grande Jatte” 12.30 p.m. each day is convert-

This group was called the Im- came from Se urat who is undoubt- ed into cream and butter. About :
pressionists and here is the reason edl t lead of the Neo- sixty gallons are distributed daily
why. Claude Moné id submit- imrressicnists. to approved institutions.





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aia

4

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS sg ADVOGATE

Soe

Printed by the Adverste Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetown



“Tuesday, February 26, 1952







MODERN FISHING
THE established fact that the tropical
seas of the Caribbean offer little likeli-
hood of high productivity of fish some-
times confuses those who resist moderni-
sation of the Barbadian fishing industry
because they do not understand why
modernisation is necessary.

In an experimental fishing survey pub-
lished in 1945 by what was then the Anglo-
American Caribbean Commission a com-
parison was made between the annual
production of three hundred million
pounds of fish and shell-fish in the Chesa-
peake Bay, an area of 2,800 square miles
and under six million pounds produced
annually in the Gulf of Paria an area of
3.200 square miles. But relatively low
productivity of fish ought not to deter the
search for means of improving local fish-
eries.

And Barbados has not been deterred.
As far back as 1943 Dr. Brown wrote in @
report on the fisheries of the Windward
and Leeward Islands of the successful loan
policy which has “notably assisted fishery
development here. Since that time the
Fishery Officer has attended a course of
training in the United Kingdom, a gov-
ernment Fishery Experimental Station
has been set up and a research boat, the
Investigator, has been built. In addition
shelters have been erected at certain land-
ing beaches, a haulage tractor has been
installed at Bathsheba and fish markets
have been built at Bridgetown and Ois-
tins. The existence of the Fishery Station
has made it possible for the Government
to supervise the rebuilding of boats des-
treyed during thehigh tides of last De-
cember. The public is familiar with many
of these achievements but it is less con-
scious of the improvement in technique
which is resulting from the research work
of the Fishery Officer. One of the early
results was the introduction of the gill net
and by 1951. the records of the Fishery
Station proved that no less than 70 boats
were catching flying fish in these nets.

Since that period there has been con-
siderable advance in the information pro-
vided from observation of plankton. By
utilising this information the Fishery
Officer has been successful in returning
with catches many times over the aver-
age, when local fishermen were making
only moderate catches. This information
has been reported to the Secretary of
State’s Fishery Adviser in London and a
trained student in plankton research is
expected to come to Barbados to conduct
further investigations. Should these in-
vestigations prove to be successful the
advantages to local fishermen of knowing
in advance the site of profitable fishing
areas will be great. Using three gill nets
the Research boat has caught as many as
9,000 flying fish in a period of six to seven
hours, while on one memorable day 1,005
flying fish were caught in one 30 yard net
in 35 minutes.

Success with the gill net led to fur-
ther experiments with a net 150 ft. long
and 24 feet deep in which over 6,000 fly-
ing fish were caught on the first day of
trial. On eight occasions when this net
was employed some thirty thousand fish
were caught.

The modernisation of the flying fish in-
dustry has been proceeding quietly and
the results of experiments are only now
being made public. :

The kinds of catches mentioned above
provide reasons for hoping that the bene-
fits of modernisation will progressively be
recognised by the fishermen themselves
and ought to reorient the thinking of
those who have grown accustomed to be-
lieve that because there is little possibil-
ity of establishing a fishing industry of a
size likely to attract commercial enter-
prise it is better for the industry to remain
backward. In this connection a statement
made by Dr. Brown in 1945 that “fresh
fish produetion, although it may rise in
some parts of the South East Caribbean
cannot replace salted fish requirements
either in quantity, price or ease of distri-
bution” is noteworthy.

Although there is little likelihood that
local fish will, on the available evidence
reduce the quantity of imported salted
fish, with regard to price the position has
changed dramatically, and there are signs
that ease of distribution of local fish can
be achieved, if- desired.

In another respect Dr. Brown’s report
of 1945 gives excellent advice which must
be taken to-day if one branch of our fish-
ing industry is not to be destroyed. He
urges an advance in price of certain pre-
mium species which are either difficult to
catch (e.g. red snapper) or which are only
occasionally caught in expensive types of
gear. Middle class families in the tow?:3,
would, he says, be willing to pay a little
more for these fish and this would serve as
a valuable incentive to the fishermen
whose costs of operation have advanced
considerably.

That was in 1945. Today these costs
prohibit this kind of fishing and unless
incentives are restored, so far from be-
coming more modern, the fishing industry
will have gone backwards, and Barbados
will produce less fresh fish despite the

excellént progress that has been made
since 1942 todards modernisation of the
industry.

As
| LONDON, Feb.
| Birds, being essentially wise
creatures, have never made any
serious attempt to drive the in-

jterloping aeroplane from the
iskies. A misguided, suicidal few

have tried, but with only faint
| Success.
| There was some hope in the

|days when aireraft were flimsy,
}paper-and-string affairs and a
shorp-eyed bird could make the
jcontraption look pretty — sick.
| Enterprising man, however, re-
}cognized the threat and set about
jmaking his infernal machine fas-
ter, stronger. In many cases, he
jeovered it with armour = and
sprinkled it with guns. The birds
didn’t have a chance,

But niggly man, giving the
{birds no credit at ali for intelli-
‘gence, looked over. his master-
|piece and decided there was still
ta vulnerable spot—the windows.
| Something had to be done.
Puckered brows bent seriously
over drawing boards. New forces
were called in; the mathematic-
lians and the men who make
jfunny little machines for testing
|things. And, out of the claudron
jcame the answer — good, strong
| glass.

Organizea man said “Not
jenough. We can’t be too sure.”

And there began. new, immense
lealculations, fresh testing on
\strange machine painstakingly
jereated from the vast recesses of
|man’s imagination. Bird speed
‘was added to aircraft speed. The
force of impact was assessed and
|the strength needed to stand up
to it was calculated.
| They built a windsereem and
a model bird. And they built
‘machines for throwing one at
ithe other. It was. all very
| scientific.

First, after great research, the
size and shape of the “average
|bird” was determined. and a
model was fashioned. Suitably
degrading, it was made of rags.
| Cannons were brought in and it

This ll
by WILLIAM FORRES STEWART
| A lump of damp clay, a revolv-
ing steel wheel and a pair of skil-
‘ful hands—sensitive hands that
| move casually yet with magic in-
‘tent to stroke and shape and fin-
ally create a flowing symmetry of
line and curve in a poem we call
Pottery.
Pottery—this ancient of craft».
In most countries to-day, it is
still a craft but modernized,
| mechanized, if you like, with
} moulds and casting machines and
|yery little handwork. Here and
there, craftsmen are still to be
| found who practice their art as in
|mges past—by throwing or shap-
|ing the clay by hand, then paint-
ing, scratching or cleverly apply-
|ing the coloured glazes according
'to the individual pattern and de-
sign, Such a Pottery is to be
found in Barbados.
Some time ago at the Govern-
ment Factory at Lancaster on
|Highway 2A, an experimental
| station wag set up to-explore the
| possibilities of clay industries in
| Barbados. An expert in the per-
}son of J. R. (Pete) Brannan was
| brought out from England to ad-
|vise on the possibilities and to
| set up the machinery, With Pete
Brannan’s departure, Factory
| Manager Ben Moore kept the
machinery working with experi-
|mental clay products. About eight
months ago, artist William Ber-
talan of the U.S. then living on
the island decided to transfer his



To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Your issue of the 2nd Feb.
1953, containing a summary of
the speech by the Pakistan Am-
bassador-designate to Brazil has
just come to hand, and T hasten
to reply to certain misstatements
of facts regarding India. I would
be obliged if you would kindly
publish this letter for the benefit
of your readers.

The Pakistan Ambassador had
got off to a wrong start by de-
claring that the partition of India
was based on _ religion—i.e. the
home of the Muslims was to be
Pakistan and. that of the Hindus
India. While Pakistan may be a
religious State, India is not. In-
dia is a secular State with religi-
ous freedom as one of the corner
stones of her Constitution, There
are 40 million Muslims still liv-
ing in India and they do not want
to go to Pakistan. Clearly this
falsifies the argument that parti-
tion was based on religious lines.
| Next, the Pakistan Ambassa-
dor had argued that the acces-
sion of the various princely States
was to be on similar lines, viz.
the Muslim majority areas would
go to Pakistan and Hindus areas
to Indias Here again, this is a
crude over-simplification and far
\from tha truth. Though the
| princes constitutionally had the
power to accede to either country,
their accession would lose all
meaning unless the people were
to underwrite the Instruments of
Accession. Disregard of the wish-
jes of the people is not conducive
|to the stability of the State, nor
is it democratic. The Govern-
ment of India had therefore in-
sisted that whenever there was
doubt that the accession of a
State did not have the substan-
tial approval of the people, the
question should be referred to
the people who would finally de-
cide their fate. How they decide
is another matter, but one may
be sure that the people know
where their interests lie.

The Pakistan Ambassador had
referred to the accession of the
States of Junagadh, Hyderabad
and Kashmir, and I will deal with
them below.

Junagadh had a Muslim prince
and a Hindu tnajority in its pop-
ulation. The prince acceded to
Pakistan and when the people
revolted against his decision, he
ran away to Pakistan and took
refuge there The administra-
tion of the State was taken over
by a Peoples’ Council which ac-
ceded to India, A referendum
was subsequently held and the
voting in favour of joining Indis
was virtually unanimous

Hyderabad also had a Muslim
prince and a Hindu majority in
its population. This prince did
|not_accede to India but executed
a Standstill Agreement ensuring









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

it The Birds Care....

By BRETT OLIVER

Was fired at ine winascreen.,
Umer ambiwuous pomn woula
lake Me afflicted dummy two a
gieat height and drop it.

It was not good e:mougn. So a
whirling rotcr arm was assembigu
and the bird was flung headiong
ume after time at the screen —
a modern conception of a medievai

Stone sling. Progress?
Man's industry was in jeop-
ardy. And the birds gloriea in

‘heir power.

They tried another way. This
time the windscreen was fired at
the bird. It was mounted on a
rocket-propelled trolley and shot
along rails at tremendous speed
till it collided with an unsuspect-
ing model suspended over the
tracks,

At one time it looked as if birds
might disappear from an aero-
plane’s life altogether. Good old
imaginative man struck on the al-
ternative of getting rid of the
birds instead of making wind-
screens really tough. He ravaged
the crags cf mountains far and
wide and ringed his aerodromes
with hawks.

The expedient was not a suc-
cess. For one think a hawk is a
bird, a particularly nasty, bellig-
erent bird. It was prone to treat
the aeroplane with irreverence,
just the same as its brothers. And
the common blackbird or sparrow
was not in very great peril really.
For a hawk knews enough of
man’s fallibility to sit on its roost
and be fed instead of flapping
about the sky fending for himself
and having to dodge bumbling
aeroplanes,

But man is resourceful and had
to triumph in the end. Up came
a windscreen to flatten the hardi-
est of English birds.

“This must go on file,” they
decided. “And, of course, into the
regulations,”

studios to the vacant factory and
in conjunction with Ben Moore
develop further the long estab-
lished Pottery trade in Barbados.

So today, out there at what
once was the old Cassava Factory
(and is often better known as
that), William Bertalan gives play
to thoughts and ideas and creative
urges, seeking for new shapes
news designs — almost new 'st5
for time honoured, conventional
clay products. There are deco-
rative Pots and Lamps and Cock-
tail Mixers, stylized and individual
—essentially handwrought ob-
jects. Pieces may resemble each
other but no two are ‘he same,
Interesting new combinations re-
flect the. wedding of crafts with
the platting of coloured straws
around the necks and bodies of
vases and demijohns, emphasising
originality and the constant en-
deavour of Artist/Potter Bertalan
to apply it to the receptive shapes
of the clay. Many of the mark-
ings that make up the design on
Bertalan’s pottery are of Arawak
and Carib Indian origin and are
full of history and meaning.

Barbados clay is exceptionally
good and after it has been refined
—a crushing process to rid it of all
impurities and grit — it is brought
to the wheel and ‘thrown’ by the
skilled hands of the potter. Pieces
are drieq and fired preparatory to
glazing. Glaze, it transpires, is
not a pigment. It is, in fact, a

OUR READERS SAY:

virtual accession of his State in
respect of Defence. External
Affairs and Communications. A
militant Muslim group called the
Razakars secured control of the
State and commenced a reign of
terror and oppression of the peo-
ple. The object of this fascist
body was to force the prince to
aceede to Pakistan against the
wishes of the people. When it
became clear that the prince had
lost control and could not main-
tain law and order in his State,
India resorted to police action to
suppress the fascist body and re-
store freedom to the people to
decide for themselves. The peo-
ple have now decided to accede
to India and have retained their
former prince as their constitu-
tional head. The Razakars are
languishing in prisons.

Kashmir.. The role of Pakistan
in this State was basically very
similar to that in Hyderabad, ex-
cept that Kashmir had a Hindu
prince and a Muslim majority in
its population. Kashmir also had
executed a Standstill Agreement
pending a final decision. When
Pakistan began to doubt whether
the prince and the people of
Kashmir would accede to Pakis-
tan, it attempted to force the
issue by invading Kashmir with
the help of fanatic tribesmen and
regular army units ¢

In the face of invasion, Kash-
mir had to accede to India in
order to get help to resist the
invaders. Though the accession
was executed by the prince with
the approval of the popular
Nationalist Muslim party, the
Government of [India decided
that after the invaders had been
driven from Kashmir the people
should decide the issue them-
selves, India then appealed to
the U.N. to stop Pakistan's ag-
gression, It was India that sug-
gested a plebiscite in Kashmir;
not the U.N. or Pakistan, India
agreed to a cease-fire in the in-
terests of peace, though the raid-
ers had not been completely
cleared

The U.N. mediator on inquiry
established the fact of aggression
by Pakistan and now Pakistan
claims equality of treatment. It
is like a thief who is caught
stealing one’s things and then
demands equality of treatment
so far as the stolen things are con-
cerned ! The Government of
India stand by their decision to
hold a plebiscite in Kashmir but
it will not be held in the pres-
ence of the aggressors or of other
foreign forces If there should
be any fear of the Indian army
influencing the voting, we invite
as many foreign observers as
there are voters to witness the
plebisvite. India’s attitude has
been consistent throughout—i.e.
the final decision must be in the
hands of the peonle regardless of

Interest

metallic oxide compounded in the |

>| view Board,

AMERICAN COLUMN:



Government offices buzzed with | uiz Sta rts

the activity of those valiants who
think up funny little sentences for
confusing things.

The result became ‘Section D
4—3 para 6.2, British Civil Air-
worthiness Requirements’ and
proclaimed to all, including the
birds, that “On all public trans-
port aeroplanes, windows which,
fn the event of breakage, might
injure the pilot or pilots, shall be
capable of withstanding impact
with a 4-6 bird when the aero-
plane is flying at the speed appro-
priate to climb after takeroff.”
Which, for officialese was putting
it quite plainly.

For most enlightened people,

that could be the end of the affair.
But there is a complication, which
has been taken care of with typi-
cal efficiency,

British birds are not the biggest
in the world by far. So a “Note”
to “Section D 4” warns: “Birds
weighing more than 4 lbs. are
rare in Britain, but in other
regions they are common (e.g.
India, vultures weighing 10 — 15
lbs. are frequently encountered.)
The operator, having regard to the
special hazards of the regions in
which it is intended to use the
aircraft, may require a_ higher
degree of safety.”

A grave warning indeed. — ;
But to comfort the timid, in
lands where vultures fly, some
enterprising Americans have pub-
lished a helpful and exhaustive

Tests

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

A VITAL matter, which has worried
|thinking Americans increasingly in the past
| few years, comes to the fore again as one of
the State Department's top officials is fin-
ally “cleared” after an exhaustive “loyalty
|probe”’—and then, honour vindicated,
|promptly resigns.

| He is distinguished, 50-year-old Oliver
|Chubb, head of the Department’s Office of
Chinese Affairs.

_ The charges against Chubb were not made
| oublic, but whatever they were the lengthy
‘earings involved a suspension from duty of
|eight months.



|

|. Chubb, who has served for 23 years in the
| State Department has had enough. Saying

report entitled “The Development| ‘at his “usefulness is impaired” and that

of Aircraft Windshields to Resist
Impact with Birds in Flight,” It
includes a map of the world on
which is plotted bird-frequency,
density and type.

We poor mortals now
what te expect. Which, in the
scheme of things, is tantamount
to having at least a bird in hand.

| You

pottery according to formulas as
old as the craft itself and secret
to the trade. ered

After firing, twne clay, stu in its
grey or dried state, is ready for
dipping in the prepared glaze
Maybe the piece will be sprayed

or ‘dusted’ with the glaze accord-|

ing to it’s shape. There is no fixed
procedure to be followed. At this
oint it is ready for the second
firing and is placed in the Kiln.
Correct temperatures and firing
technique «fe both primary fac-

t rs in determining the strength |

of the clay. The second firing.
for instance, is an increased tem-
perature to the first and may reac
1850°F, To withstand this tre-
mendous heat, the door of the Kilr
is of brick and sand — and a seal
against excessive leakage. It i
not possible to avoid a partial heat
loss the thé Kiln itself expand:
noticeably. The whole firing pro-
cess takes up a week for comple-
tion and, in potter’s terms, is
referred to as ‘Heat Work’ a cal-
culated process of heat and time
Each completed piece is a reve
vation of the potter’s skill; of the
rhythm of his thoughts. At the
old Cassava Fectory in Barbados
there is daily evidence of it and
of the promise the craft, of pottery

holds for Barbados in a commer- |

cial sense — as a developing in-
dustry as well as an art, and as
a marketable product among the
islands and@ in the dollar countries.

their faith.

The present administration in
Kashmir is a democratic Govern-
ment with a Muslim majority and
with the Hindu prince as the con-
stitutional head. It is for that
Government to decide when it
can do without the protection of
Indian troops and we will abide
by that decision. Kashmir to-

day is a secular Muslim State |

and a challenge to the religious
Muslim State of Pakistan. Kash-
mir has shown that Muslim re-
ligion and principles of demo-
cracy and religidus tolerance can
work together. Pakistan has yet
to show it.
Yours faithfully,
R. JAIPAL.
(Indian Foreign Service)
Secretary to the Commission for
India in the British West

know

}
|

| ais are

future prospects of employment

seriously damaged,” he
| 13,800 dollars (£4,900) salary for a pension
° §,800 dollars (£2,000).

Now people are asking: How necessary
ve these loyalty investigations—and how
“ficiently conducted? And they think un-
asily of brilliant John Service, “cleared”
x times by the Loyalty Board, only to be
dsmissed recently by the Civil Service Re-

CARS FOR A KING

In Cincinnati they are busy completing an
wrder costing 250,000 dollars (£88,700) for
*) super Cadillacs. The order is for King
bn Saud of Saudi Arabia, and the cars are
o carry his wives and servants.

A few days after New York bank teller
\‘lartin Olsen stepped out to lunch last
month with $38,000 (£13,000)—he is still
iissing, by the way—another New York
joank teller, named William Ross, said he
| sas “just stepping out for a drink.”

Well, he took $8,300 (£3,000) with him—
ind the drink developed into a terrific Lost
Jeek-end.

Surrendering yesterday, the contrite but
ungover William said: “I stayed drunk the
‘hole time.”

ENTERPRISE WINS

Some time ago the Senate, craftily seek-

ag to check enormous purchases of two-
.ent Post Office postcards by business men
| 9 use for printing advertisements, voted a
| 0 per cent. postal “service charge” on the
| ards if bought in lots of 50 or more.

| Now the Senators are preparing to repeal
| he measure. The business men bought the
}:ards in lots of 49—and post office clerks
vere driven almost crazy counting out the
odd numbers.

Mrs. George Davis, of Lubbock, Texas,
‘vife of America’s greatest jet ace just re-
rorted missing in Korea, makes public a
etter written to her before her husband’s
last mission.

“They are not trying to win the war,” he
caid. “All they want to do is hold and let
veople get killed.”

An investigation has started in Washing-
.on to find out why Major Davis was not
sent home after he shot down his 11th
Soviet-built MIG.



ndies.
2lst Feby. 1952.



Boys’ Club Needed

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Please allow me a
space in your journal. I must say!
a Boys’ Club is needed very badly |
in the vicinity of Dayrells Road
or St. Matthias Gap. Boys gather |

around corners and street lights, |

are very troublesome to!

and
passers-by.

A RESIDENT.

King’s Iliness

To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—In your issue of Feb-
ruary 8th there is an article by |
Chapman Pincher entitled)
“King’s Doctors knew he would |
soon die,” from which I quote)
these words:—

“The damaged lung was safely
removed, but dur the opera-
tion, the surgeons saw what they
had most feared — that the
King’s

short)



OPPOSITION TO
DELAY BUDGET

TOKYO, Feb. 25

OPPOSITION parties on Monday after-
ioon agreed to pool their strength in a
ietermined effort to delay the passage of
the Government’s 1952 Fiscal Budget Bill
for $2,500,000,000 ¢n the House of Represen-
latives. The Budget Bill which Govern-
ment proposed to put to the vote in the
Lower House Budget Committee on Tues-
day and in a Plenary House Session the
following day, earmarks 21 per cent. of its

exchanges his],



On Loyalty |





PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White
$1.00 per hundred

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings

«Tools ot Trade”

We have a wide selection
of everyday Tools, as well
as others that are often
difficult to find!

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Ph, 4472

Shorts For Men

SIZES 30—40, ALSO IN KHAKI

Tropical Linens

SIZES 28—32

LOTS OF COLOURS.

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.



DOMINICA

CIGAR

Or Sale at Your Druggist

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952





Jalist entitled “The Doctors who}

Meetg et lag was already | total for defence preparations demanded by
In yesterday's gena| the United States.

Februar oe 1 Gut) per ib 7 $1.25 oe tin ‘ $1.68
adel ai Sapna 1 $M Sa
article by a Harley yoraweiee | a 4 tb tin Danish Hams $7.00 J & R Sandwich

, At an Opposition Party meeting from 16, 20, .36
quote | which only Communists were excluded the
| Lower House Diet members today agreed to

“Examination of the lung after!
the oneration Anan ig : ‘demand a postponemertt of the vote, de-

4 Ib tin Pressed Hams $3.88
2 1% tin Danish Hams $4.30
3 Luncheon

Ib tin
Beet $4.98

Won —

r and Lost,” I
again:—



time
Cook's Paste .

36
‘0
ti - o a ;

doubt thet, the -whole of the | manding that Prime Minister Yoshida ex- 1 I) tin Ham Roll... .90 a ea -

umour ha removed. Sub- ; * Danish 16 oz. OZ. Green ae oe
tumour been moved. Sub-| plain the details of the alleged “extra terri- = ae Separees gues $i in tie ees.
showed that the tebten ee toriality concessions which the opposition Danish 8 oz. Cocktail tener = ee =
and that’ hic comer sectection | Diet members charge the Government is conan gad aenet o : eh us Pana Goes 154
been exceptional.” making to U.S. security forces in Japan. Macaroni—16 oz Pkg. 39 Italian Tomato Paste .27 .60
torn’, nis is @ matter of great in-|Diet members also contended it is “improp- ar ‘2

Biscuits
to the majority per % ID Pkg..... 48

footers 't.’ street x7 ir|et” to approve the Budget before the con-
you could publish cay et

wierd li, ty fot ‘and|elusion of the Security Pact Administrative

which of these’ two conflicting|@greement for which the Budget earmarks Phone CODDARDS = We Deliver
f gv

accounts is correct. the funds. I
{
4



Yours faithfully,

J. W. R. RICE. —UP.



TUERSDAY, FEBRUARY



Fire Destroys
House

A wall and wooden house at
Thornbury Hill, Christ Church,
was completely destroyed by fire
at about 1.30 p.m. on Sunday. The
building is owned by Wilfred
Rock of Church* Hill Road, Christ
Church but at the time of the
fire it was unoccupied.

The house is insured for £1,500.

> :

A cane fire at Guinea Planta-
tion, St. John, at about 3.30 p.m.
on Sunday burnt six and a quar-
ter acres of first crop and four
acres of second crop ripe canes,
property of D. M. and L. M. Simp-
son. They were insured,

It extended to Greenland Plan-
tation and burnt four and a quar-
ter acres of first crop and seven
and three quarter acres of second
crop ripe canes and 300 holes of
young cane plants, property of S.
P. Greenidge which were insured.

This fire then extended to the
lands of Mary Glasgow where it
burnt 425 holes of first crop ripe

eanes. These canes were not in-
sured,
At Wakefield Plantation, St.

John, a fire at about 10.00 a.m. on
Saturday burnt 12 acres of third
crop ripe canes, property of E. M.
Taylor, which were insured.

Fire Spreads

The fire extended to Claybury
and Easy Hall Plantations, At
Claybury it burnt five and a half
acres of first crop ripe canes and

five anda half acres of young
cane plants. They are the pro-
perty of A. M. Sealy and were
insured.

Four and three quarter acres of
crop and 13 and a quarter
acres of fourth crop ripe canes, as
well as four acres of young cane
plants and six acres of second
crop ratoons were burnt at Easy

Hall. They are the property of
R. & G. Challenor and were in-
sured.

A fire at Cane Vale Planta-
tion, Christ Church, at about
7.15 p.m. on Sunday burnt a
quantity of ripe canes which
were
property of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank Ltd. The Fire
Brigade rushed to the scene
and got the fire under control
before it extended to a near-
by canefield.

Another fire at Greenland Plan-
tation, St.,Andrew at about 2.45
p.m. on Sunday burnt two and a
half acres of second crop ripe
canes, property of S. P. Musson,
Son & Co. Ltd. They were insured.

Grass Burnt

Six thousand square feet of grass
were burnt when a fire occurred
at an open spot at Derricks, St.
James, at about 1.30 a.m. on Sun-
day. The grass is the property
of Benjamin Moore of Lancaster,
St. James and was not insured,

A quantity of canes, property of
peasant holders, were burnt when
a fire occurred at Whopping, St.
James, at about 10.30 p,m. on
Sunday. Of the canes burnt, 50
holes are the’ property of Ruth
Robinson, 400 holes Gordon Beard,
950 holes Fitz Payne,.of Rock
Dundo, 300 holes Sarah Payne, 300

holes Edgar Small, 350 holes Rich- .«

ard Griffith and 250 holes are

the property of Jonathan Wal-

cott, of Orange Hill, St. James.
These canes were not insured.

A fire at Pleasant Hall Planta-
tion, St. Peter, at about 2 p.m. on
Sunday burnt 20 square feet of
sour grass, property of G. G, Gill
of the same plantation. The grass
is not insured.

£2 For Careless
. ”
Driving

Their Honours Mr. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Hans-
chell yesterday confirmed the de-
cision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn when they ordered
Arthur Blackman of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, to pay a fine of £2 in
14 days or in default one month’s
imprisonment with hard labour
for driving the motor lorry M—12L
on Tudor Street, St. Michael.
without due care and attention.

The offence was committed on
October 3, 1951 Blackman ap-
pealeqd against Mr. Walwyn's
decision.

Beresford Parris told the court
that on October 3 about 8.15 p.m.,
he was driving the motor lorty
X--576 along Tudor Street, St.
Michael, going in the direc-ion of
Bridgetown. On reaching Suttle
Street a lorry suddenly came out
of that street and both vehicles
collided.

26,

insured. They are the -

1952

Researeh Work At Im
Many Local Students Are’ -

Trained At £C.T.A.

BARBDOS,

in addition to benefiting greatly from

the training of Diploma Students at the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, also derives some of the benefits
of research work carried out at the College’s Soil Research

Centre.

During the five-year period beginning September Ist,
1951, Government’s contribution to the College will be
$8,640, an increase of $4,800 over the last figure of $3,840.
This increase, provision for which will be taade in the
1952-53 Estimates, was agreed to recently by both Houses

of the Legislature.



Police Dogs Help
In Cases Of Crime

Polce Dog Peggy is about

to become a mother. She is’
expec.ed to have pups in
about three weeks time. Be-
cause of this, she not
been working as as
Rip.
_ Recently the dogs were
doing nightly patrols in the
St, Michael area, They have
also been at work at the
places where stabbings were
reported to have taken
place.

“Whenever a crime is re-
Porled in the St. Michael
area Peggy or Rip is quickly
taken to the scene,” Colonel
Rk. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, told the
“Advocate” yesterday.



trarbour Shorts:



“Campero”

Calls At
Mid-night

The S.S. “Campero” arrived in
Carlisle Bay at mid-night yes-
terday from Argentina, Among
her cargo was 850 tons of stock
feed. The Campero is consigned
te Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co,
utd.

Arriving yesterday was the
Schooner Francis W. Smith with
a mixed cargo from British Gui4
ana. Her cargo consisted of 2,000
bags of rice, 170 cartons of rice
24 bunches of plantains, 24
pumpkins 906 pieces of green
heart, 2 tons of wood, 200 paling
staves and 600 bags of charcoal.

When the Motor Vessel Carib-
bee arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday, she brought a quantity
of fresh fruit and vegetables to
the island. Among her cargo
were 4 barrels of eschalot, 4
casks of cabbage, 5 crates of car-
rots, 2 karrels of fresh fruit and
10 casks of fresh fruit.

Janitor Steals
Theatre’s Money

“You have now got a conviction
for larceny against you and I am
not going to send you to prison
but I am going to give you another
opportunity to go straight, but if
you come here again on such a
charge you will be sent to prison,”
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, told 17-year-old janitor
Reginald Small of Kew Land, St.
Michael, who pleaded guilty of
stealing £8 13/-, the property of
Roodal Theatres,

His Worship Mr, Griffith placed
him on a bond for 12 months in
the sum of £5, Lloyd Skeete,
Manager of Royal Theatre, one of
the Roodal Theatres told the court
that the defendant was employed
at the Royal Theatre as a janitor
and on February 22 he (Skeete)
locked the amount of £8 13/- in
the cabinet of the theatre which is
in his office.

On February 23 he returned to
work and the cashier handed him
a slip. He went to the cabinet for
the money but it was missing. He
then reported the matter to the
Police.

On February 23 the Police went
to the house of the defendant and
found the money bags in which
the money was placed at the
Royal Theatre, The defendant was
charged and made. a_ voluntary
statement.








In a Message from His Excel-
lency the Governor, the Legisla-
ture was informed that the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
had advised that the revenue
required to finance the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture on
its present basis over the quin-
quennium beginning on the Ist
September, 1951, has been esti-
mated at $576,000 as compared
with the annual requirement of
$408.000 over the last five-year
period.

laries, and to provide for cost of
living allowances.

19 Students Trained
Between 1937 and 1951 inclusive,
Barbados had 19 students at the
Imperial College, and at present,
here are four Barbadians at the
College. They are E. R. Cumber-
batch, P. H. Haynes, C. T, Cave
and C. K. Laurie.

These students are taking three~
year Diploma Courses which may
be in Agriculture or Sugar Tech-
nology, dependent on the choice
of the particular student.

The Government provides two
types of scholarships — the
Bovell Scholarship, and the
Free Tuition Scholarship, and
last year in the Estimates (1951
—52), the provision for the
Scholarships Fund was $3,744,
this sum being in addition to
the colony's contribu‘ion of
$3,840 which will be increased
from this year to $8,640.

In addition, Government also
provides funds for financing
Boyell Scholars, at an individua!
cost of $1,236 per academic year
of nine months. Students award-
ed the Free Tuition Scholarship
enly get their tuition fees paid,
rut all o-her expenses must be
borne by the student. Students
fre required to live in residence at
the College.

Research Centre

At the College, there is ~ Soil
Research Centre conducted by
Professor Fred Hardy, one of the
foremost scientists in the British
Empire, who wes one time Science
Master st Harrison College. Bar-
bados, it) past years, has benefited
greatly from research carried out
at this centre, and will no doubt
continue to benefit.

There are at present some five
or six officers of the Agricultural
Denertment who either hold the
LC.T.A. Diploma or received
training at the Imperial College



41 ARRIVE ON
“LADY RODNEY”’

ee Oe, a: Lady Rodney
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning with 41 passengers dis-
embarking and 59 passengers in-
transit. She also brought 440 tons
of general cargo which included
2,500 bags of flour, 750 bags of

oats, and 240 cases of pickled
meat.
Tha Lady Rodney sailed for

St. Vincent last night with nine
passengers embarking here. She
also took three race horses be-
longing to the stables of Mr
Cyril Bernard, These horses,
“Trim Girl”, “Silver Lining and
“Gala Shiels”, were in the care
of Hon. V. C. Gale while in Bar-
bados. Galg Shiels was entered
for the B.T.C. Spring Meeting
but had to be withdrawn owing
to injuries.



DEDICATION
At St. Aidan's Church, Bath-
sheba, this morning there will
be a dedication service at 8.30
by His Lordship the Bishop when
a bell donated by Mr. Charles A.
Yearwood of the U.S.A, in mem-
ory of his father Mr. Joseph
William Yearwood and his mother
Mary Malvina Yearwood will be
dedicated. Rev. L. C, Mallalieu
will be in charge.

INQUEST ADJOURNED TILL FEB. 28

The inquest
death of Gwendolyn
New Orleans, St. Michael, was
started before His Worship Mr.
G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of
District “A”, and was adjourned
un il February 28 yesterday.

Gwendolyn Clarke was admit-
ted to the General Hospital on
February 20 at about 6.30 p.m.,

5 S99S6GOF

POOF

concerning the
Clarke of

PPO E

CLP AIT

but died shortly after she was
admitted. Dr. A. S, Cato who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation on the deceased told the
court of his findings yesterday.

Daisy Clarke, who identified the
deceased to Doctor Cato, said
that the deceased used to
live with her at New Or-
leans, St. Michael, She used to

.

wHEN “COGNAC” Js ~

TO THE

¢ V.S.



MENTIONED

THE NAME HENNESSYS LEAPS

MIND—BECAUSE HEN-

NESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAT
MADE COGNAC FAMOUS.

HENNESSYS

¢ THREE STAR

POSSESS

work at the Marine Hotel as a
domes:ic servant and left her
home at about 7.15 a.m. on Feb-
ruary 20 for work there,

Later the same day
€.15 p.m. she went to Westbury
Road, St. Michael, and saw her
lying on the ground in a pool of
blood. The deceased used to
allow James Small to live at her
house, but after a time Small was
preven'ed by her from going to
her house,

The deceased was the mother of
seven children.

at about

a NN

Christian Science Lecture



Would you like to hea
Christian Science ?

Then come to this free lecture entitled

'\} “CHRISTIAN SCIENCE.

PRIMITIVE CHRISTIANITY, AND SPIRITUAL
a HEALING”
By
Ralph Castle, C.S., of San Francisco, California



r an interesting explanation of









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



perial College Benefits B’dos.
Real Estate Agent Claims

£720 As Unpaid Commission

THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS SUIT in which
Damian F. De Abreu, a real estate agent, has claimed

£720 damages from Estwi

ck E. Deane, as unpaid com-

mission, began yesterday before The Acting Puisne Judge

His Lordship Mr. Justice G
heard by a special jury.

Mr. G. H. Adams and
by Messrs Catrington & Se
De Abreu. Deane is repre
Q.C. and Mr. J.
Catford, Solicitors,
De Abreu's case is that

agreed .in 1948 t him 3%
commission if he introduced him
© anyone who was willing to sell
a plantation and the plantation
was eventually bought. He claims
that he did much work endeav-
ouring to get a plantation and after
one had been got, Deane bought it
for £24,000 and had failed to pay
him the agreed commission

_ Deane has denied all the allega-
tions.

Statement of Claim

The statement of claim states
that the plaintiff's claim is for
money payable for work done by
the plantiff for the defendant at
his request as agent for the de-
fendant under the agreement
made verbally at Bridgetown on
August 6, 1948 whereby the de-
fendant agreed to pay to the
plaintiff a commission of 3 per
cent on the purchase price of any
sugar plantation in this island
bought by the defendant for him-
self or on behalf of others as a
result of the introduction to the
defendant by the plantiff to the
prospective vendor of any such
plantation.

The plaintiff in the month of
August, 1948, in pursuance of the
said agreement introduced to the
defendant one Roy Gill, the then
owner of the sugar plantation
named Husbands and Oxnards, St
James, as a prospective vendor

The defendant subsequentls
purchased the sugar plantation
from Roy Gill for £24,000



Deane

The defendant had subsequent -
ly refused and still refuses to pas
to the plaintiff the agreed commis-
sion of 3% on the £24,000 or any
part of it. The plaintiff therefore
claims form, the defendant the
sum of £720 as commission

All this the defendant Deane
denies in his defence and set
up counter holdings, He denies
De Abreu’s being employed by
him or his entering any contract
with him. Besides the complete
Ania, the defendant says twat
the plaintiff made representations
and statements falsely and fraudu-
lently, knowing the same to be
untrue or with carelessness as to
the truth or falsity thereof, and
with intent that the same should
be acted on by the defendant.

De Abreu was the only witness
to give evidence yesterday. Be-
fore he began his evidence, his
counsel put forward some objec-
tions in limine

Misrepresentation

Mr. Adams submitted that all
the pleadings relating to the fraud
or misrepresentation had to be
struck out, The law relating to
fraud and misrepresentation, he
said, was very clear Fraud or
misrepresentation gave a ground
for an acticn of deceit in which
could be claimed damages because
the fraud of the other party had
caused some loss

There was no representation
made that fraud on the plaintiff's
part made the defendant to enter
into the contract. Counsel for the
other side could not show to the
Court any precedent for the way
in which those pleadings had been
filed

Mr, Adams held that from (1)
to (5) of the defence stated were
all right but when it came to (6),
there was no authority that could
be put forward to satisfy it.

He quoted various cases to bear
out his argument at this point
He said that if Counsel for the
other side’s pleadings were cor-
rect, that side could bring a coun-
ter claim for damages.

Mr. Walcott said that he did
not intend to change the reading
of the defence. From (6) down

was misconduct and in misconduci
such as that was, he had to state
what facts he was relying on

He had been dismissed from his
post as agent and therefore had
not had to be paid.

Pleadings

The pleadings were merely a
matter of not surprising the othe:
pide. It was .not an action for
deceit.

Mr. Adams replied that there
was no plea that the agent was
dismissed from his agency because
be had committed some miscon-
duct, He was perfectly prepared
if counsel for the other side
brought authority for his argu-
ment to concede the point.

After a short adjournment, Hi
Lordship ruled that he saw no
reason why part of the defence
should be struck out or the plead-
ings amended. The defence had
alleged fraud and he said that
on account of that fraud, he
ignored the agent,

ITS REINSTATEMENT OF



Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother

O.P. (over 20 years) Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston,
Massachusetts. {

é s in

X. O. LIQUEUR 3 The Christian Science Church, Garrison Hill,
% }
x TUESDAY, 26th FEBRUARY, at 8.15 P.M. ,
(over 40 years) x The lecture is under the auspices of First Church of Christ, }
3 Scientist, Bridgetown, \
STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS. % Ali are Welcome. y
59S CCSS8SOSS000005065064 3 \ ss!



S. B. Dear,

lll

K|

L. Taylor. The case is being

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
aly, Solicitors, are counsel for
sented by Mr. E. K. Walcott,
instructed by Messrs Cottle,

De Abreu then started to give
his evidence.

De Abrey said that he first had
dealings with Deane on July 24,
1948. He had telephoned him
concerning some dairy business.
Deane told him he was not inter-
ested in that, but he, however,
wanted a plantation badly for his
sons. He did not wish a planta-
tion in St. Andrew or St. Lucy.
Deane added that he had had the
option of New Castle but that had
not been in his favour.

Other Plantations

“I asked him whether he would
pay me if I introduced to him the
owner of a plantation that could
be bought,” he said, “He told me
‘yes’. At the same time I told him
that the owners of Strong Hope
and the Lodge were considering
selling. I mentioned too another
plantation I had in mind, but the
Name was not given.”

On July 26 they had another
conversation over the telephone.
The name of the plantation which
he had had in mind was Harrow
and this time he mentioned it and
told Deane he would get in touch
with a Mr, Payne.

Sometime after the 26th, he
spoke to him concerning Lodge
which belonged te » Mr. Farmer.
The price Mr. Farmer said was
£20 000 and he quoted that price
to Deane He replied that Mr
Farmer told him £23.000 and he
made an offer of £18,000

[ wold Deane,” he said, “that
in case he bought the Lodge he

would not have to pay me as that
Was a place 1 would not have had
to find, I, knowing it was for sale.”

On August 3, De Abreu said ne
telephoned Mr. Roy Gill about a
plantation. On August 6 he tele-
phoned Mr, Deane and told him
ne had some information for him
and asked him whether he would
come to his office that evening
They met that evening and he
told Deane that a gentleman was
supplying some information about
a plantation which could
bought.

He said he told Deane that that
gentleman was Mr. Gill and that
he had to telephone him and tell
him what his client thought of
the price and plantation

be

Selling Price

“At that time,” De Abreu said,
“I did not know thy name of tne
plantation, J] told him the selling

price as I had been told—£26,v0u.
it ¢

360 acres, £2,200 share
Factory, electricity
the mai and was v
distance of about five miles from
pridgetown,”

Veune and he tried to figure out
which plantation it could be but
did not decide that evening which
it possibly could have been. As
a result of a talk with someone,
he thought it might be Ashbury
and telephoned Mr. J. H, Wilkin-
son and someone else enquiring
about it, but discovered that it
was not that.

After a talk with Mr. Roy Gill,
he said he told Deane that Mr.
Gill had promised to telephone
him later in the day. About
7 o'clock on the following eve-
ning, he told him that Mr, Gill
had said that the plantation was
Husbands and Oxnards and that
he was the owner,

He also told Deane that Mr. Gill
asked him to put his cards on the
table as he had put his and he
had called hig (Deane’s) name as
the prospective buyer. He said
he added that Mr, Gill had in-
tructed him to go to Mr. Rex Gill,
solicitor, before going into an in-
spection with Deane. Deane re-
plied that he would take a drive
around the plantation and he told
him to be very careful as a plan-
tation was not easily obtained
He said he would send a reliable
person to do the inspection and |



ter oll

|
|

Ladies’ Woollen Suits

In Tartans &

in doeskin,

AL

See our
Millinery Dept.
{

)

)



Coats, long and medium lengths
Pasham cloth and
Georgean Coverts, Plain Colours

Plaids and Small Checks

Case Of Exposing —
Goods Dismissed

Their Honours Mr. H. A
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H, Han-
schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, yesterday re-

versed the decision of His Wor-
ship, Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Mag-
istrate of District “E”, who fined
Gerald: Mings of Fitts Village
St. James, £104 6/- for exposing |

goods for sale in his shop on}
December 13 which was Polling!
Day in the island. |
Their Honours dismissed the
case on its merits. Counsel fo
Mings was Mr, E. K. Walcott
QC, Police Constable Brewster

aitached to Holetown Police Sta-
tion said that on December 13 at
about 2 pm, he went to the
defendant’s shop and _ lookea
through a window and saw liquo
on the shetves. He told the de
fendant that his shop should be
closed as that was Polling Day
Inside the shop were other people

Mr, E. K. Walcott in his address
said that Police Constable Brews-
ter was not sure whether the
goods he saw in the defendant's
shop were exposed for sale but
at once he went and reported th
matter,

Goods exposed for view wer
not the same as goods exposed fo
sale, Neither did the policeman
say in his evidence that the good:
he saw were exposed for the pur- |
pose of making a sale.



On Bond For
Stealing Clothes

|
Chesterfield Lynch, a labourer |
of Holder's Hill, St, James, was |
yesterday placed on a bond far six |
months in the sum of £5 by Hi
Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith, Acting |
Police Magistrate of District “A’ |
who found him guilty of stealing |
clothing.
The clothing is the property of
Christopher Cox and Gordon Wor-
rell and is valued at £4. 13/5,

|
|
|
|

> |
FIRST PRIZE WILL |
BE OVER $23,188
The First Prize for the Barba-
dos Turf Club Spring Meeting is |
expected to be over $23,188, At
present Series E.E. is being sold
This is a series and a half better
than this period last year
The Club may complete Series
F.F. before sales end on Thurs
day at 3.00 p,m.
‘Last year the first prize for |
Spring Meeting was $22,714. |



‘

£5 For Speeding

His Worship Mr. G. B..Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis

trict “A”, yes.erday fined Lauris
ton Browne of Jackson, St
Michael, £5 to be paid by instal
ments or two months imprison

ment with hard labour for exceed-



PAGE FIVE





FOR LINOLEUM



WOOD FLOORS
AND FURNITURE

PN RY

HYGIENIC WAX

POLISH

FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES



ON







oe

HARRISON'S





———

Broad _ St.



\
1
)
{

}
{

SEWING MACHINE

«an

BUY

4

A “JONES”



ing the speed limit while driving
a motor van along Government |
Hill, St. Michael,

The Police said that the motor
van was driven at over 33 miles
per hour while the speed lim't or
that road is 20 miles per hour



would hear from him on the fol-
lowing evening. Deane said he
would make an offer,
Commission

Deane also told him that he
would instruct his solicitors to
negotiate I again reminded him
of the price and also the arrange- |
ment of the commission of the ac- |
cepted price — 3%. He said he!
told Deane, too, that Mr, Gill had
subseqently said he had made a
mistake as to the acreage of the

land and instead of being 360)
it was 380 acres. |
As far ag he remembered, he |

had told him that the arable land |
was 180 to 190 acres, He had told}
him that Mr, Gill had said that if!
he got £26,000 he would pay the)
stamp duty, but not otherwise, |

Mr. Deane telephoned me on)
the Monday and said that a gen-|
fleman had called to see him on|
the Sunday and told him about



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DANISH HAM SAUSAGE--Sliced per lb.
DANISH SALAMI-—per lb

KRAFT CHEESE-—per pkt

SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin
NORWEGIAN SHRIMPS—per tin
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER (broken)
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER (whole)
WHOLE TOMATOES—large tin
PREPARED MUSTARD—per jar

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PAGE SIX se BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952
LE SL TL TT


















































































; '
— eS . cated = a
CLASSIFIED AD S| _Fomae saree | Wares < | Neal: Eetete. Apeet Celay > te
— ——. ; Coastal Station 0
TELEPHONE 2508. HELP £720 C $ ;
AL Cable and Wireless (WL) Yad. edgiee |
———_—__—__—___—_— a. REAL ESTATE ommission inst vthey ‘can now communieaie’ wits | S%0 pped in 10 Minutes
} “APA >. anntiece the following ships through their Bar- | It ? no longer necessary to suffer
For Births, Marriage or Engagement, F or SALE rere a aera aera nies CAPABLE NURSE Must sleep in cones Gneak itetien 2 jteting end torment from Piles
ene at gett Calling the r | ville—Drawing, dining “and. Breaktast {to Dt “yr Mage See ee @ ffom page 5 De Abreu conceded that in the) ¢ 5 Stikiestad, 8S Petter Il, SS since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
) : A ro B" * sreart i . - Vesti r nA i ” c . > . 5
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each — a rooms, 3 bedrooms, (two with dress Maxwells Road, Ch. Ch 26.2. 52—2n. | Some other plantations. He said case of the dairy ge ge Which Scars BO aa. kekecManie Se | Bese ta 16 inmate bos Tee cate eta
edahiount wort. Terns ca Phong | AUTOMOTIVE — | rooms! and running water) ‘kitenen, bain | ~——-— The gid not wih Husbands and Deane had tld him ne we ould |Lady Rodney, $5 Stella Poldris.’S S | the pain but lao takes out the swell
eer et Seg gee ee ee | Peiecsrin | Se eee ha te regan bere ae BUTLER & COOK—Apply:!Oynirds and I asked him whether interested in, the vendor would) qjcoa Corsair, 5 S_ Canadian Cruiser, | ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve
Yotlees only after 4 p.m CAR-—fhiltian 10 HP. Saloon 1907--48| _nepection amy day —,s Shepptem, ‘Yerctup, Ot. Jena have paid the commission. He had|ss pathfinder, SS Gotland, SS | [rritation thereby cutbing other trou-
0 iP, Sa) H 2 had found g er
i nn 4.2.52—m phe ha 7 i Mr.| Colombie, SS | Uruguay, SS | Alcoa bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
mode Mileage under 26,000, Owner OUS: Gille 7 d. lefs unsaid the question of Mr. | Colombie, u
jmodel, _Maibeage. wiper 26ep0. Owner) HOUSE — Gbe dobitied, ranted bord | tte Land he replied that he hai Clipper, 8 5. Drina, $$’ Queen Mary.) Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
DIED ctr . 4 : ting ape Cole |& shingled House, shedroaf, Kitchen and JUNTIOR—-With Cambridge School Cer- “T asked him whether the pricé Farmer paying the commission in 8 & Ocean Monarch, SS. Cottica, 8.5. loss of energy, debility, and irritable
ar 52—2n out offices, apply to Barbados Housing | tificate. Willing to learn advertising] ore aitractive and whether that instance of Lodge. Mormacgult, S'S Argeentina, SS Sun-| disposition. Get wen ree Zeer
—— —— SS - oper: c 3 “loor. Ne 5 sine > ; rsor ‘ H a , P| ir
ISHMAEL—On February 25th, 1952, ot] CAR—One 1980 Humber Hawk Saloon ee ee eka business. Apply 4p person to SP NG as a better plantation and he He said he seldom made con-/dae, S5_ Aastedyk. 5 5 Regent | rereatad tevten tilon- atop eer Die
his Fesidence, St. Matthias Gap, Ch.|in exeellent condition, Contact C cetsteniiastniintingsicaiiy ee ae betaeen 5 6 ’ abs said, ‘yes. I asked him the name tracts in wring. He only made ee SS: panes, ¢ es, e's | Ling and troubles or money back on
SMadAE ottes Ae above vebooniy at | Ltd. Phone ge he Se: BOVSR:, Mrypd aeW. aitdle 2 bedroom of the plantation and he said he them when he doubted the honesty | jeanne D'Arc, 5.8. Hermes, SS. Willem- ‘orn of ompty package.
une! es the above resider G. Panne ath i= house, all conveniences, with party-| JUNIOR SALESMAN required ch éfly Pp a 1 of the person with whom he waAs|} stad, $.S. Casablanca
430 pm. today for the Westbury a ——| sized iiving room, open verandah, kitenen | for Hardware Lines. Apply, in. writing | Would tell me in a few days.
Cemetery CAR—Consul; 2 mofiths old, Miléagt| and utiligy room. erage, lmandry, 2|to P.O. Box 280." Peo t it ao ltdld him he was quite right, that making them. It was nothing to
Kate Ishmach (widow); Cariton,| under 1,500; condition as new. Apply | servant roome and storage foom under | ve ee ae es 4 the do with the size. For he had
Roy, Kenneth, Alian, Vere and Mrs. | Ralps Beard, Lower Bay Street, PhOfe:|On attractive hillside site, Rockley New | PRACTICAL H Reber Gamed $ he should spend his money to the sold Grae Hall aia had not ..
Masiétic Cailender (childten),| 5010 SM | head. A. Baru & Co, tan, Dick acre Al, Housekeeper wanted 10% ihest advantage oer 3 yy
(son-in- wi a . » an te . oO salar) J .
Samuel Callender in-la — peecerepemeneneiaaee, my eget. |comestent: poe. negle . ee Lower Offer entered 2 Written, contract. He
26.2.52—-1n CAR-—One 196 iiman nix. CO TY 5 4.2 523 sal e did not infer in any way
a . ent condition, going gery tedsonable,|~ CLEVELAND a convenientiy sumed! oc ease in} Later that day, Mr. Deané that Mr. Gill was acting as an
THANKS owner dviven. Biat Williams A 9008-0! |nouse, inthe 2nd Avenue, Bellevilie,, STENO-TYPIST No beginners.|t@lephoned me again and asked agent. r
after working hours 95251 os bin standing on 11373 square feet of land Apply in person to Colohial Advettis- ae Se ak es a MONTREAL, averpesee. KEW u
.2.$2—t.8n | ar e ng awing _ and Dining ing Co. (B'dos) Ltd., Shepherd Street,]reminded him that Mr. Gill would ZEALAND LINE LE a The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
NURSE: The Nurse Family of Howell's SLE AL — eae - Roor, . Bedtooms up- between 9 and 10 a.m ,, Jeonsider a lower offer. I told him No Purchasing Agent (MLA.N.Z. LINE) cept cargo and Passengers for
Oe ey pees. Beet ELECTRIC : For, Inspection, telephone Miss Huts #6.2-52~3- lit was strange for him {o enquire He said that s not a Dominica, Antigua; . Mon Tues.
Thank those’ kind friends and rela.| —————_—__—a—eaamels | FOF, Fnepection, telephone Miss Hutson, | ———— = _——__—___—- bout Mr. Gill when he had le sa ewes 2 Pur’ | ss. “TEKOA" is scheduled to sail Nevis and St. Kitts; Sailing Tues-
tives who ympathised with them in] GEC. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIFs— | ‘°- Yc peeraith wa ahs Balen? Odin Veta FIReT CLASS: uaa oy ex-Jagain about Mr. when he had chasing agent. He aid not tell) ).5° ,aciside February 15th, Melbourne day 26th inst
their recesit beresvement, by sending| Wholesale and Retail, CITY GARAGE dst 20.2.52--8n} Seema ; ood Abe ‘1 ie fi ann ta Ze a found a better plantation. He did e that His commission varied | Fepruary 26th, Sydney Mareh 4th, Bris- :
cards and wreaths or in any other) CO. 4671 212 82—t.fn a me wl en ae We the Makeate te a, eee ee fm 1% to 5% of the deal. He|bane .March isth, arriving at Trinidad 1) - ote M/Vv “DAERWOOD" will
way Oxpressed thetr syrmpatt eS 0 OS Te “ are * a eden tote Mien er . ro , + Py M abou 1 15th and Barbados abou rf d Passengers for
Lillian Nut «. (Widow) “trrendniyt NORGE” REFRIGERATORS, Two wov— sa agceliggs Sep yigalst BD 44> jue 10399 5.3 ee t oh ae strength of the seound had never worked for 1%%: Apel seth. = ben, vincent, Grenada
Verna, duimos und Ronald, Bernesta Mott- | ohly second hand ones, due to Sales of | standing on lands of Saint Mary onto on a eclephone call, I saw I was going Deane had told him that he would | Th aadition to weneral cargo this vessel and Aruba, Sailing Monday 25th
ley (Children: 26.2.82--in| NeW Retrigerators, jt @xeelient condi-|Chureh. situate at KING STREET.) YOUNG = LADY. fatellident Yount]to be left inthe snow to freeze. do the purchasing himself. fas ample space for chilled and hard faut
: fe a | OD, REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE een te rm Fg thal gett fp Rady ot ous Cues 16 se wit poo: Consequently 1 wrote a letter on He had told Deane Gill’s name; trozen caradn ef =
DD 252-2 even ay ventist Church, contains | App ry letter and in person between . f ceept h Bills of | 2
IN MEMORIAM | EI Oecd aller. drawing and dining} 6.0 and 900 aim. c. B. RICE & co. |the 11th and registered and posted on July 6. Deane had never told|, Cire? x qetghigment at ‘Trinidad to The M/V “CLARA” will accept
POLISHERS—Pioor Polishers Electrical. | rooms, 2 bedrooms. kitchen, usual cor 20.2.5%-a Jit on the following day. him that he thought his actions) sritisn Guiana, Leeward and Windward Catgo and Passengers WF ena th
BERBERT—In loving memony of our For the home, Only $75.00. K, R. Hunte | veniences. water and electric services De Abreu said that he after- suspicious, nor that Roy Gill was | isiands. os eae as. Date of Sailing
beloved sister Katharine Herbert who |& Co td. Dial 5136. 52—3 installed. nspection on application to rar Fi iy — ve ~=notifiec
wen chlind th rei Om year today, {a be a Di |the "Tenant, Mrs. Eustace Gooding, ony! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE|{ wards telephoned Mr. Gill and not the agent but the owner, He Fer igtinet partievtors apply z
Sad memories five with uw ' FURNITURE day, (except Sunday) from noon to 5 Q UENCE f talked with him. He wrote Mr. said that Deane had asked him|*U®N o : B.W.1, SCHOONER ween
Today and the day she passed away | o p.m The application of Eltina Ursilia Brath Deane again on August 25 and whether Gill would aceept less and THINS. as on A gin
‘ " a . le ‘ ication of Elting 6 nm -
od. tok, ner nine i was Wie Will] “TiRAL TABLEA AND CHATRS” Col | tite “autbeliton’a “out ofice, Jame | Wartejo# Four Ronde, St Philip, tar pare |1O'4 THO sui tpenale AR Ome offer: nn Ae wae Open fo. an PACOEsaDod, BWA
nna aederi s oi —— ourtul reurid and square table with | eer, rs Ay 98th | Mission to sell Spirits, alt Liquors &e = A . SSS
Amanda, Frederic \eut Baqnert chain io ated Ident for bridge with | Street. Bridgetown, on Thursday 28th} oi heard and shingled shop at Four |}.ards and he ha ene ay. The words prospective vendor a ceca ease gaan —



tables | instant at 2 p.m












































































































































(brother), (3 neices, 1 nephew), Mr&. | : 2 PR st Phil le
Matilda Hampden, Lucille, Ottalie, Hya- |! erandah furniture. Come in and see YEARWOOD & BOYCE, wore or Pe, , | to being paid were used during the first tele~
Seatac ersicen, Laielth them at our new show room or dial Solic tors, Dated this 28th day ot, Februsty 1962.) Ag a restlt of ¢ ae he Phe neeelved phone call; These Sunnie . wate . ”)
} O16 K ’ unte é¢ 0 J 29 9.52 Ry ‘oO V x f
" 75908-6n z At. Polléo Magistrate, Dist, “@" from Cottle Catford, Deane’ o used on other occasions though "
tcdaats FUAVIUS Kitmeares, jot, ug eu to to ae iF ha a did not remember the daté.
oR 7 LIVESTOCK AUCTION , alco ‘or him e ey were used both by Deane g.
A CEME! N,B.—This application wil be some; ttade hé Gerwmea., t ring a aati ard himself. He had not used .
___ | HORSE--One good riding horse suitable ||; ——————______________ Poise Court, Dist’ “C" on Monday the Sean but wad “old that phrase in the letter but he
yee ar STonnlinn nh a Five {for estate work, Going at good price 10th doy of March 1952 at 11 o'clock, | Walcott w oe th
Dee Ry STRAYS pension ot Eve! apply Williams, Foster Hall Plantation| I will sell at BATH VILLAGE Christ | a ' cee — OH. Ad ins © 5 oun f the isiand OR re CS’ Seeek: NEW YORK SERVICE
nowiedied “by ihe: "Her ie; Batbede r Dint 96261 23.2.52—4n | Church. (on road to Cable & Wireless A. W. HARPER wae wer Cer oe aa at The case continues this morning 5
SPOA arr , sect | Station) a double roofed house covered Ag. Police Maretrate, Dist. “C" P the time and he waited until at 10 o'clock. F.S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS" sailed 21st February -— arrives B'dos 4th March, 1952
jl : MECHANICAL with shingles, and a small gallery-size | 26 2 52—1) ve returned to retain him. ——$___— ‘A STEAMER sails sth March — arrives P’dos 19th March, 1952.

HERCULES BICYCLE Raft | + K cates % iaanee eer oe eee ie oN tt WESdne Was out ot E i h Ar hi :
for sale 1/- each ‘for charit t] TOOLS—A collection of building toois | “S*enZle, Auctioneer fia sions when Mr, Adams was out of nglis ic Scala pia la ———— — oem
EB tesirs stor Sain | clude spades, piek-oxes: whee! bat=| “CARE —worna Minor) wcas\| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |'",!slafd, he had visited ‘Trinidad tect NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

— | ov ledge hammers, spirit levels, tape Zs as raat 5 4 or 4 , ini r ‘
PERSONAL | ensures ete. at reduced prices. API’ | Model €000 miles; Both slightly cumaged ar oe tie eT © Frém Page 1 S.8. “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February -—arrives Bidos. 1st March
| \¥. Anthony, Bathing House, St. Lawrence | jy, accidents : re sats: The rpplication of Lindsay Everard | {Tom that island. A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 10th Mareh, If

The public are hbret ned. against | Com next to Cable Office. Phone 0006: 'We are instructed to offer these vehicles | Corbin, Shopkeeper of Cleland, St. An- He said that he had not told They have now come to Barba- er en |
bie Greait-1o ale TOMER ate 24.2.52-2n| tor ‘sale by aucton at the Courtesy | Tew. for permission to sell | Spirits, o—_ Rs Gill Boe _ foe i island they have been CANADIAN SERVICE
(nee WEEKES) as I do not hold myself Garage on Friday 29th at 2 p.m op ese = id ie Be gpd ag ol owner 2 wor ooking forward to teturn
responsible for her or aryrone else cdfi- MISCELLANEOUS JOHN M. BLADON & CO., | shop attached to residence at Barbarees | receive a commission. He told great saagare. we soUTHBOUND
tran + debt or debts in My Nae | ee Auctioneers ae * hi :

wt med by me.|. ANTIQUES — of every desetiption Sea pin Lap nates Sirs Se Sey Se euas ae a ee an Tes the tom, “We have various important Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbador
ARLES NiLSS Ginss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | — ——_———- BL a Doerr ee eee gave e ormation. projects in view in Barbados which ken Polvuary
Upper Collymore Rock, | Watercolours.’ Eatly books, Maps, Auto-| By instructions received { will sell at mere: “LE. CORBIN He had never made ahy statement we hope to tackle at the earliest |ss. “ALCOA PLANTER” : a eee arth March
St. Michael [graphs ete, at Gorringes Antiqué Shop | MALONEY’S LAND, DEACON’S ROAD ‘ c ae with the idea of fooling Deane. opportunity” he said. s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” ai 26th February ith March
adjoining Hoyal Yacht Club. on TUESDAY 26th. at 1 p.m. a board : Applicant. Deny ae Gana _ |es. “ALCOA PILGRIM” : lth March 24th March
“ 3.2.89—t..n.| and shingle house 22 x 11 x 8 with v.5.—This Spplication will ce consid- c KE: ined Mr. _ Watkins thinks that his A STEAMER. ‘ : rd March and Pade
P war ied guRiNEt | an kitchen, closet, palings, Land can be| ered at 2 Licensing Court to be held at POSSE XSI IN, Stay in Barbados is much too] A STEAMER . «| 13th April $18 April
ERMIN SMALL] AQUARIUMS—tLarge and émall, al)| rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms CASH. € i pe eats Under cross-examination, he sh t i A STEAMER :. sa oe * ist May y
; " 4 ' thor the 4th day of March 1952 at 11 o'clock, | 5; short owing to the many friends
do ne Ud ‘waiy | ges. Emoty ot stocked with Fish and|R. Archer McKenzie, Auctior ; said that he was definitely sure jis wife and he have on the state ented 4 ger accommodation
* él ploy Also some voung Siamese Fight- in} that Mr. Roy Gill never told him These vessels have limited passen . p
Ot a Fisk and E. A. McLEopD, |¢ . slan
a fe in fue | ing Fish and other Tropical Fish. Archie ! : Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. } in a ee wanted They wilt ne ee eee ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
ae 94.2.585n : 262.5211 was ,000. e had told him ry
CLARPNSP SMALI aniline iitilliidaciaiiie EEE ce TY ‘ y eK any such thing, he would have dad, their headquarters for the AP’ t+—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Matehhel COLTON CHECK GINGHAM—Lovely PUBLIC NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) communicated ee to Deane. Ho 2ea before leaving for England rare :
S: Pt quality, Meautiful designs 36” wide tistatty had nev fered De. ‘other On the Golfito on March 14 —— eee
stn nn se fae LL fo 01;°" °° °°» °°» ””©€©§©§©§©6%°.”6)~)>D)” DO The application of Elliot Warner of | had never o ane any other Mr. Wat! eieiti
“i ae cents yard at KSRPALANI, 52 oe : ee eee ee kate for wermission to property but the dairy building r. Watkins has been visiting
reet 26.9 1 PARISH: OF 87. MICHAEL ell spirits, Malt Liquors, Se. at board | jand land. He had not told him the West Indies for 13 years. He
f£osT & FOUN » the t the prie® 6? Detter has ir NOTICE nd, ‘le shop at Marehfleld, St. |that the vendor wotild be respon- has flown the Atlantic 14 times
3 ‘STREPH” the rae mplet All persons, Firms and Corporation Pee d this 25th day of February 1962. |sible for the commission. He did during the last war to various os
aa Antiset i personal and medical use. | having Aecounts against the Parish of A. W. HARPER, Esq 13es ae, 4 Et he had houses tees dr see eree to carry out
Price 2/- bot. KNIGHT'S LT Saint Michael are asked to send in their Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “C”. | fo 8 important work. "
ee eee en ey ~ | Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the Téspective : FLAVIUS KNIGHT, } = CANADIAN SERVICE
C. RACE TIVKETS—4or! & “ ad 5 cAIn A + a —- | Departments without delay so that pay- for Applieant. |
2 oat 51 ring Meeting. Find « f me ee none} ment can be made before the end of the N. B.—This application will be
kindi ate to Kathleen Be botte 19-Ib, lots and upwards @ 1%ec. Paroehiat Year. ' = @ Court to he held 4 GOVERNMENT NOTICE From St. John and Halifax, ree,
Bulkoles ‘s ant, St. Gedrge per Phone 2547, 8.2.52—t.f n ned i, ASHBY, Po ce Court, Dist. “C” on Monday the | = - —
dein |. PAreORYoc neta “hurehwarden's C lay of March 1952 at 11 o’elock, .
<4 ant TF , PACTORY c apable of m Kk ng 22 3 | To MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS St John Halit. Dikee, Bria seh
60 dozen shirts per day. For particulars A. W. HARPER, mitten Barb: ied
FOUND j Phone Johnson 4311, ide eae Aq Police Magistrate, Dist. “C". | Merchants and Government Contractots and other petsons hav-|s.s. “wmrorD" ; .. 23 Feb. 10 Feb. 16 March
He Bicasiny on Garrison Savannah NOTICE ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them |*s. “SUNDIAL” | hokey ee ae : 20 none
on Saturday aft winite FY to the several Departments as soon as possible - SS ” Pei 2
Te Bitet awit * a Applications from qualified Registered e
Tetrier Bi cn iit h We mn renit RENT Medion! Practitlensta {ot athe, bast ot oy ERNMENT NOTICE | 2. Accounts should be reidered so that they may be in the }——
; | es ee enc et SLE TL cE a “ * a ‘or
2 { ’ saeones the pariah of Saint Mighag) willbe fe” \ pat c | a oo Auditor General not later than Saturday the 15th of UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
celv by me 12 o'clock noon on aren ¥
I I | | Thursday, PebTnrY BLN 198D. | WATERWORKS DEPART- oe FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW



MENT 8. It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts
Pivinent oF Wate Rates may be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1952, dt the Treasury.

A_ newly constructed| The Salary attached to the post which |

; Expected Arrival
three bedroom Wall Bungalow at Salters,| js pensionable, is Four thousand, three

Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,




























ORIENTAL Charles Rowe Road, St. George. All| hundred and twenty dollars ($4,320) per is Stee
Modern conveniences installed. Apply—| annum, payable in monthly instalments 26.2.52.—2n, | s.s. “N,O. ROGENAES" 19 Jan 25 Jan. 12 Feb 28 Mareh
HUTCH
1YNSON & BANFIELD of Three hundred and sixuy dollars ($360) | Consumers who have not yet) + 8.8, “SUNVALLEY” . -- 21 Feb. 26 Feb. l4 March
SOUVENIRS Solicitors o4.0.59—an | Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates \ paid water tates th respect of the .s. “FEDERAL VOYAGER” MID MARCH MID APRIL
52—3n |is also payable , ¥
__ Th asful icant will not bepauarter ending 3lst March, 1952 Cos s less
SILKS oURIog. ARTS — ff COOTMORE Ping Ha, Sgt Micael, poration to uct in ar held. ancther| are hereby notified that vnless “osts less to buy... less to run... UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
CAS 3 a pen CC eniences including | and will be required to take up his Mare 1952. the De- * tval
¥ 11 cold water bath. Garage and : w y hai} the 8th of arch, 1952, the De ° a 37 Expected Arriva’
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS E rvants room. Apply eye fH atenty holding sock apgolatinont partment, as authorised by sec- at 8s t e wor LS Foss Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
DE LA ae. CHINA 6 ! Can eae BANFIELD will be given a reasonable time to re-|tion 46 of the Waterworks Act ss. “SUNAVIS” 14 Feb 11 Feb 21 Feb ‘ Suc
a SE eNIOrS linquish same after assuming duty 1895—1, may stop the water from s. “SUNRELL” “MED MARCH MID APRIL
24.2.52—3n | Purther particulars in connection With | ge inte + ; ; i a > Wes t Is
THANI’S os duuiee af this porttean be ovisined | fowing into the premises in re- economical convertible - oe ————-—
BUNGALOW: One furnished Bungalow snect of which such rates are pay-
: > from the undersigned.
Pr. Wm. Bry. St., Dial 3466 i cen Mira. Pred Roach 8 econ. BY Order, eo MAN, able, either by cutting oh Se pipe + A VOOM ES Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
. me i to such premises, or by suc 7 LANs Np
| SESS en ds mnt , St. Michael's Vest :
FLAT: Complete first floor flat, Hotel! 44 9.5980 oem chael’s Vestry. | cans as they may think fit, and j ease
he trict. 2 Cool Double bedrooms over- take proc eedings to recover any | —————————
oking gardens. Comfy Kitchen, Ne



¥” PALE PEE POPES

% Barbados Turf Club
~ FOR RENT

+
% One (1) 5 ft. Booth

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C, and B W.1.A
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
—. No. 4486 |

Vorid Gas Cooker, built on cupboards, 26.2.52.—2n

cker, ete. Englth Bath Tub. Write

x “BE” Aavocnte 26.2.52—2n ee

aonsterplinaetinnieaiastentlanhnsitanilcasecstieetn— SOOO

Hou Twb = Storey 5 es (LORBEDOOSSS Oo POO “Y
um ums,

quatie Club, fully she " ie Sore Mouth and x
dite, and Gas Stove. Telephone ara | Yoose ‘Pesth mean that you mes If not saved but seekinr N
lio installed ilable from the Ist have ayer? neh Mouth ox Salvation, please write fo

perhaps som. isease that Wi!)

amount due. |


















$ spaee at $8.00 per run- na would’ like’ agreement seMliah farrae eat tas ipo rN, saat | FREE 100K eee SSS
S ning foot for Spring le ving the, alana shortly zee mmasiam end sea rt rouble, Amos Which Makes

% . i lewing; App aiph Beard, Lower y ing the first ds Cc!

% Meeting, 1952. treet, Phone 8010 a'2'ta~an | Gnd aBre mouth and aulekty tie SPECIAL POLICE DISPLAY



‘ante



OCF

GOD'S WAY OF

MA LOL LLP LA LOL LOLOL OOO
LLL LLLP LA AES







Apply to ; | MODERN FURNISHED FLAT with Re] meet ot inake Your mouth aad ae ' ae
$ G, A. LEWIS, — &| dar“huther, pocniuanss“noskette nies fava empty packas, SALVATION RICE ese
e. Secretary. A ashley No, 6 Coral Sands, eines fe quaranites fitetect PLAIN” : Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris FEATURING

ASAE AL EA COC . % Minor Convertible is the world’s best and i
BBSOSO SIRES T OOOO S. Roberts, Gospel % and most economical M
SSSSSSSGOOSOGS FU ISISSO , " i
10-D Ve § NEWS FL ASH , Rost pee fee te, r x light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds, Petrol A USICAL RIDE
REMOVAL NOTICE rae caves wre % | consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park. Easier to DRILL DISPLAY



a SELES E COCOA EEE ASS

HURRY! HURRY!

LOMA LLP.
SSE

EASTER CARDS CY SSO PSSESEPEDOD garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cos!

—

























* ‘ , ™’™ a" '
PAUL WILKIN & (0 MOTHER’ S DAY AND 31% INTERESTING TO | cortvertible offers you so much for so little. BEATING THE RETREAT
il Sy at O s/s. visiTors sf) aT

SHOE MANUFACTURERS ee Wane ee S C $ ae seine ‘

= - veronne atetpare ever 118 SELECT THESE 8) & orsit'vxit'anen mame & THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
lover, 000 bates): IQ cali at your ; Showrooms and & FEATURES

RETAILERS OF momen pe tay NOW [See the White Pore | DISTRICT “A” 5 P.M, TUESDAY 26th FEBRUARY

ta . ne * . es in name G ci ers n iy

FOOTWARE MATERIALS sO ein Simao awe 4 ‘aa aie ADMISSION :—: $1.00



announce their removal from LODO AA OOOO S $999690650569050050
Corner James and Coleridge e Sa A CCOSVCSSSSSSSR * Independent Front








































¢
x
%
:
% 39909
Gheaelh $4 Heaininds foranerly {PPP 9SSG9S9FV99STSSSOSITY,
occlipied by Diarey Scott's Just Received . 1- & 2-Ib : x , Wheel Suspension. |
Central Auction Mart on ‘ od Tins Mortons Oatmeal S xt | |] R NI \ H * New Mono-Con-
Magazine Lane VALOR STOVE PARTS cs se ojo ; % J 4 | struction, } PREVENT
Dial 3720 Pe s Breakfast Roll es MORE a M * Lockheed Hydrauli
Limited Supply ‘ine Latah. Tenaus : % a ORE ne lic
} Order To-day at Tins Veal Loaf . x aie eaitle : ’ % Over 7 cubic feet of INCRUSTATION
d HY “LENE’'S . = oe yemee Sapreeer ‘ x MONEY SAVING STORE luggage space. IN
. ‘ge * ci
Madam HELE (i. W. Hutehinson Tins Hamberger Steak | % \Snirouen hears, Vanes | ;
au\Fiogr 4 Swan St ete Gelatine in Packs | YB 0 UPN “Bedstends, eas, | ; yd
The! tollowing Hair St a Dial 4222 Broad Street Tins Fruit Cocktail % | Ro Springs, W hstands $8 \ “china, 9 “S| BOILERS
wis cer wanent Wave $10 00 Tins Fruit Salad £ 1% Tanles tor Dining, Ricken. Redic GERM LUBRICATING OTLS—Are Best by Test }
| - ° ata POS CSET SO OOTS OTT, a Fae elas nae ll DF Don't Only Oil It — Germ It y WITH
} Comth Wave. a 40 YEARS A FAVOURITE Sth ED ee ‘ Oe ene
‘, ‘
i INCE & CO. 2} %
| 5. & S$. RUM SSL. S. WILSON . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. : IN
- | .
1 3 a iain ad or ole ‘ 8 & 9, ROEBUOK 0G ts SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009 & iz Gasolene Station — Trafalgar Street e 3 K Ez L SITION
| : tal “P°BEGSBHSSSSSEEESHROSEAOO SOMALIA ALS ALLA ALL 64 EEOC LOCOS tuts tec i
| MELLOW FLAVOUR ~ ome:




AND

COOL DRINK

Blended and Bottled

YOU CAN
GET YOUR

Arh Ne
Rar B h
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach

LOSES SPSSSOOE ELI ELE PLCS ESSA EA.



Sate A by



erage Hy 2 fl PLANTATIONS LTD |





|



OCCEEESECSSCBESSCSSCS
ws
yy

£3.66, CO8OOl BOOCSOCOCONSS

PPLE POPC S SPEED Saas



K
4
(













TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1959

BARBADOS ADVOCATH



seine as PAGE SEVEN



eset asians







lor flavour!

HENRY BY CARL ANDER | cz Ps
5 ?
ay f
| Os / Famous
|
|
|
|










BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIE |

| RED /
{ROSE }
TEA is good tea

oo

i
SEX AND MARRIAGE

Hy HAVELOCK ELLIS

ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings












ey) 7

Sinn) &

HE THOUGHT COOKIE ))
|! WAS ELOPING j



















SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only








YOU CEMENTED MURDERER!
~ \ Tilt BE NO PARTY

HEY’ HAVE A
LITTLE MORE
RESPECK FOR

T OUGHTA KILL YA FOR
THAT COMIC- STRIP HERO








) SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

STUFF / —— BUT ILL
. SETTLE WITH YOU

Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Cut-Rite Paper .. $8 50 ‘Tins Condensed Milk ti ee
Bottles Olives as we-«'4,80-«'2.60 0s Tins Heinz Soups... .. @ 3



Tins Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54
Carib Coffee _.... Ge nie em 48 Boneless Beef (per lb.) as, Oe 48





THA-AT'S NAE WAY FIR
MW BEST MON TO ACT WHEN
KM’ BACK’S TUR-RNED/




BRINGING UP FATHER













os =
i’ 5
ae
pr MA NOW THAT ALL 16 QUIET
roe a | HERE -I WILL PROCEED
2 WHEE | TO TELL YOU WHAT T

T uAVE ch eam

TRYIN! FO PO | gait

FOR THREE - ——

DAYS NOW =







BARGAINS FOR BARGAINS FOR
MEN! WOMEN!

; S ) [ YES...1’M AFRAID ICANT 1 SPUNS formerly oo... cece $1.40 yd.
IT’S THE HAWK...FIGHTING YO y IM AFR san .
WITH THE SHEIK EL KAZAR/ Brad : PE YOU Céh ) 1 a 1.00 Now Bc. Y d.
a We voet: Ta tenia yest — oy eer BORDERED SILKS formerly ...... $1.89 yd.

Pe i sso 4.00 & $5.00 CREPES formerly ...........cs00e008 $1.40 yd.
semen oe igac " NOW 6c. Wd.
NOW $2.40 & $2.64 ea, Bat a ke ee eee
HUNDREDS OF OTHER LINES AND
STRIPED POLO SHIRTS RAYON PIECE GOODS OF
for Men and Boys formerly ...... $2,38 UNHEARD-OF VALUES
NOW $1.44 SHOES for merely ............:.:000008 pr.

$6.00
NOW $2.00 & $3.00 pr.

CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES “2°57 co's.
THE BARGAIN







THE PHANTOM

ees EITHEV TORE UP THE PLACE -YET WHEN SAW HIM GO CLEARLVS<
DID! DREAM ALLTHAT LACT NIGHT=- yi ! WOKE UPTHIS MORNING, EVERYTHING

ABOUT THE HEADHUNTERS ANDTHE Ja WAG IN PLACE «* INCLUDING MEvs
MASKED MAN? IT SEEMED SO siphon s

' Oe









READY €)/YES, AND STOP GRINNING:
ANYONE CAN HAVE A BAD }
DREAM, CANT THEY 2 ~~

iY re me, 2)
| AY

CAN STILL GEE HIM+~ J=4 McGee



Gs HOUSE
30 SWAN STREET — _ Dial 2702 S. ALTMAN — Proprietor. :
)
' 4 ‘





PAGE EIGHT

Sports Co

(By O. S.

THE 1952 FOOTBALL

and already there is amp
shovld prove to be
the B.A.F.A

In the First Division Spart
last season's winners of the
Division competition, | alre
dropped a point in two s
Carlton, the runners



one of



n,
ay
i

" last

season have drepped two points,



up

having lost their only
Spartan.

fixture to
me L
One Point
Notre Dame, promoted from the
Setond Division onl)
ago have dropped one
two games, having defeated
Everton in one fixture and held
Spartan to a draw in the other.
Empire after an absence of a
season from First Division f0ot-
ball have won their only fixture
played so far at the expense of
Harrison College, promoted from
the Second Division this season,
And so, with the fitst round of
games not yet completed it is
not possible to single out any
team as being abundantly supe-
rior to the other teams or even
as the most likely winner

Draw
Notre Dame, who held Spartan

season

point in

to a draw on Saturday, might
well have defeated them if they
were more accurate in their
finishing efforts.

The Park team, kicking witl
a following wind to their advan-
tage in the first half combined
beautifully and completely out-
played Notre Dame for that period
of play.

The halfback line, comprising

of Medford, Cadogan and Gitten
played a commendably construc-
tive game and appeared promis-
ing both in attack and defence

Haynes at inside left was mo

defensive although he played a
more «.ceful game. However I
think the Spartan attack will be
strengthened if they bring Chase
to outside left, instead of wasting
him at fullback, push Haynes back
into the halfback line it
Medford is to be played then his
ohly place is fullback




and

Speed

Chase’s speed and his powerful
kick is most néeded now that the
field has been widened and more
wingers beside Boyce find it diffi-
cult to negotiate the additional
area provided thereby mostly for
wingers,

Carlton is my bet for the team
which will take the most beating.
The fact that they were defeated
by Spartan must not be taken
too seriously since it was any-
body’s game for the most part and

certainly Carlton missed more
opportunities for scoring than
jpartan,
Lucky
Empire were lucky ‘to have

defeated College in my _ opinion.
The machinery of the Bank Hall
team worked without its wonted
synchronisation either because of
its lay off for a whole season or
from over confidence. However
College displayed better powers
of combining and team movements
in general and if young Tudor
will try an occasional shot at the
goal when he has made his wa

beautifully right down to his
opponent's penalty area then I
foresee College being the operat-
ing factor in many an_ upset
victory this season.

Worst
Everton looked the worst to me
of the lot. There seems to be an

absence of that dash and team
spirit this Season that used to
characterise their play for past
seasons even when they were
defeated.

The defenders are over doing

the doubtful tactics of defending
their goal by constantly kicking
the ball into touch. This not
only holds up the game, but
shortens the time at their disposal
for doing anything constructive or
intelligent.

The first round is not yet com-
pleted and I am looking forward
to more interesting football be-
fore it is finished.

mmentary

COPPIN)

SEASON i
indication

the most

a week old
the. season
stayed by

now
that
interesting

j
le

for some years now

Empire Defeat
Carlton 1—0O

Empire defeated Carlton one—
nil in their football match at
Kensington Oval yesterday even-

The game was fast, especial-
in the second half.

Hope at centre forward scored
the lone goal in the first half of
the match Ivan Smith gave a
good performance in the Empire
back line.

Empire took the touch off, kick-
ing against the wind. The Carlton
forwards were first to organise a
movement. Lucas at inside’ left
took a long shot, which although
it lacked power, nearly beat A.
Symmonds, the Empire custodian
“Boogles” Williams, the Carlton
inside right, got the ball and gave
Freddie Hutchinson on the left
wing a beautiful long pass. May-
nard, Empire left half, kicked the
ball outsile to give Carlton a cor-
ner. F. Hutchinson took the kick
but no scoring resulted.

Ball Centred

Shortly afterwards the Empir«
forwards moved down. Hope, cen-
tre-forward, ran out to the right
wing and centred King, in goal
for Carlton, jumped into the air
»nd cuffed out the ball for Lucas
to clear.

Carlton went on the offensive
and attacked the Empire goal
again, and again, Symmonds was
kept busy for a few minutes.

The Empire forwards staged an-
other attack on the Carlton goal
From this ‘they were awarded a

ing
ly

corner Drayton took the kick
but Warren, Carlton’s right full
back, headed the ball out of the
goal.

Empire bored through again and
this time Douglas on the left wing
centred , beautifully. Unfortun-
ately there were no Empire for-
wards in position to score,

Hope opened the score for Em-
pire, He beat King with a well-
placed shot in the left corner of
the nets.

A few minutes .later the Bank
Hall team staged another attack.
Taylor through-passed to Hope
but King ran out of goal and
saved. Half time found the score
Empire one, Carlton nil,

After Half Time

On resumption Empire were first
to attack. Drayton and Taylor
combined nicely to beat their way
through the Carlton halfs. Dray-
ton took a shot, but King saved.

Carlton missed a golden oppor-
tunity to score when R, Hutchin-
son received a pass from Williams.
He was unmarked but shot wide
of the goal,

At this stage the game was
played with more vigour, The
ball was carried from goal to goal.
Backs and goalkeepers played a
major part,

From a throw in by C, Alleyne
Drayton received the ball ‘and
passed to Douglas on the left wing,
Douglas centred with a one-time
shot and Drayton headed goal-
wards. It was a nice shot but
King was in position and saved,

Shortly afterwards Carlton for-
wards moved down and Luiaicas
nearly shot the equaliser, The
ball was kicked towards the Em-
pire goal and Lueas, taking it on
the bounce, managed to touch it
over Symmonds’ head. He kicked
wide of an open goal to throw
away the only chance offered
Carlton before Referee Coppin

blew off.
The Teams

The teams were:

Empire: A. Symmonds, Smith,
Grant, Alleyne, Rudder, Maynard,
Douglas, Taylor, Hope, Drayton,
Robinson,

Carlton: King, Warren, Ken-
nedy, Marshall, F. Hutchinson,
Cox, K. Hutchinson, Lucas. G.
Hutchinson, Williams, R. Hutchin-
son,

Referee:

Mr ©. S. Coppin.



e
Jamaica Beat
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 23.

Jamaica made four changes in
their soccer team today with the
results, she outplayed the Carib
All Stars to w.o this afternoon's
game 2—1.

All Stars took the field with
one change from Saturday’s game
exchanging Charteau of Trinidad
for Doreeans (Haiti) at right-
half. Jamaica pivoting her team
in “W” formation on Lindy Del-
epenha at innef-right, moved
forward quickly but were stop-
ped by accurate kicking of the
visitors’ defence with Gonsalves
in goal.

Shortly after the game started
Qruin, the most dangerous of the
visiting side, placeq a lovely shot
in the nets and the visitors were

one up.
The score remained at that
level at half time despite the

All Stars 2—]

superior weight of the
side which kept the
stantly in the visitors goal area.
Shortly after the second half
started Alcock at inner-left, a new
commer to the Jamaica side took a
neat pass from the left winger
and beat Gonsalves, g
Jamaica’s second goal came at

Jamaica
ball con-

six minutes to time call when
Bobby Williams on the left wing
lobbed into the goal area for

Gillie Heron playing at centre for
ward to head in.

All. Stars team today were
Gonsalves: Parsons, (T’dad) De
Souza (B.G.), Dorcean (Haiti),

Joseph (Trinidad) Mynals (Surin-
am), Charles (Banguillet (Guadel-

loupe), Qruin (Surinam), Qam-
perveen (Surinam).
Jamaica

Ronnie Ccoper, Dickie Bayliss,

Icar Lawrence, Dudley Smith,



| They'll Do It

GALENA HAS 9.326

SHE COLLECTED SINCE MARRYING
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CUTTING OUT

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NEW

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARBELL SET



EDWIN ROGERS (left) and Sam Maloney, both members of Palm
Springs Barbell Club, holding the new Standard Olympia Barbell Set

which was recently purchased by the Club.

ing bar is 360 pounds.

The weight on the revolv-

Preparing For
The Junior Show

WEIGHTLIFTERS all over the island are preparing
for the Junior Weightlifting Contest and Body Beauty
Show which will be staged by the Amateur Weightlifting
Association of Barbados at Queen’s Park on Saturday,

March 29 at 8.00 p.m.

This is the first occasion on
which the A;W.A.B, will stage a
Junior Show. Two shows were
held last year The first, an Inter-
Club contest, marked the inception
of the A.W.A.B. and also, judg-
ing from the attendance, showed
that Barbhdians were aware of
the necessity for such shows

From this show the Committee
of Management got an idea of the
material of the various clubs and

were also able to see to what
standard Barbadian lifters had
reached, 7 ie

This was followed by the very

successful show later in the year
the Senidr Weightlifting Cham-
pionships and Body Beauty Con-
tests for Mr. Barbados and Miss
Bridgetown. The lifters who held
first and second positions in this
show will not be eligible for the
Junior contests.

Some really lifters were
beaten in the Senior show either
by body-weight or a few pounds
Therefore the performance which
the A.W.A.B. is now expecting

good

to stage should be of a very high
standard :
Already I notice ,that Edwin

Rogers of Palm Springs has col-
lected a “secret formula” on lift-
ing. He told me that he does not
propose to disclose this secret of
his anti¢ipated success to other
clubs.

Weight-lifters, jinlike some of
those people who take part in
other forms of sport, never relax.
They practice throughout the year
but when a competition fs in the
offing, they put an extra effort
into this practice.

At this show a Statdard York
Olympic Revolving Barbell set
will be used. This type of set is
popular throughout the world but
will be making its first appearance
in Barbados.

It was recently purchased by
the Palm Springs Barbell Club



HAROLD WEBSTER who was in-

strumental
Barbell Set for Palm Springs.

in obtaining the new

Commonwealth

Tean. Going on Tour

A team of the Commonwealth

Sports Club will tour St. Lucia
for the Easter Holidays. Mr.
J. O. Tudor, Jnr, will accompany

the team as Manager,

the

w

fir

April

th
w

The team is expected to leave
island on 11th, April. There
ill be two matehes played; the
st from April 14 to April 17.
id the second from April 20 to
23.

During their stay in St. Lucia,
« Commonwealth Sports Team
ill be the guests of the Y.C.M.C,

The team hopes to sail for home

which has kindly consented to 9%
lend it to the A.W.A.B. for shows.
It makes easier the task of the

lifter,

Later this year the A.W.A.B
hoping to send a team of lifters;
to Trinidad. The Association is}
now awaiting a letter from the
Trinidad Association which will
seal final arrangements.

Many people will think it odd
that the Association is staging the
Junior Show on a Saturday night
This is an experiment which the |
A.W.A.B. hopes will bear fruit. |
After the last two shows a num-'
ber of people complained about |
the length of the performances. |
The Association is trying to reme-
dy this.

In the coming show some Oo
the outstanding lifters will be C
Nicholls in the 148} Ib, Class, S
Hinkson of Leeward, G. Doughli
of Atomic, K. Brathwaite, *
Springer of Acme and §, Fielc
of Unique in the 165% Class.

The 132} Ib. Class will have
Alfred Walcott and G. Jordan
of Leeward.

Basil Grant, “Mr. Barbados”

and Sheila Hinds, “Miss Bridge-
town”, and the runners up in th
Body Beauty Contests will not be
able to appear in the Junior Show |

On the previous occasion the
number of lady entrants for th:
“Miss Bridgetown” title wer¢
small. It is however expected to
see improvement in the numbe!
this year,



Henry Miller, Karl Largie, Noe!
Tappin, Linday Delopenha, Gillie
Heron, Leslie Alcock, 30bb
Williams.

Hatlo























M’LOVE €

Kl WHAT SUCCULENT

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MASTER TONIGHT,






1 April 25.



U.S. DEFEAT POLAND

OSLO, Feb. 22.

The United States defeated
Poland 5—3, in an Olympic
hockey game on Friday night.





DISH +.



Arcola

for Ladies-

- week from South Africa on



SPORTS
ROUND-UP

LONDON
John Disley, Britain’s hope for
the 3,009 metres steeple chase
in the Olympic Games, should
be one of the fittest competitors
at Helsinki. He is already train-
ing six days a week, and at
Easter, will conduct his training
in Snowdonis, the Welsh moun-
‘ain district. There, he will run
up fourteen mountains, each
more than 3,000 feet, wearing
only running kit, and rubber-
soled boots, This 25 mile moun-
tain run, is called the “Thee
Thousander” and Disley aims to
beat the record time, which is 7
hours 27 mins.

RACING
Charlie Elliott veteran jockey,
will be one of the busiest men in
the coming flat racing season.
Besides riding for several
stables, Elliott has been engaged
fo supervise the training of 51
of 112 horses which wealthy
French owner M. Marcel Bous-
sac will have in training this
year, The horses are to be stabled
in France, so Elliott will have
to fly to and fro, across the chan-
nel between his riding mmit-
ments. He is certain to ride the
horses Boussac enters for races
in this country.
s

* =

Yoshio Shirai, may be first
Japanese holder of a world box-
ing title. Soon he will fight Dado
Marino for the world fly-weight
title in Tokio. Shirai has already
fought Marino twice. Last sum-
mer he lost on points, but re-
cently avenged this defeat when
he stopped the Filipino in seven
rounds. These were both non-
title bouts.

Professional boxing
in Japan, and Shirai is a prod-
uct of the American O¢cupatiOn.
He combines boxing with fight-
ing, and hooks well with either
hand, His favourite punch is a
tight hook.

is limited

® ‘
SOCCER
Wales likely football
ions of the home countries in
their seventy-fifth anniversary
are becoming increasingly in de-
mand 6n the continent. Austria,
France and Yugoslavia have all
invited them to play internation-
als. These games will prob-
ably be played in the middie of
the 1952—3 season, or they may
form part of a continental tour

champ-

in May 1953. Portugal would
also like to meet Wales and they
are hoping to arrange a match

for a Sunday during next season
GOLF

Locke former

Champion sets out

Bobby
Golf

Open
this
the
the
4th
tor

dollar trail. He will be in
United States until June
when he comes to England
the Open St. Annes from July 7—
llth. Locke’s ambition is to re-
gain the title from Max Faulk-
ner and thus equal the feats of
Henry Cotton and Bobby Jones,
with three championship — suc-
cesses. One of his chief rivals,
apart from Faulkner himself,
will be the Australian
and New Zealand Champion,
Peter Thompson who _ recently
beat Locke in South Africa



VENEZUELA WON AGAIN
PANAMA CITY, Feb, 23.
The third day of the Caribbean
Series gave Venezuela their sec-
ond win of the series by defeating
Puerto Rico 3 to 2 in 11 innings.
Cuba retain the lead in the
series, winning nightcap from
Panama four to two after trail-
ing eight innings.
The games were played before
crowds totalling 10,000. ee

Shoes







1952

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26,



Hurrah
Sanity

(By PETER

AT LAST, AT LAST, AT LAST, support for my plea

that the Olympie Games s

best competitors in all sports, irrespective of whether

they are alleged amateurs

compete in
championships.

And the support comes from
one of the most distinguished

figures of our times—Field Mar-
shal Lord Montgomery.

Commenting on the
to admit Soviet Russia
Communist States to the
pic games, he writes:—

“The minority which opposed
the motion based their arguments
on two main points: (a) Amateur~
ism is unknewn in Communist
States; (b) the Communist out-
look on sport is inconsistent with
the ideals of the Olympie Games.

“These points are both probably
very true. In a Communist State
every athlete is employed by the
State; an athlete is as much a
professional as a schoo] teacher or
a doctor or a commissar.”

Later Lord Montgomery writes:
“We cannot contend with two
different types of amateurism,
Eastern and Western. It is my
view that the Olympic Commit-
tee acted rightly in admitting
Russia {o the Games: We must
neglect no step that will help to
bring East and West together.

“But the committee should now
draw the logical conclusion from
that decision and should make all
events ‘open’ —i.e., open to ama-
teurs and professionals.”

Hurrah for some sanity at last.

Abolisn it

Readers of this billboard may
remember that seven weeks ago
I wrote: “Much as 1 regret to
say this I believe the time has
come to abolish the very word
‘amateur.’

“Tt has lost all its original mean-
ing and I do not believe that one
athlete in ten from some of the
Continental countries—and I sus-
pect from Russia—could put their
hands on their hearts and swear
that they were deriving no finan-
cial benefit from their status as
Olympic stars.”

decision
and the
Olym

: |
Of course, there is an immense

from the
amateur

fmount of opposition
leaders of so-called
sports bodies.

My old friend Lord Burghley. |

president of the _ International
Amateur Athletic Federation and
chairman of the British Olympic
Association says: I do feel
that professionalism and amateur-
ism should be separated. Each
has its own part to play, and both
do it successfully. But as re-
gards the Games, they are for
amateurs only.”

Jimmy McIntosh, able and ami-
able honorary secretary of the
Amateur Boxing Association, is
the hardest critic. He says: “I
could not disagree more with Lord
Montgomery, who should — study
ihe Olympic ideals before mak-
ing suggestions like this,

“Imagine putting Britain’s tw«
leading cruiser - weights, profes-
sional Don Cockell and amateur
Peter Toch, in the ring together
Cockell is training full-time, while
Toch is soldiering and trainings
when he can. It stands to reason
that Toch would be at an enor-
mous disadvantage.”

I ean see MeIntosh’s point. The
rules — particularly as _ far
length of contests is concerned—
differ in amateur and professiona’
boxing, but the same is not so of
any other sport , can think of.

Unrealistic

The crux of Lord Montgomery’s

argument is the question of “two

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For Some

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what would be the greatest of all world

| once in the wood it-cannot be washed out. Second-

|

Turns Down
$1,000,000 Offer

From Our Own Correspondent)

OSLO, Feb, 21.
Jeanette Aitwegg, 21-year-old
brunette who won the Olympic
figure skating gold medal for
Britain last night, today turned
down a million dollar offer to
go professional.

WILSON)

hould be open”—so that the

or open professionals, could
She was ofttered £2,000 a week
to teur the world by the Music

Corporation of America.

different types of amateurism.”
It’s not only a clash between
Eastern and Western ideas.

t is between those of the un-



WEATHER REPORT

tow ater aseried:. ab’ Goan ene

wail bitterly because ‘our inex- Rainfall from —
erortanate seprescntatives can, | Total Rainfall for Month to
the bonus eaukvenrg f Raine Tommporntere: |
Go Cot seaeee Gee Aine Oe Le a ger

rive benefit from accelerated pro-
motion in their jobs, extended
vacations in which they have
every facility for intensive train-
ing, and social prestige which is
of immense psychological value
to them.

Lerd Montgomery concludes:
“Ways and means will always be

~— Velocity: 11 miles per

ur
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.970
(3 p.m.) 29.889
TODAY
Sunrise: 6.22 a.m.
Sunset: 6.06 p.m.
Moon: New, February 25
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

found to enter camouflaged pro- ~— Tide: 4.27 am. 4.43
fessionals in events which attrac, | Low Tide: 10.33 a.m, 10.57

immense publicity
consequently are regarded as pro-
moters of national prestige.

“The only sound course is. |
therefore, to make the et
Games ‘open events’ in all re-
spects, and let all compete against
each other on the field of sport.
This step may well help to pre-
vent us having to compete against
each other on the field of battle.”

And so say all of us, for that
is one “open event” which no
nation wants to promote.

—LE.S.

p.m.







DANCE
THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB

(Local and Visiting Members
Only)

TONIGHT

(Tuesday) 8 O'Clock








WHAT’S ON TODAY

Tourist Liner “Mauretania”
arrives: 7.00 a.m,

Mrs. De Kuh’s Art Exhibi- |)
tion, ‘The Pavilion’; Has-
tings: 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Lagislative

«<»
For the Entertainment of the
Passengers of the Cunard

Council: 2.00 p.m. Cruise Ship
||| Meeting of House of Assem- |) “MAURETANIA”
‘s a hp p.m. | an
‘ootba at Queen’s Park, || ,
| Carlton vs. Empire: 5.00 ||}} Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s
| p.m. | Orchestra
— Rese at Police Dis- || «
play, trict A: 5.00 p.m. |) N i )
Mobile Cinema, Cifion ||} ‘N° rae a |
Plantation Yard, St. lallroom)
| Thomas: 7.30 p.m. 26.2.52.—1n.
| chennai \











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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE I K.Hi BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBBCABY 26. 1*52 Sports Commentary \i;w it \iiii %  i i si i (Bl ci 8 i OPPIN) THK I anH ill i u ample Indication that the win I the B.A K A In Baa I %  I dropped a point in two games, and Carlton. llip runnrra up but *-i a.. ( .iirlloii I—U Empire Defeat nly fixture lo I havlne let ihcii Spartan. One Poinl %  %  ago haw dropped one l""' : IWO *-lIl*-, llaVIUI .U'll fixture and hci.i Spartan In %  draw tn uEmi>:<< tra*on fr MI onematch at %  .is ran ipai laliU half. Hope al centra forward acored %  Ivan Simiii %  vision footb,,.,, ,,„, -.ft. klckB lsyed o far at the expense of in ;igain!.t ttie wind. The Carlton arrtson Colle**. promoted fiom (lll ,, Ul organise %  the Second Division Ulit aeaaon „„,, „ lt imBde left And an. with the fir*i round of ,.„,* ., i ullK %  hot, whieh • completed u not poasible to single out any SyinnmndUM (Empire turtllnn team as being abundantly lUPaBoOglaB" Wllttai nor lo the nther trams or • %  • %  %  lie hall and |a' as the most likely winner Draw Notre Dame, who held Spartan i-y. might well have defeat.-.1 them if thev were more accurate in Ihe.r ifTort* w-awaaT T JJ i I Malfxt C t rT ii 11 11 SPORTS ROUND-UP LONDON ley. Britain's hope for h,. .1000 metres steeple chase li the Olympic Oamef. should I the fittest competitors t Helsinki He H already train'. six day s a we*k, and at later, will conduct his training i Miowdonis. the Welsh swim. let There, he will tun 'in mountains, each [lore than 3.000 feet, t>mng kit and Hurrah For Some Sanity At Last Turns Down $1,000,000 Offer (R\ PI TI.K W1USO.N) JcaneUi iiruiwttc OSLO. e'vii 11. AUwegg. 21-yeai-old >n the Olympic rho AT LAST. AT LAST, AT LAST, support (or mv plea figure skating gold that the Olympic I kid be open"--so that the Britain last night today turned best competitor* in all sports, irrespective of whether low they are alleged a ma tours or open professionals, could compete in wh.it would be the Kreatest of all world champions hips. And II tines from wearing one of Hie most ibberfigures of our time: types of amateurism." It's not only a clash between It is between those of the unrealistic dlehards of this and a countries, who then wail bitterly because .1 under equipped, and S*J professional. She was ottered CMM to ta-ur the world bv the Mu:: Corporation ol A kicking with .i foUowlnf wind tag.in tha first ball Carlton w.-nt on the nfi.mivi and all %  iixain, and again. Symmnnds was -i on ihe left wing a beautiful long pass. Ilaynard, Empire left half, kicked the ball ootsii. ner. F. Hutchlnaon took BM Bk N but no scoring resulted. I! ill Centred Shortlj i I %  1. ran out % %  i JU1I1," %  tJERS llefti and a.. '"tiding ii, x l.tlV lMI .ll %  bars of Palm Pis Barbell Set i on the rerolvPreparing For The Junior Show This ?5 mile mounshal Lord Montgomery, run, > %  called the Thsee, Comment in* on Tfasunnder'* iibd Disley aim-. io iu admit baar the record tlrne. which I Waa • 2S Cham,. Elliott veteran Jockey, on two main point*: AmMw lh 5nS^1^3i — u .K. U will be one of the busiest n^ n In ism is unknown In Communi. T""* '<"*' *• ?"* '>>ey Otol flat racing season. States; (b) the Commune OUl£ nftl '*/ %  ?y*^ d *" M riding for several look on sport is inconsistent with "ye benefit from accelerated proatables. EUiott has been engaged ,he Ideal, of the Olym, *'/ ' J^'^^.w "''^ to supervise the training of 51 "These points are both probably vacations in which they Have of 112 horses which wealthy v „_ true. In a Communirt Hals •** %  flity for intensive trainPVench owner M. Marcel 1W„ vrry a hMe M employM • %  t, '" and -^clal presftK will have in training Eli SU J a nn B|h | pW ^ M much c — %  *"' The horsesjire to bo stabled pro fessional as a aeho. a doctor or a commissar. Later Lord Montaomery hlch psychological value The halfback line %  .' I commeiidabli %  'ie and -|>pe;.' 'i in .ittacK an I I %  ful game Hi think the %  V -li Fapai • % %  im* titli WEIGIITLlFTEltS .ill over the island are preparing Marino lor the world flyweight brins E-rf and Wjart together %  g Junior WeighUifting Contest and Bodv Beauty \ Mc !" ^okio Shiral has already -But the committee should n Inch will be .jUfSjd bv the Amateur Wei U htliftine ^ h lo W ^ !" '"~ " immense to them. Lord Montgomery concludes: "Ways and means will always be found to enU-r omouflaged professionals In events which attract immense publicity and which ;"";;,,.",,"o'wrnp,, ;'•„,;„;;;"~-a—^fear p r "Soon he .ill flsht Dn.lo nr,lr,t_i... trp that will help to gJJJJ" ( j pon ^^^ n a|| JipecU, and let all compote against in France, so Elliott will ha.. lo fly to and fro, arroaa the Chan'">" Rastern and Western. It Is mv 11 iinti %  WEATHER REPORT VESTFKI>t\ Kainfall from ('udrin|lon Nil lots! Rainfall for Month to date: <>: In. Iliftitesl Tempermtore: tU'9 Lowest Temperature: 7ZJ*r Wind \>I.Mitv II miles per bear Barometer (9 a.an.1 29.970 (S p.m.) 39.119 TODAY Sunrise: S.tS a.m. Sunset: fl.06 p.m. Moon: Sew. February 15 I.iKhtins: (II p.m. Hi.:I. Tide: 4 27 .m 4.43 p.m. i. Tide: 10.S3 a.m., lt.37 kept bUB> for a few minul' The FrtiRed anick on the Caril From this they were ; %  Association of Barbados al Queen's Park on Saturday. March 29 at 800 p.m. This i* the fli • occaMon %  A W A B will stage K.W A.B M | right full i I gnu) Wmalfu k Fr inn i.nre.1 through again and Kl 11 this time Douglas on uSe left winR < nlred i iMHUtifolly UnfoitunHrere Ml Kmplre for.n position l i Speed Kspa BBBflSd the iwore I< ft. !" J -.-. ki. ....*f„> ptrs H lib L .srn.oTS.... ,been widened nini m< %  %  I %  Club conies!, marked lh inception i ,i '. 11 hows From tin. ihotf ihe ComBtittsB if ManaKemoit not an k i .Me t.> -ee to what %  Emreached %  'i will1 wingers U-s.de Bovce find it dlffi.,% w show the nets Uw senidr WentiA few minutes later the Bank pionships and Body 1 I %  ; %  ,ts for Mi !' %  ugh-pasaed to H I ' ri lir '''" %  but King ran out of goal winners. f, )U nd the score *how will not l^e eligible for • Carlton is my bet tor lha %  <',,„,' .Vn Jut lot eiitests, Which Will take the mOSt bMttnft tiT ">'" J ""'' '" S o.ne really P> I The fact that they were .lefaated Afler Half Time by Spartan must not be taken On resumption Empire were tlr ( %  artously since it was anyto attack, r/rayton and Taylor xi.crrfore lha pf-fom l-.l k ame for the most part and combined nicely to beat their way ,,,,. -, w v Cnrlti each other on the field of battle "| And so sa v all of us, for that la one "open event" which no nation wants to promote. II s •ports bodii M> old friend Lord llurghlcy. ircidcnt of the International Amateur Athletic Federation ,ind rhalrman of the British Olympic Association says: I do (Bsl that professionalism and amateurshould be separated. Each son received a pass from Wiliia unmarked but shot < of tlie goal. At this stage the game The BMfSunocy of lha Hank 1U1I team worked without its wot I ,'ro,';' ..; IfcSe.S >'"" "J a-oalkeeper, l.l.l a li i powen major part. ,it iiimblnlnn and team movements ^'om a throw In bv c. Allryne %  "I nnd If yottnit Tudor Drayton received the bail anil %  atonal ~hi at the paepejl to IHmnlaa on the ten wln v ,, Douglaa ccntreil -.vith 0 one-time • illy right down to hh "hot and Drayton headed coal.•jpnnent'a penaltv ana then 1 ward-. It wa a nice ihot but College being the operatKlne wan In position and laved. Commonwealth Tean. Coinj; on Tour dolla UnlUd Stale. ,hen he come 1 He will be Iba ha. Its own part lo play, anil both WHAT'S ON TODAY Tourist Liner "Mauretanta" arrives: 7 00 a.m. Mrs. De Knh'a Art Exhibition. 'The Pavilion, Haalines: lil.OO a.m. Meeting ol Lflgialatlve Council: 'SO p.m. Meeting of House of Assembly: 3.00 pm. Football al Queen's Park. Carlton vs. Empire: 5.00 p.m. I'ollre Band al Police Display, District A: 5.0S p.m. Mobile Cinema, Clifton ri.imiiinii Yard. St Thomas: 7.30 p.m. DANCE at THE BARBADOS AQUATIC (LIB ocal and Visiting Members Only) TONIGHT (Tursdsy) I O'clock For the Entertainment of the Passengers of the Cunard Cruise Ship "HAl'RCTAMIA" Music by Mr. C. Curwen's Orchestra (No Admission Charge to Ballroom) 28.2.52.—ln. ntll June 4th do It .successfully. England tor "">' " ft^ _ imala>ii.o nn v But f..i um nr i .ii.i in .. s i.win ne .... ,1' I raiUHMf!" OH i.-tllir n^Lrike^ambUlcm'V^o re^ J'mmy Mclnlosh. able and ami" InaaaApatBd nosass to other ua thfl ( ,, 1(1 Jfn. i b7# : irt. nevi i i' lax outer lorms Ol fciKHi. nem n-uui h t- m a. MinxrThey practice throughout the year ,n " m " Manager factor In many %  ing Worst AOPSt tO I "f tne lot Thoro warns to lie abaenee of that dash and let ison that used for seasons avan they defeated. The defenders are m peet Shortly afteiwarrfs Carlton forwards moved down and Lucas Marty ihot the equaUasr. The ball was kicked towards the Urnhut win ii %  eomp 'it %  ,T. (* orn.ng nev rut an enlta *msn into this pracUce. At this show a Standard York larbetl art Will in>.' i: th* world but in BortadQSi It was recently purehusid h> i m Ono apart from l*tt.^i t.i leave v 111 be 1th Api.i "ml nlre goal and Luea^ taking I. on S&'KSS 'IZlZTca mmonds' head. He klckeil obon aoal to throw wst away the only cbancc offered ... vere C-rlton before Referee Coppin "'^ h| , (|i> A w A B hoping to send a team of lifter lo Trinidad The Association The Teams the doubtful tactics of defending The teams were: now BWH il|ng a letter h their goal by constantly kiekmi* Fmplre: A. Symmonds. Smith. Trinidad Association which will the bull into touoh. This not Omt, Alleyne. Ruddei. Maynard. „ a i ^ M \ arrangements only holds up the game, but DUUKISS. Taylor, Hope. Drayton. Manv people "ill think It odd shortens the time at their disposal Robinson. lhat the A' Ing the for doing anything constructive a Cferltoa. Kirn;. Warren, Kenj lM1 |„, Show on a Saturday night intelligent n i. Mio-li.dl. F Ihitrhlnson. Th) |, an experiment wlu.li ti. The first round is not yet ...rnCox, K Hutchlnson. Lu 11 \ \ ,-. Bopoi arm boar fruit.j ilet.-i and I am lookhig forward Hutchlnson, Willinms. K. Hut chinAfter the last two shows o numson. %  i i ie eomplalnod Referee: M' <> S Coppin. the length of the I I The Association is trying B) reon %  suecould not disagree more with Lord 1 his chief* rivals. Montgomery, who should study Faulkner himself. '.•he*'Vt'l'i've I* "ihe Peter Thompson who recently leading cruiser weight., pgo f osj ( | 17 i "..t l/lfe in South MVica sional Don Cocketl :.nd BIBBtOIll "eter Toch. in the ring together Cockcll is training full-time whttl VENEZUELA WON AGAIN Toch is *oldier.ng and b PANAMA CITY. Feb. 23 "hen he can. It stands to NaVOfl The third day of Ihe Caribbean '"a' Toch w, i ,'' 1 be a1 n %  **" to sail for home s.. rwi nave Vene/.uel.. their sac">ous disadvantage I i Win 0( the series by detesting I fan see Mrlntoeh < point. Th. fUao 3 to -' In 11 Innings, rules particularly %  taJ Cuba reuln the lead in the I'neth of contests is concerncd%  winning nightcap from <"iffer in amateur and professmma four lo two after traili*xln, but the same la not so of OSLO Feb 22 "' ,, ' ,It Innings. my other -port i can think of. Stales defeated The games were played before Unrenllstlc in an Olym-n i : -wds lotalling 10,000 The crux of l>rd Montgomerv' in Friday night. —U-F.-.rgument ii the nuestion of "tw The team is the isl.uid on lro in first from April 14 t April nMo April 20 to April 23. During their rtBw in St Lucia. %  in wrfli (>,. th,. guests of tno YCJt.C The l"m hope 0f| April fl t os tMH WEEKLY flights to Montreal nnd Toronto. DAIIY flights from Montreal to Ix>ndon, isgow. Shnnnon. Regular flight to Pan*. gff%4 WaW— !*>a*a>tf by TCS. :.> lori' it Is finished. Jamaica Heal All [Stars 2—I Jama* their soccer team today vith the iii tne coming stiow some o landing lifters will b ( ( Nlcholls In the MS| lb. Class. > Hinkson of leeward, G. Doughh Of Atonue, K nrathwaite r %  "" tt ., the 'sSCOOd"h7lf S V r !?* r "', "fl?* nd S F "' ults. she oulplaye.1 the Card m |,.it...new. this aflernoon'; .iiMi'-Li,,,i M weight of the Jamaica RlNt.MON. Feb. 23. tlliv w hlch fcgm the ball COn~nde_four_changesJn Aantb in the .,. ,t. ijnlqus~in the lUVt Class. The I32J ll>. Class will bBVc Alfred Wnlcott and G. Jordan f Leeward. Basil Grunt, "Mr. Barbados spcon d i 10 1 V'"" .nut Sheila Hindi I :,s nunutc. I. ; the runners n left wing Ikxlv !,...„, v Contests will not 1 uto the goal arm to abl ,„ in) ^, ,„ ,i„. Junior Slao Qluie Heron playing it centre I ,, M Ilu previous occasl number of lady entrants for th Ail its %  %  v.. n \i„ BridgBtOwl ,,. .11 |t is hov.cver SBpSCtSd Souia h.f. Dora ommsr lo the Jamaica %  A itigei %  All Stars to game 2—I. All Start look the Held with one change from Saturday's game exchanging Chaiteau of Trinidad for Doreeana (Haiti) al rtfht lialf Jani.ii.a ptvotins her team n "W" formaUon do I epenha at inner-right, moved forward quickly but were stopped by accurate kicking of the visitors' defence with c;on tb ''""' ^ Urln m '' ^" m i t ii. irbmoi %  (Surinam). ,, one up. Jamaica Tappln, Lmday Delopenha. Gill .,. %  !.. %  •'. I I ' I ral .it half time o. %  %  jirovemcnt in the nun TTieyll Do It Every I ime By Jimmy Hallo BUT IT TAJ-CES SO MUCH TIME TO INDEX AND PASTE 'EM, THE PEAR CAL HASNT TiME TO TRY AhiVCbvcola ShooA for Ladies We take pleasure in ofTerinu you a fine range of these famous shoes in the latest styles. Among thesT arc wme. iiiey, navy, green and black suede Als> whlto Nu-Buck with Cuban Heels and hiph heels. Many st>ies to choose from. CAVE SHEPHERD & (JO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Slreei JLST TO ,HEJ\TIO.\;A FEW ITEMS HOW OMNBN. a-ENDFI! r \PE CEU.1 'IH B1TFT5 CORK ItKETS FLEXlLLh ilA.JI.iiUil UOSal GREASE GUNS OIL CANS REAR VIEW MIHRORS BATTERY CABLES BATTERY HYDROMETERS BATTERY CHARGER BULBS HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSE V." HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS ENGINE VALVES—All Mod.li DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Modala GKNEHATOR ARMATURES—All Models LODGE SPARK PLUGS VAI.VE GRINDING COMPOUND GASKET GOO for Scaling Joint* HOLTS AQUA-TECT for water piooanj '.nltlon Wlrea RUBBING COMPOUND SIMON1Z KLEENER AND WAX HOLTS WONDAR WAX CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DIGITS AND PLATES ALL TYPES MECHANICS' TOOLS "SAVE rim, DIAL 41i9 FOR YOUR REQUIREMXrlTB, UEI.I. SURELY HAVE IT%  CKSTEIN j Dial 4269 — mios. Bay Street IMPROVE YOUR 1)1 ET KEEP FIT KEEP (Ci STRONG HERE'S THE WAY SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WITH SIX SLICES OF .1 A ll I:\IIIMIID IIIII-:AI THE LOAF OF QUALITY ATLASA POWERFUL WOOD PRESERVATIVE In its improved form, "ATLAS A" possesses two important new features. Firstly, it is non-leaching; i nee in the wood it cannot be washed out. Secondly, timber treated with it can subsequently be painted or varnished without any additional preparation of the surface. 'Alias A' affords positive protection for all timber against Termites, and other wood-destroying insects, rot and fungi. It also acts as a fire-retardant Odourless, easy to apply and economical. Supplied in gin., 1 gin. and .i fin. Drums 'Phone i2fi7, 1456 Agents : WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD.



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ii i-iiw 11 BRI \H\ >t. mi rIENR* II.IKII \IHIS im IM vil r\c.i -IMS HINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY 4LAN STRANKS ft GFORGF DAVirBDNUIF RY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BAR!. IOHNNY HAZAP r BY FRANK ROBPiv BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS RIP KIP r ~ RY ALEX RAYMOND 1 vi. : w At-THF PiiANTCV BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORLG / Famous for flavour! RED ROSE TEA is good lea / SEX AMI ^F** AUKIAGE IT %  X II.. lllVIIIMh Ml.IS OX SALE AT ADVOCATE VI ATIOXEIIY Id o.ill N.r.l A *-ir si itn i II.i slinks IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M*KI IAI. Ol I I IIS urr now illlr~"l our It..,,.. I., s I ... ..K,.l. S|ri|(lil%lfw II land Hnim Sinn Usually Now Unully NOW Pkgs. Cut-Rite Paper .... 58 50 Tin Condensed Milk 33 31 Bottles Olives 1.80 1.60 Tin Heinz ^"P" ** 33 Tins Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54 — %  % % %  — % % % %  ———^^^— Carib CoHee 54 18 Boneless Beet (per lb.) .58 18 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street i II i: i o i. o x x A o i . II O • II i i s EVERYTHING PRICED TO GO!!! BARGAINS MEN! FOR AMERICAN SOCKS formerly SI.00 pr. MV 2 for ILM SHIRTS formerly $4.00 4 S5.00 VOW -2.l A. $2.l %  . STRIPED POLO SHIRTS for Men and Boys formerly S2.38 VOW SI. I I BARGAINS FOR WOMEN! SPUNS formerly *1" y d .VOW Or. Vd. BORDERED SILKS formerly $189 yd. row ILN ?i. CREPES lormerly $1.40 yd. VOW ftttr. Vd. HUNDREDS OF OTHER LINES AND RAYON PIECE GOODS OF UNHEARDOF VALUES SHOES for merely $6.00 pr. VOW 13.— A I <<> pr. CLARK S CHILDREN SHOES Size 4-6 Formerly $4 41 Pr Xow S.UUt l*r. %  THEVRJftE UP WE PiLCt -Vir WEN M0UTTHtM£UurEI>?JJ.: IMI > > '" %  "" MMKEPMANl TCEMtt O THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 SWAN STREET — Dial 2702 S. ALTMAN — Proprietor.



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II IMl\l t't.KKI AKV L'(. nu BAKHAIHiS AIH (M Ml PAC.R FIVK Fire Destroys House A wall and wooden house ut Hilt, Christ Church. • I bj Are at about 1.30 p.m. on Sunday. The building is owned bv Will:.-.! R.iek of Church Hill Koad. Chmt Churrh but at the time of the (Ire II was urn.. The house U Injured for (1.500. Research Work At Imperial College Benefits B'dos Many Local Students .Are : Real Estate Agent Claims £ 720 A s Unpa id Com m ission Trained At t.C.T.A. A cane Are at Guinea Plantation. St. John. al about 330 p.m. on Sunu.. MJ J quar Operative It inh I i.l The Flrr Brie .use rushed i.> the -*eie and rot the fire under control before It extended to a nearby eaneHHd. Another lire at Greenland Plantation. SAndrew at about 1.48 p.m. on Sunday burnt two and a half acres of second rroo ripe rnne*. orooerty of S. I' Son Co. Ltd. They were insured. Crass Burnt Six thousand squat-.' feet of grass BAKU DOS. in addition t<> benelitin^ greatly from the training of Diploma Students at the Imperial College of Tmpical Agriculture, also derives wmr of the benefits of research work carried out at the College's Soil Research Centre. During the five-year period beginning September 1st, 1961, (Government's contribution to lb* College will be $8 640. an increase of $4.(100 over the la* flgun >f $3,840. This int-rt-aae, provision for which will be made in the 1952-5:* Eatimates, was agreed to recently by bnlh Houses of the legislature. —^——————^^^^_ i, ., M ea— a> fratn Hhi Bxcellancg Una Qo^rarner, the Legislature was informed that the Secretary of State for the Colonies bad nd vised that the revenue a uired to finance the Imperial lege of Tropical Agriculture "" Its present basis over the quinquennium beginning on the 1st September. lMl. has bean eaUI'oliiv l)o£ff Help Fel.ce Dog Peggy to about U> II, a i,i..iii. i She is \|>.i I U In ipUpk Ut jbout three week* tunr. Beesuie uf this, she has not been working *% turd * Rip. IteciDtly the dogs were oolng nlghUy patrols in Use Bt Mi, 11.,. i are*. They have %  so been a| work at the places uhrre stabbing* were reporlrd to have taken place. "Whenever a rrisne is rel>r rd in tinSt. Michael area Peggy or Rip Is quietly taken le the scene," Colonel R. T. Mi. ii. In, Conuntoallgftlt of PoUre. laid the "Advocate" yesterday. THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS SUIT in whicr D Mnj a Ji K. De Abreu, a r*\il estate tgtnl has claimed >ni Estwick E. Deane, as unpaid commission, began yesterday befor*The Acting Puisne Judge His Uirdship Mr Justice ii i Wart bwtraoti in Meaan c Sealy, bolicJtara, an counsel foi >' % %  Ahrtti Dea ,represented bv Mi I K Wakott, !"" Ll „ c-Vf M j s B D-ar ta rttc d + Messrs C,,,IU '' : : >' $&*£ Latfoid. N.licUors. | • .. K". who Hne.1 l" v i „-. HI 1948 < n if he A ho Wj a plantation and In* -maii> ooughi FOR LINOLEUM WOOD FLOORS ftND FURNITURE Goorfs Dismisst'il HimuuiMr II A ii .Hid Mi A. J II. Il.m Judges of the Assistant '( A|'(H'.ll. W til %  end the Mings of PitiVUssf With tht % % % % %  — iPiminnciii • ounng l" BCl .1 Moa, ..v„ ,h, i.„ ,„.-, g^SmSZ22!£Sljg% ^1^ .., ,. 1 24,000 and had faile.1 u, v &EX ? ta "i. 1 *. r uircd ulmo '* l** !" ha> denied i,\\ ih, allegamtirefy to meet labour rates and tions ^ruTalWnce*' 0 "*** *" "" S ""'"" "' Claim MiUl allowance^ The sUtement of claim state. If Students Trained that the plaintiff's claim is fot Between 1037 and 1951 inclusive, money payable for work done by is that Dv.in* U* Abreu men started to give G htn 3% his evidence. si Jjmes. £104 6 for exposing luin De Abreu aa.d that he lirst had fo M hi* shop on leailnas with Dciine on July 24. IXx-ember 13 which vag P 1048. He had taasSKsSMkad blsn Ihiy in the island. 'oucerning some dairy bu'incss. Thear Honours dismissed th.,_i ,„~ lhne told him he was not inlei • mnsel (.. w tiled in that, but he. how.-vi i Mings was Mr E K W au.,| .. pUnlalum badly for his Q-C Polk* ConPtablg Uir--u asa Ha did not wish a plsnta•• tssBsWd ks lloletown Police St.iUOfl in St. Andrew or St LUCJ tsOB said that on December 13 .a Deane added that he had hud tinabout I pJa |M stsssl lo ttsfl option of New CasUc but that had defendant's shop and loofcaa mt been m his favour. through a window ami saw UOUO Hi her Plantations MANSION HYGIENIC WAX POLISH FOR BRIGHT AND HEALTHY HOMES '1 asked him whether he would thai his shop should that was Polling Da %¡ -v. J~k^i in rf..j—.. .w . !" -j ^-j-^.v ui -mi uutir LI iu nun wuruiri nc would larbados had 10 students at the the plantiff for the defendant at pay me if I introduced to him the cl 9CJf y ggggjg. 1 %  "* defend.mb] the plantiff to thc Th,. name or the plantation which ftJa BTHJ •• SS3& m '-" MILVSsmi „ %  ..it. him easssBr*! Hilm % % %  The plaintiff m ihe month $J.g40 "VftlQJSl J mn M i James, ag g u The dsBTsnaaj purchased tin ivit -ure whethei ti %  n tba dssfandani %  exposed for sale but .. %  eaesj ao <-'it and raportad ti> matter. Ooods exposed fQI vlt irtt i •!.,. .jn> ,i i' %  side Natthct did th.peUcamai aj in ins evldane tftat the g.Mxr i. n ivara as^oaad Pot the purIH>-,of making a sale. HARRISONS B„.d at Ihe tram Uiii in addttid rtdai hmdi I.. s K (.HI f %  boa Rbj Q1U % %  %  I Soil %  %  ma bi rre ronti cartons^of rice tinColli. Research Centre At the OoQege, ihere is -B at an open spot at Dtrrlcki. St. atavco "and "flOO bags 'of chaTcoaT. iw^^ ffu " nrtu *Pri *? James, at about 1 30 a.m. on SunWkM the Motor Vessel ( arlb^!^, r .^, l H 8rdy nr "' ,h day The grass is the property bee arrived ... Carlisle Hay w£^,J^!*J? tl *2 ,&"* o Ilenjamm Moore of Lancaster, yesterday, she brought ; quantity 555*7'el S S! 'VT Ci !" "' B .1 ..nd was rwl Insured. of fnan rruit ..nd vegetables to , „ ,". A quantity of canes, property of „„. M d Among he r cargo iS v '^ D ^ ,y ^'^ l ll ^ l <*'' peasant holders, were burnt when wm 4 huneU ^JSMM, \ csntJe, '' Una n c t an Individ... rost of 91.236 per academic year Thdefendant had Mb if nine innnlh. SludtnU .iwardly refused and rttl d the Free Tuition Sholarship to Ihc plaintiff Ihe aareadi nly get their hifOon fMg paid, slon of 3', of) the £34,000 01 .,n> ut nil o her expanses must be port of '" the 'Indent. Students claJ ii to live in raaklai 2(1 th. he ip Lodga n M beli nged 1 Mr Parmei II i %  %  %  %  1 000 and he %  i ild IX-ane.*' he said. that houaht tho i hava to pay %  .• ai that The plalntlfl iherei l would not km bad *s form the dafondant the And, 1. knowing it was for sale." sum of £720 as commission. i : :i I). ,\iu. i lid <• AH this tin difciid.ii.i Dtana % %  i honad Mi Kcv (Jill about a dwuaa in bii iefi-i... on Augu-t 6 he taJaup counter holding] Hgaplai phonad Mr, Deane and told Mm De Abreu s hafa OI h||i( him or his entering any contract lll() ^ k M ,„ m wll( u „. r ho would %  %  > his ofllce th.it mi Uig Th> no) that ev.-nini: a fire occurred ot Whopping. St James, ut about 10.30 p.m. on Sunday. Of the eanaa burnt. .10 holes ate the property of Kukh Robinson. 400 holes Gordon Beard, 050 holes Fit/ Payne, of Rock Dundo. 300 holes Sarah Payne. 300 holes Edgar Small. 350 holes Richard Griffith and 250 holes are the propertv of Jonathan Walcntt. of Orange Hill. St. James. These eanaa were not Insured. casks of cabbage, 5 crates of earrats, 2 barrels of iresh fruit and 10 casks of fresh irult Janitor Steals Theatre's Money Uld wll no doubt continue to 1-CTielit There .ire \ pre*-en> some flvror six Ofnesn of the Agrleullural •Vr.-rtmrnt I.C.TA Dinliffni or received training .it the tmpertal College with him Besides the complete •|-ni..\ lha dofandant im that 1 the plainUff made la p raaa n Utlori n ", and statements falgely and fraudulently, knowing the garni untrue or with careleaanast ai to Ihe truth of falsity thereof, and with Intent that the HSna ahOUl I •• by tha dofandant am i.,.,,, i„. 0 I J %  iv ; b %  "You have now got a COnvlcUon for larceny against you and I am A tin• I'otanot golni to aand you to prison tmii. St Peter, at about 2 p.m. on but [ am antnsj hi give >••'> IllOthag Sunday burnt 20 square feet of opportunity u> no straight, but if sour gTBNs. property of G. G. Gill you come here again on >u h Of the same plantation Is not insured. 41 ARRIVE ON LADY RODNEY" Mdj Rodney £2 For Careless Driving Th c < arrtred I morning with 41 passengers di*a-"" '"' %  ""' ll embarking and 50 nas*cr%er. ,„. mlneuresentatlon gaw.. g The grass charge you will be sent U> priium." !„„„ She uU 0 JrouaMffiTlo s ,or •" %  ettM ,,f ''*'"" IN uhlh Hi. Worship Mr. G B. Griffith. 0 f general nJJ'ffi SiSS could be claimed damages be 2.500 bag. of Hour, 750 bags of trict "A", told 17-year-old janitor oats, and 240 cane* ol uickled Reginald Small of K--. Land, St. mPa picK *" Michael, who pleadod guilty of Tho Lady Rodnev saileil nd he told Daant thai oaiiiUiimi was %  %  ifbrn itkw i boul • on "inch covld ba ha told Donna thai that %  •Ol l QtU and thut th I> 'Mine ho had to lasenhona him and tell asHdonca regterday, Beblsn what bh dhM I thought or fore he began hi rrtdenc. I I % %  ,.,„,. ,„d ,.] %  „, • counsel pu! f"...,i i s-ime objectlons in limine Selliiu; I'rice >li>repri-M*nliilioii "At mat time." Dv Abreu *aiti. Mr Adams Mibnutted thai all "' did not know lh a n-m,. ,,[ uia ihe pleadings rehding to thf ii^u,i plantation, | told him Mo galling H worship Ml 0 B 01 or misrepresentation had lo !-• in a M I had bean toii Dittil.i A who found him guilty of st.-.duiK Nothing The clothing is the property el Christopher Cox and Gordon Woi %  reil and Is valued at £4. 13,5 POST nas will BK OVMt $j:t./SH Ih. I'll". 1'. .% %  I... tin 1!. I dos Turf Club Surinu Mi-vtlng i • spested to be over $2S.188 At pnaent Series BE is being sold This is a series and a half battoi Hi.m tinperiod last year The Club ma) complaU Barti V ,,(,,. ... TI daj at i no pin 'i-ast raaj ti' lb I Spring Meeting was 522,714 K7 For Speeding sliuck out The law rolaUusj 00 II was 3U(l n c'.irlisl,. Vili'v* vesterdav ,:,, "' ' ' '' Wumtk't 1 i .1, %  ha the fraud of the other part) b caused some loss There was no rcpresentatioi f made that fraud on the plaintiff' ..^gf* 13 :, the property ol St Vincent' las," night Wt^nK fjjj g Roodal Theatres. passengers embarking here sn,'" His Worship Mr. GriflUh placed also took three race hones beThelr Honour* Mr. H. A. him on a bond for 12 months in longing to the "tables of Mr V A I H HansHie sum of £5. Lloyd Skeete. Cjnril Bernard These hones, chell yesterday conllrmed the deM an agor ot Royal Theatre, one of "Trim Girl". "Silver Lining and cismn of His Worship Mr. C. L. Ihe Roodul Theatres told the court "Gala Shiels". were in the care Walwyn when they ordered hal the defendant was employed of Hon. V. C Gale while in BarArthur Blackmun of Bush Hall. at lhe R B Theatre as a Janitor bados Gal. Shiels was entered all right but St. Michael, to pay a line of £2 in „ n| on Pobtu ary 22 he (Skeete. for the D.TC Spring Meeting thenoiher side could not show to Court anj pracadant for tinL li those pleadings had 14 days i in defaull one month's Imprisonment with hard labour fin drivmi the motor lorry M—121 on Tudor Street. St. Michael, without due care and attention The offence was committed on October 3. 1051 lilackmnn apttlod aantngt Mr, Walwynl bruary locked the amount of £8 13/the cabinet of the theatre which is In hii ofllce. but had to ba lo injuries ithdrawn ring Mr Adam, held that from (I I to (5) of the dafsth %  UWad in ll came to Kij tin.irbe put forward to satisfy It He oiioti.i varlotai <" i out his argument at this point di lanci ol at from own." %  uid ho ti lad tu %  dilation it could be but HJUJ watch it pcacfl As a lesult of a talk with .on ihe ha thought it might inArthur) Lhal road tho and talapboiwd Mr. j H Wdkm..nd someone el*e enquiring %  it. but discovered that H would hear from him en wj* not that. lowing evening. Deane After ji (alk with Mr. Roy Gill, would make an offer. ,,. ho said he told Deane that Mr. (oiuiiiiHsioii Gill had promised to telephone Deane also told him thai later in the day. About would InMruct his aullcllun 11 lil A iietl I i, II twowna of 4m • %  two inoiilhitii|iiiM>n n.eiit with hard labour (Ol I ICS*d >ng the .peed limit whlbdrlvlni %  van along Government MM. st Michael. rho PoUca Miid thai lha motoi driven al ovai II mliei hlk> lha pnotd lin I s 2il miles per hour the lolsaid he him had DEDICATION On Fehrnary 23 he leturned to work and UH cashier handed %  then i-eported the matte, to the b „ ( ,.vi,cation .e.vice al 8.30 PoUca by Hi Lornahla IhO Bishop when On February 23 the Police want bell donated by Mr Charles A. ^ to the house of the (Hfanoanl and Yearwood of the U.S.A. In memMlchaal, going In the direc Ion of ll, lul ,hc mon *> ba n wh ''" pnr of his father Mr. Joseph BridgctovM On raachlna Sutile the money was placed at the William Yearwood and hi. mother Street a lorry suddenly came out Hoynl Theatre. The defendant wa Mary Malvma Yearwood will be *_, h „. h of that rtrtel and DOth vehicles thaiged and made ., VotUBtar, dadkatad Hev I. C Mallnlle-i not d to l>e paid, collided. statement. will be in charge. ii. reaftM Parrl told the court that on October 3 about 8.15 p in he was driving Ihe motor lurry X-570 along Tudor Street. St. INQUEST ADJOURNED TILL EEB. 28 He said that if Counsel lor the Husbands and Oxnards and that noted price — 2% He said ha other sides pleadings were corhe %  the owner. ,„,.! Deane, too. that Mr. Gdl had W bring a counHe also told Deane that Mr. Gill M nseqently said he had made a ltdI tiiai h. did 1'rT*' *""? ,0 pul his cnrd *• ,hp '""take as lo the arreag. -f th. ehinae me rendhus J" b > ^ h *" h d pui h,s *"" "" r "' f h '"" M H .(il^lov.M \" 1 *" "'• (Dane's, name a. ,, wa. 380 are Ukl prospective buyer He said As far a. he remembered, he he added that Mr. Gill had Inhad ">d him thai lhe arable land mjcted him to go to Mr. Rex (till, was 180 to 180 acres. He had lold solicitor before going into nn inturn that Mr. GUI had said thai II peetlon with Deane. Deane rehe got f20.000 he would pay the piled that he would take a drive itamp duty, but not otherwise. around th plantation and he told Mr. Deane telephoned %  "• "* %  him to be very careful as a plantation was not easily obtained lie Kid ho would send a rellabl'' person to do the Inspect rect. that side tet elalan (or dai Mi Walcott not ir.ten of tin OV : %  waa misconduct and in n such ai that was. he had to state what facts he was relying on He had been dlsmised from hll post as agent and ttltrafore had ; The inquest concerning thc death of Gwendolyn Clarke of New Orleans. St. Michael, was started before Hi.Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Coroner of District "A", and was adjourned un ll February 28 yesterday. Gwendolyn Clarke was admitted to the General Hospital on February 20 at about 630 p m but died shortly after she waa %  dmlttad Dr. A. S. Cato who pertormed the post mortem examination on the deceased mid the ,-ourt of his findings yesterday. Daisy Clarke, who identified lhe deceased to Doctor Cato, aald that tho deceased used to live with her at New Or. leans. St. Michael. She used 10 WHEN "COGNAC" is MENTIONED T1IK NAME HENN'ESSYS LEAPS TO THE MIND—BECAUSE HENNESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAT MADE COGNAC FAMOUS. HENNESSYS THREE STAR &f V. S. O. P. (over 20 years) • X. O. LIQUEUR (over 40 years) STOKtS ft BTNOE LTD—AGENTS MfaM work al the Marine Hob domes ic servant and left her home at about 7.16 am Pah mary 20 for work there. I-iter the same day at about CIS p.m. she went tn Westburv i aw her lying on the ground In a pool of blood. The deceased used to allow James Small to live at her house, but after a time Small was .pieven ^ by her from going V. I her house. f The deceased was the mother of n children. Pleadings The pleudings trars P matter ol Dot gur| Mde. It w|s not an action for deceit. Mr. Adams replied thl was no plea that the aaanl ra dismissed from bis agon<) be had commuted ,ornc duct, He was perfectly prsj in If lounsel for the othj brought authority for his argument to concede the point. After a short adjournment Hi Lordship ruled that hi reason why part of Of should be struck out or | Ings amended. Tin, di-fenee hn alleged fraud and he aald th on account of that fraud, l Ignored the agent. tha Monday and said thu •leman had railed to i the Sunday and told • On page Christian Science £ecture Would you like to hear n intereatin K explanation of ChrMian Science ? Then come lo this free lecture entitled CHRISTIAN St IhSCE. ITS REINSTATEMENT OE PRIMITIVE CIIRIKTIANITY AM) SPIRIT! Al. HEALING" By Ralph < astir. C.S., of San Franriaro, California Member of Ihe Board ol lectureship of The Mother Church. The First Church of Christ. Sciential, in Boston. Massachusetts. in The Christian Science Church. Garrison Hill, TI ESDAY. 26th FEBRUARY, at 8.IS P.M. The lee-.ure U unaVr the aosplces of first Church or Christ Sciential. Bridgetown. AH are Welcome. Ladies* Woollen Suits In Tartans & Small Checks Coals, long and medium lengths in doeskin, Pasham cloth and Georgean Covert.;. Plain Colours ALSO Plaids and Small Checks See our Millinery Depl. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10-13 Bro*d Si. THE WORLD'S MOST POPULAR SEWING MACHINE Will da rrerj ilrsrrlnliim "( Srulng and makes a i>* f i %  Lxk-stltrh an 1 thc >l ^ >YAPEX IN H ALANT a—— %  A BREATHE . the anMept-c vapour rrom your handler (.hie' by day or from your pillow at night or uie the VAPEX INHALER — handy lor daytime Eauly recharged from On Saltal < V~""gl^|l.^ ., TMOMA. I'O0' CO LTO i Toad fieiud NWII-TH VIENNA RAUIAUfR 1 0/ t 43 8WIFTH VIHNNA HAUHAOCS 10 ol. .N DANISH HAM SAUHAtlF Sliced pr lb 1 17 DANISH HA1.AMI pr lb. 1 31 KBAI-T CIinr.Hi: prr vi M SOUTH Af'KICAN LOBHTElt Pr tin .€• NOBWWIIAN HHBIMPB per tin H DUTCH CAULIFLOWER (btokrni ST DUTCH CAULITLOWEB (wholel 70 WHOLE TOMATOES large Un TS PREPARED MUSTARD per Jar STAXSFEkVD. S0WTA 0O. I.TiK ~



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ISrobiffo ESTABLISHED 1895 U.N. Propose Compromise Plan For Truce Commission TfESD.* rKMU'ARY M. 1952 PRICE FlVr \mii\ hi. roi\i (B> IIKIM HANSENj PANMUNJOM. Fob K THE UNITED NATIONS offered to-day to withdraw their nomination of Norway to the Truce Supervision Commission if the Communh*ts withdrew Russia. Under the United Nations compromise plan, the Supervision Commission would compromise four instead of previously agreed six neutral nations. The two Communist nominees would be Poland and Czechoslovakia. The United Nations lias nominated Sweden and Switzerland lofts. Pu Shan retortr ad ih ih Allies had "no justin10 object to Russia'* .lithe CommftNtoQ but did reject the proposal. IN Col Dim Dai row suggested that UM Hods consider the proposal seriously as a means of breaking the en days deadlock In the Staff Officer:.* talks on Russia's eligibility to sit on the "neutral" Commission "It %  obvious that >ou intend to delay negotiations If you do not accept our proposal' Darrow said. "Rejection ran be interpreted only as an indication that you do not want a solution to the nSUtTBl nations problem" U.S. Planes Intrude Communist allegations that four Allied airplanes "Intruded" OVW the peace conference area SundU were noted" by the U.N. for later Investigation to-day Colonel Thai Chang at a special Liaison Officer meeting called today cha rged 1i appaan your side has taken no action to restrict aircraft." U.S. spokesman Brigadier Geni ral William Nucklos said the Allied Security Officer had seen Uie planes but there was no puslllVf identification Nuckoli said \hp Allied Security Officer immeiiately retried the Incident to the Allied base camp but that "the plane* had come and gone." PANAMA IS RESTLKSS WASHINGTON. Feb. tt Kdifjard Tomiinsun. writer on Latin American Affairs in an article published In the Waaklnitar Mar and other newspapers said that Panama "is in on alarming State of unrest and confusion. A situation which threatens to erupt Into a Communist-led political upheaval has placet! the Canal Zone on the alert." Tomllnsons account of the Panamanian situation was written from Panama City and said [he unrest had been caused largely by Students Me said: "The reason for the student activity is a major mystery ut that the riots have something to do with Panama's red hoi presidential campaign Is unquestioned." He quoted "one of the most important diplomats in Panama" as saying "the real masters of the student groups are pro-Communi.l element? who know political chaos in the Republic would seriously handicap the functioning of the Ponama Canal Many Panamanians believe that with Guatemala thoroughly organized and l brought under the influence of the I Reds. Panama is next on the I Communist iatt —I'.P. Chun-hill § Effigy Hum! In Malta \ AI.KTTA. Malta. Feb. 25. An effigy of Winston Churchill mad to-day at the start of a meeting of the Malta Labour Party under Dominic MintoiT. labour leader. The meeting was m support of a foui-day strike by civilian employees In the island'" Defence Departments for 14 shillings wage increase. Those attending the meeting booed Malta's Prime Minister Dr. the senior Japanese Negotiator George Borg Olivier (National) (Wada Retsu Kawada on arrival Japs Need More Time TAIPEH, Feb. 25. The Japanese Treaty delegation abandoned hopes and plans for an early conclusion of the Treaty with China. Sidcki Maraki, spokesman for the Japanese delegation today said, although Coalition Leader Dr. Paul BorTa Malta Voriosra 1 Party. Opposition leader Mintoff proposed m iho Legislative Assemblv on February 21 that Malta should declare it' unwillingness to be used as major Atlantic Pact base and should withdraw Its consent (or temporary basing of United StateNaval and Air -quadrons here. The General Workci <' L'.nn.n || trying to malnUiiti the nupport o( %  U parlies for the strike which WU called after the Admiralty'.; offer of a ton shillings per week r. rejected. n! Taipeh expressed a desire and hopes for a short period of negotiations it was now apparent tha" IMPROVING James Small (36) of Fainield. .i.'l. who was admitted to the GettatM Hospital on Februar 20. offering from stab wound! u reported to be gaining strength day and was yesterday walking m the ward. The wound to hir throat is healing satisfactorily and the first bandage has been taken off. Two policemen are constantly watching him. The Police are detaining Small in connection with the death of 36-year-old Gwenilolwi Clarke of New Orleans. St. Michael. more time will be needed. Kaw-| bo 7 ada originally believed that a full agreement could be reached and a treaty concluded within n month. The Chinese continued to raft time awaiting a Japanese request for another meeting. The Japanese were waiting for instructions or recommendations from home on the text of thei Chinese Draft Treaty which had been transmitted to Tokyo last week. — (UM Frum Ml QmmHan \bsent Minded rrrismHii. PA: The marruge licence bureau received a letter from Marry Doyle ol Quincey, Million.. explaining that be nee.led lo till out a form for an ex -servicemen's benefits scheme arid lidding. "1 do nut like I this, but I was manic, i burgh in DSCSsXSBSB, i2 and 1 have clean forgotten the name.of the woman I married. Could you have it?" They obliged. J\( KMIN. MISSISSIPPI Mei.t Hospital official frowningly admit that they have sacked "the most brilliant psychiatrist In the south lie was Vincent Daly, of Detroit, ho arrived with a bushel of diplomas from Oxford Bern • and ISsBSrfaSfS and proceeded to establish a terrific reputation. Alas. II the diplomas were written by NKW VOKK: King Ihn Saud has ordered a quarter of a million dollar fleet of super Cadillacs. .. • r :U<-\ are .ill beuig equipped unc-way glass wind %  that UM lady occupants can sec out but nobody cun peek in. As the norm ally-staid New York Tunes headlines it: "Harem Cadillacs, have no look-sec-w mdow-.' WIWMI.'M \ Iftt.fM > Mis H l! Knowlw an taj %  photograph of a wanted'' man which was flashed Off! her TV screen, when there was a Knock at her front door. Yes. it was the man .til light but forui: 'icard the announcer's voice booming on about him. look t" his heels • id escaped. RANGOON: Customs officials seised gold bars valued at f.S7 ( <)O0 • uriden in SO boxes of torch batteries aboard a steamer .miwiig lorn Hongkong JOIIANNKSM'RG: A boy of 15 firing a 22 rifle from a bedroom •virfUow (ill his ammunition ran out fought a gang of 20 Africans raiding his father's store. Maurice Nakan, whose parents were at a enema, won awakened by un African night watchman who tOoM refuge in big room B f raisers threw stones to keep Maurice from the window over tha store near Krugcrsderp, but the ontinued firing. While this was going on other raiders rilled The gang escaped with i : banks* valued at f40P SEVEN HUNDHED siM. seventy p i mien srlll be BSTMSS, here today by R Ml "Msurctanta The ves**l Will leave port at 'i *m tomonow. Tobin Praises Labour Unions Rebels Rout French Troopa MONO KONG. Feb. 25. Radio of Vlctmlnh Rebels In Indo-China claimed to-day its forces had annihilated three French battalions and were In pursuit of retreating forces. The radio was commenting on the capture of Hou Blnh, 40 miles have southwest of Hanoi which fell to effect; WASHINGTON. Feb. 25. Secretary of Labour Maurict J. Tobin told Congress that Labour Unions are the nat beat "salesmen" of denviary in the Labour Department': annual report to Congress, Tobin praised both labour and management for making "sacrifices" under Government's emerKeney mohiii /ation programme; but he reserved his highest commendation fori Trade Unions. He said "American trade unions been the nation's moat salesmen of the demo"Mauretania' Arrives To-day THE H MS MAUHETANIA with 770 HMMaflM Ml board, arrives in Carlisle Bay Urn morntnu, on the second of her four scheduli-d Sunshine Cruises to the West Indies .ind South America for this year She by-passed the island on her Ilrgi cruise but on this occasion Barbados ).% HIT third p"ii ol call. Si IL lonnrrcasv nornmn foi si. Vincent. %  I New Y<'ik on Thur r g • dav *"*"' %  "> 2l I < %  Ik** alii* l\'llUgaC: nine ports In 18 'las M - v # I Martinique. Barbados St VtnMeat Question pi IVB* i Pood %  '•' %  % % % %  m the ivply n m w n geoiitin ..in a nether dealers would lakr part • learn lip i LgbMtrfte, ask* i Lloyd George when !*' % %  me.ii %  anr —in enl wiih the Arsentine expires, what .vtephe srlll b taking io renew it and atsture a continuous supply of irn-t lo Britons. Lloyd (Jeorge replied I Korean \\ ar lla.s FVear llolibaL Jmnaica and Cuba roiUl ing to New York March "• She LoNIXJK. Feb. 26 i will maJts^ s call at Bar. Minuter Gwilyni Lio> l | ba.ios (April 3i on BH dodge-t Lubourtte reque I and Rnal cruise Ihrousn the < ai Commons f..r clear-c:t [ rbiea* thu BS*K.IL I'n,. M .-. i When llrll.on would begn^atn i vfrlted Barbudo>. mi tw tons with Ai ix' jttona ii • \ tti.. .h M will i>e i.i plc News I'krsaela said on Tuesday morn in,; hat it might be because < HtMslhle lil.ii tin 11..i|,i..o Is %  aertim The Queen and Prtnei Tulip are known to want mon \rw (hrsatrle said 'though arrangements mg rulers %  %  ol manj i WQUlre .. good ,|e;l ol time i %  %  %  % %  Ived i lam rio a rould in of iro i| i,,,i.i involve.I %  It will be recalled tfc Bfgl retiiMi -South Afni %  ..II gutl ltd th.it ins Qu .Iclllilteh rclo hi lisvrtl th Is rei i %  i Eliemj .(HI WHS relatively iifht Know nd rain %  %  I the Fifth AnV< %  %  %  • to only 180 sortie-, nearly .ill l DARK DMA KH.MtroUM. Fob. 25 It new With who saw ih< 1 Attlnsoi froni p la established af M [he l.nie Mil.. —IT period within which the of meat VMclned UBd< r the present protocol were to be delivered ends on April 23. The question of new arrangmenta n under consideration but I eanvKi make a statement .it the preseil time" i Bed: ''Oasjg he iropo>o t nit: ite i with meat If onlv the Minister Would give them opportunity?" Lloyn" fJcurge repuai •"The arrangements won! great many common 1 1* • PoUee Wiit St. John \llllill,l;iirri4,r>Ml|M k tition dr. from thin, or foui Chinese Itlona rrtat ol the RumIhsw—Kumsnng road near Iho ohi "Iron 11 -UP i-fli visional Compel ii meat."-fj.l the rebels on Saturday crartc way of life as the beet The French have claimed their hope of human freedom and riwithdrawal was planned in ad-*ing standards of living the world and came as a surprise to. over." Tobin paid this compliment the rebels.—t*.P. 1' English Architect Here 1 On Business Visit MR. W H WATKINS. F.R.I.B A Senior Fanner of Mom*. W. H. Watkint and Partners, Architects of London arid the West Indies, is now hack In Barbados after an absence of twelve months. — ———— He arrived on Sunday by , n.W.I.A accompanied by Mr. IfiM I.M-lll.'ialllMf Of Settlement Of Debt Galled For the section of the report d ... labour's activities lOWi building in rational co-opei..tn The report entitled • mobillrinr labour for defence", also COW manpower problems, the mobili%  wages SW' indostii.il relations and labou legislation and court dsd May Soon Have Pocket Radio, TjV WASHINGTON. Feb. 25. Senator Guy M. GUIette called on the State Department today to halt the plan to "write off two billion dollars from Germany's lal d.-bt to the U.9. In a letter to Acting Secretary of State Jame Webb, Gillette said the U.S. has agreed "scale dorm" its flalms for postwar economic assistance to Germany from S.MO.000,000 to j.L'OO.OOO.OOO dollars to enable the llonn Government tn settle prewar debts to private institutions :ina citizens. "This in effect is nothing but a transfer of the two billion dollars load to ,he backs of American t:.xpnvers present and future in ordei that a small group of bank and other private creditors may he paid off", Gilletta said. He called for quick reconsideration of the proposed debt settlement in view of the fact thut thai international conference on Germany's debts is due to end Thursdav in Undon. Gillette Mao questioned whether the State Department had authority to agree to the reduction of a debt to the Ufi. by a foreign Government unless the agreement was ratified a* a treaty by work tho Senate. Maeh MEW JERSEY. Feb. 25. Radio receivers and Un vision sets may be constructed soon because of the developmeti* of a pea sired electrical dovtovl known aj .. transits! The device was oeveioped by the Rell Telephone I Jiborfltone" | Radio Ci>rporatlon of Amenta KCtentlsU said they were almas'. ready for its fullscale production A tiny crystal of Germanium no larger than n plnheud wan described as the working part. Scientists said electricity buin up Watkiiu and Mr. R. Fraser Reekie A.B.I.BA, Resident Partner in the West Indies of the firm, wiih headquarter* In Trinidad. They re hero for about a week stayis at the Windsor Hotel. Mr. Watklns told the Advsratr esterday that they arrive: Trinidad on January 19 and then went on to British Guiana where they have designed many ne* Nulldings including the new Post 'MT.ee, Messrs. Booker Bros, new •tore. Messrs. Sandbach Parker. 1 .md the Headquarters of the Roy.il i n "7hc crystal could be'tranamitted Agricultural and Commercial b B Uny w)rfl p | ac ed In th. Society and Oeoigetown Museum Inl near lne nnrl wlro .md would Opening f P.O. make it possible to influence the %  Since our visit last year, tttest flow. This controllerl flow of elecnew ftorea of Messrs. Booker'trans Is all that is needed to glv: ( %  nd Sandbach Parker hare been th* transltor nearly all the funr full business over at ion" he. lions of n regular radio tube THE FAMILY DOCTOR III kieplllg With •'HI policy %  '' ..ii'.ihijnt loi %  u readers the best possible ndvlce on subjects of im •hiASvscste have arranged for %  piaciising Doctor lo anawet reaiieiH sacslleal sjuerle* The Fanifl. floetnr %  i' : be unable a* a ers personally, but .'-m can aend him youi questions and the ajtaSvSn will appear rvery week n. 'he EvenlRl Ad roes te. There will t* for this rnedie.il advice, and letters will be treated In hitely sure vejtl are asreo not to sign voin I 10 your query. Iiut lo write len name. The . %  . appear under the pen namr UW asa simukt be adflressSd lo The rasaMv Ilaetsr. e/ The Edttor Art vacate. Brldsetown. ai aeii this offtee b> Wednesday each week Tinfirst isrlsi "f rspfa to medienl o,uestions will appear in next Monday' Evening Advocate. The in.i. tm the I-idy Rushr C'up'wn hold on Saturday afternoon S illeSS mill wnn lv tin : im. id. H I Skette 0 n E < si J insiiift sui Keon. was the Judge. Teams were entered by nin 'Divisions rmd the eompetltor %  ."" %  >-iy keen The follow im; is the result:— 1 I Police Amhulanee Divls. I Fire Hngade Amlmlan<f (Uilnnankwan oi the Kwang'i Province l>oroiu control scheme 'o iern.it half .. i.i women ni^-ded VIts I drive Until further notice und with) er'.iin exceptions all men and Kins new jobs Will iBVe to gi-l Iharjl Ihn.iiifli ofTleiiil i ^mploymeni Exchanges whinpo ittons wilt be afl .ii vital aV %  lag. Em-1 %  labour through USSM Fxchange.. | R all men B ages 111 .. %  IS are all natcd thai i . |t %  IhS next I? .'. Im ed %  %  i*ke MI Nun: i Mans i Iveny BL u I 1 %  %  < \Mih attemptlnf to nrsii Union ami wu i larch 1. The charge states that li ,i, rendanl Carl ton Hope on Fi-bn %  %  | 'in t Chuieti ii to die Mr, L Williams la aooearing lust Apui (••" psastng atassia .." behalf of n iRu i. have % %  i Beurns I prosacutins for th.-, n Bins Sing prison -mce then Pottos, — (UP) ROSENBF.RCS WILL DIE NEW YORK I n, .in [K-nnlttes for Bi jmposee un Baurnssd by the Fsdsrsl Court of Appeals %  aid and added: "We ar. hophiK to coinplete the Posl Ofpce by August in time for Sir Chi rles Woolley the present (.oven or tn preside at the opening ceremony Itefore he letlres as Governor The building costs one and a' ouarter million dollars. The> also visited Jamaic —I'.P Britain Studies Atom Submarine LONDON. Teb. 28. Britain is studying an atomic where the firm ha. offices and ubrnarln ,. a[C( rdl „ K 0 a memis designing various buddings „„„,,„,„ bv Jame5 L Thomas ihere including Messrs Hender.,„, i Mta of itto Admiralty. son's new store which will be In B „ ^timate of the expendi.opened shortly. ur( bv Br.t I From Jamaica. Mr Watklns said ,d Army in 1B53. he said: that they went on to Puerto Rice. "A.11 possible moans of subiwhere they have been doini marine propulsion are under niter the Singer Sewing veatigation, including s system e Company. using nuclear energy and • Os Page C 'bearing fuels." — (f P.i Curfew l.illiil A Riots End THii'oi.i. r>b. Ii. A OOVIRNMKNT 4POKFSMAN aaneuneeg lo-Sa? that Libia ^* —torn bv rlollast week — li.d new returned to normal. •H urfew will be lifted BJ from this evenlns" he added Libyan. wii.d last Vt.-ilnrs.in tn elect V, members to the l. Bssdawst, LaSflef "f th Moll] %  %  • meeting of Col %  lit the H West Indian aflUl I first time a Chairman of %  %  With lAos Hi . ( %  I %  a long %  %  -ms with ;i i of the Weal onlos mav be en! 1 dress M P In the fia&MuiqsiAA. (faptcun and Qhsua oi S.S. 'MHI. III I-..,ii.Ml... m ...Mi.v.. ii our more. We ills for I..b







er tae A we \â„¢ = z ii; \ =
Hav E— Advocate







KL LE ete ~
ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

7 a | ~ ARRIVING TODAY Slavs Want Aid To
U.N. Propose Compromise | : > Widen Defence Plans
Plan For Truce Commission

(By HENRY RAYMOND)
‘ (By LEROY HANSEN asi

WASHINGTON, Feb. 25
YUGOSLAVIA requested a larger share of Western
PANMUNJOM, Feb. 25 ‘From Al Quarters aid for the expansion of its defence programme and in-
, Feb. 25. j 4
_THE UNITED NATIONS offered to-day to withdraw
their nomination of Norway to the Truce Supervision

dustrial capacity in the fiscal year which starts next July,
1, it was learned to-day.

Commission if the Communists withdrew Russia. Under Absent

the United Nations compromise plan, the Supervision sh

Commission would compromise four instead of previously











United States officials reportedly favour such an in-
crease and will support it at a meeting with representatives
of Britain and France, a diplomatic observer told United





5 Press. ’
agreed six neutral nations. The two Communist nominees © - eee Oren ae ue
would be Poland and Czechoslovakia. The United Nations in e s Pde be ea ee
has nominated Sweden and Switzerland. n t ni [next fisc\l year it has bet

2 Chinese Colonel Pu Shan FORT eee rer nee PITTSBURG, PA: The mar- oro a 10 bx ‘ll e% ze t ae th at it “ ill ' ceed

ed that the Allies had “no justifi- riage licence bureau received a ithe $75,000,000 Yugoslavi? re-
cation” to object to Russia’s in- PANAMA Is letter from Harry Doyle of | : :
clusion on the Commission but did n

uineey, Illinois, explaining that
not flatly reject the proposal. . i il Sateen

\ a - he needed to fill out a form for
U.N Col, Don, Darrow suggested RES l l ESS an ex-Servicemen’s benefits scheme
that the Reds consider the propos- and adding, “I do not like to admit
al seriously as a means of break- this, but I was married in Pitts-
ing the jen days deadlock in the WASHINGTON, Feb, 25. burgh in December, 1922 and I
Staff ‘Officers’ talks on Russia's Edvaard Tomiinson, writer on |have clean forgotten the name,of
eligibility to sit on the “‘neutral”| Latin American Affairs in an ar-}the woman I married. Could you
Commission. “It is obvious that] ticle published in the Washington please let me have it?” They
you intend to delay negotiations Star and other newspapers said obliged.

. you do 4 ee our proposal” |that Panama “is in an alarming} JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI, Mental
I rene oe ; ejection can be) state of unrest and confusion. A| Hospital official frowningly admit
interpreted only as an indication] situation which threatens to}that they have sacked “the most
that you do not want a solution to|erupt into a Communist-led po- sot

LS lective in Economic Aid this
n 1 Yugoslay needs fo: yore €

mic assistance have been



to representative of the 17 )
N . bry aerersa Powers who are meet-
ext ear ing here to consider what aid
that nation requires after the cur-
rent programme expire next
June, a well informed urce
said
Yugoslav representatives who
are not participating directly in
the talk; but merely act, in a







LONDON, Feb. 26.
It was authoritatively reported
m Monday night that the Coro-
tation of Queen Elizabeth will
1ot take place until next year
ind the respectable News Chron-



i ” brilliant psychiatrist in the south.” cle said on Tuesday morning| consultative capacity pointed ou
t the he Planes eas Few upheaval \has placefl the} He was Vincent Daly, of Detroit, hat it might be because of|that in order to carry out plans
: oN. anes Intrude anal Zone on the alert. who arrived with a bushel of ‘family circumstances” to build up the strongest singl*

Communist allegations that] Tomlinson’s account of the] qj as a
" ; ‘ 7 P iplomas from Oxford Berne and
four Allied airplanes ‘intruded” | Panamanian situation was writ-| alsewhere and proceeded to estab- expecting. The Queen and Prine:
over the peace conference area|ten from Panama City and said}jish a terrific reputation. Alas *hilip are known to want moreé
Sunday were “noted” by the U.N.| the unrest had been caused large- 4 a

‘ : li the diplomas were written by children
for later investigation to-day. ly by students. He said: “They, © isa a t “ ” The . New ’ ied
Colonel Thai Chang at a special | reason for the student activity is Vincent himself. SEVEN HUNDRED and seventy passengers will be arriving here today by R.M.S. “Mauretania” (above). re News Chronicle said

Liaison Officer meeting called to-|a major mystery Sut that the riots | NEW YORK: King Ibn Saud has The Youel WH Ware very Bt Suey. tomorrow. Coen arrangements..tor yisit-
day charged “it appears your side] have something to do with Pana-}odered a quarter of a million iasnadll Gs mie kta
has taken no action to restrict air-| ma’s red hot prePidential cam-}2°lar fleet of super Cadillacs. organization of many ceremonies

= e require 5 "
i craft.” paign is unquéstioned.” Seems they are all being equipped 66 99 require a good deal of time i
i U.S. spokesman Brigadier Gen- He quoted “one of the most im-| With one-way glass windows, so au a ia

army on this side of the Iron
Curtain the Belgrade Government
has had to increase sharply it
military expenditures,

New Budget

They noted that the new Bud-
get provides for expansion in the
National Defence Plan equiva-

possible hint that the Queen is







Korean | War

would have been possible to carry

a

> SE \ ut the work by the summer lent to $700,000,000 or 23.7 per
eral William Nucklos said the Al-| portant diplomats in Panama” as} that the lady occupants can see H “B ther fact , cer the National income

i lied Security Officer had seen|saying “the real masters of the} Out but nobody can peek in. As e as Near nam a The ees " oe BF this expendiiies ‘aa
the planes but there was no posi-| student groups are pro-Commun-|the normally-staid New York clude personal. wishes of the|creased the National deficit to an

i live identification. Nuckols said}ist elements who know political | Times headlines it: “Harem Cadil- rri ves O- hi I ® Giuset, ‘ahd family cincursntem. Peatinated Aleg.000.000 wer

‘ the Allied Security Officer imme-/; chaos in the Republic would seri-]|lacs, have no look-see-windows.’ oO 1¢ ay oan. ee ee eee weThe ; Seki -

s liately regprted the incident to the| ously handicap the functioning of | ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA: Mrs. . ilies. denktians { Ue Se ere pre gaan
Allied base camp but that “the}the Panama Canal. Many Pana-]|H. H. Knowles was studying the THE R.M.S. MAURETANIA with 770 passengers on ARMY H , os woul ‘ i. as iat, ar Neteee ee ee ee
planes had come and gone.” manians believe that with Guate-| photograph of a “wanted” man Q., Feb. 25 ( impossible to hold i While three governments are

—U.P. mala thoroughly organized and}|which was flashéd on her TV board, arrives in Carlisle Bay this morning on the second The Korean war enjoyed a vir-|this year because of involved

. ~ ‘ ‘ ; . cperating the current Aid pro-
| brought under the influence of the} screen, when there was a Knock at ot her four scheduled Sunshine Cruises to the West Indies] tual holiday on the ‘ground and} Preparations. Speculation now

gramme jointly, the United States

a ee







eat eee Reds, Panama is next on the}her front door. Yes, it was the and South America for this year. ms nN oon's . “it will B month of May 1903. thas supplied about two-thirds
h hill’ Effi , | Communist iist.” —U.P. [man all right but forturately he She by-passed the island on her first cruise but 0 J tra) front oe _ West Cen i tien Sees ne when}of the funds. The U.S. granted
C urchulls igy heard the announcer’s voice boom- hi vasi be is hes third port of call. She leaves artillings ae et Commun) ore eucen ovat returned from) Yugoslavia more than $200,000,-
~ ; h Hid heel this occasion Barbados is her third port of call, She leaves} ist artillery has moved forward) South Africa an authoritatiy 000. i Economie Aid . through
‘ Ing cas SaoUs Bay SHOk to has heel at 2 a.m. tomorrow morning for St. Vincent. within the last few days, enabling | Source said that the Queen the: wits ali Yaris ates Wie Gee
Burnt In a ta \ and escaped. ——— - Leaving New York on Thurs-]it to reach deeper into Allied ter- | “elinitely wanted the coronation grants and loans since that coun-
aps ee RANGOON: Customs officials 3 fay, February 21 she is visiting|titory, An Altled office: cate ioe tenia year Informed cacles Lefty broke with the Cominforrm in

VALETTA, Malta, Feb. 25. , seized gold bars valued at £67,000 S + {nine ports in 18 days. Her iiiner- the “movement of Red artillers lieved the sudden reversal lent 1948,

An effigy of Winston Churchill hidden in 60 boxes of torch bat- our 1ses ary is, New York “St. Thomas, | was probably accompanied by al weight to “family reasons. , : ; bilateral
was burned to-day at the start ore e teries aboard a steamer arriving Martinique, Barbados. St, Vin-| shift of Communist manpower on —(UP The U.S. also has a bilatera
of a meeting of the Malta Labour , Tae Hongkong. M t sti cent, Trinidad, La Guaira, Cris-| this front, He said he based hi i. . military Bid agreuenent aim suger
Party -under Dominie Mintoif, TAIPEH. Feb. 25 _ JOHANNESBURG: A boy of 15 ca uestion tobal, Jamaica and Cuba return-| opinion on the decrease in sight- | 3 2 lavia undet which that gevern-

i labour leader. The meeting was in| The Japanese Treaty delega- jiriig a .22 rifle from a bedroom ing to New York March 10. She|io@8 of enemy troops from 1,000} DA RK DAY ree aone as seta
3 support of a four-day strike by|tion abandoned hopes and plans wirfiow till his ammunition ran LONDON, Feb. 25 | will make ane more call at Bar-|§¢eP in the sector two days ago | gg Reer aac a as
civilian employees in the island’s|}for an early contlusion of the out fought a gang of 20 Africans Food Minister Gwilym Lloyd|bados (April 3) on her fourth | 500 Sunday and 300 to-day, KHARTOUM, Feb. 25 dditiona , ah i a tha | ce
Defence Departments for 14 shil-| Treaty with China. Sideki Maz- raiding his father’s store. Maurice |George dodged Labourite request: and final cruise through the Car-! quest a new Joan from the inter-

Nakan, whose parents were at a

; ; ; ; : Enemy artillery fire still was|, Stortly after 9 a.m. to-day an} national Bank to boost industrial
lings wage increase. aki, spokesman for the Japanese z @lin the Commons for @ clear-cut; ibbean this season, The Maure-| “relatively tight.” § rm sain. | eclipse of the sun became complete |. s i
Those attending the meeting delegation today said, ‘although Oe rae peared Py oe reply to when Britain would begin jtania visited Barbados on wal aie ucnlvead bad aie eee Ihere with everything dark. a caveropeen P Sees
booed Malta’s Prime Minister Dr. the senior Japanese Negotiator * eee wate Be ee rs new meat negotiations with Ar~ decastona last year. l{oonly 180 sorties, nearly all of | {tt astronomer who saw the rey ee et ete ee Ie
f George Borg Olivier (National)}Wada Retsu Kawada on arrival oe FO aman ah hé}gentina and whether private! /Asethe ship will be in hort | them flown, ly F-5i/Mustangs the | total eclipse was Dt. Rober Mio.” o , Fe a th
and Coalition Leader Dr, Paul/at Taipeh expressed a desire and Mai fr th " inde od the dealers would take part. Yor ‘approximately 19 “hours, tHi9} “workhorse” left over from World | Atkifison from. the Greenwich (ooh Seat hi hevies
Boffa Malta Workers’ Party. hopes for a short period of nego-| Maurice “ Tata over the} George Eger, Labourite, asked will give tourists on board ample| War I] aviation. | Observatory whose camp is estab industry but most pi this 1@
Opposition Leader Mintoff pro-|tiations it was now apparent that} Store near Arugersderp, buts the |Lloyd George when the present) time to go shopping, touring the | : has been exhausted.

boy continued firing. While this meat agreement with the Argen-! island and to visit several of tha rere aireraft were report | lished at Mahud near the borde Attending the tri-partite meet-
was going on other raiders rifled]tine expires, what stéps he willjisland’s leading Clubs, Hotels, |,

posed in the Legislative Assembly} more time will be needed. Kaw- ar enough to the Yalu River! of French equatorial Africa
the store. The gang escaped with}be taking io renew it and ensure} Restaurants and Night Clubs fin-

on February 21 that Malta should| ada originally believed that a full
declare its unwillingness to be|agreement could be reached and



see whether M.1.G. 16 fleets} UP. ings are Willard lL, Thorp, Assis-

were in the sky. Along most of tant Secretary of Stat for Fco-

















e ody eae : etla treat concluded within a| clothing and blankets valued at]a continuous supply of meat to'lishing the evening. tes aa $ j 2 nomic Affairs: Sir Francis Mudie
none a6 should ei month, : . | £400 . a te sree “Sammie: The motor tour around the ea eine ates Baws ee JOINER CHARGED WITH |ot Britain and Christian Aucby-
consent for temporary basing of|, The Chinese continued to mark uantities ‘of meat oe eified visor ‘island’ is being arranged by the | trolling U.N, infantrymen on the (7TTEMPTED MURDER neau of France.-U.P.
ee oe ere eee Ait| or anther teeta —— e e the present poteee! Were to be shel Perieatted Ch, Ua: 7 bee hot tan a ee thineae Carlton O'Brien Hope, a joine
squadrons here. * oy a Scena ; The! Pang ast reed re from three or four Chinese | , lave a a ie >
“he entra Workers! union see dapanine were wang or] TODIn Praises [sin si Mend hil postions west of the Kum | war”avelg avenue, Blac Rock, |ROSENBERGS WILL. DIE
trying to maintain the support of aan phroned 7 PN ape ‘he : under consideration but I cannot, Police Wirt St John shaw—Kumsong road near the} Woy hip Mr. G.'B, Griffith, charg- NEW YORK, Feb. 25.
all parties for the strike which Chin Draft Treat which had Labour Unions make a statement at the present! F : ~——— old “iron triangle ed with attempting to ‘murder Death penalties for atom spy-
was called after the Admiralty’s beat transenitted to Tokyo last time.” | A ‘ U.P. | Ursil Linton and was remanded |ing imposed on Julius Rosenberg
offer of a ten shillings per week week —(UP.) Eger asked: “Does he propose to) f mbutlaste e } until] March 3, and his wife Ethel — the first of
rise was rejected. . P. WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. |initiate discussions on behalf of “a | | ‘The charge states that the de-|sueh penalties for espionage ever

—U.P. | _ Secretary of Labour Mauricejthe Ministry or does he propose Competition | a. | fendant Carlton Hope on February |imposed by a civilian Court in
f ‘ ; J. Tobin told Congress that]|to leave work open to private en-| e i Sins | 23 in Christ Church at about 4.20|the United States in peace-time
i IMPROVING Rebels Rout Labour Unions are the nation’s|terprise traders who we are given) ‘The inter-Divisional Competi- | | p.m, by drawing a trigger, attemp- were unanimously confirmed

best “salesmen” of democracy. Injfo understand could flood this tion for the Lady Bushe Cup was ted to discharge a loaded firearm |by the Federal Court of Appeals

,
‘ James Small (36) of Fairfield, French Troops the Labour Department's 39ti}country with meat if only the pela on Saturday afternoon at New Scheme at Ursil Linton of Dayrells Road, | today

annual report to Congress, Tobin}Minister would give them oppor | Queen's College and won by the Christ Churah, | The couple, senteneed to die

































' St. Michael, who was admitted to ages ftpnity? Lloyd eorgy replied: | Police Te ” a ei aree , ? Mr. Ll, Williams igs appearing | last April for passing atomic
the General Hospital on February HONG KONG, Feb, 25. ae fo unbingy Seoarthead” siveled “The arrangements would cover alG BE ee a ve Distr 2s i“ LONDON, Feb, 25. Jon behalf of Hope while Tienes al rets to Russia, have been kept
20, suffering from stab wounds,| Radio of Vietminh bels in Sk ree agp Bie ‘4;./#reat many commodities other| ono. clac 4 » District Sur- Britain to-day began operating | tor Bourne is prosecuting for the}in Sing Sing prison since their
j an ; it¢|Government’s emergency mobili- 1 geon, was the judge, b Sares Tadne ST amneeen’ aibenin: te (boat g for the}in Sing Sing 5
f is reported to be gaining strength; Indo-China claimed to-day its] ” P and tthan meat.’—U.P. | a new labour control scheme to| Police, z ae! “A Bani —(UP.)
' every day and was yesterday|forces had annihilated three|7@tion programme; but he reserved Teams were entered by nine|recruit half a million men and em onviction.
= walking in nd}French battalions and were in|his highest commendation for Divisions and the competitors! women needed for its rearmament || ——
walking in the ward, The wou alion wote vole’ b hs tetas
to his throat is healing satisfac-| pursuit of retreating forces. Trade Unions. jwere very keen, e following} drive een
torily and the first bandage has| The radio was commenting on| He said “American trade unions THE FAMILY lis the result :— Until further notice and with|
2 the capture of Hoa Binh, 40 miles|have been the nation’s most 1. Police Ambulance Division] rertain exceptions all men and
been taken off. pi f Hi nh, ; : :
2 Two policemen are constantly] southwest of Hanoi which fell to|effective salesmen of the demo DOCTOR | 2. Fire Brigade Ambulance p yomen now seeking new jobs will |
% watching him. The Police are de-| the rebels on Saturday. cratic way of life as the best In keeping with our Divine, _ Pave to get them through official |
e taining Small in connection with} The French have claimed their| hope of human freedom and ris- policy of obtaining for our | 3. Christ Church No, 1 Nurs imployment Exchanges where po- |
i the death of 36-year-old Gwen-|withdrawal was planned in ad-| ing standards of living the world readers the best possible |! , ing is ___ | itions will be offered in vital de- |
; dolyn Clarke of New Orleans, St.{vance and came as a surprise to | over.” Tobin paid this compliment advice on subjects of im- 4 St ichael No. 4 Nursing | ‘ence and export industries. Em-|
i Michael the rebels.—U.P. in the section of the report devot- sortanice the Advocate || St. Michael No. 1 Ambu } oloyers similarly must secure new
: ed to labour’s activities toward Pate arranged for a prac- aise, Christ Church No. *}\abour through these Exchange
; ‘ +4 att é é sing |
e building in rational co-operation, tising Doctor to answer [ei ae Tih oa ete: RH aa
, “ ; St. thael No, 2 Nursing With certain exceptions all men |
E lish Architect Here The report entitled mobilizing reader's medical queries. i ; St. Michael No. 3 Nursinj Jand women between the ages 18]
labour for defence”, also covered The Fanifly Doctor will || 9. St. Michael No. } Nursin; | and 65 are affected and it is esti-
|manpower problems, the mobili be unable to see any read- [| Mrs. Randall, the Headmistress} mated that about 5,000,000 per |
O B S Vi it leeaees Tt cette "ake atone ers personally, but you can ||of Queen's College, presented the] ‘ons will come widen the scope |
industria rela Sekar i send him your questions i\Cup to the Police team and con-Jof the order in the nex 2
n usiness 1sl legislation and court ea | and the answers wnt Snare | gratulated them. a ‘ = ; rn
| —\.F. |] every week in the Evening Mr. E. B. Williams, the Com orkers will not be obliged to
MR. W. H. WATKINS, F-R.1.B.A., Senior Partner of || Advocate, | missioner, thanked Mrs. Randal | 4 cept the job offered but will bs
I J i i - > | There will be no charge or presenting the Cup = anc] 45 O lake im., VORA Lar:
} Messrs. W. H, Watkins and Partners, Architects os hae Ma Soon Have for this medical advice, and |for granting permission for the{ If they refuse they can take an
don and the West Indies, is now back in Barbados after jetters will be treated in use of the Hall for the competi. other work available More than
i an absence of twelve months. Pocket Radio, TV || confidence. To make abso tion. He also thanked Dr. Skeete | 100,000 vacancies are already
‘ He arrived on Sunday by ; jutely sure you are asked, |;for judging the competition and known to éxist ae
} . * B.W.LA. accomparied by Mrs.) NEW JERSEY, Feb. 25. not to sign your real name the ladies for their assistance in| aircraft industric
Reconsideration Wasking end Mr. R. Fraser Reekie, Radio receivers and tiny tele- to your query, but to write taging the casualtie Part time workers are not i
* A.R.LB.A., Resident Partner i”! vision ” eke may be constructed under a pen name. The dude in the order Neither a
f Of Settlement Saaremaa: Te ao Tay sooh because of the development answer to the ae will t RUSSIANS TRAIN miners, farmers, doc ke ; eam
x of ‘a pea sized electrical device appear under the pen name j ’ ‘ and professional workers incluc e
{ Of Debt Gall d For are here for about a week stay- horn Rr eames Letters shoulda be. 2é- GUERILLAS ing teachers, accountants, doctor to the Passengers. Captain and Row of
; € Y ing at the Windsor Hotel. : The device was developed by the | dressed to Thée Famtily | ‘ _. TAIPEH, Feb, 25, dentists and journalists
i WASHINGTON, Feb. 25. Mr. Watkins told the Advocate Bell \ Telephone Laboratories. | Doctor, c/o The Editor Ad- |, Nationalist Chinese so u re e s
t j r i yesterday that they arrived in, i i f A rica | vocate Bridgetown and jclaimed that Communist troops —_—_——_——-
k Senator Guy M, Gillette called 1 th Radio Corporation o merica , ’ Pawn. FE Pi : ‘ ‘ + +
' : the State Department today Trinidad on January 19 and then | vientists said they were almos‘ must reach this office by |!for Indo-China are now under-~ ‘ti & 4 : ro ws 4
: or halt the plan to “write off” two | Went on to British Guiana where jeagy for its fullsealé production.! | Wednesday each week. jgoing guerilla warfare training in Molly Brea S$ a en -
i billion dollars from. Germany's te oo, eal the ate cont A tiny crystal of Germanium no | The first series of replies ie ‘hous Shioheniewaen on
' 0S uildings including the new Pos an a pinhead was des-'| to medical questions wil) ||‘2°. *wangs ovine vorde cae he He
Pein a leter to” Acting Seeretaty Office, Messrs. Booker Bros. new |cribsed a the working part, Sci-,} appear in next Monday's | They said that training of groups New roun¢ While in Barbados we invite you to visit our store.
‘bb, iv

, 4 ; ; ; f 200 to 400 men are being given
e Gillette |store, Messrs, Sandbach Parker's cnticts said electricity built up ening Advocate. re e eee
ot = hae eereed to [and the Headquart of the Royal rn. copa oouie aa enna | by Russian instfuctors toapresives.
“sealeé down” its claims for post- Agricultural and Commercial by a tiny wire placed in the erys-|
war economic “es e bho a Society and a tal near the first wire and would 4 2 .
many _ from 200,000, 0 Open ng 0) U. make it possible to influence the C f L f d A R d
| 1,200,000,000 dollars to enable the| Sine our visit last yedr, these flow. This controlled flow of elec- urtew Liite Ss 10ts En

Bonn Government to settle pre-|new stores of ‘Messrs. Bonker’s trons is all that is needed to giv:

(From Our Own Corresponde We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
LONDON, Feb. 23
A precedent was created
night when Lady Molly Huggir
wife of the former Governor ot
Jamaica addressed a_ pil





don) Limited.

We are Stockists of:



war debts to private institutions|;nq Sandbach Parker have been |the transitor nearly all the func- ES a meeting wo Conservative M P's

a itizens. ; ; tnd? @ A a 1e ouse oO ommo i : ; E ae : : :
hn Serect is nothing Dut. a ot ae a og oe | Hae of a regular radio wee. GOVERNMENT SPOKESMAN announced to-day that Libya West Indian affairs. It was the Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
tempter of the tro Be a to complete the Post Office be Ate —torn by riots last week — had now returned to normal. first time a Chairman of an out-

load to the backs of American’ ..:+ in time for Sir Chirles Wool- bi ie ° “Curfew will be lifted as from this evening” he added. Libyans ide. , committee had ety beer a

tenpayers, pronmnt we ar tale ley the present Governor to pre- Britain Studies voted last Wednesday to elect 55 members to the Lower House calli. up yn to sp Ml '

and other private creditors may ee ee ae Goveltion | Ss b ° of the country’s fitst Parliament. Curfew was imposed on Thurs- Wik L&dy Hussins wae Corts Visnstslis atdden see’ eewite Goal

be paid off”, Gillette said. The building costs one and -a| Atom Submarine day after riots which cost at least 12 lives. About 400 police | imander Lavington who answered

a number of questions

He called for quick reconsid- quarter million dollars. , ee ee eee

sration of the proposed debt set- : ree i
Slement ix_view 0b th tact that| oey 2180 visited Jasumite

reinforcements have arrived in Tripoli from Cyrenaica
Police said to-day they had found “some small arms’ when

LONDON, Feb. 25.
Britain is studying an atomic

f great LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY,

had













| 4 5 political advancement
the interna‘onal conference on | Where the frm has Weitere. submarine, according to a mem- they searched the house of Beshir Bey Saadawai, Leader of the taken place in the We Indic e
Jermany’s debts is due to end [3s designing various UUGINES| orandum by James L, Thomas, Opposition National Congress, deported last week to Saudi Arabia while she had been in J 1
Thursday in London. Gillette | there including Messrs. Hender-| First Lord of the Admiralty. Saadawai is expected to protest from: Saudi Arabia against and drew attention to thé ed, 5s ’ ,
ai d yhether the |S0n’s new store which will be) [rn an estimate of the expendi- . cok ae wae a long term econom evelop- 1 } Y )
als questions *Y ity y Hain? “ai'Y> the conduct of the elections in which the Government has so far poets aed ; : | T
State Department had authority j opened shortly. ture by Britain’s Navy, Air Force : = ent to match this 5 i Ves j e
to agree to the reduction of a! From Jamaica, Mr. Watkins said | aiid Army in 1953, he said: | obtained 23 seats and the Opposition 8 | It is thought that follow to 4
debt to the US. by a foreign that they went on to Puerto Rico) “All possible means of sub-| A Government statement last week accused the National | night's new procedure ot! pror =
Government unless the agree-|where they have been doing marine propulsion are under in-| Gongress Party of inciting riots by “evil propaganda” when it ag eat Tt 7 Fie. Saw aCe 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
ment was ratified as a treaty RR Oem tor the Singer Sewing|vestigation, including a system aw that the results of the election could not be favourable to Safa i ae be “all ‘
the Senate. Machine Company. using nuclear energy and oxygen | : ioe Aen mic lay aan
(UP) } @ On Page 6 ‘bearing fuels.” —(UP.) | candidates.—U.F . ire i —__—___—— =
'



EE —<—<“_---


PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

Variety Show The Penny Caused Trouble



TUESDAY

B.B.C.









Rad io Programme









FEBRUARY 26,

1952









; . : , 4 me Parade, 700 pm The
; JES EBRUARY 26 2 I ? Thi
‘ —It Made Two Friends Very Unhappy— AIgEDAY, URN Miao Sam | Nowe Fi pom ews Anafran, 1%
s Kentner, 12 on The News,|pm Play Readin f m A Talk
nd Dance By MAX TRELL Le eer Anais NS Ege nae pine soma St
ime,” Ti .00-—7.15 19.76 31 32m | 4
bD* #. RALER. JACOBY, peg “ONCE upon a time,” Ting-a- | pee ee ee 25.53m. | Storytelie
chiatrist of New York City A Variety Show and Dance Ling was saying to Knarf and | ~ = | xe Storyteller,
s now back in B was staged by the Members .. , : 400 pm The News, 410 p.m Th 3 a
is now back Sar of Club 6 of the GLU. at the Hamid, the Shadows with the Daily § ‘ m Marching an 2
weeks’ } { H ’ - a oa e “ i 00 p Pipe D \
tha ; : ' 1 Union Headquarters, Constitution ‘“rne i-about names, “there =? z is te setione’ tien 0 > mF
Lady Rodne omy Road on Saturday night. The three friends. One was a Penny. | | Bers Port 615 4 is k hg i.e fod
wife and is staying at the Marine production, by Miss Norma Mas- The second was a Button, and the | Magazine, 645 pm Spe me ind Us cee
Hotel. ‘ coll, was an amateur one, In th> thigd was a Rubber Ball. They al! | :
Dr, Jacoby who has been com Fashion Parade was reflected the ged to a little boy. And for | ———————
ing here for a number of year es =

told Carib that he was glad to ge
away from the U.S.A. at this tim
of the year where it is verv col
to come down here in this land of
sunshine for recreation and rest.

PETS ST WE ene









fine points of fashion which the
ladies love so much.

Pale shades of soft fabrics, high
necklines, full skirts, boleros, bal-
lerinas and small hats which pre-







a long time they were very
happy—I mean, Button and Rubber
Ball were. But one day Penny got

his other tw4 friends very discon-

tented and dissatisfied.”

















ROODAL THEATRES









a
; . . ‘ 7” Hanid | nl ry
. . : dominated, show the coming trends “Oh! What happened ROX
Also arriving by the Lady Rod- in fashion to-day. asked curiously. » 4 | EMPIRE
ney and staving at the Marine for ot replied 5 aoe - ago | Tider & femiieew babe 08 a onday Lest 2 Shows 4.30 & a1 Y
a holiday were Mr. and Mrs. H Mos tstandin, “Penny began to tell them about his THUR. LAST 8 SHOWS 1.30 p.m siya dn menage pa ao
J. Symington and Mr and Mrs. W ‘on ding adventures. He told them about the Butten popped off onto the read. | 145 & 8.90 cITy LIGHTS”
Cochrane from Boston and Mr Miss Grace King featured big wide world—about cities and | “THE SUN SETS AT tie AND Rh
and Mrs, H, Remington from Ber- black nylon over rose taffeta towns—about railroad trains, and) er te BN ace eget DEAD ON ARRIVAL
muda and she also carried an evening steamboats and. airplanes. ane will all me “ and go on our adven | DAWN Renee mraerinieneee
Intransit cape which could be worn for rogmed all about.’ he boasted. ‘I’ve | tures together ea omy BROTHER'S KEEPER”
M" HESKETH SHILLING- more formal occasions or at an da _— — houses _ —_ aed ee z ee Ti ne | 8: PARR, - Phi p SHAWN x ci!

- Manager of the Gren- At Home reception, The whole heuses. I’ve en in grocery s | planned. nar askec ng-8 Bat XTRé a onli ieee ted . “
in Lp ae a .. ead outfit was beautifully designed for @fi hardware stores and toy shops! Ling. 1 FUNERAL OF Tan LATE KING ~~. oe oe
on the Lady Rodney yesterday her and she looked becoming in *Md pet shops. I've been inside chew- Strange Thing NEWSREEL SHOWING FUNERAL
morning from Dominica where he the strapless gown. ing-gum machines. And wherever; 1 iaed. fipd a OPENING FRI, 29TH OF THE LATE KING
had spent a holiday. He left later . I go,’ the Penny went on, ‘people are See Nee man T ht Pe: ny “THE PROWLER” t PEC T 130 P.M
in the day by B.W.1LA. for Gren- Mrs. Muriel McLeod looked glad to see me. And whoever gives | strange thing happened. a qlHUR. SPECIAL AT 1.30 P.M. |

da Pes ee re : charming in her cocktail dress of me away, always gets something in | rolled into a ditch and sank in 4 ; one PRINCE OF THE PLAINS
vor dusty pink with maroon acces- return.’ deep mud. As for Button, it rollec . ihicaee hen
For The Races sories, Her hair was interwoven "i |into a crack between two stones and | OLY Mi i¢ NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDER”
A MONG the passengers arriv- with ‘gold to the back and she Wonderful Adventures | was never seen again. And Rubber To-day & Tomotrow 4.30 & 8.19 (Cheap Prices)
ing in Barbados yesterday b also wore gold costume jewelry “When they heard this,” i. | Ball, after bouncing and rolling as Johnny WIESSMULLER a
G. Airways from St. Vincent } . . 7 ali Ling said, “the Button and the Rub- | far as he could go, looking for his | m ra is
car Mr ind Mrs. Cyril Barnar« aor oh ate or ahs ber Ball begged Penny to tell them jtwo friends, finally decided that | JUNGLE JIM ROYA L
‘hey were accompanied by the s ; . ; how they could have such wonder- | they had gone off without him, And ! AND a : S =
T } gracefully displayed the sports how they 3 g i Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
son outfit. The dress which carried a fi adventures, too. Penny thought | Mr. Barnard, a well know very short skirt, also featured a for a minute, then he answered that | jittle boy and was taxen back home. | Starring AND
planter and turfite s come oe high neckline and was quite sim- the little boy they belonged to would | very sad and lonely. And for months GLENN FORD — TENNY MOORE CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
for the races. They are stayin ple and smart, Miss Norma Cai- 800n be going out for a walk and to) and months he kept thinking about THUR. 28, SPECIAL AT 1.30 PM “MONSIEUR VERDOUX”
at the Marine Hotel. lender looked charmirig in a pale Play. Button would be going along | penny and Button and all the won- Roy ROGERS in Sider, EXTRA
Seventh Visit beige dress, paler gloves and With the boy, for Button’s usual | gerful adventures they were having NEWSREEL SHOWING FUNERAL
RAR. & MRS. V. G. DEAN who black hat, shoes and bag. The out- Place was on the little boy’s coat. | and he was missing.” “IDANO” OF THE LATE KING
w and with her poise in And +" ee Pox “And Penny was in the muddy | AND WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15__
yas all set for a cock- Slong, for the > >in ditch the whole tin said Hanid. | “SIOUX CITY SUE” GEORGE SANDERS in
him out to bounce against the wall. “Yes.” With GENE AUTRY “LURED” and “JIG SAW”
d I'll also be going,’ said rete “ And Button was fost im a crack (Cheap Prices) vith PRANCHOT TONE
im the little boy's _ pocket. ge between two stones?” said Knarf. saa.
while the little boy is playing, I'll “Yes y SSSSSSAAESEEAEEAAaa._—O._OO EE eee! Saas
jump out of his pocket and hide. S.







= and Leonard Banfield, his partner, highlight-




In Lighter Vein





they danced the mod-





You Button must pop off his coat
at the same time, and you Rubber
Ball will wait until you are

beunced against the wall, then you j



“So Rubber Ball, who stayed at
j home, was really the lucky one?’
said Hanid.

“Even though he had no adven



y es at all?” said Knarf. eee
y Show at the G Industrial Union en Satar- must roll away. When the little | tures a : ‘6
> . . = -a-Ling lded nd I ”
d as a woman unt Kate”—while Leonard te solaved talented bey gives up looking for us (for) And Ting-a-Ling nok M iT
tive pants ma ees. lees we must all hide very well). we | smiled US ERO E

THE ALL

THERE IS NOTHING BETTER than

PURPOSE RUB ..





















= R 2 mod i s ALL | . Non-Staining . . .
Two cares tape coy maid | Rr —CONGES TION: MUSTEROLE Gives Instant Relief.
AYING thei ic ‘with ne oe itis partner was Leonard Banfield, TEROLE:-—Melts quickly away into the Pores, At first
P 2 a aor Sea in there is a comforting, tinglin



seems to be a close rival.,

a
iss Shirley Clarke was the ac-|

ce with grace and charm
e Miss Norma Gaskin, feel-

c 8 warmth, followed INSTANT-
LY by a Delicious coolness; and then e

comes the longed-for relief,
MUSTEROLE:—Is NOT just anothe



... SWIFTLY...











PL ee ee
































thanks was moved by Mrs. Olga
Symmonds,














|
(
j
}












Remember:—IT’S MUSTEROLE
The All purpose Rub:— for .

Chest Colds, Coughs, Sore Throats, Lumbago, Muscular

3 â„¢ ai : r ointment . . MUS-

with the pot. be of the TEROLE is the modern Scientific home therapy for the
altz” and later sang r Commissioner, ape! Medical condition known as “Congestion”.

‘ Good Lord Bless and “ted the prizes and the vote of

~ : Laughs For All eee ar Aches, and Sprains... .
Cousins S' ENDING a month's holiday in iS re las alls a ANOTHER SCENIC WONDER IN Obtainable oe d
ANSIT = per. ond, ee ; dressed in a trouble-; — BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
ee outfit, is always ready to} Mevtarees BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)
ain and he received a rous-| LAZ Dial 5170 and at all other “GOOD DRUG STORES”,
g welcome from the audience in






























































































an act of continuous clowning.|GRAND OPENING MARCH 1ST
Vincent to spe 1 Mr. Graham is President of ‘the 1952 AT 8.45 P.M. "
rs. Agard. Mr Graham Food Products Ltd. ssenildeiahinedietad
in, mony hanery Mrs. Agarg, Mr ‘ j with the HAPPIEST MUSICAL ROXY | ROYAL
: Mr. and Mrs, Fag their Back To Trinidad ‘ TO-DAY LAST TWO SHOWS 25

Second Officer day in Barbados w aa CROSSWORD ge? Bi Shin 4.45 & 8.15 vet.
R. HENRY O. RAMSEY, sec- Belmar of Maxwell. Mrs. Belmar R. & MRS. ANWAR ALI of po ~\ q */ \ C R THAN YoU THINK! .

ond officer to Mr, Philip @nd Mrs. Fagan are cousins Trinidad, who arrived here IT'S LOSE’ t CHARLIE CHAPLIN in —

Ernst, American Consul, arrived i two weeks ago on their first Crore re tore) » . opens at 7 p-m. Raa

in Barbados yesterday morning by From Ontario to the island, returned home on Die ee es aad \ K h ae CITY LIGHTS”
the Lady Rodney from Boston to ‘ Sunday evening by B.W.LA, They 5 " f | how how oa
take up his new duties, R. & MRS. T. L. Hay from were staying at “Viamede”, Rock- Pet Cr) Cer | XQ or feels to fly \ and

Formerly with the American Woodstock, Ontario who ley. : : mT] 4 2 y | “DEAD ON ARRIVAL”

Embassy in Copenhagen, Mr. were in Barbados a couple of years Mr. Ali is Manager of Ali and G' © . Di to the Moon!

Ramsey was prior to that, in Car- aa BOW Seas for about two Son, Point Fortin. AS traereer With EDMOND O’BRIEN
diff, Wales, with the American weeks’ holiday They arrived . * sbebifestihehartinlaoteetthnmiaals sdild Jat
Consulate. qomaedey morning by the Lady Old Mask Dance Happily and Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15

During the war he was in the Rodney and are staying at the i : : ; renee ai

United Kingdom where he served oe Boa or JEAN a aa eee together CHARLIE CHAPLIN in
with the Consul in various places, _ Mr. Hay is Manager of Hay & in Hastings is having an “ Pre 2 “ sexwanier wine
He is at present staying at Cacra- Co., manufacturers of plywood, of Mask” datice to-night. In real * in Dancing ee MONSTEUR VERDOUX
bank Hotel. His wife who is in Ontario Carnival style there will be a ei the : AND
New York, is expected to join him \ band on hand, prizes for the pretti- ‘ cS :
in a few weeks’ time, With C. & W. wat costumes and familiar cries of} , Across lovin‘est e ; i re 7

ETURNING rr ? sao, Se ee r= » “Last . jai arrests. (8) - STRANGE WOMAN”
Insurance Broker G to Trinidad over “Jump Up”, “Play wn i g Gite Rose for the initiatea. (%) iudeel Sage
ERCY ADAMS, ; surs the week-end by B.W.1A. Lap” and “Jour Ouvert”. Dancing . asten for comfort, (6) | USI ‘ 3 aah
gig te aggro Ponca were Mr. and Mrs, Frank Talma., stops at midnight, signalling the om Fateter. Un with ease. the ' A G A LA . ee are EXTRA

spending a month’s holiday here oa Penile yey La By San Fer- arrival of Ler di in Barb 18: fame sort of ooneparton tafe? | ed < Ot er eee
staying : » Marine Hotel. He B&ndo branch of Cable & Wireless. | Several Trinidadians in. BarOa~ 118. Late vaplit te inion. mani a my y Pie: sasha oor ana
aye roth get by They were holidaying here for dos unable to go to Trinidad a be steamer. tae rte eae | y ! CRUISE NIGHT Oe 7 Newsreel Showing
the Lady Rodney on his third visit. (Xf, Past ! ‘Ve ocree Staying at Carnival have’ helped organise the } 17. Beary s fear, Morning. (6) a moon eh | FUNERAL OF THE LATE
He was accompanied by his wife, *'@™e“* tockley, dance. : 9 Teaches, but them before the | to entertain the | KING

Round Trip — — #0. Near a Aghting pitch, (5) j |
4 . Parr _ 21. Right clue. right plat x
ea are ee ae | (Pie Ditoe. (a) ) passengers from the OLYMPIC
mer roressor Oo a parc =

versity and Mrs. Wright were 1 £ RT ee le wy | ga > | Tovday and. ‘To-morrow

among the passengers making the —~ 3. Merely a wet stretch ? (4) 7 s§ § 4.30 & 8.15

Panne. Sip. trom: Bostan to’ British | e O i ‘7 N Y Cr tr LU B * Gyyrmegve,cage to the gunners, wee , 1 Columbia Smash Double —

Guiana on the Lady Rodney} 6 shorty.” a to frighten. (5)

; 1 TA ~«sterds v. ; | “ T , .*
which called here yesterday. LL: Time wi tothe server (3) MAURETANIA HURRICANE ISLAND
Two Doctors «» 12. zou tohow the donkey Wetsre : ‘Starring
RRIVING over the week end |
by B.W1.A. from Puerto MEMBERS i BUFFET DINNER _DANCE is. Hastenca,“cdp ane (3) Dial 4000 JON HALL-—MARIE WINDSOR

Rico were Dr. David Poe, former-| Each Wednesday 7.30—12 Midnight | 1G. Call it Afty-firty, smal! wer (4) \ 1a 4

ly. Professor of Columbia Uni-| fa Aah, Sour ae Namer te Mon. & Tues. 4.30 & 8.15 an

versity and his wife, Dr. Margaret «oy i r: 15, Breaker; 14 fh: Cane: 17° . United Artist Double é \

Poe, a practising Dental Surgeon. | j FSh) ds, Mois: da, Rake, 24, mit: 85: coves OY 1c for reservations CHARLIE CHAPLIN in HE aoe

They are both from New York . Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra 38. Adie. oa. y Annual: ; “DEAD ON ARRIVAL!”

and will be in Barbados for about pam Beret i arn rent ? E TACK SHAN eomtex aw or JACK ROSE ‘Extra: k Starring

a_month’s holiday staying at the : i Step’ 4a ae tte vars and MELVILLE SHAVELSON NEWSREEL Showing FUNERAL! MICKEY ROONEY —

Marine Hotel. Evening or Formal Dress > tea aiid t s EL Ss & | TERRY MOORE
Dr. Poe who retired last year a : euswe ROY Del RUTH Ses OF THE LATF KING ee
sed to give st graduate courses | EEE DPE FF FFF FOOSE FSSBSG3' CDOSSSS9S383SSS5 2) | 599BS9G9999 9999999999999 999899998 B9 99999880888

for physteiaia’ end specialists at| Apply to the Secretary of Colony Club % “ 3 OO ee TT III ee POPES POSES x

the Post Graduate Medical School for full or temporary Membership % q x 2 ©; 2 x

of Columbia University. | ate x | x & g” GLOBE Ny, 9°, &

} ‘, % ’ x19 s
HE Kennel Club a Telephone 0107 for Reservation : f ea het kh a do < $ at ity %
> meeting of the Kennel : cies __ % %o QR
Club will be held at St. Win-' be==eeeee = x ssid ecimcienatieiesiitiisspiininaasiaic x i S
nifred’s School at 5 p.m. today. t h % FOR DELUXE MOVIES iY %
ei er —_—_—_—_——-Oo 3] ...yet the ONLY one that ee eee §
y TOY Creer r ° a ss TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. — LAST SHOW .
A ah. J : . %
NE 4 “ gives you ALL the revolutionary } ROAD HOUSE (Richard Widmark) %
. ‘ AND >
PILLOW CASES 20 x°30. Doone. ceescesie createed ceuinen $ .98 each FER x y >
GUSON SYSTEM features! * CAUSE FOR ALARM (Loretta Young) 3
SERIEIIT A TO. 590 DD on scsscessccctssistosscesacusnonneeo seed — ” S Spe tig eens elem ied
on x 7. ” ‘
ws, &: 108. @ 5 B G TOMORROW
t DIAPER CLOTH 24” @ 87. BU } FOR ay
ok ieies ia ; 25 Lahde LTS TTL La
WASH CLOTHS (White) @ oon. ccccseesees “oy LOST OUT OF poromcnats
HIS LIFE! ,
P PHARM BOO ek nis a niccs ee akesssscaldeeaeasanstaviguoban AT yard — TRANSPOR I AND ia.
‘as onal cee lake) il 7 Sa Ceo
CRETONNE 27” @ oD COURTESY ~ gana STANWYCK
PLAID TABLING 48” @ 2.04, GARAGE A MERIAL TE -
BD on ein TINY With a Cloak
EVANS & WHITFIELDS i dnerrteneeetan Cn
7. a § switen tiie: PURPOSES Tee
; . . itépark - Dial 4616, ° , eee
Dial 422 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 |} .
‘as ~ aaa AOC RCE OF, ”
} COMING (B'TOWN) RKO ~vMING (B BAREES) Re-Release RKO

euszerne . i © spealis olf ® LAU RR TANS 1 WANT YoU P L A Z A ¢ i Re i LY | A § “REAL GLORY” Gary COOPER
g at B | {pana ANDREWS Farley GRANGER David NIVEN G A a E T Y
& s ei en, SEERA Ad ms DIAL 216 B'BAXEES BCOK Now: Dial 2310 for Reservations The Garden—St. James

: i ll ge SIERRA PASSAGE Dais DAY — Gordon Mac RAE with the New OISTIN DIAL 8404 LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.30 P.M.
& | WAYNE MORRIS in Singing Sensation Jack SMITH in R . SHE WORE A YELLOW

5 Helps t i e th t p ; snes Oliver CUNWOGETe ent WEDNESDAY (Only) 4.30 & $8.30 P.M. bd b emeeiest . Musicel 1 peep bl aon taco Color) John omen tage
a led o cleanse the system s | : * ‘ By Request ! : 2 “ 9EN MADON? (Color)
in from blood impurities a | YUKON MANBUNT “LOOK for the SILVER LINING ON MOONLIGHT BAY AT Michael RENNIE & WHERE DANGER LIVES
a a | é 7 (Color) Gordon _ Rae & wae Haver & (Color by Technicolor) HOMICIDE Robert MITCHUM
= impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic a Pace & Sato aetna ® Robert DOUGLAS ae nn nnn
a aches and pains, stiff and painful joints a Sa TTISnE A EEnaI TG REE RrrenEmerremt rr emer BARBAREES PLAZA § MIDNITE SATURDAY 18ST hi feof dine acca ie ara
5 bolls, pimples aad common skin disorde Zz ny THURSDAY SPEC an 1.90 P.M. | Opening THURSDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Z a pet ble! . ; OUT OF THE PAST
n Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify Bs ih we ae lear f S shas ical FRIDAY 2.30 — 443 & 830 P.M. GALA OPENING nar soens vee Rec nee Mitek: Sapreditne a:

‘ . Gd, cleahshs the systecn and aauun | ALAN “Rocky” LANE Double | : “ rom MUSIC ? »

o erat ead oe ne ee , g “SHERIFF of WICHITA” & ; ON DANGEROUS GROUNDS Sat. March Ist. at 6.45 p-m ond THE SET UP
b A — a it “SUNDOWN in SANTA FR” | Ida LUPINO — Robert RYAN - “HELDORADO Robert Ryan
SSN esse seo CULO ISE CRORE SSSR £eee ese ! a SS epee .

‘ A ‘




TUESDAY, FEBRUARY





| The Evolution





26,

1952




























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

In French Art (1850—1939)













;















fHREE

PAGI

©

























































} 4
f i
e i | \ |
FOLLOWING IS A TRANSLATION of the lecture % ¥ ‘ |
which M. Vladimir Nechoumoff will deliver to-morrow U N . L K N; ti l H > Ith Ss |
ar Cie Giiens al thie Alliance Francais .N. Lose «XK. National Health Service Harbour Log
under e auspices of the Allance rancais¢
M. Neéchoumoff’s lecture will be in French In Carli
M. } ‘ \ re lenididll iy . i ; ee . n Carlisle Ba
The Evolution in French Art. ted orr particularly character- More lanes : THE United Kingdom National Health Service Act, y -
(1850—1939). istic canvases. He exhibited five 1946 provides for a compréhensive heafth service for Sch. Mary. E. Caroline, Sch, Sunshine L BENEFI §
: 3 ; 3 Mary E . Sch, §
My task is somewhat difficult Paintings, among them one enti- a every person in England, W&les and Scotland; and all R.. Sch. Wondetful Counsellor, Sch
because I propose to tackle a sub- “led: “Impression, soleil levant. an e S$ visitors to the United Kingdom whether of British nation- }jsre* Jentletta. Soh. Emeline, —
ject of rather vast proportions. oN. and ajc Saaiiot eviewing ality or not, are entitled to aVail themselves of this Ser- Wolfe, sen Burma D., Sch. Emanut' |
Indeed s ake ¢ sxcur- STOUP A 8 JOUSRauS F 1S TOKY Pol . F aaa : : Cc Gordon, Sch. Cytil E, Smith, Sch
sid ps ig ns make an excur= the exhibition headed his aricle _ + 4 FORYO, Feb. 23 vice in the same way as permanent residents. , Frankish BR. deh” Gulnd Pisth * CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
ree aed oe ae ee of French “Exposition des Impressionnistes”. The United Natiaris hay e lost Leuflets outlining the main fea- ments to be made all releyant $s a Sunmver. M.V a Rs Wweeorg
; er a period of more than of course this term was only be- aired oe Siar mig wy . (© tures of the Health Service are information of medical history [rr ver oen : Sas nee IN A DELICIOUS FORM
ali a ceiiury. i shali try to be 4 i456 emploved in its most unfav- orea while destroying 360 Com- handed to persons arrivitig in the should bé forwarded as long as
tore. euling with our swn century, oureble. sense. I must add that er ae aircraft, according to offi- United Kingdom in cases where possiblé ih advance of the pa- ARRIVALS
ore deaung with our own cenlury, ¢nic first xhibition did not yet Cli Dgures s ats r thent's \ I » U > {}
that is to say from 1900-39, I am jaye htstaatider dharanter. 40s Tabulation of U.N. losses stood ea aart i stay sa Sn oe King slit rrival in the nited gen. p'ortac, 58 Capt. D * INCREASES RESISTANCE 10 ILLNESS
: ae ; : . . aan AtStit are : Ie 5 ut i ot zi = execeds nree mor Ss. Such ise C . . i rom Br
arenes ee yee Se among the thirty or so ound oe > se es ie " a ae Mars may choses 4. doctor, kn It hag been poifited out thet con- Patri 4 net, Capt
= 0 ° na eur 3 2 there were p@inters with other ~~. ae aor feta Blane. {- . naan * = Matian iderable inconvenience and em- . from vineent
contemporary. art. I think that tendencies Among this mixed ite Communist losses. were put elect to be placed on his National sidera ate incor ve ence anc . ances W. Smith, 74 tons net * ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
it would be useful if not indis- group were some who had already t© 360 but probably were higher Health Service List. Persons on bartassment have been caused by Hassell, from British Guiana
t ye 2 S- group were s« > Ww z . it ainiée int “ ” . cee . , - a ne nat. Cap .
pensable to take as the starting- won a certain reputation, e.g. becausq pilots claimed another shorter visits are entitled to al! the failure of some Government nls, “Beep as, 18, ee net, Capt. B AND SOUND TEETH iN CHILDREN
»oint the last an, i sreatest re = De is. Boudin. Lepine c als 102 Communjst planes probably the amenities offered by the Ser- to furnish as much advance in- :
ei ne “a — Fre . . ee Roua eis A third exhibition destroyed and 449 damaged vice, and will be treated in the formation as possible when re- SS Lady Rodney, 4908 tons net
S Mole a i cence: Hentanti< ee 1 ins 877. had ; ride United Nations losses read as Same way as persons absent from que*ting hospitel facilities for ¢ eh Mai ada Ca A
Se ses oT rganisec i 187 a a - ' 4 , . » ared ing a R
ce Mm ats eT OTRS of whom, I homogenous group. All the true follows: United States Navy in- home or moving from place to OMicials and non-officials for Whom Niehoison, 72 tone net, fron St. Lucia
shall speak ater. This approach Ternrnmationiste >-manee represented Cluding shore-based marines 754. place within the United Kingdom immediate entry to hospital i SS Liberator, 4380 toris net, Capt
- a for several this pra . Claude Monet, Pts United States Airforce 484; non- In order to receive treatment required on arrival in the United A. Lemos, trom Campita sails
? asons which we shall see later Sisk Renoir, Berthe Mo U.S.-U.N. units 15 under the Scheme they must go Kingdom, The aim of this release DEPARTURES
nag . 4 Cezanne, Guillaumin id a fe The high Navy figure was due to a docter who is employed by is to ensure that the position i ate a ;
Break with Classics other This exhibition aroused a *© the fact that the Navy includ- the National Health Service clearly understood by all con- : ' le mm oe, as au aoe Car s
Up to the middle of the 19th storm of indignation and horror ©@, its operational losses in the ss eerned and that in future the de &ch, Anite M.,.51- tofis net, Capt. ¢ re
Century the Romantic painters jut it also showed that they had a oo acne —s Severe Illness tailed information required is Harel, for British Guiana t
> > — » ts . . ste eee ost during hazardous landings on g sa tide, . , aon daloge
led _by Delacroix were all the teached their full development. oe eee riers. "The untual ,.22 cases of severe illness visi- fully furnished. $S Liberator, 4980 tons net, Capt f
fashion. But 1850 saw the first Among this group was one who dicate ak “Mavt lanes lost to ‘Ot to the United Kingdom wil! A. Lemos, for Paramaribo
appearance of Courbe , ~aks ecite or horr th the wer OF Navy planes iost to s i. 5 S.S Canadian Cruiser, 3935 tons net . - . Ss
with the Pls stesso oat ig oe yh rds = “ Communist action was 293. The soeaita teeneeaat hospital ana Air Traffie Capt Vv. N. Clarke, for St, John’s, New The nicest way oO taking , y
Ww ass é é Ss. je oO was “ ic. : - be —2@ *CLALES re . a swick -
ean : other 361 were operational losses. “as
know that at this period the as 4 result of their exhibitior The Navy total includea 32 Owing, however, to the present CATUADAY = ne BWIA Vink pone tb pe eg HALIBUT LIVER OIL
heroes of Greece and Rome were jy, Impressionists could no longer logses shore based Marine air. }Ospital position in Britain, the Ajrivais from TRINIDAD Mte Culhim, for St ss, Virgin
the subjects of all the canvases count on any support. Among their eraft Hospital Authorities have made it J. Brooke, C. Brooke, R. Brooke, W. {«tands
painited, Courbet definitely breaks faithful friends only one stood by Breakdown of U.S. Airforce clear that no arrangements for 7. eon ‘es oon wt owinoeey nd Aa Si hitheneclcligh sethaanchinaibtecieighaltines
with this tradition and introduces them during the many years of losses revealed a total of 58 hospitalization of patients can be 5 Marvel, G. Marvel, C. Jones, #} |
into his work subjects drawn from gtruggle. He was Durand Ruel. planes lost in air to air combat, made unless certain information pPrewster, H. Taylor, 8. Taylor, R. Duthie, | |
middle and lower-class surround- But from 1894 a decisive change 395 lost to Communist groynd is provided and the greatest care M. Duthie es | aa
ings. As a result he showed a took place and collectors suddenly fire and 31 to other causes. In air Should be taken to efisure its ac- eins Din en Ke ght ; * Now you can
complete break with the tradition- flocked to buy the same works to air combat the U.S. Airforce curacy and completeness in every p50 oh nines |
al concepts of the Institute. The which the I bitterly con- lost 43 jet planes and 15 propel- etail:— Ralp Edghiil afford that trip |
masters, teaching in their studios demned ier-driven planes The U.S. Air The details required for admis- From GRENADA: ! |
and with attachments to the In- Before cn o a new Force lost 4 propeller-driven Sion are:-— = v. Hee: + Fr. Sombie a. ithe Bee to Europe
stitute, launched a campaign movement which started in 1886 planes and 151 jets to ground fire. Name of Patient . “SATURDAY — BY B.W.LA |
against Courbet with the object ® was subsequently called Neo- Ten U.S. jets and 2 propeller- Address of patient Le. Colony Departures for TRINIDAD . |
of condemning this new formula Impressionism, I must go back to driven planes were lost to “othe of origin and home address in Wahib All, Marion Alt jAlvin Tus ker
Naturally the sorbre mystic re vm say a few words about the period causes” the United Kingdom, en aris Giluan, Beataaid Dasilva
ism of Courbet left its tr cag “At of E. Delacroix. Indeed, thanks Far East Airforce Headquart- Sex and age of patient, David Waithe Malcolm Peter, G |
this moment Manet 7 nit a Ty , to rious circumstances it is ers said that of 360 Communist Diagnos with ag much rele- Purehas, Lewis Denrechesmit! Dav |
sombre col¢ sate of Fouther aia a Delacroix who was the precursor gircraft destroyed a total of 225 vant detail as possible. tome Ot A OY a hese cdl heave dbid-return ate) Ne
e urs 2 c Ne ry > The >]- pape i iiienha . ~ 5 et ee q ditpe, Otway . lete stine a —| mn -
meet with his approval but ir eGn ip roen er tee ae ecke Russian-{type MIG +8 Whether a pay or ordinary bed Departures for TRINIDAD vember 3Cth. ‘’Thiift-Season”
Rav 34 ite as ut 1M acroix working on his paint- planes. Headquarters also listed is required. Rose Octave, Jean Rebillet, Jacque Cli Taken ' |
so far as the change in subjects jing “Le massacre de Scio” in §8 MIG 15 planes as probably Whether a clinical note will ac-: Rebillet, Paul Stavel Alice Siegel 25% 0 det pte i Bore : |
was concerned, Manet was de- 1924, he had the good fortune to destroyed and 394 of them da ; ae SUNDAY » tound-trip ro ai! Europe. |
lighted. So he completely revolu- see a canvas by Constable which aged This made a total of company patient Arrivals from PUERTO RICO; |
tionised the ideas on colours, He | been acquired by collector. MIG Ba tds “oY ; Whether in the case of a child, ~Williom . Henry. Watkins, Nora |
is rs C 7 iad en acquired by a - I ; 15s destroyed, probably ve hens, 6s urse will be ac- Watkins; Ronald Fraser Reekie
begins to paint in bright shades After a close study of its compo- destroyed or damaged. Sir eine the Tabane : SUNDAY — BY BWIA |
while still preserving hig subjects sition he noticed that instead of Of U.N. air losses, Far East Whethes ‘the ee infectious ree eet See |
drawn from real life. The first flat colours, Constable had used @ Airforce Headquarters said ten Whe Fr mew Hulat a ‘tés He Seheig, J. Cazabon, S. Yute, 7 Gayer than eyer dur |
appearance of his “Déjewner sur auantity of liitle daubs placed were lost during the week end- Rees oP an eet - * nah £6 alee. eaten te e. Campe M ing its 2000th Anni
Vherbe” (1863) end “L’Olympia” Close to each other, This was a ing February 22.—U.P. quired, i 80, por’ - . n e rt fans Gone 3 cukieny:entl tile Gly
(1865) provoked a great uproar Sreat reve lation to Delacroix and which ambulance snout¢ Lepet Backrich, M, Backrich houss from New York |
from the press and other critics }¢d him to make a complete re- and the time of arrival of ship pepattures for ST. LUCIA : \ by direct “Strato”
of the period ; modelling of his picture “Le or aireraft, ieee oa . ee Ri Cae Chipper" tlights.
er } . ” fT 7 s ic Is erencia ‘ettem onen }
assacre de Scio” which had al LA F U DAL v Mental Patients rie
. E ' Jemes W niter Richard Dot Vittor
Greater Freedom ready been finished. One thing is . BO R I ARI y In the cases of mental patients Outridge, Be rd Ganter
But this upheaval had angther absolutely rtain—it is through . arriving at seaports or aitports For ANTIGUA:
consequence, this time positive Constable that Delatroix was in- DISAGREES in the London area, it is necessary PM Cp a \
and favourable to Manet’s two ‘fodiced to the ‘Delacre gn yl 2 for the relatives to be asked pepartures for TRINIDAD {
lation n 1825 Delacroix set it he » ris . srits » Huge teph ireenidae (
masterpieces. A) SWS een for 1 raictael to ade. the Ei dish HONSLOW, Middlesex | whether Vey wish te See ous, Mary Beat “sepne heat BY |
artists realised the immense signi- Medias of ‘able s— Bonington Morgan Phillips, Secretary of! to go to a private hospital, If they Gwendolyn Farmer, Howker : : |
ficance to them of this radical Turner Lawrence and of couree the British Labour Party in a do, arrangements for meeting arid yyonne Bowker, Anw Ali, Sabhia Al Fly one way via Faris
change in the interpretation and Gonstable. He returned amazed SPeech said here today that the transporting the patients will be soorere Grant bc ar Oeaumian Faby ; Ge ont one |
conception of objects. On look- ¢nq enraptured with the splen- IMternational Socialist movement made by the relatives, If the rela- Lilaran Gidwant, Walter. Glover, Cather made tines Riders |
ing ‘at Manet’s two masterpieces qour of their paintings is seriously concerned at the | tives agree to the patient being Glover a |
y ice é » gener: - S A North Americ , sé » give | treated as a rate-nided patient if For PUERTO RICO
they noticed that the general im Scientific Theory North _ can propo al te give ' ‘i Sct : i + thél octal Mubibeness, Marion. yeting
pression cretited was one of bright On learning of the scientific re- aid to Franco's Spain in return a public ins itu \ ut ‘ Hamlets Catherine Halen, Sar
colours, for even the areas of rches of Bourgeois and Chev- for _ military bases on Spanish] wishes are not known, the fF goipn Bingham, Florance B nghaw |
shadow, though painted in less yeujl on complementary colour: territory. rangements are made through the Dotdthy Biighim, Gordon Ogaen sane
ae * ’ is . wae i . sald jends ( o Authority arer a : é aite, 4 1 1
vivid and conspicuous tones, still he makes a fur'her observation s eatedis ine’ zt on rorteaped Be, Bin: SUS horly he hescit sien = inson, Marlon Hutehinson, David Huteh
caught the eye. The whole canvas that the precépts of oriental tra- Ot overioe the disturbing effect} which the seaport or airport 48 jyigon) Joan Hutchinson, Rudolph Pilgrit |
was a feast of colour. In com- dition are in perfect accord with which alliance with Spanish Fas-]located. To enable these arrange- Murray Weaver, Wilfred Jordar {
paring them with paintings done modern science. To acquire a cism would have on the unity and \ |
qi rari ' ; , ; .. morale of the free world’ he | }
according to the_ traditional thorough knowledge of the har- ©".
formula of the Institute, these mony of colours he starts study- Atl are. ansitua..# ®
young artists felt at once that this ing the scientifie ‘heory of colours. While we are anxious for

current of healthy, fresh air gave As a result of these studi¢s he friendship with the Spanish peo-



When Children Are Thin |







them an opportunity of breathing employed the technique of optical ee. it Asien ge cae

more freely. Among them were: fusion, I have been able to stud; a eee s ocmainad {tere | 24 ermMer CITIES It’s easy to keep surfaces clean and shining — just give

Berthe Morisot, Pissaro, Claude the pplication a oie. acien tite torship and fereby prolong their , : : them a quick rub over with a little Vim on a damp cloth every

ate at eel a ces sanentalio “ee wiaesuere te ‘Scio.” misery” Phillips declared, ‘ SCOTT S EMULSION HELPS Elecon clon trae tunes day. Vim is so smooth —it won’t scratch leaves all
5 or subsequently developed ‘ } ippers ; i ‘ rithe ; c met :

7 en ae tous a sebiate The sesuite h ave been ama me —UP. TH E M G ROW STRO N G eet vide to fie ke uding ane of surfaces oe and bright. Use Vim for a// your cleaning—

in the open air, with no concern Impressionists bavan to eave poe et a a ‘ a: vs 57 | it’s so quick and easy to use,

about subject, whether landscape come sensation, that is to say about 9)» | .












22,662 Gallons


































. enjo topovers in England and
or figure. Hitherto, the painter j99¢ there was formed a group of : ; Trelantl wt tio extra uit.
locked in his studio, painted painters who followed the pre Pact 5 of Milk Th > yale wank children whe need moore AEE }
nature in a uniform garb and gave of the Impressionists from the I rown Vitamins develop strong bodies, strong bones, a
it a constant character. To him, very begint and started a new strong white teeth and resistance to colds whea For reservations your
for example, foliage was always movement la called Neo-Im- Away In 6 Months you give them good-tasting Scott's Bmulsion | N hiiaah Laat ap
depicted in a fixed green, water pressionism. This group was made ‘ ai 8 6 tent regularly,
was always “water-coloured” if up of painters such as: Seurat, peda of a AN 8 ee igi |
Yay be titel fous ech an Goce Rinne "iceahd Rsars, gy, GEORGETOWN, Feb 31 more than je @ tent | | cleans everything
expression, the sky was a certain goctrine, ‘The theory of the Neo. Keting Organization poured down IT’). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT wunie's y
blue and the clouds grey, The doctrine lhe theor the Neo- Satur? sdeueihes ek ieee | sa s " 4 4 WO5! EXPERIENCED .
niaaier ermvek who ‘applied Impressionists was based on the Se ae pea meee, of Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural : 2 Liaihe | smoothly and speedily
: $ Hirie . r ot > 1 g the sip 1 s @ - : . , atti,

himself to work in the open air, fa + ey that i _to * ed «January 91. This Wak dis- A&D Vitamins. It's a scientific, good- | f ; |
having before his eyes Nature tat each lade 1s origin’’.» closed in the Legislature toda) © tasting tonle ps4, A 4 }
with its continual changes of at- composed of pure colours. The in a reply by the Colonial Sec- P “a ae eee |
mosphere and having as his )e impressionists did not approve retary to questions asked by bionip Arewars
resources the full range of bright Ther oe ee : oe ices 7 a Hon'ble Lionel Luckhoo. 8 Cisie 6 Cés a
colours, wes able to transfer on Eve : i ; sate: 6 cardi ti o The quantity thrown away i Brood Steet — bridgetowh
his canvas those brilliant colours they alw: reagan te atite -« equivalent to 7.6 per cent of the Phote 2122 (Afte, Busi fours, 2903} }
which corresponded exactly to the yational orderliness. Of course in ‘tal quantity purchased by the - —-—---
varied effects he had before his bringing order to their ideas the © S@nization. et Ac |
eyes. By working along these Nn ? a "ess sts are 1 = In reply to Luckhoo’s first _ wi cis tithes ea cu Reseed a LEVER rug ee
lines the painter realised that entif Paarl scare titnin as their question—‘Is Government aware | Laven ee:

be ary he because ever} g in ir t milk being umpe y 4
shadow for example, did not have painting subject to a rule of the. Milk Control Sune "
a dull grey shade but was suffused harmony and perspective. Colours “The Colonial Secretary: “Fol- ,
with the -1e colour variations are subject to the theory of the jowing an increase of the maxi- KEEP YOUR
as the portions of his canvag sub- Solar spectrum and complemen= mum retail price to 12 cents per
ject to full light. and as a result tery shades. The application of his pint, with effect September 15
he had no further hesitation in theories of pure colours and di- Jast, there was a considerable de- ”
painting this ame shadow in Vision of colours on‘ the same crease in the quantity sold by the
appropriate shades of blue, violet, S27Â¥85 must have _produced an Control Organization, As a result
lilac etc. We can well imagine optical effect also. The motto of the Organization found itself with
that public reaction was not fav- the two groups, the Impressionists a surplus of unsaleable milk
ourable to paintings done alor ane the Neo-Impressionists re- which became sour and had to
af jan evel ‘nine: ‘ ~ he same: light and colour. be thrown away, However sifice

OR ie ge onan The first canvas by this group January 27 all milk unsold by AND

; Impressionists s t limanche la grande Jatte” 12.30 p.m. each day is convert-

This group was called the Im- came from Se urat who is undoubt- ed into cream and butter. About :
pressionists and here is the reason edl t lead of the Neo- sixty gallons are distributed daily
why. Claude Moné id submit- imrressicnists. to approved institutions.





SS





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aia

4

PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS sg ADVOGATE

Soe

Printed by the Adverste Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgetown



“Tuesday, February 26, 1952







MODERN FISHING
THE established fact that the tropical
seas of the Caribbean offer little likeli-
hood of high productivity of fish some-
times confuses those who resist moderni-
sation of the Barbadian fishing industry
because they do not understand why
modernisation is necessary.

In an experimental fishing survey pub-
lished in 1945 by what was then the Anglo-
American Caribbean Commission a com-
parison was made between the annual
production of three hundred million
pounds of fish and shell-fish in the Chesa-
peake Bay, an area of 2,800 square miles
and under six million pounds produced
annually in the Gulf of Paria an area of
3.200 square miles. But relatively low
productivity of fish ought not to deter the
search for means of improving local fish-
eries.

And Barbados has not been deterred.
As far back as 1943 Dr. Brown wrote in @
report on the fisheries of the Windward
and Leeward Islands of the successful loan
policy which has “notably assisted fishery
development here. Since that time the
Fishery Officer has attended a course of
training in the United Kingdom, a gov-
ernment Fishery Experimental Station
has been set up and a research boat, the
Investigator, has been built. In addition
shelters have been erected at certain land-
ing beaches, a haulage tractor has been
installed at Bathsheba and fish markets
have been built at Bridgetown and Ois-
tins. The existence of the Fishery Station
has made it possible for the Government
to supervise the rebuilding of boats des-
treyed during thehigh tides of last De-
cember. The public is familiar with many
of these achievements but it is less con-
scious of the improvement in technique
which is resulting from the research work
of the Fishery Officer. One of the early
results was the introduction of the gill net
and by 1951. the records of the Fishery
Station proved that no less than 70 boats
were catching flying fish in these nets.

Since that period there has been con-
siderable advance in the information pro-
vided from observation of plankton. By
utilising this information the Fishery
Officer has been successful in returning
with catches many times over the aver-
age, when local fishermen were making
only moderate catches. This information
has been reported to the Secretary of
State’s Fishery Adviser in London and a
trained student in plankton research is
expected to come to Barbados to conduct
further investigations. Should these in-
vestigations prove to be successful the
advantages to local fishermen of knowing
in advance the site of profitable fishing
areas will be great. Using three gill nets
the Research boat has caught as many as
9,000 flying fish in a period of six to seven
hours, while on one memorable day 1,005
flying fish were caught in one 30 yard net
in 35 minutes.

Success with the gill net led to fur-
ther experiments with a net 150 ft. long
and 24 feet deep in which over 6,000 fly-
ing fish were caught on the first day of
trial. On eight occasions when this net
was employed some thirty thousand fish
were caught.

The modernisation of the flying fish in-
dustry has been proceeding quietly and
the results of experiments are only now
being made public. :

The kinds of catches mentioned above
provide reasons for hoping that the bene-
fits of modernisation will progressively be
recognised by the fishermen themselves
and ought to reorient the thinking of
those who have grown accustomed to be-
lieve that because there is little possibil-
ity of establishing a fishing industry of a
size likely to attract commercial enter-
prise it is better for the industry to remain
backward. In this connection a statement
made by Dr. Brown in 1945 that “fresh
fish produetion, although it may rise in
some parts of the South East Caribbean
cannot replace salted fish requirements
either in quantity, price or ease of distri-
bution” is noteworthy.

Although there is little likelihood that
local fish will, on the available evidence
reduce the quantity of imported salted
fish, with regard to price the position has
changed dramatically, and there are signs
that ease of distribution of local fish can
be achieved, if- desired.

In another respect Dr. Brown’s report
of 1945 gives excellent advice which must
be taken to-day if one branch of our fish-
ing industry is not to be destroyed. He
urges an advance in price of certain pre-
mium species which are either difficult to
catch (e.g. red snapper) or which are only
occasionally caught in expensive types of
gear. Middle class families in the tow?:3,
would, he says, be willing to pay a little
more for these fish and this would serve as
a valuable incentive to the fishermen
whose costs of operation have advanced
considerably.

That was in 1945. Today these costs
prohibit this kind of fishing and unless
incentives are restored, so far from be-
coming more modern, the fishing industry
will have gone backwards, and Barbados
will produce less fresh fish despite the

excellént progress that has been made
since 1942 todards modernisation of the
industry.

As
| LONDON, Feb.
| Birds, being essentially wise
creatures, have never made any
serious attempt to drive the in-

jterloping aeroplane from the
iskies. A misguided, suicidal few

have tried, but with only faint
| Success.
| There was some hope in the

|days when aireraft were flimsy,
}paper-and-string affairs and a
shorp-eyed bird could make the
jcontraption look pretty — sick.
| Enterprising man, however, re-
}cognized the threat and set about
jmaking his infernal machine fas-
ter, stronger. In many cases, he
jeovered it with armour = and
sprinkled it with guns. The birds
didn’t have a chance,

But niggly man, giving the
{birds no credit at ali for intelli-
‘gence, looked over. his master-
|piece and decided there was still
ta vulnerable spot—the windows.
| Something had to be done.
Puckered brows bent seriously
over drawing boards. New forces
were called in; the mathematic-
lians and the men who make
jfunny little machines for testing
|things. And, out of the claudron
jcame the answer — good, strong
| glass.

Organizea man said “Not
jenough. We can’t be too sure.”

And there began. new, immense
lealculations, fresh testing on
\strange machine painstakingly
jereated from the vast recesses of
|man’s imagination. Bird speed
‘was added to aircraft speed. The
force of impact was assessed and
|the strength needed to stand up
to it was calculated.
| They built a windsereem and
a model bird. And they built
‘machines for throwing one at
ithe other. It was. all very
| scientific.

First, after great research, the
size and shape of the “average
|bird” was determined. and a
model was fashioned. Suitably
degrading, it was made of rags.
| Cannons were brought in and it

This ll
by WILLIAM FORRES STEWART
| A lump of damp clay, a revolv-
ing steel wheel and a pair of skil-
‘ful hands—sensitive hands that
| move casually yet with magic in-
‘tent to stroke and shape and fin-
ally create a flowing symmetry of
line and curve in a poem we call
Pottery.
Pottery—this ancient of craft».
In most countries to-day, it is
still a craft but modernized,
| mechanized, if you like, with
} moulds and casting machines and
|yery little handwork. Here and
there, craftsmen are still to be
| found who practice their art as in
|mges past—by throwing or shap-
|ing the clay by hand, then paint-
ing, scratching or cleverly apply-
|ing the coloured glazes according
'to the individual pattern and de-
sign, Such a Pottery is to be
found in Barbados.
Some time ago at the Govern-
ment Factory at Lancaster on
|Highway 2A, an experimental
| station wag set up to-explore the
| possibilities of clay industries in
| Barbados. An expert in the per-
}son of J. R. (Pete) Brannan was
| brought out from England to ad-
|vise on the possibilities and to
| set up the machinery, With Pete
Brannan’s departure, Factory
| Manager Ben Moore kept the
machinery working with experi-
|mental clay products. About eight
months ago, artist William Ber-
talan of the U.S. then living on
the island decided to transfer his



To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Your issue of the 2nd Feb.
1953, containing a summary of
the speech by the Pakistan Am-
bassador-designate to Brazil has
just come to hand, and T hasten
to reply to certain misstatements
of facts regarding India. I would
be obliged if you would kindly
publish this letter for the benefit
of your readers.

The Pakistan Ambassador had
got off to a wrong start by de-
claring that the partition of India
was based on _ religion—i.e. the
home of the Muslims was to be
Pakistan and. that of the Hindus
India. While Pakistan may be a
religious State, India is not. In-
dia is a secular State with religi-
ous freedom as one of the corner
stones of her Constitution, There
are 40 million Muslims still liv-
ing in India and they do not want
to go to Pakistan. Clearly this
falsifies the argument that parti-
tion was based on religious lines.
| Next, the Pakistan Ambassa-
dor had argued that the acces-
sion of the various princely States
was to be on similar lines, viz.
the Muslim majority areas would
go to Pakistan and Hindus areas
to Indias Here again, this is a
crude over-simplification and far
\from tha truth. Though the
| princes constitutionally had the
power to accede to either country,
their accession would lose all
meaning unless the people were
to underwrite the Instruments of
Accession. Disregard of the wish-
jes of the people is not conducive
|to the stability of the State, nor
is it democratic. The Govern-
ment of India had therefore in-
sisted that whenever there was
doubt that the accession of a
State did not have the substan-
tial approval of the people, the
question should be referred to
the people who would finally de-
cide their fate. How they decide
is another matter, but one may
be sure that the people know
where their interests lie.

The Pakistan Ambassador had
referred to the accession of the
States of Junagadh, Hyderabad
and Kashmir, and I will deal with
them below.

Junagadh had a Muslim prince
and a Hindu tnajority in its pop-
ulation. The prince acceded to
Pakistan and when the people
revolted against his decision, he
ran away to Pakistan and took
refuge there The administra-
tion of the State was taken over
by a Peoples’ Council which ac-
ceded to India, A referendum
was subsequently held and the
voting in favour of joining Indis
was virtually unanimous

Hyderabad also had a Muslim
prince and a Hindu majority in
its population. This prince did
|not_accede to India but executed
a Standstill Agreement ensuring









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

it The Birds Care....

By BRETT OLIVER

Was fired at ine winascreen.,
Umer ambiwuous pomn woula
lake Me afflicted dummy two a
gieat height and drop it.

It was not good e:mougn. So a
whirling rotcr arm was assembigu
and the bird was flung headiong
ume after time at the screen —
a modern conception of a medievai

Stone sling. Progress?
Man's industry was in jeop-
ardy. And the birds gloriea in

‘heir power.

They tried another way. This
time the windscreen was fired at
the bird. It was mounted on a
rocket-propelled trolley and shot
along rails at tremendous speed
till it collided with an unsuspect-
ing model suspended over the
tracks,

At one time it looked as if birds
might disappear from an aero-
plane’s life altogether. Good old
imaginative man struck on the al-
ternative of getting rid of the
birds instead of making wind-
screens really tough. He ravaged
the crags cf mountains far and
wide and ringed his aerodromes
with hawks.

The expedient was not a suc-
cess. For one think a hawk is a
bird, a particularly nasty, bellig-
erent bird. It was prone to treat
the aeroplane with irreverence,
just the same as its brothers. And
the common blackbird or sparrow
was not in very great peril really.
For a hawk knews enough of
man’s fallibility to sit on its roost
and be fed instead of flapping
about the sky fending for himself
and having to dodge bumbling
aeroplanes,

But man is resourceful and had
to triumph in the end. Up came
a windscreen to flatten the hardi-
est of English birds.

“This must go on file,” they
decided. “And, of course, into the
regulations,”

studios to the vacant factory and
in conjunction with Ben Moore
develop further the long estab-
lished Pottery trade in Barbados.

So today, out there at what
once was the old Cassava Factory
(and is often better known as
that), William Bertalan gives play
to thoughts and ideas and creative
urges, seeking for new shapes
news designs — almost new 'st5
for time honoured, conventional
clay products. There are deco-
rative Pots and Lamps and Cock-
tail Mixers, stylized and individual
—essentially handwrought ob-
jects. Pieces may resemble each
other but no two are ‘he same,
Interesting new combinations re-
flect the. wedding of crafts with
the platting of coloured straws
around the necks and bodies of
vases and demijohns, emphasising
originality and the constant en-
deavour of Artist/Potter Bertalan
to apply it to the receptive shapes
of the clay. Many of the mark-
ings that make up the design on
Bertalan’s pottery are of Arawak
and Carib Indian origin and are
full of history and meaning.

Barbados clay is exceptionally
good and after it has been refined
—a crushing process to rid it of all
impurities and grit — it is brought
to the wheel and ‘thrown’ by the
skilled hands of the potter. Pieces
are drieq and fired preparatory to
glazing. Glaze, it transpires, is
not a pigment. It is, in fact, a

OUR READERS SAY:

virtual accession of his State in
respect of Defence. External
Affairs and Communications. A
militant Muslim group called the
Razakars secured control of the
State and commenced a reign of
terror and oppression of the peo-
ple. The object of this fascist
body was to force the prince to
aceede to Pakistan against the
wishes of the people. When it
became clear that the prince had
lost control and could not main-
tain law and order in his State,
India resorted to police action to
suppress the fascist body and re-
store freedom to the people to
decide for themselves. The peo-
ple have now decided to accede
to India and have retained their
former prince as their constitu-
tional head. The Razakars are
languishing in prisons.

Kashmir.. The role of Pakistan
in this State was basically very
similar to that in Hyderabad, ex-
cept that Kashmir had a Hindu
prince and a Muslim majority in
its population. Kashmir also had
executed a Standstill Agreement
pending a final decision. When
Pakistan began to doubt whether
the prince and the people of
Kashmir would accede to Pakis-
tan, it attempted to force the
issue by invading Kashmir with
the help of fanatic tribesmen and
regular army units ¢

In the face of invasion, Kash-
mir had to accede to India in
order to get help to resist the
invaders. Though the accession
was executed by the prince with
the approval of the popular
Nationalist Muslim party, the
Government of [India decided
that after the invaders had been
driven from Kashmir the people
should decide the issue them-
selves, India then appealed to
the U.N. to stop Pakistan's ag-
gression, It was India that sug-
gested a plebiscite in Kashmir;
not the U.N. or Pakistan, India
agreed to a cease-fire in the in-
terests of peace, though the raid-
ers had not been completely
cleared

The U.N. mediator on inquiry
established the fact of aggression
by Pakistan and now Pakistan
claims equality of treatment. It
is like a thief who is caught
stealing one’s things and then
demands equality of treatment
so far as the stolen things are con-
cerned ! The Government of
India stand by their decision to
hold a plebiscite in Kashmir but
it will not be held in the pres-
ence of the aggressors or of other
foreign forces If there should
be any fear of the Indian army
influencing the voting, we invite
as many foreign observers as
there are voters to witness the
plebisvite. India’s attitude has
been consistent throughout—i.e.
the final decision must be in the
hands of the peonle regardless of

Interest

metallic oxide compounded in the |

>| view Board,

AMERICAN COLUMN:



Government offices buzzed with | uiz Sta rts

the activity of those valiants who
think up funny little sentences for
confusing things.

The result became ‘Section D
4—3 para 6.2, British Civil Air-
worthiness Requirements’ and
proclaimed to all, including the
birds, that “On all public trans-
port aeroplanes, windows which,
fn the event of breakage, might
injure the pilot or pilots, shall be
capable of withstanding impact
with a 4-6 bird when the aero-
plane is flying at the speed appro-
priate to climb after takeroff.”
Which, for officialese was putting
it quite plainly.

For most enlightened people,

that could be the end of the affair.
But there is a complication, which
has been taken care of with typi-
cal efficiency,

British birds are not the biggest
in the world by far. So a “Note”
to “Section D 4” warns: “Birds
weighing more than 4 lbs. are
rare in Britain, but in other
regions they are common (e.g.
India, vultures weighing 10 — 15
lbs. are frequently encountered.)
The operator, having regard to the
special hazards of the regions in
which it is intended to use the
aircraft, may require a_ higher
degree of safety.”

A grave warning indeed. — ;
But to comfort the timid, in
lands where vultures fly, some
enterprising Americans have pub-
lished a helpful and exhaustive

Tests

By R. M. MacCOLL

WASHINGTON.

A VITAL matter, which has worried
|thinking Americans increasingly in the past
| few years, comes to the fore again as one of
the State Department's top officials is fin-
ally “cleared” after an exhaustive “loyalty
|probe”’—and then, honour vindicated,
|promptly resigns.

| He is distinguished, 50-year-old Oliver
|Chubb, head of the Department’s Office of
Chinese Affairs.

_ The charges against Chubb were not made
| oublic, but whatever they were the lengthy
‘earings involved a suspension from duty of
|eight months.



|

|. Chubb, who has served for 23 years in the
| State Department has had enough. Saying

report entitled “The Development| ‘at his “usefulness is impaired” and that

of Aircraft Windshields to Resist
Impact with Birds in Flight,” It
includes a map of the world on
which is plotted bird-frequency,
density and type.

We poor mortals now
what te expect. Which, in the
scheme of things, is tantamount
to having at least a bird in hand.

| You

pottery according to formulas as
old as the craft itself and secret
to the trade. ered

After firing, twne clay, stu in its
grey or dried state, is ready for
dipping in the prepared glaze
Maybe the piece will be sprayed

or ‘dusted’ with the glaze accord-|

ing to it’s shape. There is no fixed
procedure to be followed. At this
oint it is ready for the second
firing and is placed in the Kiln.
Correct temperatures and firing
technique «fe both primary fac-

t rs in determining the strength |

of the clay. The second firing.
for instance, is an increased tem-
perature to the first and may reac
1850°F, To withstand this tre-
mendous heat, the door of the Kilr
is of brick and sand — and a seal
against excessive leakage. It i
not possible to avoid a partial heat
loss the thé Kiln itself expand:
noticeably. The whole firing pro-
cess takes up a week for comple-
tion and, in potter’s terms, is
referred to as ‘Heat Work’ a cal-
culated process of heat and time
Each completed piece is a reve
vation of the potter’s skill; of the
rhythm of his thoughts. At the
old Cassava Fectory in Barbados
there is daily evidence of it and
of the promise the craft, of pottery

holds for Barbados in a commer- |

cial sense — as a developing in-
dustry as well as an art, and as
a marketable product among the
islands and@ in the dollar countries.

their faith.

The present administration in
Kashmir is a democratic Govern-
ment with a Muslim majority and
with the Hindu prince as the con-
stitutional head. It is for that
Government to decide when it
can do without the protection of
Indian troops and we will abide
by that decision. Kashmir to-

day is a secular Muslim State |

and a challenge to the religious
Muslim State of Pakistan. Kash-
mir has shown that Muslim re-
ligion and principles of demo-
cracy and religidus tolerance can
work together. Pakistan has yet
to show it.
Yours faithfully,
R. JAIPAL.
(Indian Foreign Service)
Secretary to the Commission for
India in the British West

know

}
|

| ais are

future prospects of employment

seriously damaged,” he
| 13,800 dollars (£4,900) salary for a pension
° §,800 dollars (£2,000).

Now people are asking: How necessary
ve these loyalty investigations—and how
“ficiently conducted? And they think un-
asily of brilliant John Service, “cleared”
x times by the Loyalty Board, only to be
dsmissed recently by the Civil Service Re-

CARS FOR A KING

In Cincinnati they are busy completing an
wrder costing 250,000 dollars (£88,700) for
*) super Cadillacs. The order is for King
bn Saud of Saudi Arabia, and the cars are
o carry his wives and servants.

A few days after New York bank teller
\‘lartin Olsen stepped out to lunch last
month with $38,000 (£13,000)—he is still
iissing, by the way—another New York
joank teller, named William Ross, said he
| sas “just stepping out for a drink.”

Well, he took $8,300 (£3,000) with him—
ind the drink developed into a terrific Lost
Jeek-end.

Surrendering yesterday, the contrite but
ungover William said: “I stayed drunk the
‘hole time.”

ENTERPRISE WINS

Some time ago the Senate, craftily seek-

ag to check enormous purchases of two-
.ent Post Office postcards by business men
| 9 use for printing advertisements, voted a
| 0 per cent. postal “service charge” on the
| ards if bought in lots of 50 or more.

| Now the Senators are preparing to repeal
| he measure. The business men bought the
}:ards in lots of 49—and post office clerks
vere driven almost crazy counting out the
odd numbers.

Mrs. George Davis, of Lubbock, Texas,
‘vife of America’s greatest jet ace just re-
rorted missing in Korea, makes public a
etter written to her before her husband’s
last mission.

“They are not trying to win the war,” he
caid. “All they want to do is hold and let
veople get killed.”

An investigation has started in Washing-
.on to find out why Major Davis was not
sent home after he shot down his 11th
Soviet-built MIG.



ndies.
2lst Feby. 1952.



Boys’ Club Needed

To The Editor, The Advocate,—
SIR,—Please allow me a
space in your journal. I must say!
a Boys’ Club is needed very badly |
in the vicinity of Dayrells Road
or St. Matthias Gap. Boys gather |

around corners and street lights, |

are very troublesome to!

and
passers-by.

A RESIDENT.

King’s Iliness

To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—In your issue of Feb-
ruary 8th there is an article by |
Chapman Pincher entitled)
“King’s Doctors knew he would |
soon die,” from which I quote)
these words:—

“The damaged lung was safely
removed, but dur the opera-
tion, the surgeons saw what they
had most feared — that the
King’s

short)



OPPOSITION TO
DELAY BUDGET

TOKYO, Feb. 25

OPPOSITION parties on Monday after-
ioon agreed to pool their strength in a
ietermined effort to delay the passage of
the Government’s 1952 Fiscal Budget Bill
for $2,500,000,000 ¢n the House of Represen-
latives. The Budget Bill which Govern-
ment proposed to put to the vote in the
Lower House Budget Committee on Tues-
day and in a Plenary House Session the
following day, earmarks 21 per cent. of its

exchanges his],



On Loyalty |





PAPER SERVIETTES

In Plain White
$1.00 per hundred

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings

«Tools ot Trade”

We have a wide selection
of everyday Tools, as well
as others that are often
difficult to find!

Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Ph, 4472

Shorts For Men

SIZES 30—40, ALSO IN KHAKI

Tropical Linens

SIZES 28—32

LOTS OF COLOURS.

DaCosta & Co. Ltd.



DOMINICA

CIGAR

Or Sale at Your Druggist

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952





Jalist entitled “The Doctors who}

Meetg et lag was already | total for defence preparations demanded by
In yesterday's gena| the United States.

Februar oe 1 Gut) per ib 7 $1.25 oe tin ‘ $1.68
adel ai Sapna 1 $M Sa
article by a Harley yoraweiee | a 4 tb tin Danish Hams $7.00 J & R Sandwich

, At an Opposition Party meeting from 16, 20, .36
quote | which only Communists were excluded the
| Lower House Diet members today agreed to

“Examination of the lung after!
the oneration Anan ig : ‘demand a postponemertt of the vote, de-

4 Ib tin Pressed Hams $3.88
2 1% tin Danish Hams $4.30
3 Luncheon

Ib tin
Beet $4.98

Won —

r and Lost,” I
again:—



time
Cook's Paste .

36
‘0
ti - o a ;

doubt thet, the -whole of the | manding that Prime Minister Yoshida ex- 1 I) tin Ham Roll... .90 a ea -

umour ha removed. Sub- ; * Danish 16 oz. OZ. Green ae oe
tumour been moved. Sub-| plain the details of the alleged “extra terri- = ae Separees gues $i in tie ees.
showed that the tebten ee toriality concessions which the opposition Danish 8 oz. Cocktail tener = ee =
and that’ hic comer sectection | Diet members charge the Government is conan gad aenet o : eh us Pana Goes 154
been exceptional.” making to U.S. security forces in Japan. Macaroni—16 oz Pkg. 39 Italian Tomato Paste .27 .60
torn’, nis is @ matter of great in-|Diet members also contended it is “improp- ar ‘2

Biscuits
to the majority per % ID Pkg..... 48

footers 't.’ street x7 ir|et” to approve the Budget before the con-
you could publish cay et

wierd li, ty fot ‘and|elusion of the Security Pact Administrative

which of these’ two conflicting|@greement for which the Budget earmarks Phone CODDARDS = We Deliver
f gv

accounts is correct. the funds. I
{
4



Yours faithfully,

J. W. R. RICE. —UP.
TUERSDAY, FEBRUARY



Fire Destroys
House

A wall and wooden house at
Thornbury Hill, Christ Church,
was completely destroyed by fire
at about 1.30 p.m. on Sunday. The
building is owned by Wilfred
Rock of Church* Hill Road, Christ
Church but at the time of the
fire it was unoccupied.

The house is insured for £1,500.

> :

A cane fire at Guinea Planta-
tion, St. John, at about 3.30 p.m.
on Sunday burnt six and a quar-
ter acres of first crop and four
acres of second crop ripe canes,
property of D. M. and L. M. Simp-
son. They were insured,

It extended to Greenland Plan-
tation and burnt four and a quar-
ter acres of first crop and seven
and three quarter acres of second
crop ripe canes and 300 holes of
young cane plants, property of S.
P. Greenidge which were insured.

This fire then extended to the
lands of Mary Glasgow where it
burnt 425 holes of first crop ripe

eanes. These canes were not in-
sured,
At Wakefield Plantation, St.

John, a fire at about 10.00 a.m. on
Saturday burnt 12 acres of third
crop ripe canes, property of E. M.
Taylor, which were insured.

Fire Spreads

The fire extended to Claybury
and Easy Hall Plantations, At
Claybury it burnt five and a half
acres of first crop ripe canes and

five anda half acres of young
cane plants. They are the pro-
perty of A. M. Sealy and were
insured.

Four and three quarter acres of
crop and 13 and a quarter
acres of fourth crop ripe canes, as
well as four acres of young cane
plants and six acres of second
crop ratoons were burnt at Easy

Hall. They are the property of
R. & G. Challenor and were in-
sured.

A fire at Cane Vale Planta-
tion, Christ Church, at about
7.15 p.m. on Sunday burnt a
quantity of ripe canes which
were
property of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank Ltd. The Fire
Brigade rushed to the scene
and got the fire under control
before it extended to a near-
by canefield.

Another fire at Greenland Plan-
tation, St.,Andrew at about 2.45
p.m. on Sunday burnt two and a
half acres of second crop ripe
canes, property of S. P. Musson,
Son & Co. Ltd. They were insured.

Grass Burnt

Six thousand square feet of grass
were burnt when a fire occurred
at an open spot at Derricks, St.
James, at about 1.30 a.m. on Sun-
day. The grass is the property
of Benjamin Moore of Lancaster,
St. James and was not insured,

A quantity of canes, property of
peasant holders, were burnt when
a fire occurred at Whopping, St.
James, at about 10.30 p,m. on
Sunday. Of the canes burnt, 50
holes are the’ property of Ruth
Robinson, 400 holes Gordon Beard,
950 holes Fitz Payne,.of Rock
Dundo, 300 holes Sarah Payne, 300

holes Edgar Small, 350 holes Rich- .«

ard Griffith and 250 holes are

the property of Jonathan Wal-

cott, of Orange Hill, St. James.
These canes were not insured.

A fire at Pleasant Hall Planta-
tion, St. Peter, at about 2 p.m. on
Sunday burnt 20 square feet of
sour grass, property of G. G, Gill
of the same plantation. The grass
is not insured.

£2 For Careless
. ”
Driving

Their Honours Mr. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Hans-
chell yesterday confirmed the de-
cision of His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn when they ordered
Arthur Blackman of Bush Hall,
St. Michael, to pay a fine of £2 in
14 days or in default one month’s
imprisonment with hard labour
for driving the motor lorry M—12L
on Tudor Street, St. Michael.
without due care and attention.

The offence was committed on
October 3, 1951 Blackman ap-
pealeqd against Mr. Walwyn's
decision.

Beresford Parris told the court
that on October 3 about 8.15 p.m.,
he was driving the motor lorty
X--576 along Tudor Street, St.
Michael, going in the direc-ion of
Bridgetown. On reaching Suttle
Street a lorry suddenly came out
of that street and both vehicles
collided.

26,

insured. They are the -

1952

Researeh Work At Im
Many Local Students Are’ -

Trained At £C.T.A.

BARBDOS,

in addition to benefiting greatly from

the training of Diploma Students at the Imperial College
of Tropical Agriculture, also derives some of the benefits
of research work carried out at the College’s Soil Research

Centre.

During the five-year period beginning September Ist,
1951, Government’s contribution to the College will be
$8,640, an increase of $4,800 over the last figure of $3,840.
This increase, provision for which will be taade in the
1952-53 Estimates, was agreed to recently by both Houses

of the Legislature.



Police Dogs Help
In Cases Of Crime

Polce Dog Peggy is about

to become a mother. She is’
expec.ed to have pups in
about three weeks time. Be-
cause of this, she not
been working as as
Rip.
_ Recently the dogs were
doing nightly patrols in the
St, Michael area, They have
also been at work at the
places where stabbings were
reported to have taken
place.

“Whenever a crime is re-
Porled in the St. Michael
area Peggy or Rip is quickly
taken to the scene,” Colonel
Rk. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, told the
“Advocate” yesterday.



trarbour Shorts:



“Campero”

Calls At
Mid-night

The S.S. “Campero” arrived in
Carlisle Bay at mid-night yes-
terday from Argentina, Among
her cargo was 850 tons of stock
feed. The Campero is consigned
te Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co,
utd.

Arriving yesterday was the
Schooner Francis W. Smith with
a mixed cargo from British Gui4
ana. Her cargo consisted of 2,000
bags of rice, 170 cartons of rice
24 bunches of plantains, 24
pumpkins 906 pieces of green
heart, 2 tons of wood, 200 paling
staves and 600 bags of charcoal.

When the Motor Vessel Carib-
bee arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday, she brought a quantity
of fresh fruit and vegetables to
the island. Among her cargo
were 4 barrels of eschalot, 4
casks of cabbage, 5 crates of car-
rots, 2 karrels of fresh fruit and
10 casks of fresh fruit.

Janitor Steals
Theatre’s Money

“You have now got a conviction
for larceny against you and I am
not going to send you to prison
but I am going to give you another
opportunity to go straight, but if
you come here again on such a
charge you will be sent to prison,”
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, told 17-year-old janitor
Reginald Small of Kew Land, St.
Michael, who pleaded guilty of
stealing £8 13/-, the property of
Roodal Theatres,

His Worship Mr, Griffith placed
him on a bond for 12 months in
the sum of £5, Lloyd Skeete,
Manager of Royal Theatre, one of
the Roodal Theatres told the court
that the defendant was employed
at the Royal Theatre as a janitor
and on February 22 he (Skeete)
locked the amount of £8 13/- in
the cabinet of the theatre which is
in his office.

On February 23 he returned to
work and the cashier handed him
a slip. He went to the cabinet for
the money but it was missing. He
then reported the matter to the
Police.

On February 23 the Police went
to the house of the defendant and
found the money bags in which
the money was placed at the
Royal Theatre, The defendant was
charged and made. a_ voluntary
statement.








In a Message from His Excel-
lency the Governor, the Legisla-
ture was informed that the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
had advised that the revenue
required to finance the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture on
its present basis over the quin-
quennium beginning on the Ist
September, 1951, has been esti-
mated at $576,000 as compared
with the annual requirement of
$408.000 over the last five-year
period.

laries, and to provide for cost of
living allowances.

19 Students Trained
Between 1937 and 1951 inclusive,
Barbados had 19 students at the
Imperial College, and at present,
here are four Barbadians at the
College. They are E. R. Cumber-
batch, P. H. Haynes, C. T, Cave
and C. K. Laurie.

These students are taking three~
year Diploma Courses which may
be in Agriculture or Sugar Tech-
nology, dependent on the choice
of the particular student.

The Government provides two
types of scholarships — the
Bovell Scholarship, and the
Free Tuition Scholarship, and
last year in the Estimates (1951
—52), the provision for the
Scholarships Fund was $3,744,
this sum being in addition to
the colony's contribu‘ion of
$3,840 which will be increased
from this year to $8,640.

In addition, Government also
provides funds for financing
Boyell Scholars, at an individua!
cost of $1,236 per academic year
of nine months. Students award-
ed the Free Tuition Scholarship
enly get their tuition fees paid,
rut all o-her expenses must be
borne by the student. Students
fre required to live in residence at
the College.

Research Centre

At the College, there is ~ Soil
Research Centre conducted by
Professor Fred Hardy, one of the
foremost scientists in the British
Empire, who wes one time Science
Master st Harrison College. Bar-
bados, it) past years, has benefited
greatly from research carried out
at this centre, and will no doubt
continue to benefit.

There are at present some five
or six officers of the Agricultural
Denertment who either hold the
LC.T.A. Diploma or received
training at the Imperial College



41 ARRIVE ON
“LADY RODNEY”’

ee Oe, a: Lady Rodney
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning with 41 passengers dis-
embarking and 59 passengers in-
transit. She also brought 440 tons
of general cargo which included
2,500 bags of flour, 750 bags of

oats, and 240 cases of pickled
meat.
Tha Lady Rodney sailed for

St. Vincent last night with nine
passengers embarking here. She
also took three race horses be-
longing to the stables of Mr
Cyril Bernard, These horses,
“Trim Girl”, “Silver Lining and
“Gala Shiels”, were in the care
of Hon. V. C. Gale while in Bar-
bados. Galg Shiels was entered
for the B.T.C. Spring Meeting
but had to be withdrawn owing
to injuries.



DEDICATION
At St. Aidan's Church, Bath-
sheba, this morning there will
be a dedication service at 8.30
by His Lordship the Bishop when
a bell donated by Mr. Charles A.
Yearwood of the U.S.A, in mem-
ory of his father Mr. Joseph
William Yearwood and his mother
Mary Malvina Yearwood will be
dedicated. Rev. L. C, Mallalieu
will be in charge.

INQUEST ADJOURNED TILL FEB. 28

The inquest
death of Gwendolyn
New Orleans, St. Michael, was
started before His Worship Mr.
G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of
District “A”, and was adjourned
un il February 28 yesterday.

Gwendolyn Clarke was admit-
ted to the General Hospital on
February 20 at about 6.30 p.m.,

5 S99S6GOF

POOF

concerning the
Clarke of

PPO E

CLP AIT

but died shortly after she was
admitted. Dr. A. S, Cato who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation on the deceased told the
court of his findings yesterday.

Daisy Clarke, who identified the
deceased to Doctor Cato, said
that the deceased used to
live with her at New Or-
leans, St. Michael, She used to

.

wHEN “COGNAC” Js ~

TO THE

¢ V.S.



MENTIONED

THE NAME HENNESSYS LEAPS

MIND—BECAUSE HEN-

NESSYS IS THE BRANDY THAT
MADE COGNAC FAMOUS.

HENNESSYS

¢ THREE STAR

POSSESS

work at the Marine Hotel as a
domes:ic servant and left her
home at about 7.15 a.m. on Feb-
ruary 20 for work there,

Later the same day
€.15 p.m. she went to Westbury
Road, St. Michael, and saw her
lying on the ground in a pool of
blood. The deceased used to
allow James Small to live at her
house, but after a time Small was
preven'ed by her from going to
her house,

The deceased was the mother of
seven children.

at about

a NN

Christian Science Lecture



Would you like to hea
Christian Science ?

Then come to this free lecture entitled

'\} “CHRISTIAN SCIENCE.

PRIMITIVE CHRISTIANITY, AND SPIRITUAL
a HEALING”
By
Ralph Castle, C.S., of San Francisco, California



r an interesting explanation of









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



perial College Benefits B’dos.
Real Estate Agent Claims

£720 As Unpaid Commission

THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS SUIT in which
Damian F. De Abreu, a real estate agent, has claimed

£720 damages from Estwi

ck E. Deane, as unpaid com-

mission, began yesterday before The Acting Puisne Judge

His Lordship Mr. Justice G
heard by a special jury.

Mr. G. H. Adams and
by Messrs Catrington & Se
De Abreu. Deane is repre
Q.C. and Mr. J.
Catford, Solicitors,
De Abreu's case is that

agreed .in 1948 t him 3%
commission if he introduced him
© anyone who was willing to sell
a plantation and the plantation
was eventually bought. He claims
that he did much work endeav-
ouring to get a plantation and after
one had been got, Deane bought it
for £24,000 and had failed to pay
him the agreed commission

_ Deane has denied all the allega-
tions.

Statement of Claim

The statement of claim states
that the plaintiff's claim is for
money payable for work done by
the plantiff for the defendant at
his request as agent for the de-
fendant under the agreement
made verbally at Bridgetown on
August 6, 1948 whereby the de-
fendant agreed to pay to the
plaintiff a commission of 3 per
cent on the purchase price of any
sugar plantation in this island
bought by the defendant for him-
self or on behalf of others as a
result of the introduction to the
defendant by the plantiff to the
prospective vendor of any such
plantation.

The plaintiff in the month of
August, 1948, in pursuance of the
said agreement introduced to the
defendant one Roy Gill, the then
owner of the sugar plantation
named Husbands and Oxnards, St
James, as a prospective vendor

The defendant subsequentls
purchased the sugar plantation
from Roy Gill for £24,000



Deane

The defendant had subsequent -
ly refused and still refuses to pas
to the plaintiff the agreed commis-
sion of 3% on the £24,000 or any
part of it. The plaintiff therefore
claims form, the defendant the
sum of £720 as commission

All this the defendant Deane
denies in his defence and set
up counter holdings, He denies
De Abreu’s being employed by
him or his entering any contract
with him. Besides the complete
Ania, the defendant says twat
the plaintiff made representations
and statements falsely and fraudu-
lently, knowing the same to be
untrue or with carelessness as to
the truth or falsity thereof, and
with intent that the same should
be acted on by the defendant.

De Abreu was the only witness
to give evidence yesterday. Be-
fore he began his evidence, his
counsel put forward some objec-
tions in limine

Misrepresentation

Mr. Adams submitted that all
the pleadings relating to the fraud
or misrepresentation had to be
struck out, The law relating to
fraud and misrepresentation, he
said, was very clear Fraud or
misrepresentation gave a ground
for an acticn of deceit in which
could be claimed damages because
the fraud of the other party had
caused some loss

There was no representation
made that fraud on the plaintiff's
part made the defendant to enter
into the contract. Counsel for the
other side could not show to the
Court any precedent for the way
in which those pleadings had been
filed

Mr, Adams held that from (1)
to (5) of the defence stated were
all right but when it came to (6),
there was no authority that could
be put forward to satisfy it.

He quoted various cases to bear
out his argument at this point
He said that if Counsel for the
other side’s pleadings were cor-
rect, that side could bring a coun-
ter claim for damages.

Mr. Walcott said that he did
not intend to change the reading
of the defence. From (6) down

was misconduct and in misconduci
such as that was, he had to state
what facts he was relying on

He had been dismissed from his
post as agent and therefore had
not had to be paid.

Pleadings

The pleadings were merely a
matter of not surprising the othe:
pide. It was .not an action for
deceit.

Mr. Adams replied that there
was no plea that the agent was
dismissed from his agency because
be had committed some miscon-
duct, He was perfectly prepared
if counsel for the other side
brought authority for his argu-
ment to concede the point.

After a short adjournment, Hi
Lordship ruled that he saw no
reason why part of the defence
should be struck out or the plead-
ings amended. The defence had
alleged fraud and he said that
on account of that fraud, he
ignored the agent,

ITS REINSTATEMENT OF



Member of the Board of Lectureship of The Mother

O.P. (over 20 years) Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston,
Massachusetts. {

é s in

X. O. LIQUEUR 3 The Christian Science Church, Garrison Hill,
% }
x TUESDAY, 26th FEBRUARY, at 8.15 P.M. ,
(over 40 years) x The lecture is under the auspices of First Church of Christ, }
3 Scientist, Bridgetown, \
STOKES & BYNOE LTD—AGENTS. % Ali are Welcome. y
59S CCSS8SOSS000005065064 3 \ ss!



S. B. Dear,

lll

K|

L. Taylor. The case is being

Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instructed
aly, Solicitors, are counsel for
sented by Mr. E. K. Walcott,
instructed by Messrs Cottle,

De Abreu then started to give
his evidence.

De Abrey said that he first had
dealings with Deane on July 24,
1948. He had telephoned him
concerning some dairy business.
Deane told him he was not inter-
ested in that, but he, however,
wanted a plantation badly for his
sons. He did not wish a planta-
tion in St. Andrew or St. Lucy.
Deane added that he had had the
option of New Castle but that had
not been in his favour.

Other Plantations

“I asked him whether he would
pay me if I introduced to him the
owner of a plantation that could
be bought,” he said, “He told me
‘yes’. At the same time I told him
that the owners of Strong Hope
and the Lodge were considering
selling. I mentioned too another
plantation I had in mind, but the
Name was not given.”

On July 26 they had another
conversation over the telephone.
The name of the plantation which
he had had in mind was Harrow
and this time he mentioned it and
told Deane he would get in touch
with a Mr, Payne.

Sometime after the 26th, he
spoke to him concerning Lodge
which belonged te » Mr. Farmer.
The price Mr. Farmer said was
£20 000 and he quoted that price
to Deane He replied that Mr
Farmer told him £23.000 and he
made an offer of £18,000

[ wold Deane,” he said, “that
in case he bought the Lodge he

would not have to pay me as that
Was a place 1 would not have had
to find, I, knowing it was for sale.”

On August 3, De Abreu said ne
telephoned Mr. Roy Gill about a
plantation. On August 6 he tele-
phoned Mr, Deane and told him
ne had some information for him
and asked him whether he would
come to his office that evening
They met that evening and he
told Deane that a gentleman was
supplying some information about
a plantation which could
bought.

He said he told Deane that that
gentleman was Mr. Gill and that
he had to telephone him and tell
him what his client thought of
the price and plantation

be

Selling Price

“At that time,” De Abreu said,
“I did not know thy name of tne
plantation, J] told him the selling

price as I had been told—£26,v0u.
it ¢

360 acres, £2,200 share
Factory, electricity
the mai and was v
distance of about five miles from
pridgetown,”

Veune and he tried to figure out
which plantation it could be but
did not decide that evening which
it possibly could have been. As
a result of a talk with someone,
he thought it might be Ashbury
and telephoned Mr. J. H, Wilkin-
son and someone else enquiring
about it, but discovered that it
was not that.

After a talk with Mr. Roy Gill,
he said he told Deane that Mr.
Gill had promised to telephone
him later in the day. About
7 o'clock on the following eve-
ning, he told him that Mr, Gill
had said that the plantation was
Husbands and Oxnards and that
he was the owner,

He also told Deane that Mr. Gill
asked him to put his cards on the
table as he had put his and he
had called hig (Deane’s) name as
the prospective buyer. He said
he added that Mr, Gill had in-
tructed him to go to Mr. Rex Gill,
solicitor, before going into an in-
spection with Deane. Deane re-
plied that he would take a drive
around the plantation and he told
him to be very careful as a plan-
tation was not easily obtained
He said he would send a reliable
person to do the inspection and |



ter oll

|
|

Ladies’ Woollen Suits

In Tartans &

in doeskin,

AL

See our
Millinery Dept.
{

)

)



Coats, long and medium lengths
Pasham cloth and
Georgean Coverts, Plain Colours

Plaids and Small Checks

Case Of Exposing —
Goods Dismissed

Their Honours Mr. H. A
Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H, Han-
schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, yesterday re-

versed the decision of His Wor-
ship, Mr. S. H. Nurse, Police Mag-
istrate of District “E”, who fined
Gerald: Mings of Fitts Village
St. James, £104 6/- for exposing |

goods for sale in his shop on}
December 13 which was Polling!
Day in the island. |
Their Honours dismissed the
case on its merits. Counsel fo
Mings was Mr, E. K. Walcott
QC, Police Constable Brewster

aitached to Holetown Police Sta-
tion said that on December 13 at
about 2 pm, he went to the
defendant’s shop and _ lookea
through a window and saw liquo
on the shetves. He told the de
fendant that his shop should be
closed as that was Polling Day
Inside the shop were other people

Mr, E. K. Walcott in his address
said that Police Constable Brews-
ter was not sure whether the
goods he saw in the defendant's
shop were exposed for sale but
at once he went and reported th
matter,

Goods exposed for view wer
not the same as goods exposed fo
sale, Neither did the policeman
say in his evidence that the good:
he saw were exposed for the pur- |
pose of making a sale.



On Bond For
Stealing Clothes

|
Chesterfield Lynch, a labourer |
of Holder's Hill, St, James, was |
yesterday placed on a bond far six |
months in the sum of £5 by Hi
Worship Mr. G, B, Griffith, Acting |
Police Magistrate of District “A’ |
who found him guilty of stealing |
clothing.
The clothing is the property of
Christopher Cox and Gordon Wor-
rell and is valued at £4. 13/5,

|
|
|
|

> |
FIRST PRIZE WILL |
BE OVER $23,188
The First Prize for the Barba-
dos Turf Club Spring Meeting is |
expected to be over $23,188, At
present Series E.E. is being sold
This is a series and a half better
than this period last year
The Club may complete Series
F.F. before sales end on Thurs
day at 3.00 p,m.
‘Last year the first prize for |
Spring Meeting was $22,714. |



‘

£5 For Speeding

His Worship Mr. G. B..Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis

trict “A”, yes.erday fined Lauris
ton Browne of Jackson, St
Michael, £5 to be paid by instal
ments or two months imprison

ment with hard labour for exceed-



PAGE FIVE





FOR LINOLEUM



WOOD FLOORS
AND FURNITURE

PN RY

HYGIENIC WAX

POLISH

FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES



ON







oe

HARRISON'S





———

Broad _ St.



\
1
)
{

}
{

SEWING MACHINE

«an

BUY

4

A “JONES”



ing the speed limit while driving
a motor van along Government |
Hill, St. Michael,

The Police said that the motor
van was driven at over 33 miles
per hour while the speed lim't or
that road is 20 miles per hour



would hear from him on the fol-
lowing evening. Deane said he
would make an offer,
Commission

Deane also told him that he
would instruct his solicitors to
negotiate I again reminded him
of the price and also the arrange- |
ment of the commission of the ac- |
cepted price — 3%. He said he!
told Deane, too, that Mr, Gill had
subseqently said he had made a
mistake as to the acreage of the

land and instead of being 360)
it was 380 acres. |
As far ag he remembered, he |

had told him that the arable land |
was 180 to 190 acres, He had told}
him that Mr, Gill had said that if!
he got £26,000 he would pay the)
stamp duty, but not otherwise, |

Mr. Deane telephoned me on)
the Monday and said that a gen-|
fleman had called to see him on|
the Sunday and told him about



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SO



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‘in
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at night or use the
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SWIFTS VIENNA SAUSAGES—10 ozs.
DANISH HAM SAUSAGE--Sliced per lb.
DANISH SALAMI-—per lb

KRAFT CHEESE-—per pkt

SOUTH AFRICAN LOBSTER—per tin
NORWEGIAN SHRIMPS—per tin
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER (broken)
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER (whole)
WHOLE TOMATOES—large tin
PREPARED MUSTARD—per jar

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PAGE SIX se BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1952
LE SL TL TT


















































































; '
— eS . cated = a
CLASSIFIED AD S| _Fomae saree | Wares < | Neal: Eetete. Apeet Celay > te
— ——. ; Coastal Station 0
TELEPHONE 2508. HELP £720 C $ ;
AL Cable and Wireless (WL) Yad. edgiee |
———_—__—__—___—_— a. REAL ESTATE ommission inst vthey ‘can now communieaie’ wits | S%0 pped in 10 Minutes
} “APA >. anntiece the following ships through their Bar- | It ? no longer necessary to suffer
For Births, Marriage or Engagement, F or SALE rere a aera aera nies CAPABLE NURSE Must sleep in cones Gneak itetien 2 jteting end torment from Piles
ene at gett Calling the r | ville—Drawing, dining “and. Breaktast {to Dt “yr Mage See ee @ ffom page 5 De Abreu conceded that in the) ¢ 5 Stikiestad, 8S Petter Il, SS since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
) : A ro B" * sreart i . - Vesti r nA i ” c . > . 5
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each — a rooms, 3 bedrooms, (two with dress Maxwells Road, Ch. Ch 26.2. 52—2n. | Some other plantations. He said case of the dairy ge ge Which Scars BO aa. kekecManie Se | Bese ta 16 inmate bos Tee cate eta
edahiount wort. Terns ca Phong | AUTOMOTIVE — | rooms! and running water) ‘kitenen, bain | ~——-— The gid not wih Husbands and Deane had tld him ne we ould |Lady Rodney, $5 Stella Poldris.’S S | the pain but lao takes out the swell
eer et Seg gee ee ee | Peiecsrin | Se eee ha te regan bere ae BUTLER & COOK—Apply:!Oynirds and I asked him whether interested in, the vendor would) qjcoa Corsair, 5 S_ Canadian Cruiser, | ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve
Yotlees only after 4 p.m CAR-—fhiltian 10 HP. Saloon 1907--48| _nepection amy day —,s Shepptem, ‘Yerctup, Ot. Jena have paid the commission. He had|ss pathfinder, SS Gotland, SS | [rritation thereby cutbing other trou-
0 iP, Sa) H 2 had found g er
i nn 4.2.52—m phe ha 7 i Mr.| Colombie, SS | Uruguay, SS | Alcoa bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
mode Mileage under 26,000, Owner OUS: Gille 7 d. lefs unsaid the question of Mr. | Colombie, u
jmodel, _Maibeage. wiper 26ep0. Owner) HOUSE — Gbe dobitied, ranted bord | tte Land he replied that he hai Clipper, 8 5. Drina, $$’ Queen Mary.) Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
DIED ctr . 4 : ting ape Cole |& shingled House, shedroaf, Kitchen and JUNTIOR—-With Cambridge School Cer- “T asked him whether the pricé Farmer paying the commission in 8 & Ocean Monarch, SS. Cottica, 8.5. loss of energy, debility, and irritable
ar 52—2n out offices, apply to Barbados Housing | tificate. Willing to learn advertising] ore aitractive and whether that instance of Lodge. Mormacgult, S'S Argeentina, SS Sun-| disposition. Get wen ree Zeer
—— —— SS - oper: c 3 “loor. Ne 5 sine > ; rsor ‘ H a , P| ir
ISHMAEL—On February 25th, 1952, ot] CAR—One 1980 Humber Hawk Saloon ee ee eka business. Apply 4p person to SP NG as a better plantation and he He said he seldom made con-/dae, S5_ Aastedyk. 5 5 Regent | rereatad tevten tilon- atop eer Die
his Fesidence, St. Matthias Gap, Ch.|in exeellent condition, Contact C cetsteniiastniintingsicaiiy ee ae betaeen 5 6 ’ abs said, ‘yes. I asked him the name tracts in wring. He only made ee SS: panes, ¢ es, e's | Ling and troubles or money back on
SMadAE ottes Ae above vebooniy at | Ltd. Phone ge he Se: BOVSR:, Mrypd aeW. aitdle 2 bedroom of the plantation and he said he them when he doubted the honesty | jeanne D'Arc, 5.8. Hermes, SS. Willem- ‘orn of ompty package.
une! es the above resider G. Panne ath i= house, all conveniences, with party-| JUNIOR SALESMAN required ch éfly Pp a 1 of the person with whom he waAs|} stad, $.S. Casablanca
430 pm. today for the Westbury a ——| sized iiving room, open verandah, kitenen | for Hardware Lines. Apply, in. writing | Would tell me in a few days.
Cemetery CAR—Consul; 2 mofiths old, Miléagt| and utiligy room. erage, lmandry, 2|to P.O. Box 280." Peo t it ao ltdld him he was quite right, that making them. It was nothing to
Kate Ishmach (widow); Cariton,| under 1,500; condition as new. Apply | servant roome and storage foom under | ve ee ae es 4 the do with the size. For he had
Roy, Kenneth, Alian, Vere and Mrs. | Ralps Beard, Lower Bay Street, PhOfe:|On attractive hillside site, Rockley New | PRACTICAL H Reber Gamed $ he should spend his money to the sold Grae Hall aia had not ..
Masiétic Cailender (childten),| 5010 SM | head. A. Baru & Co, tan, Dick acre Al, Housekeeper wanted 10% ihest advantage oer 3 yy
(son-in- wi a . » an te . oO salar) J .
Samuel Callender in-la — peecerepemeneneiaaee, my eget. |comestent: poe. negle . ee Lower Offer entered 2 Written, contract. He
26.2.52—-1n CAR-—One 196 iiman nix. CO TY 5 4.2 523 sal e did not infer in any way
a . ent condition, going gery tedsonable,|~ CLEVELAND a convenientiy sumed! oc ease in} Later that day, Mr. Deané that Mr. Gill was acting as an
THANKS owner dviven. Biat Williams A 9008-0! |nouse, inthe 2nd Avenue, Bellevilie,, STENO-TYPIST No beginners.|t@lephoned me again and asked agent. r
after working hours 95251 os bin standing on 11373 square feet of land Apply in person to Colohial Advettis- ae Se ak es a MONTREAL, averpesee. KEW u
.2.$2—t.8n | ar e ng awing _ and Dining ing Co. (B'dos) Ltd., Shepherd Street,]reminded him that Mr. Gill would ZEALAND LINE LE a The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
NURSE: The Nurse Family of Howell's SLE AL — eae - Roor, . Bedtooms up- between 9 and 10 a.m ,, Jeonsider a lower offer. I told him No Purchasing Agent (MLA.N.Z. LINE) cept cargo and Passengers for
Oe ey pees. Beet ELECTRIC : For, Inspection, telephone Miss Huts #6.2-52~3- lit was strange for him {o enquire He said that s not a Dominica, Antigua; . Mon Tues.
Thank those’ kind friends and rela.| —————_—__—a—eaamels | FOF, Fnepection, telephone Miss Hutson, | ———— = _——__—___—- bout Mr. Gill when he had le sa ewes 2 Pur’ | ss. “TEKOA" is scheduled to sail Nevis and St. Kitts; Sailing Tues-
tives who ympathised with them in] GEC. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIFs— | ‘°- Yc peeraith wa ahs Balen? Odin Veta FIReT CLASS: uaa oy ex-Jagain about Mr. when he had chasing agent. He aid not tell) ).5° ,aciside February 15th, Melbourne day 26th inst
their recesit beresvement, by sending| Wholesale and Retail, CITY GARAGE dst 20.2.52--8n} Seema ; ood Abe ‘1 ie fi ann ta Ze a found a better plantation. He did e that His commission varied | Fepruary 26th, Sydney Mareh 4th, Bris- :
cards and wreaths or in any other) CO. 4671 212 82—t.fn a me wl en ae We the Makeate te a, eee ee fm 1% to 5% of the deal. He|bane .March isth, arriving at Trinidad 1) - ote M/Vv “DAERWOOD" will
way Oxpressed thetr syrmpatt eS 0 OS Te “ are * a eden tote Mien er . ro , + Py M abou 1 15th and Barbados abou rf d Passengers for
Lillian Nut «. (Widow) “trrendniyt NORGE” REFRIGERATORS, Two wov— sa agceliggs Sep yigalst BD 44> jue 10399 5.3 ee t oh ae strength of the seound had never worked for 1%%: Apel seth. = ben, vincent, Grenada
Verna, duimos und Ronald, Bernesta Mott- | ohly second hand ones, due to Sales of | standing on lands of Saint Mary onto on a eclephone call, I saw I was going Deane had told him that he would | Th aadition to weneral cargo this vessel and Aruba, Sailing Monday 25th
ley (Children: 26.2.82--in| NeW Retrigerators, jt @xeelient condi-|Chureh. situate at KING STREET.) YOUNG = LADY. fatellident Yount]to be left inthe snow to freeze. do the purchasing himself. fas ample space for chilled and hard faut
: fe a | OD, REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE een te rm Fg thal gett fp Rady ot ous Cues 16 se wit poo: Consequently 1 wrote a letter on He had told Deane Gill’s name; trozen caradn ef =
DD 252-2 even ay ventist Church, contains | App ry letter and in person between . f ceept h Bills of | 2
IN MEMORIAM | EI Oecd aller. drawing and dining} 6.0 and 900 aim. c. B. RICE & co. |the 11th and registered and posted on July 6. Deane had never told|, Cire? x qetghigment at ‘Trinidad to The M/V “CLARA” will accept
POLISHERS—Pioor Polishers Electrical. | rooms, 2 bedrooms. kitchen, usual cor 20.2.5%-a Jit on the following day. him that he thought his actions) sritisn Guiana, Leeward and Windward Catgo and Passengers WF ena th
BERBERT—In loving memony of our For the home, Only $75.00. K, R. Hunte | veniences. water and electric services De Abreu said that he after- suspicious, nor that Roy Gill was | isiands. os eae as. Date of Sailing
beloved sister Katharine Herbert who |& Co td. Dial 5136. 52—3 installed. nspection on application to rar Fi iy — ve ~=notifiec
wen chlind th rei Om year today, {a be a Di |the "Tenant, Mrs. Eustace Gooding, ony! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE|{ wards telephoned Mr. Gill and not the agent but the owner, He Fer igtinet partievtors apply z
Sad memories five with uw ' FURNITURE day, (except Sunday) from noon to 5 Q UENCE f talked with him. He wrote Mr. said that Deane had asked him|*U®N o : B.W.1, SCHOONER ween
Today and the day she passed away | o p.m The application of Eltina Ursilia Brath Deane again on August 25 and whether Gill would aceept less and THINS. as on A gin
‘ " a . le ‘ ication of Elting 6 nm -
od. tok, ner nine i was Wie Will] “TiRAL TABLEA AND CHATRS” Col | tite “autbeliton’a “out ofice, Jame | Wartejo# Four Ronde, St Philip, tar pare |1O'4 THO sui tpenale AR Ome offer: nn Ae wae Open fo. an PACOEsaDod, BWA
nna aederi s oi —— ourtul reurid and square table with | eer, rs Ay 98th | Mission to sell Spirits, alt Liquors &e = A . SSS
Amanda, Frederic \eut Baqnert chain io ated Ident for bridge with | Street. Bridgetown, on Thursday 28th} oi heard and shingled shop at Four |}.ards and he ha ene ay. The words prospective vendor a ceca ease gaan —



tables | instant at 2 p.m












































































































































(brother), (3 neices, 1 nephew), Mr&. | : 2 PR st Phil le
Matilda Hampden, Lucille, Ottalie, Hya- |! erandah furniture. Come in and see YEARWOOD & BOYCE, wore or Pe, , | to being paid were used during the first tele~
Seatac ersicen, Laielth them at our new show room or dial Solic tors, Dated this 28th day ot, Februsty 1962.) Ag a restlt of ¢ ae he Phe neeelved phone call; These Sunnie . wate . ”)
} O16 K ’ unte é¢ 0 J 29 9.52 Ry ‘oO V x f
" 75908-6n z At. Polléo Magistrate, Dist, “@" from Cottle Catford, Deane’ o used on other occasions though "
tcdaats FUAVIUS Kitmeares, jot, ug eu to to ae iF ha a did not remember the daté.
oR 7 LIVESTOCK AUCTION , alco ‘or him e ey were used both by Deane g.
A CEME! N,B.—This application wil be some; ttade hé Gerwmea., t ring a aati ard himself. He had not used .
___ | HORSE--One good riding horse suitable ||; ——————______________ Poise Court, Dist’ “C" on Monday the Sean but wad “old that phrase in the letter but he
yee ar STonnlinn nh a Five {for estate work, Going at good price 10th doy of March 1952 at 11 o'clock, | Walcott w oe th
Dee Ry STRAYS pension ot Eve! apply Williams, Foster Hall Plantation| I will sell at BATH VILLAGE Christ | a ' cee — OH. Ad ins © 5 oun f the isiand OR re CS’ Seeek: NEW YORK SERVICE
nowiedied “by ihe: "Her ie; Batbede r Dint 96261 23.2.52—4n | Church. (on road to Cable & Wireless A. W. HARPER wae wer Cer oe aa at The case continues this morning 5
SPOA arr , sect | Station) a double roofed house covered Ag. Police Maretrate, Dist. “C" P the time and he waited until at 10 o'clock. F.S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS" sailed 21st February -— arrives B'dos 4th March, 1952
jl : MECHANICAL with shingles, and a small gallery-size | 26 2 52—1) ve returned to retain him. ——$___— ‘A STEAMER sails sth March — arrives P’dos 19th March, 1952.

HERCULES BICYCLE Raft | + K cates % iaanee eer oe eee ie oN tt WESdne Was out ot E i h Ar hi :
for sale 1/- each ‘for charit t] TOOLS—A collection of building toois | “S*enZle, Auctioneer fia sions when Mr, Adams was out of nglis ic Scala pia la ———— — oem
EB tesirs stor Sain | clude spades, piek-oxes: whee! bat=| “CARE —worna Minor) wcas\| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |'",!slafd, he had visited ‘Trinidad tect NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

— | ov ledge hammers, spirit levels, tape Zs as raat 5 4 or 4 , ini r ‘
PERSONAL | ensures ete. at reduced prices. API’ | Model €000 miles; Both slightly cumaged ar oe tie eT © Frém Page 1 S.8. “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February -—arrives Bidos. 1st March
| \¥. Anthony, Bathing House, St. Lawrence | jy, accidents : re sats: The rpplication of Lindsay Everard | {Tom that island. A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 10th Mareh, If

The public are hbret ned. against | Com next to Cable Office. Phone 0006: 'We are instructed to offer these vehicles | Corbin, Shopkeeper of Cleland, St. An- He said that he had not told They have now come to Barba- er en |
bie Greait-1o ale TOMER ate 24.2.52-2n| tor ‘sale by aucton at the Courtesy | Tew. for permission to sell | Spirits, o—_ Rs Gill Boe _ foe i island they have been CANADIAN SERVICE
(nee WEEKES) as I do not hold myself Garage on Friday 29th at 2 p.m op ese = id ie Be gpd ag ol owner 2 wor ooking forward to teturn
responsible for her or aryrone else cdfi- MISCELLANEOUS JOHN M. BLADON & CO., | shop attached to residence at Barbarees | receive a commission. He told great saagare. we soUTHBOUND
tran + debt or debts in My Nae | ee Auctioneers ae * hi :

wt med by me.|. ANTIQUES — of every desetiption Sea pin Lap nates Sirs Se Sey Se euas ae a ee an Tes the tom, “We have various important Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbador
ARLES NiLSS Ginss, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | — ——_———- BL a Doerr ee eee gave e ormation. projects in view in Barbados which ken Polvuary
Upper Collymore Rock, | Watercolours.’ Eatly books, Maps, Auto-| By instructions received { will sell at mere: “LE. CORBIN He had never made ahy statement we hope to tackle at the earliest |ss. “ALCOA PLANTER” : a eee arth March
St. Michael [graphs ete, at Gorringes Antiqué Shop | MALONEY’S LAND, DEACON’S ROAD ‘ c ae with the idea of fooling Deane. opportunity” he said. s.s. “ALCOA PEGASUS” ai 26th February ith March
adjoining Hoyal Yacht Club. on TUESDAY 26th. at 1 p.m. a board : Applicant. Deny ae Gana _ |es. “ALCOA PILGRIM” : lth March 24th March
“ 3.2.89—t..n.| and shingle house 22 x 11 x 8 with v.5.—This Spplication will ce consid- c KE: ined Mr. _ Watkins thinks that his A STEAMER. ‘ : rd March and Pade
P war ied guRiNEt | an kitchen, closet, palings, Land can be| ered at 2 Licensing Court to be held at POSSE XSI IN, Stay in Barbados is much too] A STEAMER . «| 13th April $18 April
ERMIN SMALL] AQUARIUMS—tLarge and émall, al)| rented $2.40 per quarter. Terms CASH. € i pe eats Under cross-examination, he sh t i A STEAMER :. sa oe * ist May y
; " 4 ' thor the 4th day of March 1952 at 11 o'clock, | 5; short owing to the many friends
do ne Ud ‘waiy | ges. Emoty ot stocked with Fish and|R. Archer McKenzie, Auctior ; said that he was definitely sure jis wife and he have on the state ented 4 ger accommodation
* él ploy Also some voung Siamese Fight- in} that Mr. Roy Gill never told him These vessels have limited passen . p
Ot a Fisk and E. A. McLEopD, |¢ . slan
a fe in fue | ing Fish and other Tropical Fish. Archie ! : Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. } in a ee wanted They wilt ne ee eee ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
ae 94.2.585n : 262.5211 was ,000. e had told him ry
CLARPNSP SMALI aniline iitilliidaciaiiie EEE ce TY ‘ y eK any such thing, he would have dad, their headquarters for the AP’ t+—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Matehhel COLTON CHECK GINGHAM—Lovely PUBLIC NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) communicated ee to Deane. Ho 2ea before leaving for England rare :
S: Pt quality, Meautiful designs 36” wide tistatty had nev fered De. ‘other On the Golfito on March 14 —— eee
stn nn se fae LL fo 01;°" °° °°» °°» ””©€©§©§©§©6%°.”6)~)>D)” DO The application of Elliot Warner of | had never o ane any other Mr. Wat! eieiti
“i ae cents yard at KSRPALANI, 52 oe : ee eee ee kate for wermission to property but the dairy building r. Watkins has been visiting
reet 26.9 1 PARISH: OF 87. MICHAEL ell spirits, Malt Liquors, Se. at board | jand land. He had not told him the West Indies for 13 years. He
f£osT & FOUN » the t the prie® 6? Detter has ir NOTICE nd, ‘le shop at Marehfleld, St. |that the vendor wotild be respon- has flown the Atlantic 14 times
3 ‘STREPH” the rae mplet All persons, Firms and Corporation Pee d this 25th day of February 1962. |sible for the commission. He did during the last war to various os
aa Antiset i personal and medical use. | having Aecounts against the Parish of A. W. HARPER, Esq 13es ae, 4 Et he had houses tees dr see eree to carry out
Price 2/- bot. KNIGHT'S LT Saint Michael are asked to send in their Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist, “C”. | fo 8 important work. "
ee eee en ey ~ | Vouchers (in Duplicate) to the Téspective : FLAVIUS KNIGHT, } = CANADIAN SERVICE
C. RACE TIVKETS—4or! & “ ad 5 cAIn A + a —- | Departments without delay so that pay- for Applieant. |
2 oat 51 ring Meeting. Find « f me ee none} ment can be made before the end of the N. B.—This application will be
kindi ate to Kathleen Be botte 19-Ib, lots and upwards @ 1%ec. Paroehiat Year. ' = @ Court to he held 4 GOVERNMENT NOTICE From St. John and Halifax, ree,
Bulkoles ‘s ant, St. Gedrge per Phone 2547, 8.2.52—t.f n ned i, ASHBY, Po ce Court, Dist. “C” on Monday the | = - —
dein |. PAreORYoc neta “hurehwarden's C lay of March 1952 at 11 o’elock, .
<4 ant TF , PACTORY c apable of m Kk ng 22 3 | To MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS St John Halit. Dikee, Bria seh
60 dozen shirts per day. For particulars A. W. HARPER, mitten Barb: ied
FOUND j Phone Johnson 4311, ide eae Aq Police Magistrate, Dist. “C". | Merchants and Government Contractots and other petsons hav-|s.s. “wmrorD" ; .. 23 Feb. 10 Feb. 16 March
He Bicasiny on Garrison Savannah NOTICE ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them |*s. “SUNDIAL” | hokey ee ae : 20 none
on Saturday aft winite FY to the several Departments as soon as possible - SS ” Pei 2
Te Bitet awit * a Applications from qualified Registered e
Tetrier Bi cn iit h We mn renit RENT Medion! Practitlensta {ot athe, bast ot oy ERNMENT NOTICE | 2. Accounts should be reidered so that they may be in the }——
; | es ee enc et SLE TL cE a “ * a ‘or
2 { ’ saeones the pariah of Saint Mighag) willbe fe” \ pat c | a oo Auditor General not later than Saturday the 15th of UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
celv by me 12 o'clock noon on aren ¥
I I | | Thursday, PebTnrY BLN 198D. | WATERWORKS DEPART- oe FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW



MENT 8. It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts
Pivinent oF Wate Rates may be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1952, dt the Treasury.

A_ newly constructed| The Salary attached to the post which |

; Expected Arrival
three bedroom Wall Bungalow at Salters,| js pensionable, is Four thousand, three

Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,




























ORIENTAL Charles Rowe Road, St. George. All| hundred and twenty dollars ($4,320) per is Stee
Modern conveniences installed. Apply—| annum, payable in monthly instalments 26.2.52.—2n, | s.s. “N,O. ROGENAES" 19 Jan 25 Jan. 12 Feb 28 Mareh
HUTCH
1YNSON & BANFIELD of Three hundred and sixuy dollars ($360) | Consumers who have not yet) + 8.8, “SUNVALLEY” . -- 21 Feb. 26 Feb. l4 March
SOUVENIRS Solicitors o4.0.59—an | Cost-of-Living Bonus at current rates \ paid water tates th respect of the .s. “FEDERAL VOYAGER” MID MARCH MID APRIL
52—3n |is also payable , ¥
__ Th asful icant will not bepauarter ending 3lst March, 1952 Cos s less
SILKS oURIog. ARTS — ff COOTMORE Ping Ha, Sgt Micael, poration to uct in ar held. ancther| are hereby notified that vnless “osts less to buy... less to run... UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
CAS 3 a pen CC eniences including | and will be required to take up his Mare 1952. the De- * tval
¥ 11 cold water bath. Garage and : w y hai} the 8th of arch, 1952, the De ° a 37 Expected Arriva’
CURIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS E rvants room. Apply eye fH atenty holding sock apgolatinont partment, as authorised by sec- at 8s t e wor LS Foss Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
DE LA ae. CHINA 6 ! Can eae BANFIELD will be given a reasonable time to re-|tion 46 of the Waterworks Act ss. “SUNAVIS” 14 Feb 11 Feb 21 Feb ‘ Suc
a SE eNIOrS linquish same after assuming duty 1895—1, may stop the water from s. “SUNRELL” “MED MARCH MID APRIL
24.2.52—3n | Purther particulars in connection With | ge inte + ; ; i a > Wes t Is
THANI’S os duuiee af this porttean be ovisined | fowing into the premises in re- economical convertible - oe ————-—
BUNGALOW: One furnished Bungalow snect of which such rates are pay-
: > from the undersigned.
Pr. Wm. Bry. St., Dial 3466 i cen Mira. Pred Roach 8 econ. BY Order, eo MAN, able, either by cutting oh Se pipe + A VOOM ES Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
. me i to such premises, or by suc 7 LANs Np
| SESS en ds mnt , St. Michael's Vest :
FLAT: Complete first floor flat, Hotel! 44 9.5980 oem chael’s Vestry. | cans as they may think fit, and j ease
he trict. 2 Cool Double bedrooms over- take proc eedings to recover any | —————————
oking gardens. Comfy Kitchen, Ne



¥” PALE PEE POPES

% Barbados Turf Club
~ FOR RENT

+
% One (1) 5 ft. Booth

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C, and B W.1.A
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
—. No. 4486 |

Vorid Gas Cooker, built on cupboards, 26.2.52.—2n

cker, ete. Englth Bath Tub. Write

x “BE” Aavocnte 26.2.52—2n ee

aonsterplinaetinnieaiastentlanhnsitanilcasecstieetn— SOOO

Hou Twb = Storey 5 es (LORBEDOOSSS Oo POO “Y
um ums,

quatie Club, fully she " ie Sore Mouth and x
dite, and Gas Stove. Telephone ara | Yoose ‘Pesth mean that you mes If not saved but seekinr N
lio installed ilable from the Ist have ayer? neh Mouth ox Salvation, please write fo

perhaps som. isease that Wi!)

amount due. |


















$ spaee at $8.00 per run- na would’ like’ agreement seMliah farrae eat tas ipo rN, saat | FREE 100K eee SSS
S ning foot for Spring le ving the, alana shortly zee mmasiam end sea rt rouble, Amos Which Makes

% . i lewing; App aiph Beard, Lower y ing the first ds Cc!

% Meeting, 1952. treet, Phone 8010 a'2'ta~an | Gnd aBre mouth and aulekty tie SPECIAL POLICE DISPLAY



‘ante



OCF

GOD'S WAY OF

MA LOL LLP LA LOL LOLOL OOO
LLL LLLP LA AES







Apply to ; | MODERN FURNISHED FLAT with Re] meet ot inake Your mouth aad ae ' ae
$ G, A. LEWIS, — &| dar“huther, pocniuanss“noskette nies fava empty packas, SALVATION RICE ese
e. Secretary. A ashley No, 6 Coral Sands, eines fe quaranites fitetect PLAIN” : Big car features. Small car costs. The Morris FEATURING

ASAE AL EA COC . % Minor Convertible is the world’s best and i
BBSOSO SIRES T OOOO S. Roberts, Gospel % and most economical M
SSSSSSSGOOSOGS FU ISISSO , " i
10-D Ve § NEWS FL ASH , Rost pee fee te, r x light car. 27 horse power engine. Four forward speeds, Petrol A USICAL RIDE
REMOVAL NOTICE rae caves wre % | consumption 35-40 miles per gallon. Easier to park. Easier to DRILL DISPLAY



a SELES E COCOA EEE ASS

HURRY! HURRY!

LOMA LLP.
SSE

EASTER CARDS CY SSO PSSESEPEDOD garage. Easier to steer through traffic. No other low-cos!

—

























* ‘ , ™’™ a" '
PAUL WILKIN & (0 MOTHER’ S DAY AND 31% INTERESTING TO | cortvertible offers you so much for so little. BEATING THE RETREAT
il Sy at O s/s. visiTors sf) aT

SHOE MANUFACTURERS ee Wane ee S C $ ae seine ‘

= - veronne atetpare ever 118 SELECT THESE 8) & orsit'vxit'anen mame & THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
lover, 000 bates): IQ cali at your ; Showrooms and & FEATURES

RETAILERS OF momen pe tay NOW [See the White Pore | DISTRICT “A” 5 P.M, TUESDAY 26th FEBRUARY

ta . ne * . es in name G ci ers n iy

FOOTWARE MATERIALS sO ein Simao awe 4 ‘aa aie ADMISSION :—: $1.00



announce their removal from LODO AA OOOO S $999690650569050050
Corner James and Coleridge e Sa A CCOSVCSSSSSSSR * Independent Front








































¢
x
%
:
% 39909
Gheaelh $4 Heaininds foranerly {PPP 9SSG9S9FV99STSSSOSITY,
occlipied by Diarey Scott's Just Received . 1- & 2-Ib : x , Wheel Suspension. |
Central Auction Mart on ‘ od Tins Mortons Oatmeal S xt | |] R NI \ H * New Mono-Con-
Magazine Lane VALOR STOVE PARTS cs se ojo ; % J 4 | struction, } PREVENT
Dial 3720 Pe s Breakfast Roll es MORE a M * Lockheed Hydrauli
Limited Supply ‘ine Latah. Tenaus : % a ORE ne lic
} Order To-day at Tins Veal Loaf . x aie eaitle : ’ % Over 7 cubic feet of INCRUSTATION
d HY “LENE’'S . = oe yemee Sapreeer ‘ x MONEY SAVING STORE luggage space. IN
. ‘ge * ci
Madam HELE (i. W. Hutehinson Tins Hamberger Steak | % \Snirouen hears, Vanes | ;
au\Fiogr 4 Swan St ete Gelatine in Packs | YB 0 UPN “Bedstends, eas, | ; yd
The! tollowing Hair St a Dial 4222 Broad Street Tins Fruit Cocktail % | Ro Springs, W hstands $8 \ “china, 9 “S| BOILERS
wis cer wanent Wave $10 00 Tins Fruit Salad £ 1% Tanles tor Dining, Ricken. Redic GERM LUBRICATING OTLS—Are Best by Test }
| - ° ata POS CSET SO OOTS OTT, a Fae elas nae ll DF Don't Only Oil It — Germ It y WITH
} Comth Wave. a 40 YEARS A FAVOURITE Sth ED ee ‘ Oe ene
‘, ‘
i INCE & CO. 2} %
| 5. & S$. RUM SSL. S. WILSON . CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. : IN
- | .
1 3 a iain ad or ole ‘ 8 & 9, ROEBUOK 0G ts SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009 & iz Gasolene Station — Trafalgar Street e 3 K Ez L SITION
| : tal “P°BEGSBHSSSSSEEESHROSEAOO SOMALIA ALS ALLA ALL 64 EEOC LOCOS tuts tec i
| MELLOW FLAVOUR ~ ome:




AND

COOL DRINK

Blended and Bottled

YOU CAN
GET YOUR

Arh Ne
Rar B h
Lip Bleach
Lemon Bleach

LOSES SPSSSOOE ELI ELE PLCS ESSA EA.



Sate A by



erage Hy 2 fl PLANTATIONS LTD |





|



OCCEEESECSSCBESSCSSCS
ws
yy

£3.66, CO8OOl BOOCSOCOCONSS

PPLE POPC S SPEED Saas



K
4
(










TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1959

BARBADOS ADVOCATH



seine as PAGE SEVEN



eset asians







lor flavour!

HENRY BY CARL ANDER | cz Ps
5 ?
ay f
| Os / Famous
|
|
|
|










BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIE |

| RED /
{ROSE }
TEA is good tea

oo

i
SEX AND MARRIAGE

Hy HAVELOCK ELLIS

ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings












ey) 7

Sinn) &

HE THOUGHT COOKIE ))
|! WAS ELOPING j



















SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only








YOU CEMENTED MURDERER!
~ \ Tilt BE NO PARTY

HEY’ HAVE A
LITTLE MORE
RESPECK FOR

T OUGHTA KILL YA FOR
THAT COMIC- STRIP HERO








) SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

STUFF / —— BUT ILL
. SETTLE WITH YOU

Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Cut-Rite Paper .. $8 50 ‘Tins Condensed Milk ti ee
Bottles Olives as we-«'4,80-«'2.60 0s Tins Heinz Soups... .. @ 3



Tins Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54
Carib Coffee _.... Ge nie em 48 Boneless Beef (per lb.) as, Oe 48





THA-AT'S NAE WAY FIR
MW BEST MON TO ACT WHEN
KM’ BACK’S TUR-RNED/




BRINGING UP FATHER













os =
i’ 5
ae
pr MA NOW THAT ALL 16 QUIET
roe a | HERE -I WILL PROCEED
2 WHEE | TO TELL YOU WHAT T

T uAVE ch eam

TRYIN! FO PO | gait

FOR THREE - ——

DAYS NOW =







BARGAINS FOR BARGAINS FOR
MEN! WOMEN!

; S ) [ YES...1’M AFRAID ICANT 1 SPUNS formerly oo... cece $1.40 yd.
IT’S THE HAWK...FIGHTING YO y IM AFR san .
WITH THE SHEIK EL KAZAR/ Brad : PE YOU Céh ) 1 a 1.00 Now Bc. Y d.
a We voet: Ta tenia yest — oy eer BORDERED SILKS formerly ...... $1.89 yd.

Pe i sso 4.00 & $5.00 CREPES formerly ...........cs00e008 $1.40 yd.
semen oe igac " NOW 6c. Wd.
NOW $2.40 & $2.64 ea, Bat a ke ee eee
HUNDREDS OF OTHER LINES AND
STRIPED POLO SHIRTS RAYON PIECE GOODS OF
for Men and Boys formerly ...... $2,38 UNHEARD-OF VALUES
NOW $1.44 SHOES for merely ............:.:000008 pr.

$6.00
NOW $2.00 & $3.00 pr.

CLARK'S CHILDREN SHOES “2°57 co's.
THE BARGAIN







THE PHANTOM

ees EITHEV TORE UP THE PLACE -YET WHEN SAW HIM GO CLEARLVS<
DID! DREAM ALLTHAT LACT NIGHT=- yi ! WOKE UPTHIS MORNING, EVERYTHING

ABOUT THE HEADHUNTERS ANDTHE Ja WAG IN PLACE «* INCLUDING MEvs
MASKED MAN? IT SEEMED SO siphon s

' Oe









READY €)/YES, AND STOP GRINNING:
ANYONE CAN HAVE A BAD }
DREAM, CANT THEY 2 ~~

iY re me, 2)
| AY

CAN STILL GEE HIM+~ J=4 McGee



Gs HOUSE
30 SWAN STREET — _ Dial 2702 S. ALTMAN — Proprietor. :
)
' 4 ‘


PAGE EIGHT

Sports Co

(By O. S.

THE 1952 FOOTBALL

and already there is amp
shovld prove to be
the B.A.F.A

In the First Division Spart
last season's winners of the
Division competition, | alre
dropped a point in two s
Carlton, the runners



one of



n,
ay
i

" last

season have drepped two points,



up

having lost their only
Spartan.

fixture to
me L
One Point
Notre Dame, promoted from the
Setond Division onl)
ago have dropped one
two games, having defeated
Everton in one fixture and held
Spartan to a draw in the other.
Empire after an absence of a
season from First Division f0ot-
ball have won their only fixture
played so far at the expense of
Harrison College, promoted from
the Second Division this season,
And so, with the fitst round of
games not yet completed it is
not possible to single out any
team as being abundantly supe-
rior to the other teams or even
as the most likely winner

Draw
Notre Dame, who held Spartan

season

point in

to a draw on Saturday, might
well have defeated them if they
were more accurate in their
finishing efforts.

The Park team, kicking witl
a following wind to their advan-
tage in the first half combined
beautifully and completely out-
played Notre Dame for that period
of play.

The halfback line, comprising

of Medford, Cadogan and Gitten
played a commendably construc-
tive game and appeared promis-
ing both in attack and defence

Haynes at inside left was mo

defensive although he played a
more «.ceful game. However I
think the Spartan attack will be
strengthened if they bring Chase
to outside left, instead of wasting
him at fullback, push Haynes back
into the halfback line it
Medford is to be played then his
ohly place is fullback




and

Speed

Chase’s speed and his powerful
kick is most néeded now that the
field has been widened and more
wingers beside Boyce find it diffi-
cult to negotiate the additional
area provided thereby mostly for
wingers,

Carlton is my bet for the team
which will take the most beating.
The fact that they were defeated
by Spartan must not be taken
too seriously since it was any-
body’s game for the most part and

certainly Carlton missed more
opportunities for scoring than
jpartan,
Lucky
Empire were lucky ‘to have

defeated College in my _ opinion.
The machinery of the Bank Hall
team worked without its wonted
synchronisation either because of
its lay off for a whole season or
from over confidence. However
College displayed better powers
of combining and team movements
in general and if young Tudor
will try an occasional shot at the
goal when he has made his wa

beautifully right down to his
opponent's penalty area then I
foresee College being the operat-
ing factor in many an_ upset
victory this season.

Worst
Everton looked the worst to me
of the lot. There seems to be an

absence of that dash and team
spirit this Season that used to
characterise their play for past
seasons even when they were
defeated.

The defenders are over doing

the doubtful tactics of defending
their goal by constantly kicking
the ball into touch. This not
only holds up the game, but
shortens the time at their disposal
for doing anything constructive or
intelligent.

The first round is not yet com-
pleted and I am looking forward
to more interesting football be-
fore it is finished.

mmentary

COPPIN)

SEASON i
indication

the most

a week old
the. season
stayed by

now
that
interesting

j
le

for some years now

Empire Defeat
Carlton 1—0O

Empire defeated Carlton one—
nil in their football match at
Kensington Oval yesterday even-

The game was fast, especial-
in the second half.

Hope at centre forward scored
the lone goal in the first half of
the match Ivan Smith gave a
good performance in the Empire
back line.

Empire took the touch off, kick-
ing against the wind. The Carlton
forwards were first to organise a
movement. Lucas at inside’ left
took a long shot, which although
it lacked power, nearly beat A.
Symmonds, the Empire custodian
“Boogles” Williams, the Carlton
inside right, got the ball and gave
Freddie Hutchinson on the left
wing a beautiful long pass. May-
nard, Empire left half, kicked the
ball outsile to give Carlton a cor-
ner. F. Hutchinson took the kick
but no scoring resulted.

Ball Centred

Shortly afterwards the Empir«
forwards moved down. Hope, cen-
tre-forward, ran out to the right
wing and centred King, in goal
for Carlton, jumped into the air
»nd cuffed out the ball for Lucas
to clear.

Carlton went on the offensive
and attacked the Empire goal
again, and again, Symmonds was
kept busy for a few minutes.

The Empire forwards staged an-
other attack on the Carlton goal
From this ‘they were awarded a

ing
ly

corner Drayton took the kick
but Warren, Carlton’s right full
back, headed the ball out of the
goal.

Empire bored through again and
this time Douglas on the left wing
centred , beautifully. Unfortun-
ately there were no Empire for-
wards in position to score,

Hope opened the score for Em-
pire, He beat King with a well-
placed shot in the left corner of
the nets.

A few minutes .later the Bank
Hall team staged another attack.
Taylor through-passed to Hope
but King ran out of goal and
saved. Half time found the score
Empire one, Carlton nil,

After Half Time

On resumption Empire were first
to attack. Drayton and Taylor
combined nicely to beat their way
through the Carlton halfs. Dray-
ton took a shot, but King saved.

Carlton missed a golden oppor-
tunity to score when R, Hutchin-
son received a pass from Williams.
He was unmarked but shot wide
of the goal,

At this stage the game was
played with more vigour, The
ball was carried from goal to goal.
Backs and goalkeepers played a
major part,

From a throw in by C, Alleyne
Drayton received the ball ‘and
passed to Douglas on the left wing,
Douglas centred with a one-time
shot and Drayton headed goal-
wards. It was a nice shot but
King was in position and saved,

Shortly afterwards Carlton for-
wards moved down and Luiaicas
nearly shot the equaliser, The
ball was kicked towards the Em-
pire goal and Lueas, taking it on
the bounce, managed to touch it
over Symmonds’ head. He kicked
wide of an open goal to throw
away the only chance offered
Carlton before Referee Coppin

blew off.
The Teams

The teams were:

Empire: A. Symmonds, Smith,
Grant, Alleyne, Rudder, Maynard,
Douglas, Taylor, Hope, Drayton,
Robinson,

Carlton: King, Warren, Ken-
nedy, Marshall, F. Hutchinson,
Cox, K. Hutchinson, Lucas. G.
Hutchinson, Williams, R. Hutchin-
son,

Referee:

Mr ©. S. Coppin.



e
Jamaica Beat
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Feb. 23.

Jamaica made four changes in
their soccer team today with the
results, she outplayed the Carib
All Stars to w.o this afternoon's
game 2—1.

All Stars took the field with
one change from Saturday’s game
exchanging Charteau of Trinidad
for Doreeans (Haiti) at right-
half. Jamaica pivoting her team
in “W” formation on Lindy Del-
epenha at innef-right, moved
forward quickly but were stop-
ped by accurate kicking of the
visitors’ defence with Gonsalves
in goal.

Shortly after the game started
Qruin, the most dangerous of the
visiting side, placeq a lovely shot
in the nets and the visitors were

one up.
The score remained at that
level at half time despite the

All Stars 2—]

superior weight of the
side which kept the
stantly in the visitors goal area.
Shortly after the second half
started Alcock at inner-left, a new
commer to the Jamaica side took a
neat pass from the left winger
and beat Gonsalves, g
Jamaica’s second goal came at

Jamaica
ball con-

six minutes to time call when
Bobby Williams on the left wing
lobbed into the goal area for

Gillie Heron playing at centre for
ward to head in.

All. Stars team today were
Gonsalves: Parsons, (T’dad) De
Souza (B.G.), Dorcean (Haiti),

Joseph (Trinidad) Mynals (Surin-
am), Charles (Banguillet (Guadel-

loupe), Qruin (Surinam), Qam-
perveen (Surinam).
Jamaica

Ronnie Ccoper, Dickie Bayliss,

Icar Lawrence, Dudley Smith,



| They'll Do It

GALENA HAS 9.326

SHE COLLECTED SINCE MARRYING
GOOD OV’ ROQUEFORT«~.





HEY! wHat
GOES WITH
THE PAPERS

YA BEEN

CUTTING OUT

PAPER

DOLLS =



WY












HORSEKA

Every Time

RECIPES FOR MY
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ROAST EN OROLL« BASTE
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But iT TAKES SO MUCH TIME To
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GAL HASN'T TIME To TRY ANY





NEW

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARBELL SET



EDWIN ROGERS (left) and Sam Maloney, both members of Palm
Springs Barbell Club, holding the new Standard Olympia Barbell Set

which was recently purchased by the Club.

ing bar is 360 pounds.

The weight on the revolv-

Preparing For
The Junior Show

WEIGHTLIFTERS all over the island are preparing
for the Junior Weightlifting Contest and Body Beauty
Show which will be staged by the Amateur Weightlifting
Association of Barbados at Queen’s Park on Saturday,

March 29 at 8.00 p.m.

This is the first occasion on
which the A;W.A.B, will stage a
Junior Show. Two shows were
held last year The first, an Inter-
Club contest, marked the inception
of the A.W.A.B. and also, judg-
ing from the attendance, showed
that Barbhdians were aware of
the necessity for such shows

From this show the Committee
of Management got an idea of the
material of the various clubs and

were also able to see to what
standard Barbadian lifters had
reached, 7 ie

This was followed by the very

successful show later in the year
the Senidr Weightlifting Cham-
pionships and Body Beauty Con-
tests for Mr. Barbados and Miss
Bridgetown. The lifters who held
first and second positions in this
show will not be eligible for the
Junior contests.

Some really lifters were
beaten in the Senior show either
by body-weight or a few pounds
Therefore the performance which
the A.W.A.B. is now expecting

good

to stage should be of a very high
standard :
Already I notice ,that Edwin

Rogers of Palm Springs has col-
lected a “secret formula” on lift-
ing. He told me that he does not
propose to disclose this secret of
his anti¢ipated success to other
clubs.

Weight-lifters, jinlike some of
those people who take part in
other forms of sport, never relax.
They practice throughout the year
but when a competition fs in the
offing, they put an extra effort
into this practice.

At this show a Statdard York
Olympic Revolving Barbell set
will be used. This type of set is
popular throughout the world but
will be making its first appearance
in Barbados.

It was recently purchased by
the Palm Springs Barbell Club



HAROLD WEBSTER who was in-

strumental
Barbell Set for Palm Springs.

in obtaining the new

Commonwealth

Tean. Going on Tour

A team of the Commonwealth

Sports Club will tour St. Lucia
for the Easter Holidays. Mr.
J. O. Tudor, Jnr, will accompany

the team as Manager,

the

w

fir

April

th
w

The team is expected to leave
island on 11th, April. There
ill be two matehes played; the
st from April 14 to April 17.
id the second from April 20 to
23.

During their stay in St. Lucia,
« Commonwealth Sports Team
ill be the guests of the Y.C.M.C,

The team hopes to sail for home

which has kindly consented to 9%
lend it to the A.W.A.B. for shows.
It makes easier the task of the

lifter,

Later this year the A.W.A.B
hoping to send a team of lifters;
to Trinidad. The Association is}
now awaiting a letter from the
Trinidad Association which will
seal final arrangements.

Many people will think it odd
that the Association is staging the
Junior Show on a Saturday night
This is an experiment which the |
A.W.A.B. hopes will bear fruit. |
After the last two shows a num-'
ber of people complained about |
the length of the performances. |
The Association is trying to reme-
dy this.

In the coming show some Oo
the outstanding lifters will be C
Nicholls in the 148} Ib, Class, S
Hinkson of Leeward, G. Doughli
of Atomic, K. Brathwaite, *
Springer of Acme and §, Fielc
of Unique in the 165% Class.

The 132} Ib. Class will have
Alfred Walcott and G. Jordan
of Leeward.

Basil Grant, “Mr. Barbados”

and Sheila Hinds, “Miss Bridge-
town”, and the runners up in th
Body Beauty Contests will not be
able to appear in the Junior Show |

On the previous occasion the
number of lady entrants for th:
“Miss Bridgetown” title wer¢
small. It is however expected to
see improvement in the numbe!
this year,



Henry Miller, Karl Largie, Noe!
Tappin, Linday Delopenha, Gillie
Heron, Leslie Alcock, 30bb
Williams.

Hatlo























M’LOVE €

Kl WHAT SUCCULENT

A DISH HAVE YOU

i PREPARED FOR
THE HUNGRY

MASTER TONIGHT,






1 April 25.



U.S. DEFEAT POLAND

OSLO, Feb. 22.

The United States defeated
Poland 5—3, in an Olympic
hockey game on Friday night.





DISH +.



Arcola

for Ladies-

- week from South Africa on



SPORTS
ROUND-UP

LONDON
John Disley, Britain’s hope for
the 3,009 metres steeple chase
in the Olympic Games, should
be one of the fittest competitors
at Helsinki. He is already train-
ing six days a week, and at
Easter, will conduct his training
in Snowdonis, the Welsh moun-
‘ain district. There, he will run
up fourteen mountains, each
more than 3,000 feet, wearing
only running kit, and rubber-
soled boots, This 25 mile moun-
tain run, is called the “Thee
Thousander” and Disley aims to
beat the record time, which is 7
hours 27 mins.

RACING
Charlie Elliott veteran jockey,
will be one of the busiest men in
the coming flat racing season.
Besides riding for several
stables, Elliott has been engaged
fo supervise the training of 51
of 112 horses which wealthy
French owner M. Marcel Bous-
sac will have in training this
year, The horses are to be stabled
in France, so Elliott will have
to fly to and fro, across the chan-
nel between his riding mmit-
ments. He is certain to ride the
horses Boussac enters for races
in this country.
s

* =

Yoshio Shirai, may be first
Japanese holder of a world box-
ing title. Soon he will fight Dado
Marino for the world fly-weight
title in Tokio. Shirai has already
fought Marino twice. Last sum-
mer he lost on points, but re-
cently avenged this defeat when
he stopped the Filipino in seven
rounds. These were both non-
title bouts.

Professional boxing
in Japan, and Shirai is a prod-
uct of the American O¢cupatiOn.
He combines boxing with fight-
ing, and hooks well with either
hand, His favourite punch is a
tight hook.

is limited

® ‘
SOCCER
Wales likely football
ions of the home countries in
their seventy-fifth anniversary
are becoming increasingly in de-
mand 6n the continent. Austria,
France and Yugoslavia have all
invited them to play internation-
als. These games will prob-
ably be played in the middie of
the 1952—3 season, or they may
form part of a continental tour

champ-

in May 1953. Portugal would
also like to meet Wales and they
are hoping to arrange a match

for a Sunday during next season
GOLF

Locke former

Champion sets out

Bobby
Golf

Open
this
the
the
4th
tor

dollar trail. He will be in
United States until June
when he comes to England
the Open St. Annes from July 7—
llth. Locke’s ambition is to re-
gain the title from Max Faulk-
ner and thus equal the feats of
Henry Cotton and Bobby Jones,
with three championship — suc-
cesses. One of his chief rivals,
apart from Faulkner himself,
will be the Australian
and New Zealand Champion,
Peter Thompson who _ recently
beat Locke in South Africa



VENEZUELA WON AGAIN
PANAMA CITY, Feb, 23.
The third day of the Caribbean
Series gave Venezuela their sec-
ond win of the series by defeating
Puerto Rico 3 to 2 in 11 innings.
Cuba retain the lead in the
series, winning nightcap from
Panama four to two after trail-
ing eight innings.
The games were played before
crowds totalling 10,000. ee

Shoes







1952

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26,



Hurrah
Sanity

(By PETER

AT LAST, AT LAST, AT LAST, support for my plea

that the Olympie Games s

best competitors in all sports, irrespective of whether

they are alleged amateurs

compete in
championships.

And the support comes from
one of the most distinguished

figures of our times—Field Mar-
shal Lord Montgomery.

Commenting on the
to admit Soviet Russia
Communist States to the
pic games, he writes:—

“The minority which opposed
the motion based their arguments
on two main points: (a) Amateur~
ism is unknewn in Communist
States; (b) the Communist out-
look on sport is inconsistent with
the ideals of the Olympie Games.

“These points are both probably
very true. In a Communist State
every athlete is employed by the
State; an athlete is as much a
professional as a schoo] teacher or
a doctor or a commissar.”

Later Lord Montgomery writes:
“We cannot contend with two
different types of amateurism,
Eastern and Western. It is my
view that the Olympic Commit-
tee acted rightly in admitting
Russia {o the Games: We must
neglect no step that will help to
bring East and West together.

“But the committee should now
draw the logical conclusion from
that decision and should make all
events ‘open’ —i.e., open to ama-
teurs and professionals.”

Hurrah for some sanity at last.

Abolisn it

Readers of this billboard may
remember that seven weeks ago
I wrote: “Much as 1 regret to
say this I believe the time has
come to abolish the very word
‘amateur.’

“Tt has lost all its original mean-
ing and I do not believe that one
athlete in ten from some of the
Continental countries—and I sus-
pect from Russia—could put their
hands on their hearts and swear
that they were deriving no finan-
cial benefit from their status as
Olympic stars.”

decision
and the
Olym

: |
Of course, there is an immense

from the
amateur

fmount of opposition
leaders of so-called
sports bodies.

My old friend Lord Burghley. |

president of the _ International
Amateur Athletic Federation and
chairman of the British Olympic
Association says: I do feel
that professionalism and amateur-
ism should be separated. Each
has its own part to play, and both
do it successfully. But as re-
gards the Games, they are for
amateurs only.”

Jimmy McIntosh, able and ami-
able honorary secretary of the
Amateur Boxing Association, is
the hardest critic. He says: “I
could not disagree more with Lord
Montgomery, who should — study
ihe Olympic ideals before mak-
ing suggestions like this,

“Imagine putting Britain’s tw«
leading cruiser - weights, profes-
sional Don Cockell and amateur
Peter Toch, in the ring together
Cockell is training full-time, while
Toch is soldiering and trainings
when he can. It stands to reason
that Toch would be at an enor-
mous disadvantage.”

I ean see MeIntosh’s point. The
rules — particularly as _ far
length of contests is concerned—
differ in amateur and professiona’
boxing, but the same is not so of
any other sport , can think of.

Unrealistic

The crux of Lord Montgomery’s

argument is the question of “two

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For Some

At Last

what would be the greatest of all world

| once in the wood it-cannot be washed out. Second-

|

Turns Down
$1,000,000 Offer

From Our Own Correspondent)

OSLO, Feb, 21.
Jeanette Aitwegg, 21-year-old
brunette who won the Olympic
figure skating gold medal for
Britain last night, today turned
down a million dollar offer to
go professional.

WILSON)

hould be open”—so that the

or open professionals, could
She was ofttered £2,000 a week
to teur the world by the Music

Corporation of America.

different types of amateurism.”
It’s not only a clash between
Eastern and Western ideas.

t is between those of the un-



WEATHER REPORT

tow ater aseried:. ab’ Goan ene

wail bitterly because ‘our inex- Rainfall from —
erortanate seprescntatives can, | Total Rainfall for Month to
the bonus eaukvenrg f Raine Tommporntere: |
Go Cot seaeee Gee Aine Oe Le a ger

rive benefit from accelerated pro-
motion in their jobs, extended
vacations in which they have
every facility for intensive train-
ing, and social prestige which is
of immense psychological value
to them.

Lerd Montgomery concludes:
“Ways and means will always be

~— Velocity: 11 miles per

ur
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.970
(3 p.m.) 29.889
TODAY
Sunrise: 6.22 a.m.
Sunset: 6.06 p.m.
Moon: New, February 25
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

found to enter camouflaged pro- ~— Tide: 4.27 am. 4.43
fessionals in events which attrac, | Low Tide: 10.33 a.m, 10.57

immense publicity
consequently are regarded as pro-
moters of national prestige.

“The only sound course is. |
therefore, to make the et
Games ‘open events’ in all re-
spects, and let all compete against
each other on the field of sport.
This step may well help to pre-
vent us having to compete against
each other on the field of battle.”

And so say all of us, for that
is one “open event” which no
nation wants to promote.

—LE.S.

p.m.







DANCE
THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB

(Local and Visiting Members
Only)

TONIGHT

(Tuesday) 8 O'Clock








WHAT’S ON TODAY

Tourist Liner “Mauretania”
arrives: 7.00 a.m,

Mrs. De Kuh’s Art Exhibi- |)
tion, ‘The Pavilion’; Has-
tings: 10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Lagislative

«<»
For the Entertainment of the
Passengers of the Cunard

Council: 2.00 p.m. Cruise Ship
||| Meeting of House of Assem- |) “MAURETANIA”
‘s a hp p.m. | an
‘ootba at Queen’s Park, || ,
| Carlton vs. Empire: 5.00 ||}} Music by Mr. C. Curwen’s
| p.m. | Orchestra
— Rese at Police Dis- || «
play, trict A: 5.00 p.m. |) N i )
Mobile Cinema, Cifion ||} ‘N° rae a |
Plantation Yard, St. lallroom)
| Thomas: 7.30 p.m. 26.2.52.—1n.
| chennai \











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PAGE 1

%  VI. I I 1" I. II\RHAIM>S until Ilk TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 2b. IJ52 'K tUHHAlK)S^|AUV r 06KT£ (. 1 -• %  T 1 Am If The Birds Care %  i.if.Kit: i \ an. i to I ii.-I.ii February 26. 1952 MODI:n.\ I IMIIM. T/H established fact that the tropical rirllth—n QOH little likelihood of high productivity of fish sometime* coaftl—| those who resist moderniMtfM of the Barbadian tishing industry • they do not understand why modernisation is necessary. In an experimental tishing survey published in !y4. r i by what was then the Anglo. American Caribbean Commission a comparison was made between the annual production of three hundred million pounds of fish and shell-iish in the Chesapeake Bay, an area of 2,800 square miles and under six million pounds produced annually in the Gulf of Paria an area of lt.200 square miles. But relatively low productivity of tish ought not to deter the search for means of improving local fishAnd Barbados has not been deterred. II back as 194a Dr. Brown wrote in a 11 on the fisheries of the Windward and Leeward Islands of the successful loan policy which has "notably assisted fishery development here Since that time the Kisherv Officer has attended a course of training in the United Kingdom, a government Fishery Experimental StetH 'up and a research boat, the Investigator, has been built. In addition shelt. i 'I erected at certain landing beaches, a haulage tractor has been installed at Bathsheba and fish markets have been built at Bridgetown and Ok tins The exl tence of UM Fishery Station has made it possible for the Government ;oerviw the rebuilding of boats destroyed during the high tides of last December. The public is familiar with many of these achievements but it is less conI of the improvement in technique which is resulting from the research work of the Fishery Officer. One of the early results was the introduction of the gill net and by 1951 the records of the Fishery Station proved that no less than 70 boats were catching flying fish in these nets Since that period there has been considerable advance in the information provided from observation of plankton. By utilising this information the Fishery Officer has been successful in returning with catches many times over the average, when local fishermen were making only moderate catches. This information has been reported to the Secretary of Btate'l Y\ net \ Advisef in London and a trainod student in plankton research is expected to come to Barbados to conduct further investigations. Should these investigations prove to be successful the advantages to local fishermen of knowing in advance the site of profitable fishing ureas will be great. Using three gill nets the Research boat has caught as many as 9.000 flying fish m a period of six to seven hours, while on one memorable day 1,005 flying fish were caught in one U0 yard net in .15 minutes. Success with the gill net led to further experiments with a net 150 ft. long and 24 feet deep in which over 6,000 flying fish were caught on the first day of trial. On eight occasions when this net was employed -Mine thirty thousand fish were caught. The modernisation of tiie Hying fish industry has been proceeding quietly and the results of experiments are only now made public. The kinds of catches mentioned above provide reasons for hoping that the benefits of modernisation will progressively be recognised by the fishermen themselves and ought to reorient the thinking of those who have grown accustomed to believe that because there is little possibility of establishing a fishing industry of a likely to attract commercial enterprise it is better for the industry to remain backward. In this connection a statement made by Dr. Brown In 1945 that "fresh fish production, although it may rise in parts of the South East Caribbean cannot replace salted fish requirements either in quantity, price or ease of distribution" is noteworthy. Although there is little likelihood that local fish will, on the available evidence reduce the quantity of imported salted fish, with regard to price the position has changed dramatically, and there are signs that ease of distribution of local fish can I. if desired. In another respect Dr Brown's report of 1945 gives excellent advice which must be (.'ken to-dav if one branch of our fishing industry is not to be destroyed. He i ..[ advance In price <>f certain premium species which arc either difficult to catch (eg. red snapper) or which are only occei ight in expensive types of Middle class families in the tow would, he says, be willing to pav a little more for these fish and this would serve as a valuable Incentive to Ihe ttafeeraaui whose costs of operation have advanced considerably. That was in 1945. Today these costs prohibit this kind of fishing and unless incentive, are restored, so far from ber eoming more modern, the fishing industry will have gone backwards, and Barbados will produce less fresh fish despite the '-lterit progress that has been made since 1942 todards modernisation of the industry. %  .ill} AIM %  r:..iii las bava tried, but with only faint was "in* hope in the days when -ir craft were flimsy. paper-and-stnng affairs and a shorp-eyed bird could make the look pretty sick. rig mull, how %  •.it and set about ; making lii< infernal machine fa' %  i covered It with armour and didn't haw But niittiU mini. givim; UM birds no be <<" %  Pack) red brows beni %  big boardi New forces were colled in; the mathematlcthe men who make l funny little machine* for testing !things, Ai daudron came the answer — good. Mronp glass. Orgam/i.i man said "Not enough. We can't be too sure." And there began new. Imrmmse calculations, fresh testing on I Strange machine painstakingiy created from the vast rerun— of man's imagination. Bird speed was added to aircrsft speed. The inpaet was assessed unit %  ,;ih needed to stand up l'. it waf calculata-d. Thaj built | windscreen, and a model bird. And Us*J Oil II tot inuring one at It was all very %  y i -i gftat %  %  ihapa of tha bird" WSt determined and a model was fashioned Suitably I degrading. II was made of rags. MM were brought In and it By RRKTT OI HI I: %  %  %  | and tnc bud *fl i lime at IBM %  a. Progress? HI jeopardy. And Uii' lurdii _. iheir pOe 'her way. Thin ..indscrsen was nrou at the bird. It was mounted on a %  mrndou* speed till it collided with BD %  ng model suspended over the %  At one tune it looked might disappear from un aeroQood old imaginauve man struck on the altarnatlve of getting rid '•( BBI birds Instead ot making windscreens really tough. He ravaged the crags of mountains far and wide and ringed his aerodrome* with hawks. The expedient was not %  succca. For one think a hawk is a bird, a particularly nas.lv. baUIfterent bird. It wM prone to treat line with irreverence, just the same a its brothers. And M sparrow inough of man's fallibility to sit on and be fed instead of tag tu dodge I Hut man I rteowceful and had Up cams a windscreen 10 fl dten the hardiest of Engli'h bird*. f QB ale," they decided. "And. of co*irM %  US,,*" -r.cn with, UM activity of these valiants who. think up funny lir\ -n,tenets for' r.fn-ii.,; thasaa, The result bee .me -Section V 4-3 para tX British CMI Auworthiness Req.iremenU' and proclaimed to al.. including the birds, that "On alt public transport aeroplanes, window, which.; tn the event of breakage, might Injure the pilot or pilots, shall be capable of withstanding impact with a - bird when the B-.TO: plane Is dying at the speed appropriate to climb aftssr take.off' Which, for oAcialeae was putting It quite plainly for most enlightened people. that could be the end of the affair But there is a complication, which has been taken .are of with typieal efficiency. British birds lire not the biggest in the world by far. So a "Note" to "Section D 4' warm: "Birds weighing more than 4 lbs are rare in Britain, but in other regions they are common leg India, vultures weighing 10 — 15 lbs. are frequently encountered > The operator, having regard i the special hazards of the pasrioBfl kl which it I* Intended to use Ihe aircraft, may require a higher degree of safety A grave warning indeed. But to comfort the timid, in j.mi where vultures fly. some enterprising American* have published a helpful and ej.hjiu.tivireport entitled The Development of Aircraft Windshield* H It—* [aspect with Birds in Flight." It include* a map of the world on which U plotted bird-frequency, density and type. We poor mortal* now know what to expect. Which, in the scheme of things, is tantamount to having at least a bird in hand. This II Interest You b. WILLIAM r'OsUU:S STfcUAKI" A lump of damp clay, a revolving steel wheel and a pair of skilful bands BtfWlUn hand* that move caau.illy yet with magic intent to stroke and shape and finally create a flowing symmetry ot line and curve in o poem we call Pottery—ihi* ancient ot craft,-in most ioutlines to-day. it is still a craft but n. mechanized. If you like, ertBl BBjeeMa -did casting machines and very little handwork. Here and there, craftsmen are still to be found who practice their art a* m age* past—by throwing ing the clay by hand, then Debating: scratching or cleverly applyi mg' the coloured glazes U> the individual pattern jrian Siub .i ivn.-.y is to be 1 found in Barbados. Ion time ago at the Government Factory at Lancaster on I Highway 2A. an experimental .is set up to explore (lie possibilities of day IDd Barbados. An expsil in i son of J. R. (Pete) tlrannan was nrought ot from Finil.iiul t > %  <•>I vise on the uosslbilitn Mrl up tinrnaehlnsry With Pel %  Itr.innan's departure. Factor) Manager Hen I v woikiim with experlmental clay prtoducts. Abput eight .months ago. orti-t vTUlian Ber:. .I.in of the U.S. then UvJfUJ <>n 'the island decided to transfer hi-* studKM to the vacant factory and in conjunction srlUi Bn develop further the long established Pottery trade in Barb .do*. So today, out there at what once was the old Cassava F-ctory (and Is often better known M that), WUllam Bertalan give* play to thoughts and ideas and creative urges, seeking for new shapes news designs — almost new >IM.J nonoured, convanUotwl duets. There are decoraUve Pots and Lamps and Cocktaj] Mtaars, slytixed and individual —essentially handwrought objecU. Piece* may resemble each other but no two are *he same. iiitcnUna "•>" Meet the wedding of crafts with the platting of coloun iround the n-.l. /**•• and demijohns, en. jriglnalitv and Use caaa tan l SOdeavour ol Art^t Patter cssvtalan to apply it to the rasssflttt of the clay. Many of the marking* that make up the design on Bertalan'.* pottery are of Anwafe and Caitb Indian onic full of history and meaning. Barbados clay %  -. [j %  .i crushing! process lo rid >' <>( all Impurities and grit — it U brought t., the wheel and ihrowt skilled hands of the pOttSI 1 .. C*M ;itl dried Ud Bred i-n-paralory to glazing. Glaze, it transpires, is not a pigment. It is. In fact, a npounded in the to formula metallic oxide pottery accordi old a* the craft lt*elf and secret to the trade. After firing, uie clay, sun in i" My "r dried stale, is ready for dipping in the prepared glaze Maybe the piece will be sprayed or dusted" with the glaze accord( ing U> it's shape. There is no fixed procedure to be followed. At xtw point it is ready for the second tiring and U place,! in the Kiln Correct temperature* and Bring technique un both primary fact ti in determining the strength of the clay. The second llrinK for Instance, is an increased temperature to the first and may reach 1850'F. To withstand this tremendous hent, the door of the Kill of brick and sand — and a seal against excessive leakage. It i not possible m avoid a partial hea' loss the the Kiln itself exp.iiulnoticeably. The whole tiring prores* takes up a week for completinn and in potter's term*. H tefrrred to as 'Heat Work' a calculated process of heat and time Each completed piece Is a reve %  ..itinn of the potter's skill: of tlv ihvthm of his thought*. At th< old Cassava Fectory in Barbadc there Is daily evidence of it an< of the promise the craft of pottery holds for Barbados in a commercial sense — as a developing industry a* well ns an art. and a* a marketable product among the island! and in thr dollar countries. Quiz Starts On Loyalty Tests By R. M. MacCOLL WASHINGTON. A VITAL matter, which has worried bunking Americans increasingly in the past tew years, comes tu the fore again as one ot the State Department's top officials is finally "cleared" after an exhaustive "loyalty probe"—and then. honour vindicated, promptly resigns. He is distinguished. 50-year-old Oliver 'Jhubb. head of the Departments Office of t'htnese Affairs. The charges against Chubb were not made iiiblic. but whatever they were the lengthy aajrineji involved a suspension from duty of :.:t!t months. Chubb, who has served fo r 23 years in the State Department has had enough. Saying •iat his "usefulness is impaired" and that ill future prospects of employment are -' %  nously damaged." he exchanges hi | '.800 dollars (£4.900) salary for a pension 5.800 dollars (£2.0001 Now people are asking : How necessary re these loyalty investigations—and how liciently conducted? And they think uni.sily of brilliant John Service, "cleared" < times by the Loyalty Board, only to be ; smissed recently by the Civil Service Reew Board. PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White SI.OO per l..,.i,lr,a ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitone, Hastings #'# t Trad*-' Wk hat* a widr M'lerlinn of prrryday Toot*. i ir*'" * olhvrM Ihut ano/li'n ,ti//irull lo find! C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 CARS FOR A KING OIK HEADERS SAY To (he Fditor. The Adi-oeate; virtual accession of his State m their faith. . respect of Def.iue External The present administration in SIR—Your issue of the 2nd Feb. Affairs and Communications. A Kashmiris a democratic: Govern. \ n group eaUsjd UM msjnt with a Muslim majority and ^JSS£)*?%ZY$S^&R..kars secured control of the with he Hindu, prince a, J baaMc?oT-ut i*e^^*^ ,pn f of (acts reiartllmt lnd.a. I would bad? was to fo.ee the prince to Indian troopi and we aDaUdi he obliaedi if you wouM ktw I Paksrtast asalnat the by that decision Kashmir_ toiTu etttr tor the U-nHH trtahM of the paook When it day H a secular afatllmStott : pl r ,, became Claai that tba prince had and a challennc to the religiouThe Pakistan Ambaador had lost control and could not mainMuslim State-of P-f'-lan Kashsol off to a wroni start by detain law and order m his State, mir bos shown that Muslim reelnrlna thai the iwrtition of India India resorted to police action to ligion and principle* of demowas bJ£S on rr&mn-Le the suppress the lasvist body and recracy and ret .g.ous to e^nce car, home of the Muslims was lo be store freedom to the people lo work together. Pakistan has yet PaUasSB -n for themselves The peoto show it ,.,...,„ India While Pakistan ma, br a pie have now deeded to accede Yours to'tr-full;. religious State. India is not. Into Inrim and have retained their R. JAIPAIdm is a secular State with religlformer prince a* their cnnstltu(Indian Foreign Service) ••den as one of the corner "onal head The Ra*akar* are Secretary to the Commission foi stones of her Constitution. There languishing In prisons. India in the British West .,:, %  mi 'million Muslims s'ill livKashmir The rote of Pakistan Indies, %  ng in India and thev do not want in this State was basically very 21st Feby. 1952 to go to Pakistan Clearly this similar to that m Hyderabad ex__ faislfsBI the argument that particept that Kashmir had a Hind tion was based on religious line*, prince and a ""' m JTJ u \ Ne*t the Pakistan AmbastaK* populnlion. Kashmir also naa do. had argued that the acceaexecuted I t T ^2! J, 0 n Th r EdUor \E* f Ad !" at *<^ sion of the various pnncelv States pending n final decision. When SIR.—Please allow me a short was to be on aimilnr lines, viz. Pakistan began to doubt whether > P .c,in your journal t must sn> tinMuslim maiimtv %  raaa would the prince and the people of „ n>>s Club is needed ver>badly £ to Pakistan and RU I -mir would accede to Pakwin the vlcUUty of DayrelU Ruud Vo India. Here again, this Is a Un, it attempted to force the or St. Matthias Gap Boys gather crude ovrr-simpliltcanon and far issue by mvadinu Kiishm.r w.th around comers ^Sj^*^"'-from lh truth. Though the ">e help of fanatic tribesmen and and are very troublesome constitutionally had the regular army units. In Cincinnati they are busy completing an urder costing 250.000 dollars (£88.700) for '0 super Cadillacs. The order is for King bn Saud of Saudi Arabia, and the cars are %  his wives and servants. A few days after New York bank teller slartUi Ulsen stepped out to lunch last Month with $38,000 (£13,000)—he is still lasting, by the way—another New York tank teller, named William Ross, said he as "just stepping out for a drink." Well, he took $8,300 (£3.000) with him— nd the drink developed into a terrific I.nst feeh end Surrendering yesterday, the contrite but ungover William said : "I stayed drunk the hole time." ENTERPRISE WINS Some time ago the Senate, craftily seektg to check enormous purchases of twotnt Post Office postcards by business men i use for printing advertisements, voted a 0 per cent, postal "service charge" on the .inls if bought in lots of 50 or more. Now the Senators are preparing to repeal he measure. The business men bought the ards in lots of 49—and post office clerks vere driven almost crazy counting out the .dd numbers. Mrs. George Davis, of Lubbock. Texas, vife of America's greatest jet ace just reported missing in Korea, makes public a otter written to her before her husband's 'ast mission. "They are not trying to win the war." he aid. "All they want to do is hold and let >cople get killed." An investigation has started in Washington to find out why Major Davis was not lent home after he shot down his 11th Soviet-built MIG. ftV Club \,fiinl i and and are passers-by. A RESIDENT. A in ft i ///ness To the Editor, The Adeocoie, iV.wri to accede to cither country. In the face of mvaatoa Rl I their accession would lose all mir had to accede to India in meaning unless the people were order to get help to resist the to underwrite the Instrument* ot Invader*. Though the accession n Disregard of the wishw,is executed by the prince with .-s of the people is not conducive ihe approval Of the popular to the Ubilil> of the Slate, nor Nationalist Muslim party, the i _.?iJ'T 1 J n f !" . lssu ** Fc ^IIS it democrat.. The GovernGovernment ot mdia decided J""J> * l £"' '* •"'^ *> Iment of India had therefore Inthat after the invaders had been ^S^P leferreti to gressiou. It was India that sugTT""'\ !" • %  "urlng the r^erarould (Inally degested a plehisc.te in Kashmir: ""' "e surgeons saw what thev ctde their fate. Ho thev decide not the UN ... P.ik tan India HJ* -.T2i d "" *"} lhc is another matter, but one may agreed to n casaa Bfi lo the mSSELJ !" lLU w •"**a >! be Mire that Ihe people know terev ,HO'. y r ^n ? 2n< The Pakistan Ambassador had cleared \ a ? — .> ou Published an BUta* of Junagadh. H'der.a,..! .., H .„ fael Ol sttrssjsaon ii 1 '' 1 omi <*< The Doctors who; . iimir. and I will deal wrtti by Pakistan and now PaUstao "„';,. a,,a LMl i"<"* them balow. rlsiii %  tujlment. It aw,,n Junaaadh had a Muslim p. i. caught •.Ex niinatlon ,,, |he un aIWr Hindu i.iajority in it* popMealing one 1 thing* and then ( „. cperatloo left no reason to tccedad to demand, squallty of treatment doubt ihat the whole of the Pakistan and when the people so far as the stolen things are conllim(lur h d bp^ removed. Subrevolted against his decision, he corned' The Oovernment of scauent X Rav examination ran away to Pakistan and took India stand i thsll decision to „howed thgt the other lurur w is refuue thenTh.Sdmlnlatral„.ld a plebiscite in Kashmir but completelv free from infection Uon Of Ihi I,ken over II srtO not at held in the presnil(l that his c^ea^csr^rhu by a People*' Council which acencs of UM > of other been exception %  ceded to India. A referendum foreign forces If there should As this is a matter of great Inwas subsequently held and the lie any fear of the Indian army terest lo the matorltv of vour voting in favoui "f I i ttuencing the voting, we Invite readers I should be grateful if is many foreign observers a* you could publish my leiler and Hwlerabad also had a Muslim there are voters to witness the inform us through TOUT coluinn* S ince and a Hindu major it > India's attitude has which of these two conflicting population. This prince did been consistent throughout -,v accounts i* correct not accede to Indiu hut executed the final decision must be m the Yours falthfullv a Standstill Agitemsut ensuring hands of the people regardless of j \v R RICH. Shorts For Men SIZES 30—40. ALSO IN KHAKI Tropical Linens SIZES 28—32 LOTS OF COLOURS. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Enjoy a DOMINICA CIGAR On Sale at Your Druggist DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.—Agents OPPOSITION TO DELAY BUDGET TOKYO, Feb. 25 OPPOSITION parties on Monday afterinon agreed to pool their strength in a %  i-termined effort to delay the passage of ihe Government's 1952 Fiscal Budget Bill for $2,500,000,000 to the House of Representatives. The Budget Bill which Government proposed to put to the vote in the 1^'wer House Budget Cummittee on Tuesday and in a Plenary House Session the following day. earmarks 21 per cent of its total for defence preparations demanded by the United States. At an Opposition Party meeting from which only Communists were excluded the Lower House Diet members today agreed to demand a postponement of the vote, demanding that Prime Minister Yoshida explain the details of the alleged "extra terntonality" concessions which the opposition Diet members charge the Government is making to U.S. security forces in Japan Diet members also contended it is "improper" to approve the Budget before the conclusion of the Security Pact Administrative agreement for which the Budget earmarks the funds -or.



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ii i-h\, il I:KI \I;\ :. i-: : BABB.YPOS AIIVlH Ml PACI The Evolution In French Art (1850—1939) Pi %  ' I niorrow %  I (1830—I039r. >. is somewhat difficult painting* because I propose to ta, %  SW! .T5E r.e^~: %  il* m-*l unfav%  ung wiin our owi m 1VUU-J9. j am %  the first exhibition of the Li.N. Lose More Planes Than Ke, £—;, mud .mother shorter vi.it. l 1 thi fallus.' tie* offered by the Sei to furnish a* much advance In: 449 damaged Vice, and will <• treate.i in Hi. formation u pa Unite i %  • %  '" thin the United Ktnadon nanediate .nti> la ho \ < %  %  M H fn order i" reeWer Iraaimanl rkauln i on arrival In thn U.S.-U.K. N i %  ... Mura thai it..' i Break wuii (1NM^ I I>V U conUp to the middle of the iih .,,...„ ,.f indignaU %  •* %  ".' ,r "' Century the Ilomantupainter* i „i ,; . led by Uelacruix n. ..M Ihelr full iieveiopment. lo aunnie hazardous landings on But 1850 paw the first \ li one who a,n appearance of Courbet who bri Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay Be* MB Xe* WMsOrtt,.! M*-f HI*I. eh l,-.. tUtr M U'wto. Be* kfa Burma It s. ImaniM ..t rmum SWIfOYo M V (HWf Drl St* a •man \t would be usclul if not md.ithe startingw rajaitattan, en point the last and peateM rapraD • %  >! the French Roniann. A 1 SchoolE Deiairoix, ol WHOM .ik i.u.i Th MI the 1 pens ible fo, e v e i .. 1 iort, %  %  %  U.V. Ldr I'Mrwu. XM u* I nrvtil | I i -n OUIHU I i.iiniN from Don %  %  Yrhl Ml a A i non which %  1 %  I aircraft earners, N %  waa 293. The Severe Illness %  tor* t" %  :.. %  '!! %  Kingdom also oc sntltlad to d th il m Ml II I imrci ifull. furekked, sweat *•%  %  Cl *,.*.. N ami Home wen ., ., ilr ho-pital position in BtiUlB, thme subjecu or all the canvases ,„ un i on anv supp I craft ilop. 1 have made It courbet deflnitel> breaks faithful tnend nnlj one stood bv Breakdown ol US. A nttements for with this tradition and introduces them dtu eeara *>r loueB revealed a total of M hoapiuiiiation i I petlenu can be J M*r\i into his work subjects drawn from an irand Ituvl. planes loat in air to an combal '* information middle and lower-class surroundBut from IWM •• daelstva charuj** 39R .. n-atest ctre \ a. result he showed a too*, pases sad coUeeton er causes. la air atlouki ba t-iken to ensure its cc o m plat e break with tha i ., aid eomplatatnsaa in every hi-* and 15 propel'' ... IT s Air Ine details required lor atfnmrbrce lost ,,-n i-i -re;— plan.'and 151 jcls In crourm i S i ropetlor> sauasi' I'adquail• en said that of SflO Con procwsei Slrenfl destroyed a total of U$ Itussian^type MIC 15 M Air Traffi. %  I 0000 Tlie which %  and with attachments to the In' campauu n •I with the ob] %  of condemning thi* new formula. Naturally tlu ism of Courbet left Its traces. At lhi> moment Manet appaari The .ombre colours of Courbet did i ; ;: c r p i. .ippr.val b-it In iU Btanas >t itt n n i \ iirisun" (If not i'. ft Yct.rw<—1 I y .1 I Iniwa. M I I .SI HiM i m '• mi f. %  %  %  • i wilt" I'rui-*. SSM lim* %  %  %  HEALTH BENEFITS WJ CONTAINS VITAMIN A & 0 IN A DELICIOUS FORM INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nicmit way of tab in,. HALIBUT LIVER OIL I sfi by ILL II a MillURTS 110., LQHOuil must St %  %  %  Indeed, than!,%  n i-um i Colony 0 f.ari addroai In i LABOUR PAHT1 D1SACREES ao far a, the chanae 13 MIf; lfl „ l;i!u s aB probabl, neerned. Manet was de|*j i :t ,yed and 394 of them damliKhted Const .1,which *•>.i'" Ii iroyed or dama(ed. i prasandni in. nil %  • 01 U N all losses, Far East drawn from real life Thr Mr '" v 1> "'' Qraatee PMedaai But Ihl through rabli lo M m masterpieces. A few Fnul"! fkeiice to tbam at this radical ? change in the interpretation and ,. today that the conception of object*. On look(ll . mg "at Manet's two IDS M Ml II tlie they DOtJ miicral miSrlenl'lfle Thmrv Piop.tsal to give prcrtslon crehted was one of bright 0 „ K lltun J h ( ",, a( ,,_ jld to Franco's S| for .van the are.,... ot%£w*V7£?a££ Z^*** ^ shadow, though pain!. ....... eotoun wl,7,?'\„,„,„ .,:„.,. ,,„,, vivid u tones, still j„ lli;(k( ., B ,„ caught Us was a feast of colour. In comdltlon .... (l ,","T W Spanish Fasparing llicm with paintings dotu i-ni">v, necording to the tM tha hnrfon&ula <>f aha laatUtuta, Ikasa I young artisi-. felt at once that tills ing lieallhy. froot) I %  i I them an oppnrtimitv ol breatnlni .— .* i v~.._ t— — ..i.i„ ... r mm i.nt-.til patkmt Addrese of paUool of ..i :rin iM bjoma UM I'nilvd Kingdom. S. I .Ii Of (Mlll'll' p.'.H DlagnosU with a B much nle''"*•• vant detail u possible. \< r !" r> Whether a pay 01 ordinary bed ',?£?„, 11 required. Whether n clinical nou Will Stcompany patient. t a child. i> m %  Whclhe: %  !. tlous. Whether an ambulanc* i quired, if so, port or airport '' if • %  which ambulaoce should i'i-'ft ft '£.,,'" F fc wiri... M time of arrival of ship , r .ii .. i... -1 %  i %  i \ >i (iitraft •haul PattMli %  I %  • %  %  %  %  i leapoi %  i I-. AS TI n the London area, q ini e Now you can • afford that trip to Europe m iho ui free world" he lam morale said. ,„.. of these si ^ h M with Us %  the patlentB II they lo, !..-., %  I will be d* by Ihi ratal %  eln rat< patient !• pubUi In Utti %  • %  : %  are made through the i>.i>iti. ii.t.. ihorlty 111 the area in P*** u "rS "i : %  .-I ill|>o,t I table these arrangeai .i ft'. ILrthe MorlSot, Pissnrn, Monet. Sisley, Renoir. Bazllle. method long then -if 22.662 Gallons Of Milk Thrown Wat In 6 Mtmlhs Tnlg group aubsequentl Mwapi U) the open an. with no concern about subject whether landscape ^mp j^^tmn. that Is to say about or figure. Hitherto the punier 18M .imed a group or locked in his studio, pan in toUowed th. %  %  it a constant character To ,rted for axampla. foliage was BI I %  %  wai ahntya •wakw-coiaured*' If up "f ii 1 may be allowed |o ufa *u. n. the skv srs blue and th? clouds grey I tl "' N' painter, however, who appli. la work In thi having before his eyes Nature rour. ,hc full range of bri„hl ^"Sj/'^S ?olo %  *£, "*h ...lout-, M ibU lo trantei %  ,.t !" i— v.hlch comM,por,dI %  .!> • %  > <" .inrt fllfdi to tad Won' %  ''''•' %  >"' In reDv' In ••-"• y. B> workini alone UM* -in I .iniiiiiiii^^ri r hne. the painior rci.lis.il thai anl i ihclr ih.i Vnlik l" l !" '".iuiiil""iv • hadow for example, did no! run nila or nf p,^^ (', )n | n ,i Boord?'^^ I dull crey .hiide but wu sun rj,.CokinlaJ Sacnrli '"• Invlni an IncrMM c.r the mull-irllon! ot hl eanva, tub; rt to full liaHt and a* :, >• mbar 13 he had no further heail.llon in * m %  eumlderablr *When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM OROW STRONG pataung anpropriato ihade* of ivcll im.irlne ''. oloi etc. Wr lie leeetk %  %  : an control OrganiTatlon, As a result Che molto of the Organization found Wo groups, the Impressionists surplus of unaaleah, %  i baeama sour and had to throwi r Ho m %  liMt nr . lanuary 27 all milk U Impression"!'rande JatU !?30 pn T' pressior %  of tl gallon* are dj .'.ions. I'M MAKING A CLEAN SWEEP OF MY TROUBLES I'VE BANISHED Till: mi KB \M> ALL MY NrRVr MISIKII.S HUH NUTROPHOS U'h> IMI depres-eil. irritahk* and nencrnlly out of sorts vthen you ran get relief uilli NTTROPIKiS— il ~ Mini nlions for all nerve troubles You Lai Well. Sleep Well. Feel Well When You Take NtJttOPHO& STOKES A BVNOE LTD A Th-' Hi keting OiK-inlrntKMi pnun ,, th. ..tllo.10* %  isked Utdt On 1 ) I)/ r. Htnlhoittum Co. LU, (Ut. 111)1 Slough, tn-lind


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PACE SfX BARBADOS ADVOCATE II l-I.W I I III: I \RY ii, 1432 r CLASSIFIED ADS. rtLCPHONE ao%. I oil SALE AUTOMOTIVI: IM1 -4 •ip*r MJm Ownt 1'im.H VVIKS REAL ESTATE W1MKD II* Dra-m*. inM>M —... ) beS.*.,**,. |IM I. -I aav d THANKS t.i aenrlm*. n .ny other •>*• Ptiliretepa thru Lillian H. UkBr*a< M I M-lri IN MBMOftlAM : •*** KuMM Hawk A*i...i -*#ill*n CW< C Fbpn* SIM r*> f I l-h.,, %  F" ! % %  *; \ &f iifUjnl n.uar .hedmof. ki-rtien an- wtf office. appj> I., Pur-..: Co-operation. Suf Floor. No S. Swan air*l H I 5J la I * .<* i*l llillman ELECTRICAL HOUIft Br.nS •. ample J bpe>*oirv houae. alt cm.rnl--• %  lied llvi-B m. or-ri I If aim. bltrPeei t rocan 3aiaa•""nt roame and *tnr<.pr On attr.ctJv* hlllriatile Roeklcv N— Road A. Barnaa ftTo. LM Di.l *" H I M -I ( i> OJEVFJ^ND i. %  %  houap, In the Hid Avenue. Belleville, •matin* on IliTS aquarr Irei ,.i kuad Draln| arm BMI PPJMPBM MS. %  -• M i' I OOK Apt.l. %  1 | VJ .Pi IUT BATTiimi-r .i.H .<> (ITT OAllAr.R in i i .1 apg MiHPHPP m h.' %  %  in petion to Coten.i IT* i"i ptpappSf l II HIOI -*i i or Hard-are U a Pa Ho* M>IMAN % %  mure* rli ePi I-BA(T1(A1. He %  .HNI uUn to i**ll< Applv W II C 1 rwtwer.n %  a i nnen Id Shephrirt St reel. *k irpm pair 5 •onvr other plantations. He said ue of i h g I not wish Husband* Mid I %  %  id I u-.ked him whether iiut-rcaled ,.rui sonvethlng betta. • P^^J?'""!^*"/ £ 5" d and np r*t>ppl that he had. I ..-kett htm i more a.tract. 11 was a better plantation and ne %  aid. '•.' 1 asked him the name ; LfttaUon and he said h> baai COTTI.F rATroan co KKItMA.N a TAYl'm 1 UAItAGV. Tnll.lir,, Rlarli rr.wi K M M %  tl l % %  } nilt NITTJR tI AN'H i II .;i<^ i-da. Fiedem A.V\U1 OH KMBATTS LIVESTOCK IM IIMIV \l laf hn i e an* a-fct BJOMfJ Onaond rldln hora* aultable OpfnS .>i lond priee M llall I'lanlai.i'ii %  / M MECHANICAL %  re. Appl MI^-CELI ANEOCS 1MIOII. o( ..., ,|->*ripl t Jew*:, flna ailv. J %  %  h !" .k< Map*. Aul. r apha elc al Goi'l'tf Antlqua Ut\<.\ ll Vi'M Club 1 I IS—i I'. Mil M LOST A Mil Ml -nia and imall. al • i.rked wilh rtah ai- ajtamrae Fliln mil other Troplral fuh APT'IH %  I *nMtH %  i iin n UNQHAM i* •HP-Id.an. %  .r-k lo Al 'I tl HOHTH UT1 %  treptfr. >Ve H upward* It* %  Ml ti n I OUVUR" A .' | . i the Tinanl. Ura Knatacr Goodina. %  dav. i.-.repi un.| j e will be ael ! %  publip tutnpelition t.i on %  HrpM PlrtdfpUWP. or, T'. i .taf.l "In lii VBAHWOOD BOVCT. AUCTION I will tell at BAT1I VI1J % %  rood lo CaM.• RUUoni n double rwM ft. and n until I %  II %  II • • TBtalM CAtlt *. Ar'h-r v.Ki-i-iui ik JPi a ( %  Ant %  P.I Ml ., htoak < i..i, 1PM Mn1.. Amlin A W Aalon,, IH illet. Boin •lllhllv d.im' -..eived I will ll al MAIOMY5 l-AND. DEACONS ROAD TVFUnAY wih i I r m a board ahitiSle houae D > II I with hen. rloaei. paliT,. 1*4 tl to per aju.-i. I A %  ^^r McKonile. Auctlofiepr *• | M M IM 'attic NOTICES n^i %  Ri Triri-i Mr FOUND FOH Bi:vr IIOIINKS l'MII-H III -1 VIM II VI I NOTICE All peraoi l.n li.m.K Ani i .41 a>o aiked to tend in lh Vouehpft tin Dup'irate< lo tlia rappprlt' D'portlneiiH wlthnnt d-i .. an thai po I ran bo mad.batorr ilend ol in* Veai. FRED I APIIFIY. .rd*n Cl"i TiRft: riltkT CIAM 81 ) %  t .i hufel APIing the commiwion in hrther '' inifinc* of Lodge. He Mid ha aeldom made contrscu. in VM|HI> Ha i-nlj made them whin hf doubled the honeatj ,. V of the person with whom he waa TMtf h m on 0 "" %  §ra-5 "' E* & ,"f' n r enterad a WTitten contract He bower unar ^ ld hf did not intfr in ariJ wa> Later that day. Mr. Deon (hat M G|U W>A acting * ••" i.--d me again and aaked about Mr. Gill's plantations. 1 reminded him thkt Mr. Olll would %  .i lower offer. 1 told hln-. I was strange for him io enquire He said that ..e was not • puraxain about Mr. Gill when he had chailng agent. He old not tell found a belter plantation. He did o-Ui** '" %  nl eommiudon varied n.' reply r am 14 to 9r of the deal. Hi* %  (>n Lha stieiuclli of the second had never worhrd for 1HT.' Ii lephorM) call. I JW I was going Di-ane ha*) told him that he would ft in the snow t ntfaN. do the purchasing himself. Consequently I wrote n Itrtter on He had told IMBM Olll-; Iparnw tin. lllli and %  < pi^l'ted and posted on July g. Deano hud nevi r told the rollnwing day." him that he thought all Abreu said thai liti.flerauspicious, nor lhai Hoy Olll wa* u-lephuned Mr. Gill and 1(( t Ihe ngent but the owner. H> talked with him. He wrote Mr. mtt that Iteane had asketl him Deanc ;iuain on August 24 and whether Oill would accept lest and Wld him that he heard he waa he lold him *.e waa open to an n.ing to buy Husband' and Oxoffer. ,rd* und he was looking forward The words prospective vendor being paid at had been ngrred. were used during the first telcA.1 result of J letter he received phone coll. These words were f mn i nitle Cdiford. DeuncV sollcu cane. but wai told that Mr that phrase in the letter but hf Walcott was on the other side. Mr. had used equivalent words. G 11 Adams was out of the island The case continues this morn int.' j %  the tune and he waited until Jt 10 o'clock. 1 e returned to reiain him. —— He said too. that on other oces•,,,.. Fiona when Mr. Adams wa. out ..f hl1££lisll ArPllltwt U A, he had visiu-d Trinidad "^ with a view to retaining counsel MB> P... I I torn that island. • He said that he had not told They have now come to lluilnI)eane that Mr. GUI had been doa which island 'hey have been 4 tha owner and would looking forward to returning with ireelve a commission He told great pleasure. hln that Mr. Gill was the man -We have various important vho gave him the Information, projects in view m Barbados which a •hipi ih ) %  *-!< <*••• t Sial Ion I .-lad B S Pet!*i n IS Camper.!, a R i.i. I ia. •* M. it H PoUiflnder % 8 Gotland, H s Coiofsbi.. t ** I'I" i' I Clipper. , IHIna. • S Queen Mar. a B Oeaan Uaaiih. S I Unrrn-Tgull. 1 Aiiarntinp. B 8 BUPaw*. a a A*an*drk. * MM Jaau*' S pp k jfpa B B I-hilompner. a a run DPU**I, a a jpannD-Ar. Hrnnn. %  tad. SB C a aaB l anca PAIHSo! PILES ilopptIn 10 Win-Hi lain*. IKBibC and tonpppt fP**a Pile* %  IMtOt dl ....->f H,ta. ir.m-rt. ^nown a-'hln... ,.1> rirt*" atari* lo work la I* rolnuiea and raoi nl. atnp* Hi* p*)l" but %  !•" lake* OU1 Ike awrll Ipff, PP*N-*dln|adrombPl*ar*e tnitallcn thareba PUtbln*: nl*r 1P*U hVVa Maaal by PlW* **pb a* H-a*rh. plafkoaianapp. BUarharhe. Conatlppllon. loop of anerfT dafcMllr. and tmiakU illapoalllo* (Jet Malta (rom or loan nad-r lb* PoaStria %  H.iii i art >i 5 ft Biinili J I S iiinp foot f<'i I %  Ling, 1952. -; Appiv tn : ; Q A. LEWIS. \ II REMOVAL NOTICE PAUL WILklN I (0. sllOI M \M I \< II U U \nd RI I \tl i >:-Of FOOTWAItl MATCRMLN %  | ri %  niai *:•* Mada..MLLENE'S VI. 1ST "• XI IV SAION r swap at. ] • I H-ir M I %  n r m *%  w %  %  \-< id '-aph %  1a*h D>%  %  racial I m Parka Ualase .II -.' .^ IIANI II i II B.B*W.| apaag %  .\ i. %  V. i I . 1 % % %  l Mra Fred R...• %  M 1 H A !" %  %  ;isa I I niv lurnii ill.' S'i %  %  %  I urn a.ailiS*4 RrflmK • %  era 1 .'ItlAI. Ml.niCAl i eiv*d b m* up p II o'clock noon The 5*1.1) allaa-hrd IP Ih. ppaappapppl %  rpat ihaui u u n % %  • %  *.> %  mum. payable In month I) iniUlPH ..I THMT hundre-l : %  %  Coel-uf-Uvli.* Bonua at plao p* Oi.l" E. C BiaiHAN. Clark, Bt MUi ... it I M-art ,.... ipooaam ruKNauiai) FLAT mm ..--! K*a hatMi.s %  (.mini |..rliiuU( A[ipl lo A II I I Coral K,,i w„thT,,| ai I M-H-I.n --**V,**'*-.v-.v.--> .'.*.:'.'. 10-DAY.S NEWS HASH EASTER CARDS MOTHERS DAY CARDS IpilfP liillim Inili.h Gums Bleed! Tlle*dll.S 'luma, Sor. Mmilt. 1.-".*a Ttath m*n thai roii i..* PionboafraMh ,..rkapa poin.be-1 .11.'.** Ihul •omrDr laisr ratifp TW tajth fall out and may ajso rauaai If" ii allarn and lleuri IrBUMk "i""' .loop fum blopdinp the first. d ps sars Rpswta aad quMklr Us* -ii* ih* la*th. Irvn clad lull.'Aavtasn rasat mak* joinmouii. i avail %  • ysur laatn or MBOTI' I t>n r*lurn u! ePi i tors wvUtNMitKi wm U lTBap.WOBKS HKPART ME NT 1*.Mm MI of Water Rales IH hive not Vat iter rate* In respect of the ||g| March. 19S2 ijfled ih.it unlot* %  the Htli of March. 1052. the l>%  ;i* nuthorlted hy .( %  .' thr Waterworks Act M I may stop the water Irom ha premises in rehlch sucn rataa are payahle. either by cutting off the pipe laremises, or by su.h n iv think nt, nnd I due 26 ? ft! ?n GOVE RNMENT N OTICE TO MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons having accounts against the Government are requested to transmit thorn to the several Departments as soon as possible. 2. Accounts should be rendered so that they may be in the hands of the Auditor General not later than Saturdav the 15th of 4arch. 1952. 3 It is particularly requested that payment of nil such accounts may be claimed on or before ihe Jlat o/ Marrh. 1952. at the Treasury. 26.2.52.—2n. Mcoo-S* !" ^* 0 'D. NEW YORK SERVICE i B'do* tin M.irCh. ISM NEW OlllANS ftrrfWr: CANADIAN %  Ot'taanrvn Naaa* al Skip 'ALCOA ri-ANTTJI "ALCOA JfOAaVS ALCOA P1LORD4 A STF-AMF-N A BTFAMCa A arxAMgit The** veiaela BBSS NS Halle II. '.. llth Febrnan' ... in rspeasa i uwi btatca %  rj Kareti i:iih April %  •I Kay it rom mod* lion aalPtta BarbaSa Hat n ri r—1 Mairh Mth Marrh IM Aii.il 1 ;i it Apr,I llth May .OBE.T TIIUM LTD. — NtW YORK AND GULP BIC1 Al-l-l.v -II* COST* CO.. LTD-CNADI*N CETIC SAGUENAY TERMINALS SaOuttM CANADIAN SERVICE Frum SI. % % %  lii. and Halifax. VS. UMlJ Iim in buy %  %  %  l in run ... it'H thv intrlii's aJMaw vrimomirul vonrwtSblv /tisl Received . WIOI: siiivi PAID Limiftv. Supply Order To-day at aa (j. W. lllllrhii.Miii & CO„ LTD. 1>UI tm Br.-ari Sirert 1 I 'US \ I* WlU I. Ill S. & S. RUM HURRY!HURRY' AND SELECT THESE NOW 1 IL:i I If not BaVSM but aerkin. .; S Hslvatlon. please write lo %  : lllli: HOOK Ii I Which .1 'I.-. jj I com WAY or SALVATION "LAIN" S. Rob.rU. r.o.p.1 I. I Booh Trirl Servh-r. S s', '. I>nlrl Avr. Bnior. NJ. ;. -.',*,',V,','*.'.'.*.'.'.'>'.'.'.'-'-'-'-•'..,-.-.-.'.-.-.-.-. -.-.v*aaaaaa INTERESTING TO VISITORS I Big car rsaiur-jv Small car crnit The Mcrn Minor Convertible it the world'! bstt and moti ecinom-ai iighi car. J7 hone power engine. Four fbrwar.! vpccdi Ntrol cootumpilon 35-40 miles pei sal Ion. taver fo jurk I juei io garage. Easier to Mm through traflW No mher paaaajai nble often you to rnikh for to Mile i-li. A 'It. Tla-s Murtons Oalnip il 1-lns Cornea Mutton Ih--. Hreakfaal Roll Tins I .nib Tunsue Tins Veal Lo,if (Imperial Vicniu BH Bgta Large A Small Tins Himbers.r %  ttau. C.elatlns In Nafal Tins l-Yult I'opkUil Tins I nni Salad INCE & CO. %  a Tf.n BATH •; I UK; r\D \ Houai 6 \ %  "" *nm \ i and ;• \ FF.ATt HFS A S rsemfcaS I %  SM,,B %  "•' '•*' * tlh "i herihaae %  •WIIJ-OHDKl'NDIAI." \ inaagax 1 ip'-lia V.H 1 iakp Nallt.i ll.tr.. Ilil.li.inB.1I...I1.. 23 Ppb. 11 FH. II HBP la Fa>. *> Feb. March II March IS March 2 April UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW isaipm Aniv. faranaea tlrerpaal Olaai** Hair. BM-I ( ( % % %  1 %  arppppf )1 Feh SS March 3S Fell 1. Maith MID Al'ltll. •N.O. ROnENAr^ IS Jan BJ J.ITI siwAiirv %  11 Frb TTDKRAI. VOVAGr-K' MlTl MAitrn UNITED KlNCiDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE tm-.-Ia*tl-rd>Pi l.d*a ItJfj IPARCR I .prrtr* Arrlaal D.ir. n.ldi.l.-r, n*'ldea Aieenl' I'LANTAIIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 jioiH in riio.fi i.i.Miri: PLANTATIONS Bt'll.DINO. KI11M! IlKOAD -.IKr.KI %  '""'iii'T Sale* \|pnl. fur Airlm m \l,f(M -I I \ .ISIIII Tplephnne So x < COMPA' I FURNISH MORE and MORE at th s MM SAVIMi STORL j MELLOW FLAVOUR %  ltOKHI<-K <1 LS.W ILS 0 -.*.'.".-.e.*.-.* nut %  MORRIS Aftnor mncMAL rni a i nisi'i t raK VUITOKB Hi tSt lsl..\\l> TBATVatllO A MIJSICAL HIDE DRILL IIIM'I W III A I IM. THE III I III \ I AT THI-: 1'in.m: itnnxi, stuooi. Diarntci • %  r / %  1/ TVKBBAS WI PBBRVABI ADMISSION |—1 S1.IHI C.ER.M I I liKK M IV(. On.S— \re Br.l by T..I BW Donl Oal] Oil ll — Qam 1 PREVENT INCRUSTATION IN BOILERS WITH COOL b mutt & (1938) %  'AV/AW Ve'e'e DRINK id Bottled SAMPSON LTD. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. (•aoulcnr Sliilum — Trafalgar Slrr*l M GET SOMETHING EXTRA FOR YOUR MONEY USE mm EXTRA MOTOR OIL __— you CAN GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM PLANTATIONS LTD



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PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOC \TE %  i i sim 11 ma mi 2, Mi CcUiib Qcdlinq D H J. RALPH JACOBY %  lnow a Variety Show The Penny Caused Trouble And Dance H Lodi/ Dr. Jaroby who has be*n com • in* hflV for ri nun ., ioM Canb thai he wan glad to go f away from tfc> tin£ of the year whcrr '. hi v-v ml To come down ht'ir in this land o* sunshine for recreation and raat. Also arriving by the Lady Rodney and staving at the Marine for a holiday wrara Mr. and Mrs. H J. Symington and Mr and Mrs. W. Corhrane from Boston and Mr M muda. Intramit -. : 'l SHIUJNG• r*ORD. Munapn of the Grenada Lime recta on the Lady R morning from Dominira where he bad %  pen' .. left late m the day by B.W.l.A. for Gren %  4a, For TT.e Rac-t A MONO the pa*nierHIT v ini* In Bnrlv < f-oro St. Vlncer • %  M'i Mr Barnard a !" %  **• Headquarters. Coitttitutit. i -urna .about nunn, "thara ware Road on Saturday night. The 'hnat frianda. Ona waa a Penny. MIH Norm. MilTha second waa a Button, and lb ooU, was an amateur one. In th raehion Parade wa* raalected th Hue points of fashion which th' ladiea love so much tHiad -a Rubber Ball. They all igi-d la a little boy. Ami for long time thay wara aery nappy—I mean. Button and Rubber Ball wrra. But one day Penny got Ma other twa friends aary diacon(ea>tad and dissatisfied -Oh! What happened?" Hanld asked curiously. "Wallreplied Ting a Ling. "Penny began to tell them about his adventunts. Ha told them about the Miss Grace King featured bis; wide world—about cities and black nylon over rose taffeta towna—about railroad trains. an.i and she also carrted an evenin. sieamboata and airplane*. Tvi PC which could be worn foe roa ned all about B.B.C. Radio Progrtfmme TUESDAY. FEBRUARY * II is %  %  LouU Kenlner. I • now The New.. Eat C M a '<' a M |m TH* u.r>teiler. I IS p m .l. t JO p m It'iMwl tram Britain. S SO p m Mel The Common. iin. i > Isaaih. it of tr*. 10 It p m From Th* it is p m ll*rbn Bodes Pale shade* of soft fabrics, hign BOM kunes. full skirts, boleros, ballerinas and small hats which predominated, show the coming trmn: in fashion to-day. Moat HnlM HKIIM.. :mal i*caiiOn> or at ..'. "' msida craat house* and small At Home reception. The whnlb"ae. I*e been in grocery stores outfit was beautifully designed foi ••" hardware store* and toy shops her and she looked becornmt iii a^l pet shop*. Pa* been inside chewUse strapleas gown. (ng-gom machines. And wherever I g>i.' the Penny went on. 'people are Mr Muriel McLeod lookei glsJ to tee meAnd whoever gives chaiminj In her cockUil drees of me away, always f*ts something in du 4y pink with maroon acceareturn." aoriee. Her hair waa interwo\-en u, M a*-i with gold to the back and ahaederfal - % %  < % %  alao wore gold costume jewels "hen they heard this. Ting a Mat* Grace Cumbecbatch was au Ling said, "the Button and the Kub%  art for a game of tennis and ah* h r **•" b**** 0 Pa" n y *• pl1 ih m gracefully displayed the aporu rc ***y '"•'^ have such wonderoutfit. The drees which carried a %  advantuies, too. Penny thought wiil all meet and go he boasted. 'IS-e fsrea togeth.r very anon saart. alto featured %  fot a aiwata, then ho answered that | lt ,|, ^y -n(1 w, tlKcl high neckiinr and was quite siaaIk* little boy they belonged to would very tad and !..• pie and smart MUM Nortna Caiaa-aa b* fetac out for a walk and lo |anil mn „, h he kept thinking ahout lender looked charming in a pale % <*?Bartton would be going along P „, nv ail(l Hu iion and all the beiare drea*. paler glove* and •" t*e aoy. for atatton a usual j er f u | advenluie* .hey were havini black hat. shoes and baV The out%  >* %  *• •• ea the little boy's coat at was soft and with her pease m r 4 Kubber BaU would be going m"i*rlltruT, anu all eat for a cockalong;, for the little boy would UUM %  ail party. Mia Doreen Dear, Mrs. aias ae* to bounce -gwinat the wall. A Roche. Mrs. Pat Curnberbalch *Aad IH alao ba goirur.' said Penny. -Tidal gown) Mist Sheila^ "" *• linl > %  %  * %  *<• ow ; Miss Marion Roachefod. *' %  *ae little boy is playing. Ill Maas Jama Warner and Mats letla j"r eart ef aia pocket and hide. C aaaawtistifa were the other >• aratton must pop off hit coat BBeatBaaauina *~*~r~ rr^i. said Laeaanl aUoaaaA kit partner. alghAgfeV ed the Clob 6 Variety akow at tae OirU ladastnal Uaioa ea aetar4y night Jo* is drsasfg aa a wata a o— Aaat Sato —while Loomard poses a pair of attractive aexta. In Laffater Vein tJERE for Montreal P Two Weeks ..,. : .( kV DAYING thetr Bfth via* to oaf aaaytrag at the holiday and sUyine; at th* JT badoa. are Mr. and Mrs, SharM 4honeid a ~fro£ MontSS arr?red^yeaalgc>-I^^ taU^t dar *h greee ^ chnrsu *~ Shirty CUrke lukbaf Kail, who slnytd at a: UaTaaaM uaae'. and you Rubbed [home v-*s really the bartq Ball ariU wait until yea are i"* ,d „ %  "' %  %  uahnrad acainst the wall, then you "Even thourh he had ft raet ran earay. When tha little turesatall. taM K Tha kads dsanlayed Uamaru •"* aHaea up looking; for us (for And Twa| M rhvthsn M thee danced the mod•• %  "•* M hld T,r W,I1K w milrf em rtep the sunro One coy maid __^_^^^^^^_^___ kept movuae; to the roaruUr be.* of the anueae wtth bar anfer in "st perbner was Leonard Banfleld, bar mouth. Itaaa aansth dad a %  ?*> aeerns to be a close rival Ting a-Ling molded ntrange thir.K hat | rolled into a tiitch and sank in ine deep mud. A. for Button, it rolled intoacrack bUnaag i... rtcnes and again. And RabBtl Ball, after bouricina; and rnllinv its tm s. at ra ala 1 aa, i.-.kiie lt Ins two friends, hnaily derided that they had gon,rf witr.mt him. \ a sal _;^ kflgj kaaal N. (he A. —maaM Canada. Tnayr^ "<** !" ** the tj# U*y S^SL^SSJ^^ inc blu^iaur-iave"ouT^u"tne MH R. N. J^k. w^a of the toedlTlrSrun? utS'^tur^Al^fi.^ ^ino ia a aT wilgand bator aaa ** Labour Commmloner, prt* -May Th* Good Lord Bleo* Vd "^^ '-he prUes and the vote o" Keep The*.: fc jinks was moved by Mn. Olga Synunonda. Laucha For All MR. HENRY RAMSEY Second Officer pai avayjf* Eady Rodaev yesterday Scbooeld is a retired enSaunders of St. Peter. Brlleville—Ontario Cousins S PENDING a month's holiday m Barbadc are Mr. d Mr. J,*^*?; JZLjZ a^blt J m-y yefterday ornmg from Bruce Graham, of .VUavuat. OtV *Z^*j&i**^„£2E*?l •da. They arrived yee2^*^*^,'IL a lS!JFT L£ lay morning by the Lady Rodentertain and h* revettedi a rousm.imed m the State* tey and are staying at the Windir < wekme from the audience In their way to St. r Hotel. an act of continuous clowning. • spend n h'>liday with Mr Graham Is President of the .-'ard. Mrs. Fagan's grandGraham Food Products Ltd. mother. nd Mra. Fagan spent their Back To Trinidad Barbados with Mrs. A. A. M R. a MRS. ANWAR AU of Trinidad, who arrived here %  k* ago on their first to the island, returned home on Sunday evening bar II W.I.A. They *vr •.MOTHER SCENIC WONDER IN THE ( ARIBBFAN rUrbareea Oial 5170 PLAZA M B. HENHY O RAMSEY, secBclmar of Maxwell. Mrs. Belmar ond officer to Mr. Philip nd ^' r "Fagnn are cousins an Consul, ai: _. badoa yeatcrduy mornlna by from Ontario the Lady Kodniry from Boston to x.o neV dutle*. Vf" A MRS T. I. rUj from were stayin* at "Viamed*", Rock'Fornierly with the nmaTlpail LVl Wood • %  Onl Embassy In Copenhagen. Mr war* In Barbados a couple at* yean Mr. All is Manager of AH and Ramsey was prior to that, in Cartf< nre now back far -tl^it tan Fortin. dlff, Wales, with the American weeks' holjdav Thcv _, _. ConsulaUv arday morning b Old Maik Dance During the war h* anu In trie Rodneii I'nitod KitiRduni where h* gerved H f*HM2 ISAM 1MEKRF. restaurant wlih the Consul in various placea. | \-J m H. 'tings is having an "Old Hr iat present slaying at CairaC'. iT.iou.faci.ni j ,| iltl( ,. ,,,.night. In real tank How Hli •rife who is in oCanihral atrto tnar* ayffl ba a steel •w Yotk. Is expected lo join him band on hand, prizes for the pretti'"£ _. „..,** lin l *• m*i and familiar cries of Broker IJKHI.MM. ., (r l: ,, (l .. |Mil) ^f^^ -t^rt M R. PERCY ADAMS ;,n Inaur1X B.W I.A. Lapami "Jour Ouvert". Diincing anoe Br-k-! ••' Montr**] II Frank Talma, stops at midnight, signalling ahe • month's holiday here I,.S.m Perarrival Of Lent. Trinidadians in BarbaTh*y v .. unabla to go to Trinidad for %  staying at Carnival have helped organiae the dunce. i few weeks' tin Iniurance of Montreal U %  Mradhuj staying at the Marina !( % %  •. I H I ly moi rung by the Lody Rodni-y mhll "hiul vi-it ^niod by h !" Wife; Vli : Round Trip RIGHT, n forD R. C. H. C. w: 1 %  tnd Mi Wrl %  %  %  I i Rodne %  %  Two Doctori A RRIVING over lb* week end by B.W.T.A. from Puerto ra Dr. David Poe. former]-• l^iifoasor of Columbia University and hiwife. Dr. Margnret Poe. a practising Dental • and will he in Barbados for nb %?* "f"" get one tnis, ij I EG* HTS 0( ._ 0u,n Panlon.. HflDlui to uio aerear r (11 %  J •^Hr^aWJVPafc UH ma Si %  %  d0Qk ? >-0^ • f?" fe !" 6 of marto* ill 15 lUnieno). It) lo. OSII it nrw-attr. ouan * <> SS'i.'iu-" 1 '..'" J-"^""T. ma Mo.vn.iE SHVEISO NEW IKHfl IIS I II Mill I ISIS .'" %  I SHEETS To x mi 0 911 x HIH a PI M'i I i \ mil :i HASH ( LOTUS (Uliil.-I DOMBSnC M CaETONNB i; i PLAID i Mil.lNd is $ . ruch 4.90 .. 7.IS „ .47 yard .Si .. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS [lial 4220 fOiJR SHOE STORES Dial 4606 ri.rii >IIU.A\ fiprni %  •< 7 p.m. for MUnnvr iind rtimi iitfl A t. A I. A (III IKK YM.Iir lo entertain the passengers from the 8. W. MtlltETAXIA Dial 4000 for reservations THERE IS NOTHING BETTER than ... "MUSTEROLE" THE ALL PURPOSE RUB . Non-Stalnliu )yll' fSS!'?"""' "!"""' w """. '" 11| !" I NSTANTLY by a Delicious coolne&s; and ihon KWlK-fr V comes ihc lon B ,.d-(or rcUel ' bW1FrLY %  %  • TERo!'p : 1 > h L"" 1 o a 0,h "'"""'" ... MUSTEROLE I. ihc modern Sclcntlnc home Ihcrap, (o, the Medical condili-.i, known a. "Coniritlon" %  " %  Remember:-1TS MUSTEROLE *. L ^ „ .T ho Au P ur Po* Rub:— for Chest Colds. Coughs, Sore Throats. Aches, and Sprains. . Obtainable at: Lumbago, Muscular BOOKERS (B'dot) BROAD STREET, am and al all other "Goon DRUO STORES"! DRUG STORES LTD. HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) ROYAL LAST SHOWS 4.3a A 8.15. I IIAHT.1E CHAPLIN il "CITY LIGHTS" and IWIi ID ON ARRIVAL" EDMOND O'BRIEN Man. Tata. 4.10 1.15 CHAPLIN In .. Mil '111 vriDOlX" AND "STRANGE WOMANEXTRA AT NIGHT SHOWS ONLY Newsrccl Shaulns I INI It \1 OF THE LATE KING 0d RUIH sri WDtmMOSTCOPIED TRACTOR ,-j^\*e*ftuen} %  Y '*• ONLY <"•• "> — giy, you AU the nvolutionary ^ ftHGUSON SYSTEM f.ofu,.,/ BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. ;> WhiU-p.irkDial 4616 is. a sis I Double API.IN m in \li .IN M i i> .1 Basra: NEWSRBEL Sh.lnr FUNERAL OT THE LATF KING OLYMPIC To-day and To-morrow 4.30 8 15 Imata DouHo — "lU'ltKK'WF ISLAND' Starring JON HALL—MAniE WINDSOR and "HE IS A CIH'KFYF.D WONDER" Starring MUKEV KOONEY — TERllY MOORF. .v,v.v.v///AVAy///^/.y,v.y,vv///.v/// / ^ f& GLOBE c *>,^ ion IMIIVI >IO.II:S "\ TO-DAY 445 B.ja P.M. — LAST SHOWS ROAD HOUSE (Richard Widmark) AND i \l si: rOB ALARM (Lontta Young) "I'IMM, IO.MOIIIIOW M.aaiif.-Ba.-. I Jet* ce****3*dM* 11,1,, I mm blood t uritii* .iiipurilliIn achrs ami p; IIh.us.,1 r %  affftwaautai •ml and painful tuinin. i Si Jui.4Havn a ii" ii ails > HK-M.JAN ravaaaai -HH.I. > <* m. Paaaai wa— ALAN -Rocky LANK Double -III IMF I ..( H II mi \ A || -.I.I. vts oaaaiMa rtii-BBUAT i u a axe ri rmiDAT i as -luiiara ON DANGEROUS GROUNDS . 'a LUP1NO — Riritarl RYAN ama-uts BOOK MO** %  Doiia DAY Oonk>n Mac HAE amslna Srrulion Jack SMITH I WAR NCR BROS llappir.i CIS WSSMKilll IUI iCok* bv Tachiticvlori tA.IAa.ES PLAZVi 1-411 IPISISI, tSut. Mtirrh 1st. at H. t.J p.m. II a %  r.H. I'l N HllINN t laasaaal REISNIZ a II.. 'II ! %  I R.Jrl [X>VULA8 MIIIMTr %  ATiaiiAV 1ST l-->v HOG HIS Doubk. "a \s Ihaaa MI M. MI" V I \IN -NliaORASO1 i. .rii.ii —StJamrs in lit t BBS r.M SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON Ma*. WAVNK WHERE DANGER LIVES Robn fcrrTCMUal WID. (tMfcfal MI • %  OUT OF THE PAST Robert MITCNITU A THE SET UP Robsrrt RYIII I