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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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1695







SATURDAY; MARCH

1, 1952



H.E. REMINDS JAMBOREE
SCOUT CONTINGENT OF
OBLIGATION TO B’DOS

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage,
Chief Scout of Barbados, yesterday reminded a contingent
of scouts who will represent Barbados at the Caribbean
Jamboree to be held in Jamaica from March 5 to 17 that
they belonged to the most important island in the Carib-
bean and they had to hold their heads up and be a credit
to their island.

The Governor who was invited to attend the Jamboree
is unable to do so and at this informal meeting at Govern-
ment House for the last time before their departure on
Monday, he wished them luck and happiness.

Bay Scout
Jamboree Fund

His Excellency the Governor
as Local Chief Scout has received

; the s from a Cana-
His Excellency said he had been poo neue eee ER

interested in scouting over 20/| wishes to remain anonymous, for
years. When he had been asked the benefit of Scouting in’ the
if‘he would be Chief Scout for Island. In consultation with the
Barbados in London, he said he |Seout Council, His Excellency has
would be very happy to do so, allocated $500 to the Jamboree
Fund and the balance of $500 will
be used for a self-help scheme in

The Governor's introduction and *
short speech took no more than;
15 minutes. In the quiet ‘Gover= |

.

of Government House, the Gover-
nor chatted with the scouts and
was quite one of them and their
leader as he enjoined them to
be a credit to their island.



Honorary Job

“I bad thought,” he said, “that respect of scouting in rural
at woued be an honorary job where | areas.
I would sign documents irom| The Fund reached the $500
time to time and make appear- mark on Thursday and will be
ances — not in uniform. closed shortly.

When he got here, he found, he! WILL YOU HELP?
said, that that was not so, but The contingent is scheduled to
that he was to be more active, leave Seawell tomorrow. s
When Lady Baden-Powell camce| mt, Prey: neknowledged "$501.00
to Barbados, she told him, more, Barbados Pharmacy 10.00
or less delicately, that he was not} han? sige

doing nearly enough for the scouts
in this island. |

Then there was Lord Rowallan
who was his guest when he visit-
ed the island a short while ago
and who possessed the type of
character that made you feel you
would do anything for him. The
Chief Scout thought he was doing

THE FAMILY
DOCTOR

In keeping with our policy
ef cbtaining for our readers

something for scouting but sug- the best possible advice on
gested that he could do more. subjects of importance, the
in addition, there was Major Advocate have arranged for

Griffith, Island Scout Commission-
er who believed that as Chief
Scout of Barbados, he shoud be
a Governor of the scouts as he was
of Barbados. So with all that he
had to be keen,

“The Governor of Jamaica sent

a practising Doctor to answer
reader’s medical queries.
The Family Doctor will be
unable to see any readers
personally, but you.can send
him your questions and
the answers will appear

me an invitation to come with every week in the Evening
you” he said, “and he wrote me Advocate.
that if I preferred it, I could enjoy There will be no charge

for this medical advice, and
letters will be treated in
confidence, To make abso-
lutely sure “you “are asked
not to sign your real name
to your query but to write
under a pen name, The
answer to the question will
appear under the pen name.

Letters should be addressed
to The Family Doctor, c/o
The Editor Advocate, Bridge-
tuwn, and must reach this

the comfort of living the camp
life with you. Otherwise, if I
wanted. to, T.conld take the hard
living at Government House.”

He said he wished very much
that he could have gone. He knew
that all of them were going to do
their utmost for Barbados. At a
Jamboree like that, many would
be able to watch them to see
whether they were bent on help-,
ing others, \

“y hope that when this is over,” |

office by Wednesday each
he told them, “I shall get a letter | week,
from Lord Rowailan commending The first series of replies
the manner in which you of Bur- | to medical questions will
bados conducted yourselves. | appear in next Monday’s

“Barbados is more important in|
the Caribbean than any other
island,” he said, “therefore you
have to keep your heads up and
show those people you are from
Barbados,”

Public Help

They had been selected to go to
the Jamboree, he told them, and
they had received public help.
They owed something to all the
people who had made a contri-
bution in any way to help them.
For that reason too, he would ask
them to make every effort to re-
present Barbados as it should be
represented.

“T wish you luck and happiness
at this Jamboree,” he ended, ‘for

Evening Advocate.



cr ~t
Woman Smuggler
e ? -
Fined £25
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 29.
On Tuesday night last the Har-
bour Police chased a suspicious
boat rowing across the harbour
to Carty’s Wharf and caught a
woman with two huge suitcases
containing 87 cartons of cigar-
ettes. Later the same night
police raided the Barbuda mail

boat Norma, skippered by Cap-
tain Henry Griffin, and found one



it is a gathering together in hap-|suitcase containing 50 cartons,
piness, and I hope you will enjoy} Altogether police seized $548
yourselves,” worth of cigarettes representing

Major Griffith who thanked the
Governor on behalf of the scouts
said that His Excellency had
spoken as though he had pre-
viously visited a Jamboree, He
said he felt confident that they
wonld do everything to the credit

the biggest confiscation of con-
traband cargs this year.

Today the smuggling cases
‘vere tried before Magistrate A.
F. Louisy and the woman, Leonie
Charles, was found guilty and
fined £25. Captain Griffin’s case

of Barbados. was dismissed because he gave
Those who will Attend the Court the satisfactory ex-
The Scouts who will attend the}planation that he searched the
Jamboree are:— L. A. Springer,| vessel before leaving Barbuda.
ist Sea Scouts; E. Scantlebury, The crew of two and three
3rd Sea Scouts: E. Inniss, Jamestpassengers denied ownership of

@ On page 3 the suitcase.











NEW PLAZA OPENED











Caril



The interest given to Rhodesia

HES EXCELLENCY TALKS TO SCOUTS





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

U.N. Flatly r
Reject Russia




























PANMUNJOM, Korea. Feb. 29
| THE UNITED NATIONS told Communist nally ;
7 ' and irrevocably” they never will agree to let Russia police
From All Quarters | a Korean truce. The near-ultimatum indicated that the
| United Nations would keep fighting rather than aecept
Film Ex ort | | Russia as one of the six nations on the neutral truce
} supervision commission,
p P siligeinlivereg banca - “Further debate on this is com-
Quo | a pletely @utile”, U.N, Staff Officer
ta 7 Colone®Don Darrow told the Reds.
| 3 Murders “Under F no circumstances ~ will
d | there bé a ch e in the decision
Announce For March of U.N. Command to reject the
Soviet Union as a member of the
| sutral 6 n Truce supervision
Tokyo The Finance Ministry ° Ce ch ae Truce supervision
has announced it is authorizing SIZeS arts
import of 104 full-length motion Cor staff = ¢ t at
picture films during the April- : rey! “ ‘ once attacked the ted Nations
September period of this year, | chat son Sr ve ar attitude as “unreasonable art
The number corresponds to } 8 rae ee SDG Ong trary and aivot” but they failed
about one hz y ; -leng jleft over from last session on the 5 Me 2 as
n ne of Seam length fealendar for the March Assizes(t?, SWay Allied negotiators. [
pictures released in Japan « or ? ane MARCH Seizes he » is to
hug the Aeost ani of ‘apt - |which begin in the Town Hall a og i hicnsenl-9 tha
Under the import quota, 78 will ;on Monday morning At 10 o’clock oficial Unit ON i iy an ee
'S | ‘he cale . . te Deaton fe é Initec Nations spoke
come from the United States, 7 in The calendar for this Assize ue man Brigadier General William
from the United Kingdom, 6 the second largest since 1937 P. Nuckol
from France. 2 Peeuh Italy ‘and |when there were over 100 cases + NUCKOIS.
one each from West Germany, foee ae Saatika Ekaicace 7 The next meeting — Staff,
Sweden, Mexico, Australia, Den- 55 cases ficers will be at 11 a.m. tomor-
mark, China, Argentina and - wae St ‘ 4 . row Asked if the U.N state-
“hi gi a, The list for th Session $ A '
ge Pte W ith {wo reserved HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR talking to the Scout contingent yesterday. i follows m sik ’ ment meant there will be no
oA ae Import decision ip ae eee ee ee ee ait Crete iad ai. Murder 3; manslaughter it- beanie ‘Wi en , . Oe Red a
New Dethi India exported se |tempted murder 1; wounding with fy; ten gal see ks ger om eae
jlast year 776 million yards of e UEEN intent 16 murder 1+ wounding a= \t speaks for itself
millmade and handloom cloth. t tu Has with intent 4; causing grievous He said the United Nattons was
Out of this, handloom cloth was e °e e e 1s or a | bodily harm with intent 1; inde- a it at reas fa a sir
takin r t ind = sines
to the extent of 35 million yards. 7 j;cent assault 2; bigamy 1; beasti-Fjast July when. it refused to
The overall export included a a APPROV ES | ality ~Â¥ burglary 4; housebreak-Baccept the 38th parallel as a
{little over 160 million yards of I oO t “ X ing and larceny 5; shop-break~[oease fire line
cloth, which was exported under Ss mp yr an ase jing and larceny 3; building break- :
jthe trade pacts with other coun- "7 es or larceny 3; warehouse Reds finally agreed that the
tries for purchasing food sup- 7 ) , {breaking and larceny 1; larceny§war should end on the existing
plies and other essential peons By HENRY AMMONT Piece: . ia a dwelling house 4; stealing battleline far north of the par-
and for other reasons. i WASHINGTON, Feb, 29, j by a ervant 1; larceny 5 fallel in the centre and east.
Stockholm — An exhibition of North Atlantic Treaty Organization (N.A.T.O,) officials J LONDON, Feb, 29 larceny of a heifer 1 receiv- af i
the achievements of Swedish returning from Lisbon. 1ave brought back plans that list Queen Elizabeth told Britons | ing stolen property 1 frlsi The Russian question thu
architecture during the st 20 ‘ S i y : * {Just how she wants them to pray |fication of accounts 1; forgery 2°§tok its, place the bi at of
rs is to open 7 Danas oH Portugal as an important source of manpower and strategic |for her and her family | obtaining goods by ‘false pre-f four deadlock blocki the
February 29 under the anienibon materials for the defence of the Free World, A qualified] Presiding over a meeting of the|tences 1: forcible entry 2; effect-J korean cease fire. Also rill un
of the Society of Swedish Archi-| Source said plans also include recommendations to give|Pâ„¢ YY Council she approved two}ing a public mischief 1; resolved are questions of foreibl
tects. more military equipment to Portuguese armed forces orders on the form prayers should | (shop-breaking) versus voluntary repatriation ¢*
The exhibition, which includes] ——— y bs ‘ake in the nation’s churches, One war prisoners, the right of 'r
town-planning, park schemes e â„¢ Some equipment reporiedly has denn Mia fue ae for eH ny ts to build airfields d :
bridges and other public works R i been delivered to the Portuguese : *n Elizabeth”. The other said) sy . . re truce and the number oer
°3 well as house-building, will acing . 8 jarmy although the specified type Sould. be ge oe family (Cabinet Fall Blights ports ‘through which troops ma
open at the London Building | and amount is secret, These Mott S reac , "ite det ; the Queen | be rotated uP
Centre and is subsequently being} BOOKIE FOOT PAD TOD SLOAN,SOUrces said reports from the a eee Ce ee Duke’ U.S. Hopes cminyinbisniiopmnnliae
shown in other cities in the U.K. dk cso 1.00 P.M. | Lisbon meeting “placed considera- Pat all, ee all a oval Bere |
elady Fuss Budget Firelady ble emphasis on Portugal’s ground|;. 5°’ " 7 a o WASHINGTON. Feb. 29 , r
lias 38 PM Sesersee | turces and manpower reserves. ily MELE, | United States political and mili- Stassen W ants
° Masic Gaye French Feetieh One source said that while Seana ‘tary officials are somewhat dis-
Fire Destro Bi Flutter Fiatter| Portugal has no heavy armaments " ‘ ‘mayed by the fall of the French State Department
arham ORCC nete tee Die Jane ea. can — a valuable Qhiefs Of Staff |Government just when hopes were R °
2.10 PM. contribution to Western defence j brighter for a new co-ordinated 20 nize
7-Store Hotel welaten | Semmes yaterbell by building up a land army.” It Advis d French Vc | Western Defence drive. TSan ise d
aine cs OF ad Rose March Winds| added “The U.S. is planning to . S¢ enen io | Some of the lustre may be rub- WASHINGTON, Feb. 29
riendsl bolster Portugal’s ground forces ° e bed off the report Secretary of 5 Bee eet tee
ae BD. 2 i , 9 Republice reside ee
PHILADELE HIA, Feb. 29. 2.45 P.M. with some modern equipment and Quit Hoabinh | State Dean Acheson makes tonight } aig epu atican Pre sid ntial Can
More than 150 persons were| 9¥rauerque Dunquerque Cardinat ; y 5”. | didate Harold Stassen called Fri-
evacuated safely when a ¢ Cavalier Cavaiiee Cavatlee \ by sending military advisors to to the U.S, people on the progress } jay night for reorganization of
alarm $1,000,000 fire. the tanoai 3.20 P.M. | helpGtrain Portuguese officers in By HAROLD GUARD of European defence planning. the State Department so that “no
in the city in’ th xe, tne. largest Netanite Notonite Netonia = 90) its ue. It said,» Portugal. cur- LONDON, Feb, 29, ' ‘ me sharing the responsibility for
n city in three years, destroyed | Re! Landmark Landmark rently has under arms an estima- THE’ French ‘evacuation of} Acheson’s address was expected sharing responsibility. for
the seven-storey Clinton Hotel in 400 P.M. ted force of 70,000 men but udded|Hoabinh outpost 47 miles’ south- |! be based on the fundamental | 2oft foticies toward =Communigm
baer “ir Ea i md saa meer eiadets Leow oe ee a considerably larger force could| west of Hanoi in Indochina: which | Point that defence plans just con-{¥Uld be retained.
aged three adjoining four-floor eee eet ree ih cat emergency, | Was occupie : ist Viet. cluded in international conferences Denia ies
apartment houses. See 4.40 P.M. =" saa Peanc pata ana ek ta minh et n- Celaen ye jat London and Lisbon fully justi aca he po» acy
More than a dozen hotel guests] Rosette Rosetio Rosette Considering Allocation advised by the Combined Chiefs of | fled new U.S. aid for Europe, Of- speech to the District of Chine
trapped on the upper floors pby| Gavette Betsam Betsam Staff in Washington according to ficials here are oe that the bia Republican Club that the
heavy smoke were rescued down Tab Rages P.M. sete It was also lgarned that the authoritative sources. | French Government is in jeopardy Department had acted “cowardly”
acrial ladders by firemen, Some] cress Bow Apsib Gren Bow Mutual Security Administration} United States, British and on its proposals to raise taxes 157), the arrest of Angus Ward
of them had to be talked out of 6.00 P.M. Agency in charge of U.S. Foreign; French Chiefs of Staff discussed ae ve: | United States Consul General at
leaping from upper windows.| Demure Pepper Wine Yasmeen Aid is considering the alloeation|the Indochina situation at a meet- e US. delegation to the Lis-|\ukden, Manchuria in 1949
Several of the hotel guests were| Pepper Wine Harroween Pepper Wine |of funds to help develop Portu-|ing during the second week of |" conference urgently insisted Rae
treated for hysteria at nearby gal’s African territories, Mutual|January, Afterwards they set uj |°" action to bring West German He said: “It is my view that the
y n Tutual y ) t : nian , :
hospitals. Security Administration spokes-|an ad hoe Committee to continue | M@npower into Europe’s defence|>owardly manner in which the
Sixteen firemen wets overcomes Jamaica Play man said one of the chief prob. | the discussion of strategy in south- plans. It feared that it actlon was U.S, aecepted the mistreatment of
by smoke and hospitalized, Fifty J lems now under study by mili-~|@ast Asia on which they had made | rent disap a 4 sae aperine Angus Ward by Chinese Com-
others were treated at the scene : 7 tary and economic experts is the [Several important recommenda. |â„¢' 5 e n new polticallmunists was a direct forerunner
, for smoke inhalation, | Ath Test Tlo-day strengthening of Sscasmnbtane and | tions . eae 2 dD ee ss bs ae aed vf Chinese Communist attack on
| The blaze, which continued out : Angola. Sources said one conclusion | OMe i Affaire C : of} American soldiers in Korea,”
of control for five hours afterk, (Ft Our Own Correspondent) The spokesman said recent |"eached was that operations such we pen oe
being discovered, started in a linen KINGSTON, Feb. 29 | penorts face emphasized the im- las that of holding Hoabinh which | mittee praised Ac heson for giving} He said that all this Govern-
| closet in the basement shortly}, The Fourth and final football portance of these two African|French captured last November Frat to European unity at the{ment did in the case, was close 4
before 3 am. ES.T. —U.P, | | test against Jamaica played to-| possessions, not only as producers |WeTe Aravely over extending| “8208 conference, but Republi. tthe Mukden consulate and ask 30
{ morrow afternoon at Sabina Park ME exer mateeinln but gikty 7 French military strength in Indo- jcans urged concrete evidence of |Governments to join in an expres-
! When Jamaica will, field a team| gateways” to the mineral de-|china and pinning down too many |2uropean business before. further Jsion of “concern” over Reds
| ° ° minus two professionals, Deéle-} posits ‘of Rhodesla and the! men for garrison duties. ‘aid, , treatment of Ward and his staff. ‘
U.S. Will Resist | penna oi Middlesborough and} Belgian Congo respectively They added that the combined —UP. UP. €
| Heron of Glasgow Celtic. ‘ he Chiefs of Staff agreed also this

Armed Action

WASHINGTON, Feb. 29.

met by the U.S. Seventh Fleet
They said no policy action had
been taken to modify Truman's
June 27, 1950 order
American Naval units “to prevent
the

bar Nationalist -attacks

China mainland.

Oy

issued 20 months ago to pre-
any spread of the Korean
But they said it is still nec-

was
| vent
rar





essary and important owing to
'the delicate nature of Korean
' truce talks. —U-P,

“ oe saw .
A CROSS SECTION of the crowd attending the opening of the Plaza (Barbarees) last night.

@

instructing

z
,

All Stars defeated Jamaica 1—nil
|on Wednesday afternoon to make
/ the series 2—1, In a game in which

came in to replace Heron who

and Chinese Nationalist forces.! was injured in Monday’s game by}Portugese possessions should

Alan Josephs and will not ne
available to-morrow.
Delapenha left the island by

for his clubs
tomorrow,

gagement
Portsmouth

with
Keuin

matoh from a long goal kick,



|
|

Rev. Coleman
Retires From
St. Luke,s

Members of the St Luke's con-
gregation met on Tuesday after-
noon and bade farewell to Rev.
S. A. E. Coleman B.D. vicar of the
Church

They also presented him with
» address and a purse subscribed
by the Church Committee, the
Congregation, the Sunday School,

yerd Church Army and the three
*hools,
My. H. G. Yearwood, head-

naster of the Boys’ Schoo] pre-
| sented the address which read in
| part

‘You have been an influence
for good and we would like to
place On record your untiring
zeal and the discipline which
you exercised in the discharge
ef your duties,

You walked from house to
house threugh the rugged roads
cf the district to visit members
of your congregation and gave
advice on good living in their
homes. These are virtues which
will ever live in the memory of
the flock at St. Luke's
Rev. Coleman replied to the
idresses thanking them for the
jk nd expressions of him and hig
work,



and pointing out *that he
could not bP av e- achieved any
sucees without their ¢o-opera-



tion. There was never a general
vithout an army. He would always
tain the happiest memofies of
five and a half vears assé@iation
with them,

by the Western World was re-
flected in the 28 million dollar
loan for economic development

United States authorities said|J@maica definitely had the edge} granted to that area Wednesday
that armed action by Communist|in Play but failed to make use of}by the World Bank.
Ching to carry out the threat to|fine field play by an ineffective; first loan extended by the bank to
“liberate ’ Formosa would be|centre forward Barry Watson who] a British colony.

of
be
improved to move the increased
production of strategic materials
in the_entire area according to one
Mutual Security Agency official

Transportation facilities

any attacks on Formosa” and to|Plane on Thursday to file an en-|He said: Technicians will shortly

prepare plans to help modernize
railway lines in Angola and Moz-

Diplomatic and military author-| (Surinam) dashing forward scor-| ambique. Angola has a 700-mile
ities recalled that Truman's order ;¢4 the lone goal in Wernesday's | railway

leading to the ports of
Benguela and Launda as its ons
transportation,

Substantial Traffic

This source said: It not. only
carries chYome and tungsten from
its own territory but also moves
substantial traffic from the Bel-
gian Congo.

The Mozambique is also faced
with the problem of underdevel-
owed con;munications. It said it
%00-mile railway is not sufficien*
to ship ‘materials to Lourenco
Marques, afi important port. on
Africa’s coast. Also development
slans fer the two Portugese
~essessions have been given pri-
wity for Portugal since military

eonstructiOns on the Azores ‘are
virtually completed.”
Plans are being considered by

2 team of engineers and military
experts who will make specific
recommendations to the ‘agency
as to what help the Lisbon Gov-




It was the!

| should





over extension of French strength
in Indochina was having a direct
and detrimental effect on French
contribution to the European
army,

They said the Chiefs reeommend-
ed French forces in
concentrate on sending
out flying columns to the harass
enemy until sufficient pro-French
troops are trained to man garri-
ons regained in a general offen-
sive.--U.P,

Reds Intensify
Propaganda Drive |







EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., Korea,
Feb. 29

Communists stepped up th:
propaganda side of the Koreu |
war as the bulk of the activiis |
took place in the skies with}
ground tions confined to shell
ing and limited patrol contacts

For the second day the Reds
fired shells loaded with propa-
ganda leaflets into the Allied
lines in an attempt to work on
the morale of U.N. troop

There was a slight increase ir
Communist shelling which drew
All‘ed counter battery fire

/i\lied fighter bombers oper.
ing in clear flying weather hi!
Cammunist rail lines leading
down from Manchuria but en-

eountered no Russian M.1.G.’s
—UP

Auriol Recalls

|
|
|










ryt ‘
ernment will require to speed up Reynaud To I rance
the development of that area
—UP OXFORD, England, Feb. 29
——_—— Veteran French politician Paul
‘ . * Reynaud said he had been called;
No Revocation back to Paris by French President i
Vineent Aurlol for “eonsultation” |
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29. lon the latest French povern
United States officials said that} mental crisis Reynaud |
the State Department did not in-|poon visiting Oxford iversity |
terpret the fall of Premier Faure’s] gee} ned to say whether the French
Cabinet in France as in any sense} procigent | oY ‘ Kins tai
i revocation of defence agreements!, —_ : lad : reque ~ a es
at the N.A.T.O. conference at Li gicrg & new government folowing
bon, ae nd rmer Premier ,
The Cabinet resigned becausc{Faure’s ¢ net r :
jthe National Assembly refused t | amet) Ip ‘ bdedea
‘approve a 15 per cent tax increasc|_ eynauc, Frances war - time
to pay for French rearmament | Premier edded that he has made |
| Officials said it was }no declaration of | intentic '
jthat before this vote the A j$0 far. He sed would
lhad approved the Governm Auriol
jarms proposal | He was due to leave London by
—U.P.jaie at 4.15 GM.T—DOP,

Indochina +




a
oy

ae

IT’S THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS









PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

LEVENehundred guests
invited to the opening of the
Plaza Theatre, Barbarees, yester-
day evening. The opening function
took the form of a Cocktail Party
at the theatre which began shortly

were

after six o’clock. Guests were met
in the lobby by Mr. R. N. W.
Gittens and Mr. M. V. Redman,
Directors of Caribbean Theatres
Limited.

Drinks and refreshments were

served inside and guests took the
opportunity of inspecting the new
heatre, which is indeed a most
attractive building both in and
outside

Later in the evening two shorts
—a newsreel and coming attrac-
tions were shown. The function
ended shortly after 8 o’clock with
the playing of God Save thé Queen,

The huge crowd took over half
an hour to leave the theatre.

After the cocktail party the
Plaza gave a free show of the
film “Riding the Cherokee Trail”
along with free drfks to a
crowd of nearly on@® thousand
They swarmed the theatre as the
Managing Director Mr. Ronnie
Gittens gave the word “We wil!
give them a free show, They are
our people”.

The crowd was delighted by
the generosity of the Management
of the Plaza—The picture was
screened and everyone went
home feeling happy. j

Murmurs from the crowd wére
“It was magnificent’, “It was
really nice”, “the Plaza is a fine
Theatre.”

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon at
James Street Methodist
Church Miss Lucy Corey, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. M, B. Corey
of Hatley, Quebec, Canada, was
married to Mr.’ Glyne Moore, son
of Mrs. Moore of “Hazel Cot,” 8th
Avenue, Belleville, and the late
Mr. G. R. S. Moore.

The ceremony which took place
Shortly after 5 o’clock was pér-
formed by Rev. James Boulton:

The Bride who was given iin
marriage by Mr. Harry Clarkej 4
friend of the Bride’s family, wére
a cocktail length white dress lof
embroidered taffeta, sweeth
neckline with a fitted bodice id
long sleeves. A Juliet cap of rl
embroidery held in place a Tl
circular nylon veil,

The Bestman wes Mr. Liotel
Edwards. After the ceremony\ a
reception was held at the home (of
the ’groom’s mother, The hondy-
moon is being spent at the Crapo
Hotel,

BY THE WAY
By BEACHCOMBER

I DON’T like to read thet a con-

ductor abandoned his baton
at a recent symphony concert. It
might encourage other conductors
to go further.

There will be some youngstér to
say that a grimacing and clownihg
conductor and strange cries from
the instrumentalists would liven
4p Beethoven and “make him
known to a wider public.” That is
the customary excuse for taking
a piece of music by a great com-
poser, reducing it to gluose, smear-
ing it with an imbecile lyric, ahd
giving it a night-club title,









CROSSWORD



w

in the King’s Coa’
Lit a wag now
17 Spitefuiness nd

Lo, His Majesty. ¢

Tears leguminous
ne

2: To us it meai (

24 22 in the slagular upset em
littie credit. {ce}

2. The earliest spinner, (8)

Down |

1 Pins. of TF inom weed
roasting
Mimic fifty-fifty part of

4

wearing apparel. (5)
3 Stain (3) 4 Blue crew (53
st Dowy

or thunder (4 ig
6 Composed of the sin’s cost,
7 Where to get fisn on credit,
»v He works towards Otness. (7)
iz) Personal ornament. (6)
14 One is bound to be heard by 20.
(Sa 16. Debate, 3}
is Nemesis (4) 20. See 4. )
‘\ Negfitive alternative. (3)

solution of vesterday’s Ls ae OF it
1 Orchid’ 6 1Ad)Ore Beard; 10,

1 1}. Rallway, 12 ‘Pavour; 15,
tov 17, Cask, 18. Pan; 19, Tent: &

Tiwer 2% Entail: 23, Err; 24 :
45 Curry: Dows: 1. Oouurgte: &. i 4
S Caravan omatic: 5S. ne.
Roaderens 'd, “Ravonr is; Ranece 34:
Skerry io Opens; 90, Tar.



GENTS



MR. AND MRS.
Six Weeks

M* AND MRS. Max Marshal!
and two children arrived

from Trinidad yesterday morning
weeks

by B.W.LA, to spend six
holiday in Barbados. They have
taken a bungalow at Gibbs Beach
St. Peter.

Mr, Marshall who is the son o!
Mr and Mrs. Walter G. Marshall
of Apes Hill, St. James, is in the

Accounts Department, Trinidad
Leaseholds, Pointe-a-Pierre, His
wife is the former Sheila Taylor,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. N.
Taylor of “Kenmore,” Strath-
clyde.



GLYNE MOORE

Venezuelan Surgeon

A’ present holidaying in Bar-|'
bedos are Dr

and Mrs. L. A.
Gutierrez of Venezuela. With
them’ are their two children and
a friend Miss Carmen Bigott who
is a school teacher in Caracas,
Dr. Gutierrez’ is a Military
Surgeon in Caratas, They have
been here for two weeks and plan
to remain on for another week
before returning to Venezuela.

Talking Point
Nothing touches our imagination
as a beautiful woman in a plain
dress.

The Animal’s Merry-Go-Round

—You Could Only Ride On It At Night—

By MAX TRELIL

CHRISTOPHER Cricket first
brought the news to Knarf and
Hanid, the Shadows with the turned-
about names, And they couldn't’ be-
lieve it, It sounded too wonderful
to be true.

So that night, after everyone in
the house was fast asleep, Knarf
and Hanid slipped out.

“It’s a merry-go-round,” Chris-
topher Cricket had told them. “Just
wait till you see it!”

Then Christopher led them down
“the garden, across ‘tife field, over
the brook, and down to the edge of
the marsh where the cattails grew.
Then suddenly they heard music.

Playing Violins

They heard crickets playing vio-
lins, They heard frogs beating big
bass drums. They heard katydids
blowing flutes. rae heard dogs
blowing trumpets and bugles. They
heard mice playing fifes and butter-
flies playing harps.

And then finally Knarf and Han-
id saw the merry-go-round.

Cows and horses and sheep and
goats were trotting round and
round, holding on to each others’
tails, And sitting on their backs
were (as Knarf and Hanid quickly
saw):

Two eats in velvet gowns and big
straw bonnets;

A fox wearing a red cloak and a
high hat;

Three scarecrows from the corn-
fields, iv tattered coats and trou-
sers, with pipes in their mouths and
canes in their hands;

A mole wearing muddy overalls
and with a pencil stuck behind his
ear;

A rooster in a red and black robe
standing on the head of a gont;

And three geese; all in white, rid-
ing on a cow's back.

wo of the horses just had owls
riding on them, so Knarf and Hanid
ove! them if they minded moving

Christopher led the way to the
merry-go-’round.

over a bit, which they didn’t; then
Knarf and Hanid went riding on
the merry-go-round, too.

Cricket didn’t care to ride. He
just helped a squirrel collect the
tickets. The tickets ware all hickory
nuts, and squirrel ate them as soon
as he collected them.

All Night Leng

The merry-go-round kept going
all night long, under the light of
the moon and the stars, But at the
first streak of dawn the music
stopped, the cats ran home, the fox
stampered back into the woods, the
scarecrows marchec back to the
cornfields, the mole dived back into
his hole, the rooster returned to
the barn and got ready to crow that
the morning sun was rising, the
geese waddled off to the pond, and
the owls flew back to their hollow
| trees to go to sleep.
| Then the cows and sheep and
horses and goats all scattered back
jto their stalls and barnyards and
| stables and yards and in a few
moments no one wus left but Knarf
und Hanid and Christopher Cricket

‘And they also went home.





t

you re bound

to benefit

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BRADSHAW & CO,

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TAN & BLACK KID OXFORDS,

TAN & BLACK CALF SEMI BROGUE OXFORDS 11.19
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h

Dial
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Radio Action-Packed Drama !

B'TOWN

RKO -

tda « Robert
“UPINO RYAN in

Meso the LEON ERROL Short om
TODAY





with The Hoosier yotshots

"“ BONANZA TOWN”

RETT




equipped
wit
WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM

Svecial 9.90 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. | Midnite Tonite

THE ANKANSAS SWING |

ty BURNETT |
SS <—



TODAY & TOMORROW 445 & 830 pâ„¢
“ON DANGEROUS GROUND”

“CACTUS CAT-UP”

2 New

“OUTLAW GOLD”

Johnny Mack BROWN &

|" ARIZONA TERRITORY”




Andy



Whip WILSON

PALMETTO STREET,

Action Wester

It’s amazing what a differ-
ence a daily spoonful of
2 Bemax can make to your

neral health and vitality
food. Bemax is the richest matural source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It sup-
plies nutrients especially necessary to
people who live in the tropics.

Prom Chemists and Stores

BRIDGETOWN.



$10.64 & $11.59

Dial 4220

HOOK NOW Di

GALA OPENING TODA

& continuing Daily at

CARIBBEAN

ON MOONLIG

vm Color by T











—Steele.









Easy to tdko—just sprinkle it on your |

|
|
|
|
|
|

al 2310

PLATZ Aw BARBAREES






BARBADOS

Programme



ATURDAY, MARCH 1952
11 at Liat Orck é Music
ima Roval N The Arr
00 xn The New 12 1 New
\nalyet
1O—7.15 pom 19.26 25 5am ,
th 2m
p The News, 410 p The
rvice, 4 pr Sports Review,
Dance Music 500 pm. St
Dayid's Day National Festival Concert,
53 pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 600 pm
Musi¢ For Dancing, 645 p.m. Sport

Round. Up and Programme Parade, 7 00
pm . The News, 710 pm News Analy«
sis, 715 Bim Behind The News, 730
Pam .Payilion Players.

745—16.90 pom

— W.5im , 1 tm ,

49 42m

745 pm. Sports Review, 8 15 pm
Radio Newareel, 836 pm Radio
Theatre, a m. Recital by Kathleen
Ferrier and uno Winger, 1600 pom
The News, 1010 pm. Prom The Edi-

torials, 10 16

Pm. Music

Moearazine,
Variety Fanfare

10.30 pm



After you have forgotten the
Races, you'll remember

MR. LIONEL SMITH’S

SPRINGTIME DANCE }!
AT
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
TO-NIGHT
1952
Clevie Gittens Ork in
attendance

ADMISSION: —i .

Refreshmen's & Bar

SATUPDAY. 1ST MARCH,
Mr

10- NIGHT

VARIETY
FLOOR
SHOW

At

CLUB
IMORGAN



GWEN MACK, Popu-
lar Radio
and Club Entertainer
with EARL WILKINS.
as Master of Ceremon-
ies. Also a Try Out

of the South

American

American
Entertainers.
e

For Dinner or Table
Reservations

Dial 1000

GLOBE

TODAY—5 & 8.30 p.m.
SUNDAY--8 °4 =.m-—' eet Shows



~ BARBAR
Ma MT

ina

‘

}
|
}
'



LOUIS CALHERN - LESLIE CARON
ee
Written for the Screen by FRANK FENTON

on a Story by John Dickson Carr
Directed by FLETCHER MARKLE

Produced by STEPHEN AMES
Aa M.G-M Picture





MONDAY & TUESDAY
A Riotous Double

Che Fireball

Mickey ROONEY
AND

Go For Broke

Van JOHNSON

for Reservation




Y March Ist at 8.45 pm.
445 & 8.30 P.M. with The
PREMIERE

HY BAY

echnicolor)

Doris DAY Gordon Mac RAF with the New
Sir a Sensation Jack SMITH
A WARNER BROS PICTURE
EXTRA SIECTAI
POLICE BAND in attendance From 8.00 to 3.30 p.m
. of Commissioner of Po





OISTIN
Last 2 Shows Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Leq GORCEY & The Bowery Boys ; OR
rere Gordon — Wi MORRIS
N y" a’ “ Git Lead
Gary — Patricia NEAL

Kirby

Teday ¥.

HIDDEN City”
be }











RA
Whip WILSON

sU}

ADVOCATE

2.B.C. Radio|

o there again
Hello everybody

A GRAND DANCE

‘ be give
MISS VIOLA BLADES

DANCE POSTPON

Due to the King's








ED

DECOURCEY PILGRIM

Deat

ON A se D € b
MONDAY NIGHT “SRD MARCH
AT
KING GFORGE V PARK HALI }
St. Philip ot HILL BARRACK
ADMISSION
Orchestr

Don't miss t

DAY





MARINE

HOTEL

TO-NIGHT
Special
Di.
tmeer Dance
SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30
MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN'S Ya)
ORCHESTRA [|
UNTIL MIDNIGHT \
$4.00 PER PERSON
DANCE ONLY $1.00
TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513

K w® re
Zo w7yy






rm AF 5

of NEW_ BERRY CLUB
“ pdéstponed until SATUR
NIGHT, JUNE 7TH, 1952 |



!





SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952
FP OPSSSOSSSOSSSSF OOOO FOOSE OEE EFF POO eR
g 7 = , ’ ,. ‘ Pd
AFTER THE RACES !! y
Drop in at the... a eS ae. »
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB & RESTAURANT >
Lower Bay Street >
% TO-NIGHT’S SPECIALTY: x
> Club Steak, Poisson, Maitre d’Hotel %
% Prepared by $
& MR. FOSTER TAYLOR, Doyen of West Indian Chefs §&
% OPEN THROUGHOUT THE NIGHT g
& pee Prompt and Efficient Service Guaranteed »
> ‘Phone 4288 for Reservations x

SOLD PD-FOPOB-G-DS-DOVE HEF O44 60004 O94 9BHGGIOOH-DG OES





H.M. KING GEORGE VI LAID TO REST

of the solemn ceremonies that fol-
Roodal Theatres now invite you

You have seen the first part
lowed His Majesty’s passing away
to see the rest of the moving scenes which climax as the gun carriage
is pulled through Windsor and comes rést at St. George’s Chapel
where the body of the dead Monarch will remain in everlasting sleep,

Join the millions in London who watched the mile-long cortege
leaving Westminster. See, even better than they did the Queen and
Royal family, foreign royalty and representatives in funeral procs
sion. All is unique in spectacle and solemn splendour .

SEE IT ALL AT the EMPIRE, ROXY & ROYAL THEATRES

at all shows from today and continuing to Thursday.
Come early if you want to avoid the rush,

EMPIRE

to TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

sookk what ne wanted...



t
o





TODAY







Opening TO-DAY (Sat. Ist) 8.45 pom.

BCARBAREES

PLAZA

ANOTHER SCENIC
WONDER IN THE
CARIBBEAN !

(DIAL 5170)

Police Band in attendance 8.00 to 8.30 p.m. by kind permission
of the Commissioner of Police
WITH

==)
























om LOVE GIER/ q
BE INGIERY
) of Here’s all that
{ bunny-huggin’
/ happiness of those %» 4»
grand days! Y
Here’s the gayest
! new Warner Bros.
musical of
our day!



gf.



yout vovt

another ularit ,

aide dare 6 Fe
radios *40 ‘eyeeis *

PM JACK SMITA! “sie
Projection and Sound Equipmen
WESTERN ELECTRIC








WESTERN ELECTRIC PROJECTION
AND SOUND SYSTEM

The Gatden—St. James
TODAY 8.0 P.M.





DIAL 8404



p.m.



Roy
the

e Boy & |
— LAND”

Double!
“Heldorado” &
| “Man From

Music Mountain’



“COON of oy
Wild Bill ryt 3s r &
“Al ‘>
oat CARSON.
Sun. & Mon. 6.30 Sm, & Mat. Sun
p.m,
“VOICE of the TURTLE” &
“LOOK for the SH LINING"






. & MON. 4. & 8.50 P
LEAVE IT TO HENRY
& TERRA PASSAGE











\ove, \oot = anything!

YAN HEFLIN a
EVELYN KEYES

with JOHN MAXWELL
KATHERINE WARREN
EMERSON TREACY

Screenplay by Hugo Butler
From an original story by
Robert Thoeren and Hans Wilhelm

Produced by Directed by
S. P. EAGLE + JOSEPH LOSEY
Released thru United Artists
An S. P, EAGLE PRQDUCTION

Extra:—Latest Newsreel

_—_—

OLYMPIC

R.K.0's GIANT SIZE DOUBLE

I

the old West's
most dangerous Badmen...
Sin Town's most tempting
woman!

Ay aac
PVA







TECHNICOLOR
AND
“LOVE AFFAIR™

a IRENE DUNN
SPECIAL MID-NITE TONIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 - 8.15 p.m--FIG NOUBLE
FIGHTING, ‘
} LAUGHING, LOVING |
FOR HEARTBREAKS

»+-OR_ GLORY!





ghosts that
fired to
kill!...
























Pictures presents

JAMES

A CARL KRUEGER Production
AN EAGLF, LION FILMS RELEASE

TO-DAY at 9230 am. (Cheap Prices
JOHNNY WIPSSMULLER as

JUNGLE JIM” ana
RETURN OF OCTORER

MON. & TUBS. 4.98 & 8.15

THE MARK PROTHERS in

“LOVE HAPPY
“COPACABANA”

ROX Y

AY T) TUES

145 & 8.15

ToD
HERBERT 3. YATES PRESENTS
ERROL FLYNN — MiICHELING PRELIE in
“ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN

FABIAN ”



TO-NITE AT MID-NITE SPECIAL SHOW

“MANHUNT OF MYSTERY ISLAND ”



HRUCE GENTRY
| ROYAL



Se
a a ee
———



SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

Barbados Can Have

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

easier mene

Quarries Act Comes

PAG}

AIR TRAFFIC

THREE



Harbour Log

News In Brief:

IN CARLISLE BAY
B il « w « 170 000 Tons “ ARRIVALS BY B.WiLA, ON DEPARTURES BY BW.LA
: MI “i RS 0 URSDAY
d S etre , Into O at lo-d Moy carting, Soh Sun] fram ot, vince - sel
unliam oOecl th ” nto eration O-GAYV 22 BF .gnsertl, & rom St. Vineemt scene Hohen- elamde tusty, Lois Lusty
. ad Sch. deaeus) 2. Benton sn oe ee Davis, Aus Martin, Saresita
, ~ - 2 € ” 7 > a Fr PrP to Ri
Add : +} : + f Sugar THE QUARRIES ACT 1951 (1951-9) comes into oper- a ag Soh | Prem Srinidas : “iermia Daniels, Hilda Bride, Richard
ddressing an audience at the British Council Head- ation to-day with its provisions for the registration and D'Ortac, MV. Lady Patricia, Sch ane © amen S aoe: = Lawrence Edwards, Helen Ea~
ore lz ‘ 2 E : “ae " 2 - x ’ _* . ces y Smi' : cs elas Sa rthur, ones, ‘orrie, 1s.
quarters last night on the subject of Building Societies and . + license of quarries in this island and the protection of those Russe, ‘86° Philosophier, Sch. 1B | Bennett, B. Poeson, J. Drayton. N. Fer tama c
their place in housing, Mr. William Cash, a Director of ~ le work in th Van Shiytman ey Tawi, M. Tawil, J. Daiziel, D. Naran- Leonard Carter, Vera Carter
Abbey Nz al Building Society of E sland. sé ue Is ear people wor ing In em. ARRIVALS jan Youssef, Ahmad Azar
; ey Souk od . uueing a 2g o ci y arid De ig It provides among other things that all owners and 55. Willemstad, 2.855 tons net; Capt eee = =
not see that thete was anything in Barbados to hin r the c jaitienee ele : am. anil the 2 Sai W. Nander Bingt, from Trinidad
formation of a Building Society. e It is expected that the figure occupiers of quarries are advised to note the following “p F'A' Wave Master, 4648 tons net, ;
“Bie 2 for this year’s crop will fall well procedure which must be observed as soon as the Act Capt A. Gosney, from London The Family needs

The meeting was presided over





He said that between 1918 and

1989, some 2,000,000 houses were appeared for Thomas Moe. The Joes River Railway Bridge, (a) Paar quarry to be = of “the i
financed by the Building Societies The third petition was Gwendo- situated near Music, Bathsheba, (b) to give notice in writing F
in England. The majority Of jine Blackman’s of Clement Rock, has been repaired. of such requirements as \
business, Mr. Cash said was done gt, Joseph, a housewife, for Letters Workmen started to repair the he considers necessary 7 }
with the skilled worker and those of Administration to the estate of bridge after a number of people for the safety of persons Cars Damaged |
whose jobs were safe, but the per husband Kenneth Blackman, who used the bridge complained employed in the quarry
principle of assisting people to formerly a chauffeur and employee that the planks were rotten. Re- This is to be done within The right front fenders of the
oat _— ss aoulend of the Sheli Leaseholds Company, pairs were completed on Thurs- seven days of inspection. curs X 64 and M — 152 were
Brungiend.> 4 , Te . _ day. (c) to refuse a licence to slightly damaged when the two
The Societies were governed pr 5 D. b onlay 4 4 eee BE . * ; operate until such re- cers came into a collision ©n
by its own rules approved by the eq ‘for the caer. Mreepear The remainder of the colour quirements have been se eeen Road yesterday about
Registrar of Friendly Societies film which was presented to the fulfilled. 3 pm. X—64 is owned by Fred

who examined its audited ac-





& Sealy, Solicitors,

The fourth petition was Ger-

Vale Plantation area.
e é

Barbados Police by the Commis-

on receipt of an application

SAFETY—It is the responsibil-

his senior staff are responsible for



Geddard of Greame Hal] Terrace,

counts and all information avail- maine rcher’s sioner of Police, Montreal, was ity of the owner or occupier to Christ Church and was being
able from those - accounts was Road, a ihr See ne used yesterday morning. : operate his quarry in such a man- driven by Ralph Blackman of
open to the world to see. There Letters of Adrministkiien to the Mr. Isaac Carmichael told the ner that ; ; Grazettes. M—152 is owned by
was nothing to hide; nor was estate of her husband Clifford D Advocate that the morning’s (a) no risk of bodily injury L. L. Toppin of 5th Avenue, Belle-
there anything to be ashamed of. Archer, deceased. * shooting was circled around the is caused to any of hig Ville and was being driven by

As far as Barbados was con- Mr. G. Farmer, instructed by Policewomen, Barracks, Police employees there; Eustace Carrington of Bay Land.

cerned, there was an Association

Hutchinson & Banfield, appeared

Dogs and Harbour Police.





of Building Societies from all for the petitioner. The film will be sent to Can- — $$
parts of the world whose annual ada to be processed and returned

Ponference was attended by rep- Another petition was that of to Barbadgs to be edited by the HOME- DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH

resentatives of all the Societies, Laurel Simmons of Deighton Visual Aid Section of the Depart-

and the Secretary of that Associ-
ation would willingly supply any
information asked for by persons
in Barbados who were interested
in forming a Building Society.
There was no competition be-
tween Societies in the various
countries, although there was be-

Road, St. Michael, for Letters of
Administration to the estate of his
wife Jestina Simmons, deceased

The other petition was Ilma M.
Knight’s of Roaches, St. Lucy, a
widow, for Letters of Administra-
tion to the estate of her late hus-

ment of Education.

Lucille Sandiford of Alleyne’s
Gap, Government Hill, St.
Michael, reported that a quantity
of clothing was stolen from her
enclosed yard between 4.30 p.m.

tween societies in a particular band Charles O. Knight. on Wednesday and 6.30 a.m. on
cougtry. The 140 Societies in Mr. D. Malone instructed by Mr. Thursday. It is the property of
England were governed by an H. L Thomas of Carrington and Sandiford and Winifred Barnes.

Act of Parliament

H.E. Speech To



Sealy, Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following nine
people were admitted to probate.

On Thursday a fire at Society
Plantation, St. John, at about
7.30 a.m. burnt six and three-
quarter acres of first crop ripe

Lisle Mowbray Corbin, St. canes They are the property of
Scouts Thomas; Alphaeus Edwards, St. C. Reece and were insured.
from page 1 ich a aeine Mabel King, é é
street: sne ormere . Michael; s ;
Street; iL. Busnel, Compermere, ” ael; Alphonso Augustus and a half acres of



Harcourt Lewis, Kings Scout, Beckles, St. Michael; Daniel Eus- 2 car ee ii iets
Betnel ‘froop; Geonrey Ruaaer, a a Brathwaite, Christ Church; Bist Se ce beck out at
King’s Scout, First Sea ScouLs; Charles, Meher Pupher. St. gatts “Plantation, St. Andrew, ‘at Want your home-sewing to be a
Lawrence Quintyne, Ist Class, \richael; Viola ee eto about 10.10 a.m. on Thursday. success? Want clothes that look
Kirst Sea Scouts; David Trotman, cy Michael: Ruth Pennington “ot They are the property of S. like a million yet cost next-to-
1st Class, First Sea Scouts; Trevor jiichael, r + St. nrusson, Sons & Co, Ltd., and ; ; .
Carter, 1st Class, First Sea Scouts, were insured. nothing? Then you want ‘Celanese
Maurice Husbands, 2nd Class, First ; Fabrics, For the unusual quality
Sea Scouts; Qwen Springer, Bnd DECREE ABSOLUTE Anoth fire at Eb vorth Plan of these fabrics, their beauty and
Class, First Sea Scouts; Nigel Another re at E wor 2 an ;

. ro ~ : ; tation, St. Peter, at about 6.30 versatility of texture gives a
Quariess, Ist Class, Bethel; Cecil In the Court for Divorce and pi ‘on ‘Thursday burnt seven fecti
Walkes, ist Class, Gill Memorial; Matrimonial causes yesterday, the a ia half ¢ “i - of. thir i cro professional perfection to every
Bentley Waithe, 1st Class, Third Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship ave ‘batiea prepecty i j e thing you make, Day-dresses,
Sea Scouts; Victor Gittens, 2nd Mr, Justice G, L. Taylor pro- Aijeyne of the sane plantation. blouses, evening gowns and
Class, Holy Trinity; Keith Turton, nounced decree absolute in the «

gnd Class Holy Innocents.

The Contingent will be led by
the Island Commissioner, Major
J. E, Griffith and the Scoutmaster

will be Mr. Victor Matthews of the appeared for the petitioner. half acres of second crop ripe “

Third Sea Scouts Troop, Speignts~ His Lordship also pronounced canes and four and a half acres oh ask" re® o

town. Three other Scouters will decree absolute in the suit of of third erdép ripe canes. They gt’ ‘ oe
e accompanying the Con- I. M. Harewood, petitioner and are the property, of G. Harding » " <> « u

also b pan) “ VP = cf

tingent C. C, Harewood, respondent. & Co. and were insured. ce ce rae et

© : BENOIDIDSOLAFOL Ri S455 2 ' C ow
vr _ - Nee ene a _ - .



suit of C. L. Batson, petitioner and
L. A. Batson, respondent.

Mr. L, A. Williams, instructed
by H. St. C. Cumberbatch of
Haynes and Griffith, Solicitors,

Brighter) Quicker
Easier! 4

Thirteen

They were insured.
’ : ‘

At Bloomsbury Plantation, St.
Thomas, a fire at about 9.30 a.m.
on Thursday burnt seven and a

Your coloureds are brighter, your whites whiter

when you use Rinso for the

wash, Rinso’s rich,







the



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a eaters below that of last year’s. Mr. C. comes into operation -— R.F.A. Wave Master, 4,648 tons net we.
om C. Skeete, Director of Agricul- (1) Application oe Registration— (b) any overhanging part “Py A. Gosney, 10 Arubs . CALCIUM (
and after a very informative talk Letters Of ae told the Advocate that he Every OWNER of a quarry OF which is likely to C@USC Mario Texo, to ae eke — * i
on the growth of the Building So- $70,000 ¢ the 1952 crop will be his Agent must secure from danger is removed; SD Willemstad. 2.885 tons net, Capt. ¥ teas v -
ciety Movement in England, Mr. Administration the tons of Sugar. Last year the Labour Department «@ (c) an adequate fence is Vander Bingt, to Madeira fot fuinets
Cash answered a number of ques- 187 643 tons ae Penteey: aeolian Ma) ati = — a me be capt, J Henriieson. to. st. Vineen a eth s
a . : : : : . istration”, complete and quayry which has ar $. s 1,083 ; %
ree sone by members of the The Acting Puisne Judge His Up to the end of January, the return it to the Labour Com- Cierhanging part or mE nee ake tek Den My fasnvene have of om or ired sound

Mr Cash explained briefly how Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor 13 vacuum pan factories that had missioner with the registra- notice is placed near the 5 Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons net, childre eS Gereas. eh are Lin by growing
th t Build Societies i yesterday granted six petitions for begun work produced 5,900 tons tion fee of 25c.. entrance to such quarry ““fac eR ER Eg ereern. raieces ont ween

e presen uilding Societies in [Letters of Administration to of sugar, Now th : 24 vacu- (2) C } . _ Yacht Maria Catharina, Capt RA can rise to serious ailments.
England evolved from the con- ; r & ow there are vacu- (2) Certificate of Registration—On indicating that the use of Nigholson, to St. Vincent sure thet aad receive sufficient—by taki calcium
ception. of artisans during’ the estates. pwd pan factories, one muscavado receipt of the completed Reg- such quarry is dangerous eed Mollihawk, 31 tons net, Capt. in its most padre jw ‘and most olensunt y ! ke
Great English Industrial ng chs. The first was, the petition of an pone. fancy molasses plants istration application form and NOTIFICATION OF ACCI- mich to St. Vincent helps to attain and presefve periect fieness.
tion of 150 years or so ago when Etheline P. Blackman of Chapel working throughout the island. fee, the Labour Commissioner DENTS —Any accident occurring
there was a pressing demand for Gap, Paynes Bay, a widow, for . re seation a Certificate ol th a bei ne ae? to - best in the form of
houses as a result of the mass Letters of Administration to th yen- he vin egistration, e workmen therein mus' Pp no- m
migration from the rural to estate of her husband Seems R of st eae 7 (3) Application for Licence to tified to the Labour Commissioner MAIL NOTICES
mein areas. Leading up to the Blackmar who died in 1941. Joseph, fell from a cocoanut tree Operate—Every OWNER or within twenty-four a ee ee A\l aN
present day concept of Building at the same village at about 7.45 OCCUPIER of a Quarry must, the occurrence. Forms for this D. will be closed at the General Post
Societies, which not only exist Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed by a.m gaciecdes 8 Both of ‘his within FOURTEEN DAYS of purpose are available at the La- guy — " :
Becieties, which “not only @¥8! ajdrsixHaynés & GH, solici~ hands were broken. | application 10 1952, make bour Department. | Ba A ganas mo a} the Ideal Calcium Food
Kenya, South Africa, Pakistan t"S appeared for Etheline Black- Herbert, a schoolboy wk tain application to the Labour FENCING OF QUARRIES—it is the Ist March, 1952 on
and many other parts of the man. to the General Hospital ~ aon: Commissioner for a licence to the responsibility of the owner of
world, Mr. Cash explained the , ‘ninad pital and de- operate the quarry. Printed @ny quarry, which is in open or |
principles on which loans are « Another was Thomas Moe of ’ . forms of application may_be unenclosed land within fifty yards ;
made by Societies to borrower Christ Church, fgr Letters of Ad- workm finmaton ‘ secured from the Labour De- of any highway or place over}
ret showed what a tremendo ministration to the estate with will yo." pi ant are Nees tracks partment at any time. which the public is allowed to
part these societies have played Sums xed of John Alkins, late of Road? Pen “ag along Maxwell (4) Licence to operate a Quarry— pass, to keep this quarry reason-
in helping to solve the grave St. Michael, who died in 1897. started Set t Church. Work The issue of a licence will b¢ ably fenced for the prevention of A
housing problems of two world Mr. D, H. L. Ward instructed *“hye ii eae weeks ago. at the discretion of the Labour accidents. A
wate: ; oy DE. a V. Bynoe of the firm of ine will run to the ‘Cane Commissioner who is required The Labour Commissioner and 4

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sa ADVOGATE

Ga ee ea fsa)

1,

1952

ey

Saturday, March

THE main recommendation of the con-
ference which was held in Puerto Rico to
consider industrial development is to the
effect that any territory seeking to indus-
trialise first' establish a distinct
industrial organisation with the express |
function of attracting industrialists to the |
area and assisting them to set up manu-
facturing industries,

Puerto Rico’s own experience of indus-
trialisation (and some 150 factories have
been erected there during the past five
years) suggests that new industries will

should

INDUSTRIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952



CHARLES FOLEY, Foreign Editor flies to assess the hopes and fears of North Atlantic

statesmen and Service chiefs assembling to discuss—against a background of carnival
lights—the dilemma of—

WHY FRANCE fears’ Britain’s

absence

WHY BRITAIN insists ‘We'll stay
out’

WHY AMERICA wants swift
agreement

LISBON,
IT is carnival time in Lisbon.

| From the casino at Estoril, the

throb and counter-throb of three
orchestras acclaim the promise of
a night of “elegance and folly.”
Masked balls and guitars—O
Super Carnival, the posters cry.

Never was Lisbon so full for
Mardi Gras. For this time the
delegates of NATO, the North At-
lantic Treaty Organisation are
swarming into town.

From 14 capitals come 1,500
people — generals, air-marshals,
admirals, statesmen, and diplo-



not be attracted by tax concessions alone.

If the British West Indian territories
decide to industrialise to a higher degree,
very positive action will have te be taken
by governments and money must be spent
to attract capital locally and from abroad.

Help will have to be given to small but
promising concerns. If every government
in the British Caribbean were to approach
industrialisation in this way without any
kind of a regional organisation, nothing
but chaos would result. How far public
opinion is from. unanimity on this subject
was illustrated this week by a member of
the House of Assembly when he advocat-
ed the erection in Barbados of a cement
factory although it is knewn that Trini-
dad’s cement factory will be able to pro-
duce more than that island’s requirements
of cement.

If the British West Indian territories
really are anxious to industrialise they

cannot afford to compete with each other.
Industrialisation without Customs Union
will be more harmful than beneficial to
the region: and without regional co-oper-
ation how can advertising and promotional
measures to attract capital be effective?
Agreement too is essential as to the loca-
tion of industries,

But before going ahead with industrial-
isation plans the region ‘as a whole must
weigh thoroughly the merits and demerits
of industrialisation, ‘There has been too
much faith pinned in industrialisation as a
remedy as if industrialisation was all that
was necessary to raise and maintain West
Indian standards of living. Not enough
attention has been paid to the fact that any
new industry must be competitive and if a
government maintains uneconomic fac-
tories simply in order to provide employ-
ment for the workers in them it throws a
burden on the community. Nor is it gen-
erally understood how much capital ex-
penditure is involved in the creation of a
single job. No less than between $3,000
and $4,000 will be necessary on average.
Another point which is often overlooked is
that by manufacturing goods for local con-
sumption, no new distributing jobs are
created. Agriculture, building and tourism
provide more subsidiary employment than
manufacturing.

Industrialisation, if successful, will un-
doubtedly raise living standards, but there
is no guarantee whatever that it will do
more to raise living standards than can be
done through equivalent expansion in agri-
culture and tourism. It may have a con-

trary effect if political agitation for high
wages attracted workers away from agri-
culture, raised the prices of manufactured
products above an economic level, and
caused bankruptcy and disruption of agri-
culture. This is a real danger. Uneconomic
industrialisation involving continued pro-
tection or subsidisation cannot raise living
standaras. Comparisons with Puerto Rico
cannot be made although some exponents
of industrialisation attempt to make them.
Puerto Rico is an integral part of the Com-
monwealth of the United States and re-
ceives under federal law various grants
and rebates to such an extent that little
more vhan half of its public revenues come
from local taxation. Industrialisation in
Puerto Rico is more comparable with the
“special areas” of Great Britain than with
the British West Indies

The great bulk of Puerto Rico's new in-
dustry consists of factories built by Ameri-
can capital, generally offshoots of estab-

“ lished American firms, producing goods or
component parts for the vast American
market. If British manufacturing firms
could be persuaded to set up, according to
a regional plan, subsidiaries in the British
Caribbean, perhaps a compromise could
be achieved which would satisfy the pri-
ority requirements of agriculture and tour-
ism, but which also permitted a certain
degree of industrialisation.

“Cergyman” From Jamaica
Sold Export Cars

LONDON-—-A man posing as a clergyman and
Saiming to come from Jamaica is alleged in

“ndon to have obtained delivery of cars which
shout a:



The wave been sold on Britain's export quota.
1€ ™an who gave the name of the Rev
George Mur, addr in Js “a, Cz
; ray and an address in Jamaica, can-
not ada be found, His description is: “Ruddy
complexion, silver hair, about 60, jovia) dis-
position and wearing dog collar’.
" “f Motor . ri P
The Brith h Motor Trade Association, which
has investigated several cases in which’ he has
figured, say that ihe ted motor dealers in
contravention of the re iols Which restrict
the sale of cars to users in Britain
—B.UP,

mats with their nyloned secre-
taries and, inevitably, that Archi-
medean lever that moves the
world—the Press.

By every plane the V.I.P.s are
pouring in. There is a permanent
guard of honour at the airport.
Here are the NATO stars, the
greatest show on earth,

Security in plain clothes or with
tommy-guns is everywhere. You
need two passes with.a photograph
to get around.

At the Palace Hotel you may
drop into a chair beside General
of the Army Omar Bradley.

At the Florida you can take
cocktails with the Icelandic For-
eign Minister. The embassy is
making room for Eden Butler and
their staffs.

Canada’s Lester Pearson shares
the Aviz Hotel lift with Gulben-
kian the Mystery Man of Oil.

Bursting!

SOON Lisbon will be bursting
with celebrities for the great At-
lantie Powers Council, which,
gathering weight and numbers at
each of its nine sessions, has ar-
rived by way of Washington, Ot-
tawa, and Rome to write a stag-
gering new page in history,

It is in Lisbon, the world was
told, that Germany would be
raised and set in place as the
corner-stone of Western Union.

It is here that she would be given
her charter of freedom, her right
to rearm as an equal partner in a
European army with France, Ben-
elux, and Italy.

Alas, the curtain is going up,
but the show, already twice post-
Poned this month, is going to

pieces, The stars are quarrelling
in the wings.

Time bomb

_THE French laid a_ political
time-bomb in the Saar to pro-
voke the Germans into a show
of beastliness.

The Dutch and Belgians are
wavering,

The Germans are overthrow-
jing the Government of France.

Already the foundation of a
| European, army which would
seatter 12 new German divisions
Luttwaffe, panzers and all,
among 30 divisions of the Con-
tinental allies, who would act
as a “self-sealing container” for
them, is six months behind the
timetable. Shock _ treatment
brought the Governments into
line at last,



Acheson, Truman's Secretary
of State, counted on arriving
here tomorrow for the treaty to



be initialed. Now it seems the
French and German Parliaments
have torpedoed the project, Im-
possible to go forward; dangerous
to go back,

For Acheson the scene is dark,
And not for him alone. Truman
is working on his Message to
Congress asking vast new sums
for military aid to Europe.

The European army has been
packaged as a glamour product
to, captivate America. Congress
regards it as a major test of
Eurcpean sincerity in the anti-
Communist crisade.

This is, above all, America’s
election year. Eisenhower, chief
sponsor of the EurOpean army
plan, which at its inception ne
called “crazy,” is a candidate for
the White House. Truman backea
the plan too,

Knitted in

SO the French picked up the
threads and —a thing few of us
noticed—knitted them into the
project of a peace contract for
yermany, so that without a Eu-
ropean army the Germans just
go on being occupied. The stale-
mate could not be more complete.

What will be the mood of
Congress if faced with so spec-
tacular a flop? Americans here
fear that aid funds to Europe
will be slashed. The Taft and
MacArthur factions may start
demanding “bring our boys
home.”

If the European army vision is
shown to be a myth, then a
disillusioned Congress may start
to cut its losses on the Atlantic
Pact as well, which would start
a chain of reaction in the West.

Tous...

,
IN this town of wild surmise,
everyone is looking for a master

stroke, and most peOple are
looking in the same direction—
Britain.

I am asked insistently why

Britain will not join the Euro-
pean army.

Even a private assurance to
the French that we will come in
later to hold the Germans down
would be enough for the whole
situation to be saved.

No one here considers Britain's
refusal to be final. They say:
“You have already promised the
closest possible associations with
the European army.

“You will be linked with it
for training, supply, and opera-
tions by land, sea, and air. There
will be joint manoeuvres a
blending of air forces,

“You know that the European
army, like the British Army in
Germany, would be under the
SHAPE command of Eisenhower
and Montgomery. One more step,
and you are in.” It's all so easy.
We simply peel off one or two of
our divisions in Germany to be
mixed in with the French, Ger-
mans, and SBeneluxers,. That
would make a start,

They wait

A CHANGE of uniform, a shift
of allegiance to the European
flag, is all it comes to, Must
Europe fall because a High-
lander will not be parted from
his kilt?

The diplomats look to Churchill.
The author of the Atlantic Alli-
ance, the living inspiration of
the European army idea—can
he reject his role as champion
of the West?



The Phantom Army

Among the palm trees of
Estoril, a villa has been prepared
in case Churchill should drop out
of the skies. There will be cigars
in every room, a painter’s easel
on a balcony looking over the
Atlantic. If he wants red, white,
and blue towels, he shall have)
them

Right place
WELL, I

fortunes of
a year.

the
for

have followed
this ghost army

AT SHAPE headquarters I was
(old: “We want a frontline force
to hold the Russians while we
build up reserves. We want the
Germans because they are in the
right place for the job.”

IN PARIS, a French Minister
said: “The planners have the
blueprint nearly ready. But wait
until the French Assembly knows
what they are planning.”

IN BONN, the emoryo German
High Command told me bluntly
they had no intention of raising
cannon-foddey for ex-2nemies

German generals inust share the
driver’s seat with the French and!
British.

And now, just for a change, a
British military view. Here are
the words of one of our leading
officers, who has studied the
realities behind the glamour Of
the European army vision. He}
said:— |

have swelled
heads. When they were told
Europe depend on their help,
the price went up and up. Now,
if this scheme goes on, Germany|

“The Germans

will have 1,000,000 trained men
by 1958. What happens after)
that if the Americans leave us
hitched to Europe?
“We have already, in our |
Rhine Army, the biggest and!
best-equipped land force in the|
West. Are we to break it up for}
the sake of playing ee |
policemen in a foreign legion

under some crackpot international
defence commissariat?

German soldiers is to have them}
lumped together in a German
national army with enough Allied}
troops alongside to jump on
them hard if they try to break)
away.”

|
“No, the only way to use|

The dilemma of Eisenhower is}
perhaps greatest. He must}
hurry over to America if he}
wants the presidential nomina-
tion; on the other hand, the
future of the real armies he has
built up here may be endangered
if he leaves while the ground is
still quaking under the trend of
a phantom legion that refuses to
materialise,

Showdown

YOU have heard the arguments. |

This week comes the showdown.
Perhaps the idea had to be tried,|
perhaps one day it may succeed.

But the pace has been too
fast, the idealism all too rapt.
And the audacious bid to create
overnight, out of a group of
nations with a matchless record
of hostility and bloodshed, a
force embracing victor and
defeated has produced a situa-
tion of perilous perplexity.

The carnival lights are still
blazing in the casino. And if
tonight they seem brighter, it is
only because the Atlantic Powers
here assembled have nothing to
offer in contrast,

—L.ES. ,



Overseas Students Find A Welcome

| By VAUGHAN JONES
| LONDON, Feb. 20.
They called it the East-West

j#riendship Council when it was
‘founded thirty years ago, be-
cause nearly all the lonely
‘young students who came to it
seeking friends in a_ strange
ountry had left homes east of
| Suez.

It was a small body then,
started by a number of Christian
organisations, anxious to give
visitors from far away a friendly
}welcome in Britain.

Today, the Council, preserving
l.ts old name, lists as members
{nearly 700 young men and girls



\from all over the world.

Tuc West Indies, West and
|East Africa, Pakistan India and
Burma, Malaya and the East

{Indies—they are all represented.

Neatly card-indexed, names
jand addresses are filed in an
junpretentious gray-fronted house
jin London's Bloomsbury _ area,
he Friendship Council’s head-
‘quarters near London University.

Patrons of the Council are the
High Commissioner for India,
the High Commissioner for Pak-
istan and the Secretary of State
for, the Colonies,

President is Sir George Schus-

ver, K.C.S.1, K.C.MLG,
| And, recognising the help it
| eives colonial students, the Col-

onial Office makes £400 a year
{grant to supplement the private
| subscriptions which finance
work, and sends along the names
of new arrivals from overseas
with whom they are in contact.
Its fundamental aim, as des-
cribed by the Couneil itself, is
“to try to introduce students to
British families which are pre-
pared to offer the sort of hospi-
tality which they would like

B ereeancaphtailipiioaee -

|

| A new building is to be erected
| in Berne to house the Internation-
‘al Bureau of the Universal Postal
Union.

It has been proposed that in a
prominent position on the outside

cf the building, there should
appear some feature indicative of
the universal character of the
Union, and that the same theme
should be symbolised inside the

building by the inclusion thereim
of some visible contribution repre-
sentative of each country of the
Union.

its;

their own ‘sons and daughters to
receive in a foreign land.”

Membership fee is five shillings
yearly in London, half that in the
provinces,

On its books are the names of
five hundred British hosts who
have announced themselves ready
to welcome the visitors from the
colonies and elsewhere into their
homes,

But this is not the Friendship
Council’s only task.

The Council, and its branches
throughout England organise par-
ties, socials and sight-seeing out-
ings at cheap prices. Sometimes
it is planned that students are
entertained by local mayors,
shown something of the civic
and social life of Britain’s pro-
_vincial towns, and introduced to
other youth organisations.

Again, arrangements are made

for groups to visit the Co.in-
ent, where they are met ana cn
tertained by students end youth
organisations,

In brief, the siogan is the
young overseer visit not
feel lonely when he come )
England.

To this end, the .Friendship
Council works closely with the
Victoria League and the British
Council in establishing those
vital first contacts with the aim
of bringing friendship and
warmth to new arrivals.

However, the Council is able

to make immediate contact with
less than half of the Colonial
and Eastern students on their
arrival, These are the ‘sponsor-
ed’ students who arrived under
the auspices of their own govern-
ments, and whose names and
addresses are notified to the
Colonial office.

New Building For Universal
Postal Union =

The United Kingdom contribu-
tion will take the form of a bust
or bas-relief of Sir Rowland Hill,
the founder of the ‘penny-post’. It
has been suggested that the con-
tribution of the members of the
Colonial Ensemble towards the
equipment or furnishing of the
new building should take the form

of a Conference Table, bearing

the Coats of Arms of the contri-
buting territories, either on the
perpendicular edge or on the

surface edge, with a small plate
suitably inscribed in the centre of

The remainder, who step un-
heralded off plane and steam-
ship are often difficult to track
by their own well-wishers.

Meantime, latest report of the
Council reveals that there are
now 11,058 of these young men
and girl Colonial students in
Britain including 4,733 from the
colonies,

Of the colonial students 1,448
are scholarship holders and
3,285 private students. 2,009 are
from West Africa; 1,114 from
West Indies; 571 from East Afri-
ca; 497 from Far East; 300 from
Mediterranean; 242 from Mauri-

tus and other possessions.
Among 32 subjects listed,
largest numbers are: nursing

816; medicine 720; law 690; en-
gineering 467; arts 295; science

203: teachers training 194; den- |

tistry — 118; accountancy 179;
economics 76; agriculture 45;
architecture 60; commerce 54.

Of the 6,325 Eastern students
2,700 are from India; 738 from
Feypt; 700 from Pakistan; 500
from Iran, the remainder from
other Middle East, African and
Par East countries.

More than fifty per cent. of the
total are studying in London, the
others at provincial universities
and technical centres,

And, it is noted by the Council, |

many of its former members have
become prominent in their own
lands.

For example, in Nigeria’s first!
cabinet, four of the members are!
“old boys.” They are Mr. ‘A. C.
Nwapa and Mr. Okoji Arikpo,|
both Central Ministers, and Mr.
S. O. Ighodare and Mr. A. M. A,
Akinleye, Regional Ministers for
the West.



NOBODY'S
DIARY

The culture boys
Make so much noise
In their distress ¥
They blame the Press
But you and I
Know the reason why.
Chorus: They’ve got chips on their shoulders
Great big chips on their shoulders.
The copyright of thig¢ little song is|
hereby released for use at all cultural
meetings (preferably where there is
piano accompaniment). Its reproduction
in bars and at cultural hops is strictly
» forbidden.



Tuesday—Was not at all impressed by the
suggestion that members of the House
do not spend’ enough time in the Public
Library, but was delighted to hear an
elder statesman say that people fresh
from their books should not attempt to
teach their grandmothers to suck eggs.
Regular readers of my column (and my
fan mail now runs into thousands) will
remember my little epilogue in praise
of Cincinnatus the first Roman gentle-
man farmer who left his libraries, and
rooms of state to grow cauliflowers
somewhere in Latium.

Today 4 was so happy to find a Cincin-
natus follower learning livestock and
agriculture in one of those agricultural
stations which all politicians ought to
visit before they start talking about the
land, “grow more food” and all the
slogans the newspapers reproduce.

Regretfully [ realised that he was no
longer a member for his parish, when he
had no time for those necessary pur-
suits.

My advice to politicians which they
don’t want of course, or they would not
be politicians, is get back to the land
and find out what is going on, before the
people who do know get your jobs.

Wednesday—Being a day of repentance I
take this opportunity of asking forgive-
ness from all those upon whose corns I
have trod wittingly or unwittingly in the
past, the present and the future.

Thursday—Heard a_ perfectly reasonable
proposition today. If the publicity com-
mittee and all those praiseworthy people
who look to tourists to help us pay for
biscuits and pickled pork, tell people
visit the Animal Flower Cave in St.
Lucy, they should persuade the owner to
make it less difficult to enter. I don’t sup-
pose either the owner or the members of
the publicity committee know how diffi-
cult it is to enter, but I’ve just told them.

Friday—-To-day is Leap Day. For the first
time I discovered that my old friend Leap
Year is also known as Bissextile. Every
time this sort of year rolls up we know
that days are growing longer by one day
precisely. You will remember when you
were at school being told that you can
tell a Leap Year because you can divide
it by four and have nothing left over,
except when the year ends in “00” when
only one in every “four” can be divided
by that number, without leaving some-
thing over.

You may not remember, however, that
the whole thing goes back to Julius
Caesar. In his day (46 B.C. to be exact)
the solar year was fixed at 365% days.
So every four years February leaps one
day and keeps on giving us 29 instead
of 28 days clear. Which all goes to prove
that even calendars have to balance their
budgets.



| Saturday-—I wonder whether the Police are
aware of the speeding on the Leewards
Roads between 6 and 7 on mornings when
heavily laden trucks race to Bridgetown:
or perhaps they think it far more daring
to wait at New Major Road Ahead signs
to see whether good, careful drivers pull

up or not.



More Help For Students

LONDON,

Colonial students living in the Hampstead
district of London are likely to be better
catered for by local churches and other vol-
untary organisations. About 40 representa-'
tives of these organisations have decided to
set up a committee to see how their existing
activities can be co-ordinated and, where

possible, expanded.

The meeting was addressed by Sir Ronald



the surface of the table to indi-|
cate that it was presented by the}
British Colonial Ensemble.

The table will be installed in the
President’s room and the Direc-
tor of the International Bureau

geste] that maximum har-
veen the projected gift
ana its surroundings could best be
secured if the table were made in
Switzerland,

This Government has agreed to
the proposal and will share in the}
cost of the gift on the basis sug-
gested by the Secreary of State.



| Adam, chairman of the British Council, who

said that it was not a task for an official body
‘ike the Council to tackle alone. The Coun-;
cil needed all the help and co-operation it |
could get in the work it had undertaken for
overseas students.

Sir Ronald, who is also chairman of the
Conference of Voluntary Societies on the|
Welfare of Colonial Students in London,
stressed the need for bringing the overseas
student into contact with the people of Bri-|
tain. What was wanted, he said, was that
residents should do everything possible to
make them feel at home.—B.U.P.


















PAPER SERVIETTES

In’ Plain White
$1.00 per hundred

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings











VALOR
DOUBLE
OVENS



VALOR

2 — 3 BURNER
| OIL STOVES
Also Single Burner Stoves
and Spare Parts for all makes.

C. S. PITCHER & CO.



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MOYGASHEL
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BENBURG

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&

ALL WOOL

GABARDINES

in Popular Shades
& Lightweights

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SPECIALS |

Fillet Steaks
Calves Liver
Minced Steak
Hams in tins
Beef in tins
Tongues in tins
Sardines
Anchovies
Antiplasto .
Macaroni

Fruit Salad
Mango Chutney
Red Cheese
Kraft Cheese
Carr's Crackers
Anchor Butter

\



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Fine Beverages

Bass's Ale

Worthington Ale

Guinness Stout

Tuborg Beer

Gold Braid Rum |

| Phen ° ¢ OBD. 12DS For
SaaS FASS n
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{
Service





SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

A SAILING TRIP TO B. GUIANA, == >=

By H. O. HUSBANDS SKIPPER AT THE HELM At 7.35 p.m. we passed to wind- st















































« to Vu
Thursday morning, February 21, urd of the light ship which had rd the ecor
broke fair with the Schoonex vn to many lights from being twenty he tl t
Philip H, Davidson iying in the on horizon”. We , 1.50 p.m. ib
Careenage, bow westward and t e n udwre ked \ ue igh flicke :
weighed wi with 60 oa ds Tye ge “Fy . Shidatn Hit) Gites’ 'entardar vine
tons of lime her } for Brit- hin ‘ ' oa i. old e x Terr ais ' “Keyholt"
ish Guiana, Emigration auther- 1 1g tIw t t | can be See n during t
ities had gone through the then ty a The “Keyholt” is lying r
routine of checking passenger < t coast. bank about three mile th
crew lists, baggage id pass W th tide falling. harbour,
The Davidson I will call her Se had to about to Port at Last
for short is free of her stert et full at nut 10 p I could faintly see the outlir
line at 9.45 a.m. to be towed into ray ‘ * came the order and of massive wooden buildings o
Carlis-e Bay by the metor launch stem-staysail was put over tothe waterfront as we steadily l
Sea Prince, Ce Se ast ! d farther up the rivet At 11.40
A fresh from t. We rant nchors were cast in the muddy | |
the ea e Sea : . ute ak ‘ ir out ' river bed Ships lying at the
Prince cas i The ny Che Davidson wharfs were a stone's throw di
crew wrestled with hal) , Mov- about at 840 pu. and We tance from the Davidson. [I took
ing with y on the roliing .~ now sailing to leewar f the good a look as I could fro
deck an 1e schooner powe! s ship. | vessel’s deck and was conter Says Mr. Leo King:
now came from a hoi i jib, stem- _ Phe Cap'r steered sou'west after until I could see more in > th
taysail, foresail and half of her Fae eee re vghtship again. Jf morning. A drizzle of rain cam “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
mainsail. We were saili sou'- 7 dark but my torchlight show= for the first time of the trip a has nik ght, ia
west with the Davidson confidently ed me the tg 1 ig ware which soon as we were anchored, BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT
thrusting throu the choppy sea ru hed down me mouth of the I went to my bunk shortly aft
patae cy Se eh oe eee Demerara River at about 44% knots. midnight and with the risin
I had started o maiden voy- e mainsail was slackened right on Sunday I was up on de
ige to Brith Guiana and to gain Y until it rested on the aft rig ing around the harbour I » Ha
confidence, I remained aft with bour Police in smart khaki 1
the burly captain S y who, from We were actually in the har- forms were o i.m. to me
the wheel, echo orders through- t but could not see land. u They che on crew li Tr
out the el British Guiana is below sea level, and passports and were ki 2 ec
At 10.15 th ng of ihe lights in the homes on the enough to take n ! e to the



the deck en
that t
ner peak

ped signitying coast and the street lamps formed Custom Before I left the hit

1il was hauled to a red, white and blue dotted line Cap’n Sealy said “you are a saii The Perfection of Confection
CAPTAIN SEALY takes his turn at the wheel of the Sch. “Philip H. Davidson” on ber


















































course to B.G., he would bring the I passed the evening playing
vesse? to rest during the night and dominoes on deck with the crew
turn her ’round on anchor before and another passenger whom we

fish darted about the air and a minutes. Now and again a sailor
white sea bird with its wings would climb up aloft to clear a

an
fringed with black whistled over. rope or drive in a pin to a block



—

We could see Rag- voyage from parently on the sea. The light- or; you made the trip without ev:
ged Point Lighthou - See ee Barbados to B.G. sides eontlaiben Weta t Louse flashed to the west of them. getting seasick He coul i hot say | MADE IN U K
were hauled home and the east- pulls I made on the nalyard, had during a day than. it mn 7 185 n fons Ad sr sia or ped wpe ye Were: Doran sabe eee nar ea rb ane oe se — Th fh we
sou-east wi w now strong the flying-staysail aloft. “Holds a both. el. bered ; ¥; f —" Ms 200 mile te poe ear ots ae SORTER, He, Were Senate aoe ees ane swe or F vid a ve ‘
enough to stop the sails from lot of wind, that”, the Cap’n toid F $2.9 ea are eee Oe aan miles to be*in the muddy wa- well, was travelling with the Davidson WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS.
faacie. Shane. te Cowan s We ene abe a 1 house to have a last look around. ters of British Guiana. You. have to pass three light for six months. The Davidson LON
Pk : ps mas e were now sailing due Nightfall An hour later, a school of por- buoys before you know that you fine trip ended in two days, | ONDON, W. 3
cot, was up and down the deck south. The se “As n i poises were playing on the port e well in the harbour” a sailor hours. It’ quite different sail
barking while a pig, the scaven- During .all this .bustle with . am +p bite like a dark grey and starboard bows—or were they told “me. The first light “buoy ‘ack up
ger, smelled around for some- sails, halyards and sheets, smoke eae of byron ll ” ~ as the ee racing with the Davidson ? They ss ; , .
thing to eat. He once nibbled at came from the .galley’s chimney shots A littered Me Le ie kept.up their frolic for fully 10 OHSERV ATION rESTS
my short } pocket I sat in and the cook was in the kitchen ~ 3H — : he hie h —* dghts gninutes. The crew had no har-
a deck ct iking some sun and “doing the necessary.” Seeing The covidsen a of the vessel. poons and porpoises “are not in
he w ly reproached by everything set, the Cap'n gave the throy sabre the’ di me iia : a the habit of biting.” The wind 3 ;
the Captain “Nonsense! Non- wheel cver to a sailor. He went rea sas have i - Pas n y a Nght dropped light in the afternoon but : ak ee : : vs ;
sense!” below to prepare his log book. saaiterak alia eae oe before 5 p.m., a good breeze eu eee ae 3 , }
Although made steacier by her The wireless set entertained us Gann boy t “ae st Oye Sprung up. A ship like one of the : ‘
mainsail, the D.ividson was liti- with calypsoes from Trinidad and a ae all eve. Vane b Low Lady Boats passed starboard of us
ing and surging. We were 40 by 11 o'clock, the crew with the “ Pee eae: aay oy Oe uC ne Wr ear eine
minute Barbade exception of the cook and the company with the compass in a “Great Bear’ were in the sky so
i : : wooden glass case that we could tell our direction
the coa n ev eimsman were free to relax on The C p’n and the mat lent Was true
a oat dae t wet ae ‘ t \¢ } ? m
ba i ae a ; F me, it wes an-adventure, aft deck houses while the othe ; Saturday
ool eae ae ' members of the crew slept below Early Saturday morning a |
i i it for the crew, just _ the in the forecastle. From my nk. to avy breeze was striking th ;
sal ‘ ; to IN mojony of daily routine. Each I could hear the member of Davidson abeam and we predicted (
ts A mist | iilon except the cook and the the crew on watch singing mam- that we would make land at B.G )
here and there Cap’n boy—took two-hour. shifts pos, the flapping of ‘galls mak the that night, To port of us the schoo
omewhat like at the wheel. The crew was squeaking noise of iron fittin to er D’Ortac—the sailors told her by
ror reflected the sun rays. divided into two in order to alter- booms and mast I had to pet her rig—was sailing south of Bar
Thin 1 of e rising in the nate four - hour watches. They myself accustomed to sleepin * bados and a fishing schooner could
air marked sugar factories. “Tt were at the pumps every four g rolling had but | wa aot be seen on the banks with her
the pe 0 I hours getting out water that in- yw, yped in sound sleey to be bead sails lowered off. Captain
th ( yé i in variably ’s through the timber awakened by the mornin: ervice Sealy one Id a south by east cours
ple C } t P into the ve-sel fukn inriand At 7.30 am. we had more fun
micki f halvar . wei Ete . : from porpoises. Hundreds of fly
SARL cance Nie toca? Lunch Daybreak, Friday ing fish flipped ‘through the ait
on : oa Pipe * z eT ease Whole peas cnc rice, sweet Friday morning broke just as cutting into the wate: ain a
You dor I aler potato and fresh pork were made lovely as Thursday. The baro- soon as their wings dri rhe
‘i ies ‘ . x vur- iio tasty dish by the cock who meter read “fair”. The crew were porpoises were aggravating to a (
course: u . no Ou . . .. up and around cleaning down the crew who love their flesh and so \}
able, i.e, east win came the served lunch at 49,40 30 the after deck, I came out of the doghouse two sailors set about making har- : i}
pleasant rep!) nd he further }00n, >00n after a porpoise Cart- +, have a look around then to go poons for the trip back up. THE WORLD S MOST P U A
explained “ h th d I'm ing across the vessel's bow added back down for my morning cof Captain Sealy took observation \
ting, I just lay-to wing i new thrill to my voyage. The fee, bread and butter. every day at &a.m., noon and 4
it night if f o lirest Davidson was going at about six Around 6.45 a.m., a steamer ap- p.m. getting ma results al- H NE
course to make up for what I io or seven knots and Barbados, peared on our starboard bow but ways. The blue Atlantic was
during the day”. i remembered which gradually became a “cloud”, changed course to pass above us turning pea green, then whitish
that I was no sailor by profession was sunk at 2,30 p.m, We were as though crossing over to Suri- The sun was shining bright, the }
so I went for my dictionar to surrounded by horizon; on every nam. We were averaging about sky cloudless. Then came the first ‘abs
make his sea language mine. He side the sea and sky, and the sky 150 miles a day and so we still set back on the trip. The flying : . : fect
was telling me. I-found “out. that was almost -cioudiess, had ~~ another fs arr to pire bares aa one of the seams Will do every description of Sewing and makes a perfec ,
4 . : Shae sae cover, 1e sea was tumbling a a 45 a.m, The crew hauled het -stite 4 pris ic i
if he found himself off the direct Good Sailing bit, the wind no lighter. Flying down, mended her in about 10 Wi Lock-stitch on all miterials, thick or thin,
\



setting another course nicknamed “Mighty Joe Young”. the mainmast head. Our wireles* During the afternoon, a bauxite ;
A flying fish boat bobbing up and Two tow-lines were popped over picked up a light musical pro- ship, looking like a molasses tank “OBSERVATION” is taken three times a day on the Sch. “Philip H alin ee 7) @ 192
down in the steep seas was the the stern by lucky fishes, so we gramme coming over from B.G er, passed to leeward going ové Davidson” by Captain Sealy and accuracy is almost attained by use BUY A
first thing we met when only 45 “toiled all day and caught Before breakfasting at 11.30 a.m. from British Guiana to Trinidad.| of the Sextant, an instrument for measuring angular distances. Cap . e
minutes out of Barbados, The nothing.” The wind lightened a —soup, rice and peas, pork, bread The wind was now very light but | tain Sealy is using his Sextant over the starboard side shortly after
little boat was lowered off and her bit during the’ evening but the and butter—I got into my bathing we had been averaging about 714 | midday Friday

crew over the port side hooking Davidson kept heaving through trunk and dipping water from knots during the last 24 hout



IT WILL LAST A LIFE-TIME



—6§$JIttrrowWO--—"~—>=5-[-—-—--ESeaeoaoQQ



flying fish while the had their the swells and running down well. over the side in a roped bucket, I The Davidson rolled worse. th in | Complete with Wood Cover
Gill net out. One of them hook- Side lights — green to stabbord enjoyed “a seabath on deck It ever but I enjoyed the swaying
ed a flying fish as we were pass- am‘i red to port -+ were up at was refreshing. Adventure was The first sounding since we left eis
sa Ev eas an the David- 6 r A chilly breeze Sanh slowly becoming monotony. | All Barbados told us that we were in
~s eer eMOCY ROGAIC “Uitte me: MC amestes 20. oe ens was quiet aboard but dominoes 1414 fathoms of water }
sd, ater dae poe tl wae - whipped suse the deck eee a supplied enough amusement. The Davidson’s bowsprit pointed
hands to their shouts of “O.K, — to climb into my mattressed bunk ““ At 19.15 p.m., the Captain took to the lightship which is ancho1
O.K.’ as early as 8.30 p.m. The Cap’n observation with his sextant. The ed about 13 miles off the B.G {
I \inutes later the Cap’n told me before that she would plue waters of the Atlantic were coast;

r my watch, still carrying
em the \ you're sai) faster during the night than growing darker and darker as we Barbados time, was saying 6.15
ready up with it” and in an in- during the day; the reason, the were jogging through the seas. p.m. Our prediction was right
alizine the sun) keeps the sails dry and more Another observation taken at 4 “Lower off the flying staysail’
i a Cap’n Sealy said The Davidson
STEAMSHIP PASSES was to make land under jib, sten
staysail, foresail and mainsail, They
crew folded up the flying staysail
and got, the anchor on the d
weady for dropping in harbour \
glow in the sky to the west of the

heel







HARRISON'S "ra asca.

we ONLY $99.16 EACH








lightship gave me the directic
of Georgetown. I was determined
not to sleep until I saw lan I %

put on a jacket and kept forward

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1
'

On Sale at All Drug Stores

Distributors ® er
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morning a Steamship passes above us as though crossing over to Surinam.

EARLY Friday yh -——— nd
d } SCCCPOP SOOOCOOOL LBS





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PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS,

TELEPHONE 2506.



BIRTH

A BON — To Capt. & Mrs. G. I. Sealy,
Brittons Cross Rd. On 2th Feb, 1952.
1$.52—1n





_

RT
SMISH—We the undersigned beg to thank
the numerous friends and brethren who
attended the funera! or in any way ex-

pressed

call of ovr dearly

Georgeina Smith.
Ashton Smith, Elaine Clarke of Brooklyn,
USA.,
ter-in-law).

beloved mother

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memony of our dear



CAREW:

Father who died on the ist March | Ring 4433 or 8635.
1951

A noble Dad honest and kind,



CAR
miles

an .
their sympathy im the home] Maxwell, or Phone 9558, 3339.

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

> Morris Minor Car, Saloon 12,000

Excellent condition. Ring 8504
1.3.52—2n





CAR

1980 Hillman Minx. condition
new v

Apply: i. Tryhane,
1.3.52—2n

CAR: One Prefect Ford. Not an old

(children), Sybil Smith (daugh- | Model but with four new tyres. Dial 2969
13.521} and ask for Mrs. Outram.

1.3.52—In

SS
CAR—1®7 Ford Super de Luxe V-8
Excellent condition. Always owner driven.

Cc. B. Jackman.
13.2.52—t.f.n.

What a memory he left behind, CAR—1 Morris Car. 8 h.p., mileage
He died, as he lived, everybody's} 24,000. For further particulars, apply
friend— H. A. Cuke, (Junior), c/o Bovell &

Thy will be done
Fitz, Hugh, Gilbert (Sons),
Marks (Sister).

Mrs
1.3.52—in



Skeete,
Mabel | ——— > >

a SS bh ncesinertinhionaliiaa Excellent condit'on.
SMALL; In sacred memory of my dear] 11,000 miles. A-1 condition,

Phone 4231 29.2.52—t.f.n
1950 Wolseley 6/80 10,000 miles
1951 Morris Minor
Fort Royal

CAR:

friend Hilda Small, who departed] Garage Ltd. Telephone 4504.
this life on March 1, 1961 27.2.52—4n
Faithful and honest in all your way . ,
Devoted and true to the end of] CAR: 1938 Morris, 8 h.p. Sedan
your days, Recently overhauled and rebored. Good
Aiways patient loving and kind- battery. es fait. F Apply
What a beautiful memory you lett)|®. H. Webster, Applewhaites.
behind. 28,2.52—3n
Ever to be remembered by—Mrs. M. L.
Chase 1.2.52—In} GAR: Morris 8 hp, 1950 Model 8,000
mileage. Apply: S. Bhikha, King Street,
CONGRATULATIONS = j= aoe
ee
CONGRATULATIONS to Miss EILEEN ELECTRICAL
M. LYTHCOTT of the Empire Pharmacy Irons, toasters, mincers,
on passing the Druggists Final Examina- kettles ete. all reasonable prices. Also

n-

tion held at the Public Buliding last Ja
uary. 1.3.52



WANTED
HELP

—

CLERK—A Lady Clerk for office work
with a knowledge of shorthand and
t ing. and general office work
Apply by letter stating previous experi-
ence, and capability to Box ABC, C/o
Advocate Company 1.3.52—3n



Club. Free quarters in Flat over Club
House, containing 2 bedrooms, living-
room, closed Verandah etc. also free
light, water and Taxes. Knowledge of
Golf an advantage, canvassing will dis-
qualify. Apply by letter to Secretary

Electric cooking ranges
In | Showroom, dial 5136. K. R. Hunte & Co.,

At our new

Ltd 29.2.52—3n

GE.C. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES—

Wholesale and Retail. CITY GARAGE
1.

CO., 467 21.2.52—+.f.n.

R.C.A. “A.C.R. 136" Communications
Receiver (without Cabinet) A, D. Per.
kins, Opp. George Street, Belmont Rd

1.3.52—2n

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR:
¢

7

ubie feet, Ring 8504 1,.3.52—2n

—
WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR 4-5.

Ten Cubic feet in perfect condition for further
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf| information dial 2115 or 4972.

1.3.52—2n



LIVESTOCK

COW: One Graded Guernsey Cow giv-
from whom further particulars can be} ing twelve pints milk daily, third Calf,

obtained. 1.3.52—t.0.n | A. W. Williams, 1,3,52—2n
COW: Guernsey-Ayrshire Co i
MISCELLANEOUS te mille dally Aret Galt Contact!

BOARDERS
quiet respectable district—near to town-~
Bus stop at door, Phone 3643.
29.2.52—3n,

rr
Person interested in running small ex-
clusive Club catering to tourist
which will also carry items
to this type clientele.
ises located in Bri
(Confidential) Box @
Advocate, ».

K-KEEPING
Method" Course
award of Diploma
will qualify
spare-time
co’

——<— HOLIDA
AOCO! ANCY, COST ACCOUNTING,
co SECRETARYS ; apd
with
An “In ive

(For(end map a specialty.

as Associate or
you for higher
postal study.
URSES in Commer-
cial and Law subjects, Londen Chamber
f Commerce, R.SA., Institute of Com-
etc, Specin! ENGLISH. Courset
for Overseas students, For FREE
BOOKLET WRITE NOW to the LEAD-
NG TUITION INSTITUTION FOR
OVERSEAS STUDENTS: NDON
SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY.
Stre St. James's, London, S.W.1..
{and at 53, Welbeck Street,

o
meree,

England,

Lendon, W.1.)








JORDAN'S LAUNDRY

Bay Street
Opp. Combermere St.





aaa ane.
CHRISTIAN SCIENC
READING ROOM

E
)

- READ
“The Life of .Mary Baker Eddy"

by
SIBYL WILBUR, Rev. LYMAN P.
TOWELL, Rev. IRVING C, TOM-
LINSON, or others
at this Room, over Bowen & Sons
n Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
idays —
10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on Saturdays
10 4,m.—12 o'clock
ALL ARE WELCOME:



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Dial 4222 Broad Street









16 we
: Male, Local or Foreign, B. Walker, c/o

pDOoMO
erator
tion.

for sale
Attract HERCULES
ne Abele for sale 1/- ear
agpoye A. B. Taylor's Store.
.2.52—In ——

6. R. Trent, Nr. Four
29.2.52--2n

St. John

E : Raffle tickets
(for rn: at

SHIRTS: Are

a
MENTER’S Breakfast Cocoa in ‘4 Ib. &

OSQUITO NETS:
single and oddments. Ring 8504

MENIER’S Breakfast Cocoa. Shipment
12, Duke] just received. AMEL-SMITH
co,, LU

Veedol, at all lead!
Stations. Your v

VEEDOL.
travel”.
SILK SCARVES:

® Ib. tins, At all leading Grocers.
1.3.52—2n

Two double, one
1.3.52—2n
K. J

. J. &
TD,, Distributors, Phone: 4748.
1.3.52—2n,



OIL—The_ wirld's
Garages and
jicle deserves the best,
und wherever fine cars
17.2,.52—t.f.n,

Barbados View, Pure



Silk Scarves with colorful Sceneries and
Map of the Island $3.98 each. THANT,

Pr.

Wm. Hy. Street.

29.2.52—t.f.n,

—<———“—————
STRAW MATS. Fancy and colourful,
for Bedrooms and Dining room, also for

Door front 88.
THANI Bros

Breakfast Cocoa TODAY.
stitute !

up, Can you beat it?
Dial 3466
29 -2.52—t.f.n,

TRY a cup of delightful MENIER’S
Take no sub-
1.3.52—2n

WHITE PILLOW CASES: Really, i
a very

20°

good quality with Flap. Size
x 30” §1,18 each. Three for $3.30

at KIRPALANT 82, Swan Street.

1.3.52—In



FOu RENT
HOUSES

—-
BUNGALOW: Fully furnished on St.

rooms, 2 toilets and baths.
conveniences

PLAT:
4 months from Ist March,

Chapel

James Coast (7 miles from town), 3 bed-
All modern
Dial John Lamming, 2472.

29.2.52--3n

“Avalon”, Collymore Rock, for
Dial 3696,
1.3.52-—t.f.n

“PERPK"—House ealled “Ferek’ on the



sea at Worthing. Fully furnished, .n-
cluding refrigerator

It has 4 bedrooms
ste. Apply at Cnystal’s Guest House.
’ 1.8.52-—3n

POR RENT OR LEASE
LAND: Spot of land situate at Bath-
sheba on the seaside next St. Aidan’s
Apply No. 47 Swan Street,
Second floor 1.3.52—3n

Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.

Fer further particulars, Apply to Alma

Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.
23.2.52—t.f.n,

PAVILION COURT
One vaeancy in this popular residential
estate. Large Ground Floor Flat avail-
able March 3ist. Moderate inelusive rent
Redecoration and agreement for approved
tenant. Apply F. J. North, Little Kent
Christ Chureh. 29.2.5;

WINDY WOLD. Hindsbury
R. Pickering, Basra,
Joseph

Rd, Apply:
Bathsheba, St
1.3.52—8n

+

|

NOTICE

Will the friend to whom 1
loaned my special Harrison College
Prize Book awarded in please
return — same Mayers C/o
Advocate Advertising Dept. This

very valuable to me

GOOFS SSS TT

INTERESTING TO
VISITORS

You can now get
Your usual WARM WATER BATH
IF THERE &S GAS IN HOUSE
Call at your Gas Showrooms and
See the Beautiful White Porce-
jain Enamel Gas Geysers
8 minutes you can have warm
Priee .. Only $82.00

bath



RACES! RACES!

JOCKEYS’ RACING
WHIPS

Call in to-day and
yours.

select

— Also just received —

DOG COLLARS, LEADS,

HARNESS and CHAINS,
CHOKERS

NEWSAM & CO.



PUMLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE
Dry Goods Store No. 14, Swan Street
together with counters, shelves and other

fittings. Apply No, 47, Swan Strect, Sec-
ond Floor or on premises

HOUSE: Board and Shingled House,
‘Louiseville”, situated next Roxy Theatre,
Bank Hall Rd., 2 bedrooms, Drawing
and Dining rooms, Electricity and Water
installed Apply Mr. Smith. Eagle Hal)
1.3.52



Corner ir
HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom
house, all conveniences, with party-

sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room Garage, laundry, 2
servant rooms and storage room under
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A, Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 4476

13.2.52—t.f.n

LAND: 18,575 sq. ft. 50 ft frontage.
First Ave. leading Pioneer Rd., Bust
Hall, side of Public Road, can be sold
for any reasonable price. Apply: Mr. K
Hutchinson & Banfield Office

1.3.52—2n

Brown,
James St

AUCTION

I will set up for Sale at Chimborazo
St. Joseph one board and shingled House
18 x 10 and shedroof on Monday March
8, 1952 at 12 o'clock noon.

Terms Cash,





A. LEK,
Government Auctioneer,
Dist, “F"
28.2.52—Bn
NOTICE
Re estate of
DANIEL EUSTACE GASCOIGNE
BRATHWAITE
deceased
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that al)
Persons having amy debts or claims upon

or affecting the estate of Daniel Eustace
Gascoigne Brathwaite deceased late of
Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ
Church who died in this island on the
10th day of February 1952 are hereby
required to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me the under-
signed C/o D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12,
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 5th day of May 1952 after which
date 3 shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the estate among the parties
entitled having regerd to the
debts and claims only of which I shal!
then have had notice, end that I shall
not be Hable for aseets so distributed

to any of whose debt or claim 1
shall not have hea notice at the time of
such di ution,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

WATERWORKS DEPART-

Payment of Water Rates

Consumers who have not yet
paid water rates in respect of the
quarter ending 3lst March, 1952
are hereby notified that unless
these rates are paid on or before
the 8th of March, 1952, the De-
partment, as authorised by sec-
tion 46 of the Waterworks Act
1895-1, may stop the water from
flowing into the premisés in re-
spect of which such rates are pay-
able, either by cutting off the pipe
to such premises, or by such
means as they may think fit, and
take proceedings to recover any

amount due.
26.2.52.—2n.

Sealed Tenders in duplicate
nee 2 the cnvelppe “Tender
or winding and keeping in
the Public Buildings Chock’ will
be received at the Colonial See-
retary’s Office up to 4 pm. on
Friday 21st March, 1952, for wind-
ing and keeping the Public Build-
ings Clock in repair, in accord-
ance with the Conditions of Con-
tract to be seen at the Public
Works Department.

The contract will commence on
Ist April, 1952.

Each Tender must be accom-
panied by a letter signed by two
persons known to possess proper-
ty, engaging to become bound with
the party tendering, in the sum
of one hundred pounds, for the
due performance of the contract.

The Government does not bind
itself to accept the lowest or any
tender,

Further information cap be ob-
tained from the Colonial Engineer,
Public Works Department.

1.3.52,—2n.



Tenders for the Supply of
Fresh Milk to the
Lazaretto

Tenders are invited for the sup-
ply of FRESH MILK to Laza-
1952,

And all persons indebted to the said! to 31st March, 1953,

estate ave ested to settle their ac
counts without delay,
Dated this Ist day of March, 1952
COURTELBY IFILL,

Qualified Executor,
Est. Daniel Bustace Gascoigne
Brathwaite,



BARBADOS
IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
IN THE MATTER OF CENTRAL
roneoee
ae =
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
ACT 1910
NOTICE ¥ hereby given that a Petition
February

bok BF of 1952,
presented to the Chief J
of the 10 Mia Lordaip the Chi the

abovenamed y to confirm an
alteration of the

Company's objects
cite of tee Dempeay unesamety
elu’
funn ittraernany General Meet
ing of the said Company held on the
Se Gee « 1, and subse-

uel nimously: at an

ti ry General ot the
said held on the lth day of
December 1951, and which Resolution
runs as follows j-—

“That the provisions of the Memoran-

dum of Association of the ny with
iicred by adding a weresraph, to be
alte iy @ paragraph to
numbered (rl) to Clause 8 of such
mater of Association the word:
jollow! that is to say:

(rl) ‘tain and support or aid

t and support of as-
gociations, institutions, funds, trusts, and
conveniences calculated to benefit em-
ployees, or ex-employees of the Com
pany or the dependents or connections
of such persons and to grant pensions
and allowances, and to make payment
towards insurance and to enter into any
scheme calculated to benefit employees,
or ex-employees of the Company or the
dependents or connections of such
persons.”

AND NOTICE 1§ FURTHER GIVEN
that the said Petition is directed to be
heard before His Lordship the Chief
Judge of the Court of Common Pleas
on Friday the 2ist day of March, 1952 a
10.90 o'clock in the forenoon, and any
person interested in the said Company,
whether as creditor, or otherwise, de
sirous to oppose the making of an order
for the confirmation of the said alteration
under the above Act, should appear at
the time of hearing, by himself or his
counsel, for the purpose, and a copy of
the said Petition will be furnished to
any such person requiring the same by
the Company's Solicitors, Messrs, Cottle,
Catford & Co., No. 17, High Street,
Bridgetown, on payment of the regulated
charge for the same.

Dated this 27th day of February, 1982

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors for the Company,
28.2,52—3n





GOVERNMENT



TENDERS FOR MAINTENANCE OF PUMPS AND WINDMILLS

Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and windmills

et various Public Institutions fo
April, 1952, to the 3lst Maren,
other particulars may be obtainec
Colonial Engineer.

2. Each tender must be ace

1953, ‘The conditions of contract and

retto for the period lst Ap
Tenders should be framed in
terms of 100 pints. The presen
daily requrees are about 56
e'

2.

«pints, delivered at the Institution
wice daily at 6 a.m. and 1.80 p.m.
3. Tenders marked * ‘or

the supply of Fresh to
Lazaretto” addressed to the Colo-
nial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be ved
at the Colonial Secretary’s ce
MB to 4 p.m. on Wednesday the
12th of March, 1952.

4 The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
1,8.62,—2n.

Tenders for Burials at the
Lazaretto and Mental

Hospital

SEALED TENDERS in tripli-
cate, marked on the envel
“Tender for Burials” addressed
the Colonial See (and not
to any officer by name) will be
received at the Colonial Secre-
tary’s Office Me to 4 pm.
Wednesday the 12 of M
for the furnishing of C
AND HEARSES for burial of in-
Gini ail foe paigg

ent
Au 1952 Me bist March i988.

. Each er must be a
panied by a letter signed by
persons known to possess proper-
ty, engaging to became bound with
the person tendering in the Ve
of forty eight dollars for the due
performance of the contract.

3. The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

4. Particulars may be obtained
from the ‘Heads of the Institutions

ned.
Pte 1.3.52.—2n.



—_—-

CARS DAMAGED
IN COLLISION

An aceident occurred on Upper
Broad Street yesterday about
12.15 pam. between the car P—38
owned and driven by Dr, Charles
Hutson and the car X-—439, which
was being driven by Ashley Da C.
Atherley of Charnocks, Christ
Church, A few traffic jams occur-
red as a result of the accident.
Both cars were slightly damaged.

NOTICES









a period of one year from the Ist

ion application at the office of the|

ompanied by statements from two}



persons of standing engaging to become bound with the party tender-
ing in the sum of fifty pounds for the due performance of the econ- |
tract,

3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender
for Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills,” addressed to the Colonial
Secretary and not to any officer by name, will be received at the
Colonial Secretary's Office up to 12 o'clock noon on the 14th day
of Mareh, 1952.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
1,3,.52—e2n,





TENDERS FOR FRESH MEAT

'

SEALED TENDERS ¥; triplicate marked on the envelope;
“Tender for Fresh Meat” Addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and |
not to any officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Te+
tary’s Office up to 4 p.m. on Wednesday the 12th of Mareh, 19 for |
the supply of FRESH MEAT to Glendairy Prison, the Mental Ho--
a and the Lazaretto for the period Ist April, 1982 to 8lst March, |

ad.

%. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed })
two persons known to possess property, engaging to become bound
with the tenderer in the sum of four hundred and eighty dollars for

the due performance of the contract.

3. All meat must be of the best quality; the animals must be|
slaughtered at the Market Slaughter Hdéuse and fresh meat, in cuts|
of not less than 10 lbs., delivered to the Public Institution) at the |
contractor’s expense. |

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest}
or any tender. |

5. Further particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the
Institutions concerned. {
|



1,.3.52—2n.

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO THE)
MENTAL HOSPITAL |

TENDERS are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the
Mental Hospital for the period Ist April, 1952, to 31st March, 1953.
2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present |
daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pints. Further particulers |
may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.
|

|

3. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
Mental Hospital” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any |
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office
up to 4 p.m. on Wednesday 12th of March, 1952 |

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender,

1.3.52.—2n,)

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Invitation for Tender

DEPARTMENT @F HIGHWAYS, AND TRANSPORT

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s |
Office up to 12 noon on the 8th March, 1952, for the supply of Barba-|
dos Limestone, Marl Filling and Earth Filling to the Department of |

Highways and Transport for a period of twelve (12) months from)
the Ist April, 1952.
2. A separate tender for each division tendered for should be,
submitted in respect of each or any of the following divisions: — |
(a) Northern Division—Parishes of St, Lucy and St. Peter. |
(b) Southern Division—Parishes of Christ Church, St. Philip
and St. John.

(c) Eastern Division—Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joseph.
(d) Western Division—Parishes of St. Michael, St. George,

St. Thomas and St, James.

3. A tenderer under paragraph 2 may also submit a separate | tion concerned during

tender for any combination of Divisions tendered for under paragraph

2 on the basis of paragraph 6, except that for the final words “on spot! to the

anywhere within the Division” read “on spot anywhere within com-
bined Division.”
4. Samples of limestone of the quality required may be seen,

and particulars of quantity and size likely to be required, may be} tal

obtained on application at the Department of Highways and Trans-
port.

5. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at
the Colonial Secretary's Office on payment of a deposit of Five Dollars
($5.00), After a contract has been entered into, those persons who
may have submitted bona fide tenders will have their deposits re-
funded; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a con-
tract when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them
refunded, and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury.

6. The prices tendered must be based on the payment of wages
at current standard rates in the trade, and shall be the flat rate per
cubie yard at which the tender would contract to supply materials
on spot anywhere within the Division.

27.2.52«—3n.



TO MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS

Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons hav-
ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them
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 Saturday the 15th of
March, 1952.

3. It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts
may be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1952, at jg Fenn

26.2.52.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF CLEAR STRAW SUGAR TO
THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are’ invited for the supply of clear straw sugar to the
Public Elementary Schools of the island during the following school
terms.

1. 5th May to Ist August, 1952.
2. 15th September to 12th December, 1952.
3. 12th January to 10th April, 1953.

The estimated fortnightly requirements are 4,500 to 10,000
pounds of sugar. Persons tendering must quote the price per pound
plus delivery charge, and are required to submit a sample of sugar.

Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks ac-
cording to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliver-
ies must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the

periods mentioned above, and must reach the Colonial Secretary’s |

Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 15th March,
1952, Tenders must be marked “Tenders for the supply of sugar to
the Public Elementary Schools.”

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furn-
ish two sureties for the due performance of the contract.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

16th February, 1952. 20.2.52.—3n.

FF

VACANCY FOR POST OF SENIOR MASTER,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

Applications are invited for one vacant post of Senior Master,
Dominiea Grammar School. The school roll at present numbers 150,
and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certificate ex-
amination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for the post should hold a Uni-
versity degree and be qualified to teach (1) English, History and
Latin, and (2) Mathematics.

%. Salary, The post is pensionable. The salary scale is $1,920
by $120 to $2,400. A cost of living allowance of ten per cent. of
salary is also payable. Consideration would be given to appointing
suitable applicants at points in the scale commensurate with their

qualification and experience.
4 rs. Quarters are not provided.
5. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

and Pus is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages.
. Passage on first appointment. The officer's passage on first
appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow
him within twelve months from the date of his first appointment.

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

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications and teach~
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could
assume duty, should be addressed to the Administrator, Dominica.

J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
28.2.52—3n.

————

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS
SYNDICATE
The School Certificate and Higher Certificate Examinations
of the University of Cambridge Lo¢al Examinations
Syndicate will not be held in Barbados
After 1952

All persons who are eligible to obtain authorization cards in order

to sit for the 1952 Examinations are advised to communicate with
so that they may obtain the

the University without any further delay,

SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

nil
TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of prouad provisions for the
three months beginning on the Ist April, 1952, to the following
Government Departments —

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes —, a imately 9,000 Ibs.
a month as nevanane the number of
to be deliv twice weekly at

amounts.
tely 5,000 lbs.
be vered at the Mental Hos-
in proportion:

ital twice w ate amounts,
‘ams — as available.
Lazaretto pes Dot to rE niahily 400 ibs.
: atoes — . 3
week, dpivered twice weekly as ordered.
‘ams —- as available.
— as available.
should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each
5 Pp
of oo poten Een commodities will ‘be delivered at the institu-

month of the period from the Ist of April,

1952 to the 30th June, 1
° Ter forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed



¢ to any officer by name) so as to
reach the e not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-
dey. i = Sead lope should be coatty marked—
; information is obtainable from the Prison, the Men-
Hospital and the +

6. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest

or any tender. ‘
: : 1,3.52—2n.




trom’ Adelaide ¥ Fourteny Melbourne
rol
1 4

March 15th,

about April 15th
general this

nas Sete eseel nor called ‘ah hess
frozen cargo,

for
Britt Guiana sewers and Wingwere

further —
rea tel

TRINIDAD.

MANS.

yebeusry 26th, Sydney A

ne

Sha’ Barbados ‘about

April 18th.

In addition to

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Islands.

For

DA

A & OO. LTD.,
BARBADOS, B.W.I.





NEW YORK SERVICE

F.S, “GENBRAL ARTIGAS" sailed 21st Fe bruary — arrives B’d
| A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives E'dos 19th March a

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

82, TLLE” sailed 13th February — B" Mare!
A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados teth March. i0e2 :



CANADIAN SERVIUs

SOUTBBOUND
Name of Ship Salle Halifax Arrives Barbades
s.9. “ OA PLANTER" .. 12th February February
5.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. February ohh March
8.8. on PILGRIM” .. 14th March 24th March
43 March 2nd April
A STEAMER... 1 23rd April
A STEAMER Ist fia uth May

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA OOSTA @ ©0., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE







Vessel From Leaves Borbntcs
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER... Loodon
S.S. “DEFENDER” ra Live TU —' Ath Hob, 86th Feb.
16 . 4th Mar.
SS. “P ” a
Sk ottneie + London 20h Feb. 1ith Mar.
Liverpool lst Mar. 14th Mar.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “CROFTER” .. _.. London b.
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Liverpool - Mar.

For further information apply to .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



and Save:
GLASSWARE

BUTTER DISHES ............
HEAVY PINT TUMBLERS ...

each

requisite card by such time as the Entry Forms for the 1952 Examina- ”
Bn ee a ae alae for examination at a later date are advis- SNAP GLASSES (4 gill) oeeeee 126, ”
ed to plan thelr courses of study with 2 Yew sedon fe Serersill! CHEESE DISHES oe
eae eebey, i — a.
" 13.52—2,||| NUT OR CANDY DISHES .... 2% ,

5G OOBSSOOSSOSSSGSE9SSGGOS SOSISOTS SFO GSTS IGG OU,
AT CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)

You will find a fine assortment of

CARPENTERS" TOOLS

â„¢ Buy TO-DAY or pay more TO-MORROW! .
.

AROS

y



COASTLAND, ST. JAMES

We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in
one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable
coast at the low figure of 25c. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a
quick sale.

We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of
the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a
considerable period.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

Real Estate Arcnis, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
"PHONE 4640. Plantations Building








LEMONADE 8878 ..
: ©
KITCHENWARE

166 set

ee

FINE TEA STRANERS ........ 20¢, each
STAINLESS KNIVES ........ 30c. ,,
SOUP PLATES ....... so Vanes he
DINNER PLATES ............. 40. ,
NO. 2 LAMP BURNERS ...... 38. __,,
FLY SWATTERS ...... Sk | RRS
SCRUB BRUSHES ............ 0c.

e
| G. W. HUTCHINSON
& CO... LTD.

DIAL : 4222 Broad Street.









SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON









BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE

DAVIES





FLINT, ISN'T IT 2
WELL, YOU'D BETTEA

BLONDIE




“i THANK YOu,
TOOTSIE --1 LOVE
IT, MYSELF



IT'S SIMPLY
ADORABLE ON
YOU, BLONDIE

y HAT






As DALE STEPS FORWARD, SHE TRIPS ON THE
FALLEN BODY OF WARVEN MILES....ALL BUT
FORGOTTEN IN THE TUMULTUOUS MUTINY...

"e WHY, YOU CLUMSY...
ZA we

me)
(Al
| WAY, agp
y of



THI SON iS
PUL / IM CHECKIN’

HEY, GIRL! .. BRING

MORE GRUB... AND

STEP OW IT! THE
PARTY'S DRAGGIN







FRANK ROBBINS

RINGS 2 SUFFERIN’
SUSIE... THAT REMINDS
ME / <

Rr.
ie A
4 ’ eA x








w=sT..(508).. LOST IT
THREE YEARS AG‘).

WHILE 1 WAS
SWIMMING... AT A









LAURIE, LASS./A BAND W
O' GOLD CAN'T STAND
BETWEEN US... THERE
ARE OTHER RINGS /



BRINGING UP FATHER
a cK.

VLL SURPRISE MAGGIE AND |
PAINT THIS DOOR=~-I TOLD
HER ID DO IT A WEEK AGO- |











I WONDER IF THERE || [7
16 ANYTHING ELot
AROUND HERE THAT
NEEDS A GOOD .
COAT OF PAINT~ [



=~







ETTEX
THAN YOU!

oS, At

I'D BETTER NOT

WASTE ANOTHER |

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BARBADOS

ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN





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PAGE EIGHT



Dunquerque And Cavalier, Guineas Favourites To-day

H.C. Defeat
Everton 2—0

Harrison College played a very

good game to beat their rivals
Everton two — nil in their First
Division football match at Har-
rison College’ yesterday after
noon. The large crowd — most of
which was made up of school
boys saw Harrison College get

off to a slow start

Teddy Griffith paying t in-
side left and Paul Tudor at centre
forward netted a geal each in the
econd half of play to give thei:

chool a clear victory. Griffith

headed in the first goal and some preview of what general expecta-

minutes after Tudor kicked in a
scorcher giving the Everton cus-
todian Roach no chance to Lring
off a save

Cammie Smith was brilliant be-
tween the uprights. He anticipated
well and was very confident in
the air always catching and cluteh-
ing the ball close to his chest when
it was in the air

For Everton, the veteran C
Reece was a tower of strength in
the back line against the Har-
1ison College forwards who were
always seeking a chance to pierce
the defence.

A Long Pass

The game farted with Ever-
ton defending from the Com-
bermere School end and promptly
after the kick off the Everton
forwards were seen in the Col-
lege area trying to draw first
blood.

Everton now
pressing the more

After Half Time
Coliege came refreshed in



was definitely

the

second half and their passing was there are about six

more accurate than it was in the

first half. Everton continued with Thing, Blue

their long passing, but this tactic
did not trouble the schoolboys.
The better part of the play was
now concentrated in the Everton
area and it was evident that the

ccohttn chewy it a on scoring iinderstand that stable jockey oe eee ot but en oo) per cs canacks aes pools are in the relay race and the programme "ing between Pickwick-Rovers and
The first goal cua: very whe Frank Quested has chosen the nasty acckt ent, a ut her chances —- , identical to the ones to be would be arranged so that com- Carlton at Queen’s Park was post-
: See & mr CAN Tr uN~ chestnut Blue Nelly and he is a are very slender now, Yasmeen ar in Helsinki for the Olympic petitions would take place every poned,

expectedly when Griffith who was \ery shrewd judge so you can might also have been favourite but Games later this year. There is other day. Diving and other »

rushing Reach in an effort to up- take your cue from him There for the hord gcing whieh wi another swimming pool in the events could also be included as

set him headed the ball in the gre so many other. possibilities probably worry her Fuss Budget] centre of Caracas which would .welj as water polo games

Everton goal in a meee to put that it would take nearly a column
After this to discuss them so let us leave the
Maiden with these few words.

College one goal up.
first goal Harrison College never
relaxed, but made more spirited
attempts.

Receiving a low pass from Mr.
Smith, Paul Tudor dribbled cor-
rectly down to the
area crawing Roach out and kic
ed the bali well in the left corner
of the nets giving Roach no op-
portunity ta, divert the ball. Col-
lege was now two goa’s in the

scored,
The teams were:

tipped. It is
Flying Dragon

Qand
Magic Gaye and of the two I give
preference to Magic Gaye.

of all ages is third on the pro-
gramme, Waterbelle, March Winds
and Miss Friendship are three that
Everton goal catch the eye
k- Waterbelle
are the top weights and will have
to give away a substantial amoun
to March Winds. On
hand they are well seasoned per-
7 formers while he is only an early
lerd with Everton not yet having three-year-old.

No-to-Nite Fancied For

B.T.C. Stakes

By BOOKIE

THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB March Meeting opens
today and the two premier races on the programme are
the Barbados Guineas and the B.T.C. Stakes,
be the third renewal of the classic Guineas for three-year-
while the Barbados Turf Club Stakes

annual feature at this time of the year for the top class

old creoles

Footpad and Tod Sloan,
First the programme will open

also possible that
might go in the

With his Blue Nelly

But I

The Chelsea Stakes for F class

immediately. Both

and Miss Friendship

the other

They may there-

fore prove too much for him at
the

finish. First Admiral should

Harrison Colleze; Smith, M°yers, be in a similar position to March

Squires,
Mr, Smith,
Tudor, F. Tudor and Morris,

Everten: Roach, Hall Weekes,
Reece. Harewood. Culpepper, Ol-
ton, Blades, Collymore,
and Holder.

The referee was Mr, O, Graham.

C.0.B. Defeat
Y.M.P.C.





Mr, Williams, Simmons, Winds while the old reliable April
Medford, Griffith, P. Flowers also has a chance.

The Guineas, the fourth race on

the card, looks as if it will be a
hard fought affair between Dun-
Haynes querque and Cavalier, The O.T.C,
. tilly has obviously not shaken off |
her recent cough compleiely and
this may be her undoing
ever I do not think she has any-
thing to
Seedling who have recently be-
come quite well fancied in some}
quarters.
ings appears to be in as advanced
Combermere Old Boys defeated a stage as Dunquerque.

How-

fear trom Cardinal or

Neither of these geld-

Cavalier

Y.M.P.C. “B” team 6—1 in their too has progress to make but not

Third Division football match at as much as his contemporaries,

Y.M.P.C. grounds yesterday eve-

ning.
The Old Boys dominated play
and even in the final stages

attacked the Y.M.P.C. goal.
The referee was Mr. L. King.



Combermere Beat

Foundation 2—0

Combermere in their maten
egainst Foundation yesterday, won
the game by two goals to nil.

The game was keenly contested
with no goals scored during the
first half of play, On resumption
Combermere got their first goal
when fullback Parris took a lob
shot from mid field, and Mr.
Glasgow put it in with his head;
soon after this Parris gave Gittens
# true pass, and he made no mis-
take in placing it in the left corne)
of the bars. The final blast of the
whistle found the score unchanged



—_——-—

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting of Housing Board at
9.00 a.m.

Mrs. De Kuh's Art Exhibi-
tion at “The Pavilion,”
Hastings at 10.00 a.m.

B.T.C, Races, Garrison Sa-
vannah at 1.00 p.m.

Opening of Plaza, Barbarees
at 8.45 p.m.





[ They'll Do Te Every Time wms-~-—









Stake
has taken entry for this 9 furlong
event, there being ten on the list.
Those with the best chances are
Notonite,
On the weights both Notonite and |

=
| GOOD OU JOHN “XZ
CERTAINLY TIMES THINS
RIGHT+ALL_ MORNING HE

| BEEN WORKING IN
THE BACK SO'S HE CAN
SHINE THE REVOLVING =|.
DOOR JUST AT

|

The fifth race will be the B.T.C.
An unusually large field |

Rebate and Landmark.

Landmark have a distinct advan-
tage over Rebate. But she is a
good mare and a game one in the|
bargain, and even an 11 lbs, ad-}
vantage will not allow Notonite to
take it easy against her. In this
race we will also see Embers for
the first time showing her paces
and quite a number of us are look- ,
ing forward to this. Unfortunate-,
ly Jamaican Derby winners do not}.
Nave a good record at our March |
meeting, the only other to race
here being Blue Streak who was
sadly off form when he visited us
in 1950. Other than Embers the
only threat to the favourites
should be from old Gun Site. I
should imagine he will turn in his
usual plodding performance !

\

The sixth race is perhaps the
most difficult one to decide about)
when it comes to picking a win-
ner. There are nine entered and}
of these no less than six have ex-
cellent chances. Looking down the
list there are Sweet Rocket, Dol-
drum, Watercress, Lunways, Dash-
ing Princess and Flieuxce all of
which I find it impossible to make
up my mind about. On top of that
Arunda at four years of age 1s an
improved mare, while Topsy, if}
she wants to, can really turn in a
good gallop. Much better in fact |
than most of the above.
the only thing which seems certain
is that Tiberian Lady will occupy

Se ==







4y

RUSH HOURs |

of the Lesser Antilles
tor a stupid rule we

too may
can be very formidable.
I think the best to
have your money on will be Pep-
per Wine, Demure and Belle Sur-
prises

Until one o'clock this afternoon,
best of luck to* every-

ing

then, the
body.

ee

About |

HE MUST HAVE SOME-
THING ON THE BOSS--
OR HELP 1S HARD TO







race for second money are Gavotte,
Betsam, and Blue Diamond. Twin-
kle should defeat

the others

Pepper Wine, Demure, and Yas-
meen, Harroween would also have

it down

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall trom Codrington :
Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to
Date; .07 in.
Highest Temperature :
86.5°F
Lowest Temperature :
73.5°F
Wind Velocity : 12 miles pes
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.005
(3 p.m.) 29,926
TODAY
Sunrise ; 6.21 a.m.
Sunset: 6.07 p.m,

Moon: New, February 25

Lighting : 6.30 p.m. .

High Tide: 7.06 a.m., 7.54
p.m.

Low Tide: 12.48 a.m., 1.35
p.m.



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Seedsmen to H.M. the King
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By Jimmy






GETS A LITTLE
THE STREET:

/
THAT POLISH HAS
A NICE, PUNGENT
TANG THAT GOES
WELL WITH THE

HERE NO ¥ a

He CALLS HIMSELF A

HANDYMAN»s BUT THE

CUSTOMERS DONT*=:
ie amie

THANX TO GROVER MILLER,
MOTEL CENTURY,

1 Me
| M45 â„¢ ST.ANO Oâ„¢ AVE LNLY. Ce
Sal Aisaacillinmgsaned 3

This will

is an

In fact but
would have

go in this race and she
Narrow-

Eatlo
ZB . ‘ vA
( I THINK JOHN )4

SET HOR SOHN WANTe \ SOP MIDE AOS
GET Ki ROS
TO PLAY LEAPFROG:.- a

OR AM I 700 BITTER
ACT ABOUT ITAL =

> ON

__———

SS

p
Vi

A
HOME COOKING )




BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH 1,

1952











if

)







bicycle owners
We offer you
first class

comphehonstive

B’dos Swimming Team,

Invited To Caracas |

j

THE BARBADOS Amateur Water Polo and Swim-
Association have received an invitation from the
Federacion Venezolana de Natacion y Water Polo to send
a i.wimming team to Caracas in early June The invita-
tion was given to the Association on Thursday by Mrs.
Manuel Souto, who with her husband (Dr. Souto) are at
present holidaying in Barbados, staying at the Aquatic

INSURANCE ff
COMPANY

Federation to finalise
Born in Spain, Mrs. Souto came}
to Venezuela two years ago with
her husband. She represented |
Spain at the Special European
Olympics held in Belgium in 1937
when she was but 13 years of age. |

ezuclay



|
Barbados association for the Ct
|
|

ming



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but on the front page will be found are eventh race will t t eration, now teaches swimming the European Olympics she broke poet. to fhing parties, and property damage, for a premium
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“Los Cortij¢s”





with the Garrison Stakes fo b > : ‘| Country Club in Caracas
class horses Run over on 4%. ete ss 7“ 5 ‘nee It may also be possible to La a aecueen in pg we
1 s is ; “me } a a < s » water c : alising in Swimming. 1 she ‘
ones, BN rd only prgohontesoa ontent to be without such inier- oe ets “The ad hey ote ey os ie backstroke ‘team style One accident may cost you more than one hundred years
as to who will win, but who will national rivalry and I think most] {> vo.” e tour will last for pg ie ; ; 5, lee insurance premium would cost.’
be going? Fr the 1 5 ; approximately : ane was included in the relay
: g e: rom the latest reports of the half—breds will have to b _ h ximately one week and it team in her class. She has acted eeenennennee
Firelady cua te ie between content with seeing a clean pair of c oped that 10 men, possibly teas at oie a Seats ox wel. ax &
Decunas uss udget, lying heels from the St. Vincent bred cee and not less than four po papl a gp acai on aia
ragon and Red Cheeks. Belle Rosette. She is by far the most adies will make up the Barbs- sports writer in beth Spain an
— is mae bad one but she outstanding favourite for the day dos team Venezuela.
is also in the class sprint later Those’ whe shoul ave 2 i - 5
6h ab ake Cane “Ware: wPwil: be uld have a good Object of the tour is to promote Her husband Dr. Souto is also

a swimmer and was champion of
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Spain. Dr, Souto has been prac-

aquatics between
tries,

; the two coun-
with expenses shared bv









CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.









B.T.C. Stakes and that will con- the two associations. The Barbe- : , ri
use the matter still further The eithth race looks like an{ 20%. Asseciation would pay "plane tising for eight years. He is a T.B. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
Nevertheless Firelady, Fuss Bud- easy one for Usher. Cross S anlfares while the Venezuela Fed- Specialist. ,
get and Red Cheeks should all js in fine fettle but I do not think eration would accommodate and He is Secretary of the Medical
find this distance to their liking he is good enough to big gt provide transportation for the Department of the Bolivarian
and the deciding factor between 19 lbs. to Usher Kpilts aia tsarbados team during their stay Games and is a member of a
mens I Ahtoke “with be the state of also do well and Mary Ann, of With this frigndly spirit prevail- scciety in Venezuela which en-
going. On past experience course, might do anything. Only ig and providing the tour is a courages sport as a means of good
mer, snewe nave Se ep last March she ran Bow Pells off | “UCeess which it has every right health m ; |
ence. She also has lighter weilgnt. her legs ov s same distance of bo, Barbados act ste They are the prou arents of
. 74 ttaeae by eS sient 2 the Societe ees: oe MRS, MANUEL SOUTO as seasetia son Jone panuel, who
The second race will bring.out joer she hi n Gus OCCRSION [nar Aneel 2. ne nex an invitation. ireadvy is becoming accustomed
the Maidens. Of the fourteen bownves she has 127, as against |*°#" under similar conditions is ; : — Yeas halle eecae
vho would me f The 1C0 metres back - stroke; 200 > sw s as. |
cate din Sigel Mee ae The "he ninth and last event to-day | ,., Pw Spurned! would be held metres breast stroke, in which the |
Nelly, Darham Jane, Will be the Dalkeith Stakes. This e recently constructed swim- incre modern butter-fly stroke
“asin in the Air, Magic (ve.2n 1. 18 the big sprint event of the meet- ae el oon of - Military School may be used as an aiternative M h P. ad
French Flutter. I think Mr, 228 and as things were going at The: alle” (District of Caracas. and a relay race over 200 metres ate iostporie
M. E. R. Bourne has a very strong exercise it might be won by any se pools were used during with a team of four. Two repre-
iy and ©f these four: Belle Surprise the Bolivarian Games held in Ven- sentatives from Venezuela and The Second Division football

ezuela three

accordance

match which was scheduled to
have been played yesterday eve~-

months ago. Built

1 , two from Barbados would be en-
with Olympic re-

tered for each event other than



also be available.

The programme. would include Dr. and Mrs
standard Olmypic “events such as Caracas early next week, They
100_umetres free style, 400 metres will take with them a tentative
free style, 1,500 metres free stvle, programme submitted by the

Seuto return to



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Full Text

PAGE 1

SATU.IIAY M Mil II l BARBADOS \ll\l>l Ill CA(.. mm Barbados Can Have Building Societies Addressing an .udienco •! the British Council Iload„,,„,.„ on the Mbjact ol r.uildmi, SocMUn and their planin ho nirector f AUm .National Buuding Society olEnitand, s*.d he could \.rr//i ttrii-f: 170.000 Tons < )f Sugar Due This Year Quarries Act Comes Into Operation To-day Harbour likji IN CARLISLE BAY Hat* (IOL W.T .! %  • ....— formation ol a Buildup £ The meeting was presided c by* Mr. G. H. A ,.f the Bridgetown Housing B? rd ..nd after a very informative talk on the growth of the Building Society Movement in England. Mr Cuh answered a number of q am posed b, member, ot the ^ *< .ft IjT^umVrteWtoTh.'thid Letters Of Administration It hi ex p**-ted tn-t the figure for this year's crop will fall well •. %  .--.1 of latt year's. Mr. C. noTM. into OP ttOB .—_ t Director ot Ajr.cul,,, AFP'-'""'' '•* V^rrT^ ture, low !hc Advocate .hat he Evoiy OHM.R 1 •' ""*'%. estimate, the 1U2 crop will be his Agent muslseeureiron lia.000 ton I !(• %  Lt*7—> %  '"' I*" '"I % %  "'•;'' %  the crop. record one. produced form of ^Application for KM H7.MJ tow of .u.ar. latrallon'. ""}" .."?' Up IO the end of January. Uie ."urn 11 to the labour com :h Ihe legistra, kNi* Sir, Fra!>n D THE ul'ArlRIES ACT .951 (19.il 9) comes into "perr—nw. e*^. ation^dav with itprovmom for th.> ,"JU^* ScenU of quarru-s in this IsUnd and the p. qu.rr.es -re advised ,.. : wl „ X £££. which must be observed as so.,,, as the Act • ^ -a-"-,. „ I'apt A ..a-an-v. t Al iM I B limpire. 4JC W. I Mule T'*v. io %  ". V* iltaa<>4. lalS ionnrtCaw TRAFFIC <<*,,,. An. M. ,1-HMB. AiUiiwi. iWMr. Lawr**** aMwardi. H-irn M%  "" rlg-l'"'. "' ~Dlt.>i. T,I I DataM o N. v..,. Cartai fcthwl (bl any overhanging p I'. whah U likely to cause danger is removed. (c) an adequate IM placed around m uniuw ,..„,. .verhitnging part or ^ '>1 such quarry is damiNonntATiON o r AXI DENTS -Anv accident occurring _. lr. a Q.uanV involving injury to thiwurknit n therein mult be n'>TATC'Vk^'" f-r 1 ia-ence W IHTM'IIR ' 4f.^e-. Til>et. %  %  StMMoI. I.IH.I rr,i .ii I-' Mai ion HvlW Madeira .Mr tie. I* 4 rrinti jsewi •*^~— — teceipt of the compieliil Reg iftration application form an. fee the Labnui will issue Ccrtulcale o Kegislration, tub i POURTB purpose N PAYS oi ,'%  --;' %  •" ---.— i M rh mv milk' 1 l *" ir iH-partim-tit. II N< IN.; OV Ul-ARRIKft applicft.ion t- the Labour ( %  MH.niisai.rtin for .. lU-t-'itce t" "" operate the quarry. Prinied "> forms of appltcalion may t%  aeurad fr-'in the iJibour De•" quarry, which is m pP or iClosed land within fift* nighj; which" the pnbj partmenl nt an> '.,—-_ uau. lo keep Us quarry raaaon1,1 VSTSJir.77Se* uu "" • %  p-" sS— %  %  •' '"•' a bov ii., .... _..—. — **' — England evolved from the %  %  inTre"'..^.'"^.^ demandI for te, P ff e. ^J-JJ,*^ „„,„.„„..„ AK ,„ Herber, houses ,. • SKlEJBl Bof S. ElilalH-ll, V.lla.e. S. mleraliun fiom uu rural u ( 1M1 Joseph, fell from a coroanul Ireo urban .. : '** .iSRv mtve v.lhue .1 at-.ul 7 45 preseni d,i> eoncept ol uuiiaina n ^ u WuU) instructed by u m vesterdav. Both of his rfhlch not only (jrimth. solidhands we.e broken. ID Knglanri. bul in ,.,. Elhrl.mBlackHerbert, a schoolboy, was laken Kenya. SOI.I:. AI.U.I. Pakistan ^ OOT „,, Hoip i u i un d d,i.nd rimy "lh>i aartl ol ihe ulned world, Ml > d"** 1 ""' -Anolher was Thomas MOI Of • principles on which „.h. for Utters of AdYlltmi, are diuim tracks man.ISoe.letl< wl lh ,l I for pipe lines alona Maxwell and. showed what a I John Atkins, late of Ro ,dr Christ Church. Work part thaas sodem; bva I ,iied In lB7 ,t.rted about tour weeks aio. %  n helpln. lo solve Ihe V I. II. L Ward instru.i.il Thc |nj w|U lun lo ,„, Calu housin. problems ot two WOIM ,„ ..,, „ \ uy„„. ,.f Uie llrm or y| pi an t,,|on orca. wars. „,. carrine.un el Sealy, %  oncltors. He said thai between tflta ana appeared for Thomas Moe. Thr JwrB B | v „ B a ,lway Bridge, Inspected. 1M9. some 2.0ll0.ono houses were situated neir MUSIC, Balhsheb.i. ,hl to Elvc notice in wntlru! llnanced by .he Bu.ld.n, Socie.ies Tlu ,„„„ „.„„or was Ow.ndo^"^ Vcpsired. of ..i.h re-uuremenU as In England The n.. .... Blackmail s of Clemen. K'n-k. workmen started to repa.r Ihe I %  business, Mr Cash said was done Bt Joseph a housewife for Miters i,,,,,.,. .,„,., a number of pcollUfor the safely of persons with tht skilled vwiko. and those „, Adminuilration to the estate ol ,„ tad COIB p|. in ed employe,! „, UM uuarrv whose Jobs were safe, but the „„ husband Kenneth Kadtman. !" |anks |0 „„, „,. ,,. d, m e wllhln principle "of ass.sl.nit people to (orm erb a ehauReur and emplos ee .ompi,,,,! „ n Thuisacquire .liei. on hc.ni.-> was opof the Shell leaseholds Company. I c>) ,„ „j~ „ „,.„,„ to ollcable to all classes of society Trinidad. ooera'o unlil Mm "" in England Mr E. W Barrow inslrurted by D The Societies were governed Mr E D R^ers. Solleilor. appea. Tb r ,„„d, r „, Us, fulBUed by Its own rules approved by Ihe cd for Ihe petitioner „, m which was presented lo Ihe S ,.,XY-1! the responsible %  Heinsli.-n ol 1 „ Barbados Police by the Commls•"'.„,„ „ r oreuijier in II""' who e.amined its .udttad_KThe g"** **, .loner of Police, Mont.e^. was "> ^ 'hj „,, '. „„.„. counts and all uitormalion avail„,„„, E Ann.M lleikin u „,, ves er d,y morning .',, h,i •ible Irom those accounts was Road, SI Michael, a widow, lor Mr ,„, c Cannlchael lold the nee .run open lo the world to see There letters ol AdmlnlslraUoei lo thy A d V ocale ma. the morning-, was nothing to hide: nor was atUte of her husband Clifford D. shooting was eueled around the there aiivllung to be ashamed of. Archer, deceased. Policewomen. Barracks, Police As fai as Barbados was conMr. C. Farmer, instructed l.v ^ and llarbour Police. earned, there was an Association Hutchinson Banfleld. nppear.il T he 111m will be sent to Canof Building Societies from a. for the petllloner. ada | 0 be processed and relumed \ ZsEh^Js*?*^ i^dr's.'Mi'n.e,. ,oi liSS' !" —< %  **-& "Rt. w..u 1.1 wdliniv pplv any Adn.lnlslr.tio, I hi. ;;,"'„ anon "ked 1 Lucille Sandlf^ "'*'">"*> t...-K..H..s who were interested .. ., Cap. Govcrnmenl Hill. 8L : fcrmtS a Bu.ld"J Soc-,e. „ The other pet.l.o,, was lima H. W&mi. reported thai a quantity T£S was no c„mp.'.itlon beKn.ghfs of Roaches St Lucy, %  „, <.,,„„,„,. „„ Molen from her .221. Set^eti" in the v.r.ous widow, for Letters olAdrnlnl.l,..mUatA >ard between 130 pan. rasi H s tnn I '• Yseio staria caatMita. caei .The Family needs CALCIUM ^ftk^m^ttfOmmU MAIL NOTICES ,1 ll.it.If I la, IM Ml %  M at Ol* 0"'*' •Vst aa .. %  v, •m a M O tr-r l.l Mai. *IcUBaiaat, % %  • %  %  • % %  % % %  % %  i •* —— %  ii M ll iiM L ^ iiPl n i m Aegtjyac • taw iMdlty a.ii i>t •. heiaa to sttaea ana* arasaew aertt a 6*t M tJse |toem of X* the Ideal Calcium t tmf* -*av aoaiad /Ma-real by i*M*n(a a*d *> oaaan to' ^ r-# ram c larieaja ilraan > *. by lahiag .*!< %  c ateaaam % %  -m.' It Food Cans DamagtHl I 01 1 . .1 eoHlai"n "n 1 :.11.Klet: i p.m X—84 is owned bl ltd (;oddnij;. T :;;''w;:', 5 Leinrd'': iJSSS.SmT """"V"..o—g,o,,^ Bay Land. A .4 REMINDER BUY HOME-DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH Enguiri'd were govcincH Act of Parliament .1. Thomas of Carnnnton sohciior. appeared for pawmttr. Thuraday%  • i Sandiford and Winifred Ban H.E. Speech TSo Scout t* The topi. 1.1.1.' nils of the following nine .. ant ...iii.i.i. .l ... pratau On Tkarsdar a tire a. Society Planlalion. St. John, al about 7.80 a.m. burnt sis and in quarter acres of first crop i ipe 'i',' canes. They aie the prop.... it,' C Beece and were Insured Muwbray Corbhl, lomas: Alphaeus Edward Ml.tiael; Catherine Mabel King. • !" '" it Mi. h.,.-l. Alphonso Augustus Streel. 1. Busnei. .uuiui.i :.,, k i,. s.. Michael: Daniel Eusilarcourl i-ewis, isangs os. u ^ G ^ BrBlnw l[lo rhrUt Church; Usual froop, Ueoiirey Kuo lle„t Blsphsm. St. Kangi Seoul, '""• %  e' %  ""• %  John: Flnren'e Augusta Yard. St. i*w,ence l^ulnlyne, 1st Class, M|(( ,, v .,.|:. Ksmeralda Watson lint Sea Scouu. uav.d Trolman. B1 Michael: Ruth Pennington. 1st Class, First Sea Scouts. Trevoi nt, r hnel Carter 1st Class, Kirs. W %  st Maurice Husbanus. 2nd Class, tils' „..„. .ncrtlllTtT Sea Seoul.., Owen BpruuBaT, £">i DECREE ABSOLUTE CUss, K.r.1 %  %  1 fcffg, '| ln lhc c „ u „ ,„r Divorce and '<-"•' I MeiiuTnal M..11.111011I..I causes yesterday, .he Walkes. is. class y. '""""''1'; AeUnl Puisne Judge. Ills lx.rdsi.ii, Bentley Wilttj., W ^ %  n '. M. Jo %  ' %  PffAHeyn; o Ihe am. pUnVjWB sea Scout.; ^^ ( „„ured. Class. Holy Tnnil.s. K.illi lunon, aull „, c L Baiaun, peUtniner and V • 2nd Class Holy Innocents. L A> Balsnn, respondenl ., moms,!."" Planutlan. itThe Cont.ngenl Will be led Wf M ,. A W.fUams Instructed Tno| „ a ,. Jr. al aboul 9.30 a.m. iffjTSat-urs %  f3= lingent. Tlilrleea and a hall • • | nrsl crop ripe canes were buinl 1 when a fire broke out al Ilag%  olls PUnlatlon. St. Andrew ... ihout 10.10 a.m. on Thurjday. %  Tl.ev are the property ol s,. 1_ Uusaon. Sons Co. Ltd.. snd w.:< insu.ed. Another lire tl 1fcwtfth PlanUillon. SI Peter. ..1 about 1I..TO o.m. on Thursday hurnt Mven %  "'P ,. tl .uupeODBTtJ PEEK fBEAN BISCUITS TO-DAY. aid ol second crop and foul and a half acres ...,d crop ripe c.nes They the property of C ii.rd.ng nsured. ajCiUll.il ii.l> •< %  •• • • -• Often Cheawr • Always'Faster Rinso WASHES Mrh Quicker!; Easier! FLY YOUR Iress Handling %  Lower Insurance 'ty JL''at. _.. *a Vour coloureds ac brighter, you. whites whiter when you use Rinso for the washrUnso's nch, genllc sud. case nut all the dirt, nuke your clothe. so ihoroughly dem, eaUy. Alw.vs use Rinso for brighter, quicker results. '*&£*•*ML Tl you're really out lo conquer a cough-to get to the root I of it and destroy the germ-then ask for Fsmcl Syrup Why? Because i-.mel S.rup does so much more dun ordinary cough nwxiures U contains soluble Uctocreoscte which is earned by Ihe bloodstream to Ihe throat and !un G and breathing pass.,es, where it deuror. the gems eHp, cause the trouble. Once ihe germ, arc dcslroyed ihen it 1 goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in ramcl Vl' e easing ihe i.rilaied membranes .nd .he ionic m %  n.-.al .,, keeping up your ...ength .nd power, of ,o.sun.c Funel Syrup is a recognised medical produc. used for cough,, .olds, uilluerua and bronchial trouble II i. widdy recommended by Doctor-. Hospitals and Sanatoria Lighter Packing • Increased Markets BY BOM and/" d.ihti, IN RINSO for qU your wash f % FAMEL SYRUP Frank B. Ar.n.tronj Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. For eamslet. Inforlnlitle. wrMa Is | ... Foi .idinc Ager.i UW.1A. Lower Broad eWjaa. Teleavhone 27es OB1AT aWTAIH USA %  aWlUDA. CANADA. NASSAU ITALV SWITZERLAND 1FATN PORTUCAL. MIDDLE EAST WEST AFRICA. EAST AFRICA K)UTH AFRICA PAKISTAN INDIA CIYLON AtSIRAU* NSW ZEALAND. FAR atAT. JAPAN BRITISH O V EltSIAS AIRWAYS conn"* 1 1 1J





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I'Wil Hill I IIAKIUIIOS IIIMII Ml HATL'RDAl HABCH Cahib Qailinq E LEVEN, hwndrvd gut bHl to ta opening of thr Plaza Theatre, Barbarrcs. jrwtrrday evening. Thf> opening functruii look the form of a Coi 'at the theatre whioh began ahuitl> after %  !* o'clock in the lobby hv Mr C.ittena and Mr. M \ i>.t-ivi.rv of Caribbean The-atrr-Limited. Drinka sad refreahmenU were fcer^td inside and guesU took the opportunity of impeciiruj the new theatre, which M indeed a trawl altraciive building both in and out) Ida Later in the evening two shor'n —a newareel and coming artrnrtions were shown. Th function raided shortly after 8 o'clock wit), the ploying of God Save the Queen The huge rrowd took over half rn hour to leave the theatre. After the rocklail partv the PUi/a gave a free show of ihMly t.f *hr Management Of the Plara—The picture anil Mieoiiect and everyone went home feeling happy. Murniurv from the crowd wt*rr •It was magnlflcenf'. "It was really me*", "the Plara n a fln* Theatre' Married YetUnhr Y ESTERDAY ,i 1 1 e r n o n n al .1 .. m e Street Methodist Church Mis* Lucy Corey, daughler of Mr and Mr. M. II. Cotej of Hatley. Quebec, Canada, waa married to Mr. Glyne Moorr. son of Mrs. Moon of "Hazel Cot," ttli Avenue. Belleville, and the lite Mr C. R. S. Moore. The ceremony which took pile* *hortly after 5 o'clock waa ps-Iorinei by Rev. James Houllon. The Bride who was given i in marriage hy Mr. Harry Clarkw a friend of the Bride's famil.. wina cocktail length white dress .of embroidered tafTet.-i, mveethein neckline with a iltted bodice 4'l lung sii-cveA Juliet cap of neArl embroidery held in place a fill circular nylon veil. The Bestman was Mr Lionel Edward*. After the ceremony! %  reception waa held at the home hit the •gmom'a mother. The hong* moon Is belnp "pent .it the Cydtv Hotel. BY THE WAV By BEACHCOMBER 1 DONT Ilk* to read that a cflhdmtor abandoned hi* baton at a recent symphony concert it might encourage other conductors v go further There will bo some youngstet to say that g grimacing and downing conductor and strange cries from the Instrumentalitta would liven ip Beethoven and "make him known to a wider public" That is the customary excuse for taking I a piece of music by a great composer, reducing it to gluose. smearing It with an Imbecile lyric, and giving it a night-club till.BLB.C Radio Programme • ATUKUAY 11 11 am Lathi Mam *.„>. N., : at noon Ttw N* • ft-H-ta %  •-*. li a ii OrrhMlral 1 I* p m IS o m %  pa rt i R—aWJ %  %  -I Corfu Pf Uu-( ( i... .. a* %  ... %  at ^pHH, 4 P m por>r :., mnip fr* ^i.miN Paio-1. T M m TM Nrtn 7 10 p m N> %  H %  ". 'IS m BtTui.t TN-.. m Pavilion Pla>*n •t—Mse pm — iioa n mm • &f #!. %  an p > %  RMM MR AND MRS OLYNE MOORE Six Week* M R. AND MRS M | and (wo chii<epartm<*nt. Trinidad Leasehold*. Point-a-Pur re H i wife la the former Sheila Taylor. daughter ..f Mr. and Mr j V Taylor Of "K'-r.more." Slratnclyde. Venezuelan Surgeon A "l pn %  %  : : ImllilgjlM in Barbadoa are Di u nd Mrs. L. A. vmasatu m them' ore their two children and Mend MAM Carmen Bigott who .iracas. l)r OutJerrat is a Military Surgeon in Caracas. They havo bean here for twn weeki and plan lln on for another week befOM lelurmng to Venevuela Talking Point rVotbhtf fniir'ies nur iiiiopinalloH at a hcoutlfiil ironian hi a plain drew. —Steele. The Animal's Merry-Go-'Round CROSSWORD • IO 1 11 rf ft .J I' %  TT — You Could Only Ri Hy MAX llll.l.i. | CHRISTOPHER Cricket first I brought tha news to Knarf and Hamd.tha Shadows with the turned about names. And they eoaMn'rt*.; liera it. It aoundeil too wonderful lo be Una. So that night, after everyone In tlit louse waa fast asleep, Knarf and Hanid slipped out. "If a a merry-to-Toand," Chrl> tophcr Cricket had toM them "Jut wait till von aea Itl" Then Chrislobhor led Uicm down the ffardsn, aeroao Ufa Aald. over the brook, aad down to the edgo of tha marat, where the catuils grew. Theo iiidd-ry iTey heard mualc. ('laying Vlollna They heard crickets playing violins. Thar heard frogs beating bit: baaa drama. They heard katydids blowing flutes. Tbey benrd dogs blowing trumpeta and buglet. They heard mice playing fifes and butteritlaa playing harps. And than final.y Knarf and nanId saw the merry-go-round. Cowa and horseand sheep and I goals were trotting round and roond, holding en to earh otheri" tails. And fitting on their backs were (as Knarf and Ilanld oulckly taw): Two aata In velvet gowna and biff atraw bonnets; A foi wearing a red cloak and a high hat) Three scarecrows from the cornfields, ii tattered coats and trousers, in tit pipes in their mouths and canes in their hands; A mole wearing muddy overall* and with a pencil stock behind his ear; A loostei in a red uml black robe standing en the head of H goat: And three gceae. all in white, riding on a row'* bark. Two it l.he horses iuM hud oarta rMmt en lhem.se ktuirf and Hantal d> On It At Night— nencao loeeet. m taeaaj -'. ii-. -.M -r a "ntna for^oSaaiia; (ai l .. ia cau pruvida it. tei in tnv Kinrs tut of araaa. m Lit a ". no* aaal assets, gar srdttfuineae_ \1> __ ro it in ibe •inguitnitii> erefllt {ii the esrtiejii apinoee. yKPina oi wvioa or roasting 1*1 Mvmie nity-ntti • %  riiii ipps rut? tut pan rel, lit t Blue area* iai l o indi.ni. (or to* aaaar m >• '.-( I*I ivtnpoaM "I tne till aosft Wiiwv to <-i nn on crvOH ( Ihr i.-I. %  •kng Christopher ltd the way to the merry •ge-'roond. over a bit, which tbey didn't; thea) Knarf and Hanld went riding on the marry-go-roand, too. Cricket didn't care to ride. Ha just helped a squirrel collect tha tickets. The tickets won aU hickory nuta, and squirrel not them as BOOB Bl he collected them. AD Nighl Lang The roerry-go-round kept going all night long, under the light of tha moon and the start. But at tha drat streak of dawn the music %  topped, the eats ran home, the fcS scampered back Into tha wr> ( rig, the scarecrowt mnrche. back lo the cornfleldt. the mole dived l>n< into hit hole, the rooster returned to tha barn and got ready to crow that the morning ann was rising, the geese waddled off to the pond, and the owls flew back to their hollow treea to go to deep. Then the cowt and khecp and hnga aa and goats all scattered back to their stalls and barnyards and %  tablet and yards end In a few momenta no one wat left hut Knarf nnd llanid and Christopher Cricket And they alto went home. > bound t nl (i r w .jiiiimn %  : .-iiaai a vuaaM % %  f i IS I-.II. .'i rr 1'* rnUll ai, k*r: 1 l.'urir l>i 1. OOUirtle laraian 4 :' %  %  .-.. . I a.-.i 4 havea, 13. KM Take a BIG, spoonful of BEMAX daily you're bound to benefit w TO-NIGHT v AIIII: IY IIOtMl SHOW CLUB MORGAN OWBN MACK. Popular Amprimn Kndlii and Club Fnlrrtainor with MB*! Wll.KINS ns Mnslrr t ClllHWi irs. AKti a Trv Oul ul Ihe South Amprimn Knlrrlainrrs. Fur Dinner H Tnblc KrM-rvalinns Dial l" n 1.1 Olll TODAY—s a 111 r %  Sl'MDAT—-• -• % % %  Sf>r.nU. kid* m %  _..r.^ 4lui a ti.'J'^ %  dad* ipooolul at Bcmas eaake to vour Rnrral health aod •.tain. ia-. to iwe— 'Uit •pimklr it oa youi I looJ Bfmas i> Ihc tiJim **uralpoi.i-t. of ntuiLini. prottia aod nuDartU. It aappcoplr who live in Oat UrBBSPt VL.WSSHOES TAN & BLACK KID OXFORDS TAN & BLACK CALF SFM1 BBOOUE OXFOJUM TAN & BLACK BKOC.IHIS ,....._ TAN CALF MONK STA'I.F BLACK PATFNT OXFOKDS (DlSM HM) YOLTHS' TAN & BLACK OXFORDS—ft to ft JOSEPH BARBARA COTTEN STANWYCK 'The Man With a Cloak' LOUIS CALHERk • LESLIE CAHOW Ma l k s. !" :. FWJIK rENIOK >Md % %  %  SHo Mr Mai Oxhaa C#i [lll.FUTCHCHKLt na i, srcrwR utcs T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 40fi VOUR SHOE STORES DM 4220 MONDAl it Tl'KSnAT n MatBol Diniblo < #Iir.-h4.ll Mickiv ROOKEV AND €,.. I.,r I ,,.!<.. Van JOHNSON tLS. n.,/A IISfMAS ai. wasTrav llartlK -01 • ll 1/4 (ISJWiS \ I.KAMI HWll *IIt nn KI \ni pMaMI mui an HMIII AT I UIK IIAU %  WiMI -IMS %  DVMF. POSTPONED Due to (he Kinafi Uf-ti. nn III Kt w riu.aiM %  ai K NII i iABBAcat %  %  nun ntt RACES 11 Irrop in at the ( OSMOnil.ll \N (1.1 It & KINTU I:\NT lrftwrr Ba> BtltMl TO-NKiHTS SPECIALTY $ CM Su-ak. I*oKon. Mailrf d Hold Prepared bv MH FXDSTER TAVI.oft D Chefs J on \ THEOI CIHH I III! Mf.HT tr Prompl .mil BlHclenl Hervicr Guaranlevd ** Thonr U^ fur Kr-rrvMliniis J^ 0*>aaaagt>e MH i*ae\H. in U MOO PER PERSON DANCE ONLY SI.00 TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513 H.M. KING GEORGE VI LAID TO REST You havBgaM Bi WaVimn < errmonles thai (ollt.wed ihatajaaty'i prtntng away Knodal Trt^atre* now n.. U vs. :l.< i.'st at Uit ii'. h ( -IIHJX iu thr gun carriage t\ fglllfll thlOliil!: U r where Hit rtarcrl wiH rrmaln in everlasting slevp. Jotn the milUou In Loodoa who watclaBjl Uic nulc-long cortege leaving Waal la*, even tx-tter than they did the Queen and Royal family, fiweign royaltJ and repre**ntatiea in funer.,1 pi .. sion. All Is . [i.ndour srr ir ALL AT IM RMPIRC HOXY POYAL THEATRES Bl all show*; froan today and cinilinulug to Thursday. : i-.niv || vou eranl to BTOW Mie rush. <>,,.:..„., IO.lt.tr (Sat. I-,, ll.l.l p. m >> vim tin i > I >1 1* I II I TODAY In Tl KSDAV 141 * 15 P.M. ^OOV.'UVOR \\e ^iox\\ed.... NoMe, NooA-anNWvXn^. %  dm MMtS VAN HEFLIN and EVRYN KEYES -ith JOHN MAXWCLL KATHERINE WARBEN EMERSON TREACY Screenclty By Hvee *..:,. From an original itory by Ptabari Tho-tfan and Hans wi-.m t.'&V&£ • JOSfrrl'LOSCV MM thru Uniiarj % % %  -. SP. !H|| MOOUCTUW %  tlarll Igaaal NaaaaBaal o i. v %: p 11 PLA£A Pnllrr Band ANOTHEK SCENIC DIAL 3170) WONDER IN THE CARIBBEAN llendanre KM to g.SO p.m. b kind pernltmlon f the Cmmr4*lof.rr of Poller WITH fere Itl RI I. ihey come f A tha old w.,r. ^ W And another popular] singing star\ JACKSMITH D^jL K S ^f*' l'ii,j,. Aclion-pBckod Drarrut Man RYAN in KON fBBOl Sh" i ll\ IIANtitRlllS (iROIMI" CACTUS CAT UP" THE ANKfcNSAS SWING Wllil Th. # "BONANZA TOWN" "OUTLAW GOLD" ARIZONA TERRITORY" riLaoH A.. i % % % &f .# A—B4BB4M I , •S > MII.IH B41 Dajfij DAY (...raoi Ma. RAg liri thr Hf SnMt.on Imrk SMITH A WAJINBR IIIUVS e.rTtitr KXTKA MaTX-EAl. r<>t n i BAMB in taMBBaant rram aa Mm IHAI. i!'i i ..i t *.-. i .a., i r. • p m !.%  €iORCB\ A Vf H-' %  is PAB1 I OMFAM1 i vr, riKwi-ms 11 KON M WHIM UIIANT | OBL\ G All I 1 Tar OartVtB 9t Janes roBAr tat r %  tii* Mo ri'Nt-a UordD* MarSAl -.>->* HOHIIIS %  rat RRK.HT II \p Oaty cooran Pair KM NKAL. MlllMII lOVIll cBNaitti ai ratrtMNr WtM MJI gjjjQTT at RM Rider a \l l* Rll.lt a M. tja #.a> a MB4 ... a t %  Mill > *f <. IlBTLt" LOOK far %  •XV %  Wl IIMi IllJft*" *"• "' • •" %  RROL PT.THN MTHfl1' r "ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN FABIAN' rn.NTTt AT MrDflTB BPUtAt 'HOW MANHUNT OF MYSTERY ISLAND



PAGE 1

1 PACE SIX BAKUAOOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MARCH I. '*CLASSIFIED ADS. miMtONt no: BIRTH BO* Tn Cii* A Vl~. Croea Hd On JBti. I HIK SALE THANKS -*IIH *. the numrmui Infndi attended the lui. prtnaed Iheer %  %  i cB of ape SaaHj '| -.. | BP*gft| IN MKMOftlAM i d*rd on i ; Mml A "able Dad M M aid kind. What a mtm.iv he Ml hetund. He died lit ivid >v.))Mvl friend Thjwill be don* iii,i*n 'Sonn. Mr. Mabei PlU. Hu(). Mark* iSi.t, IhBi 111. .1.1' It* I IVwied HIHI Irue In the •" lour day*. Al.aV. patient lining What %  beautiful maanaev >oti Ipl behind, tvee te be femembernl by—Mr* at U Chaw I J M t CO.NdRATt'UATIONS CONCHATVIA1 M. LYTHCOTT .1 on panics lh I>r lion i>aid i II I*I A.viMs HELP CLPHK A L*d* cifc for o*.. ollA a knowledge of ahtarUiapd an tvsaye/Titing and genet il i * i %  "• 1 Apt)b" b, inter lUliriaprcviou* r*pe' rapabilt*. %  la Box A B C C Advo. : |] HIXillTTABV MANAGER Hi Club Pre* quartern in rial Hnuee. ronuuiliik1 brdrmai roatn, rloard Vrratdah etc light. aUi and T* Kni Calf an advantage, c.nvaaalni qualify Aia.U 1-v ,.u. : also f'"" aledge of • III > mileage Tor lurlhn peit-culer*. apply Cuke. .Junior-, c o Bov.ll Phone 43)1 nuin CAM 1PM WnlM-ley 4 to le.CPu m ...ilenl •ondlton LHI MorrU MU-II lend mile. A-1 cnaliUon Port Itoyal l.rag* Ltd Tclaphene 4Sa4 B I %  4t| CAM IkJa Murrn. B h t> Sedan Overhauled and rebored Good Tyre* la fW M Apply •attar* [ 11 Wetaatrr. Appleah.it. 31 I -;kn CAB Mama %  h-p. 1MB Model B.lgft Apply BNktia. KlnK Street Phone 41H IM Hill SAMS KI.AI ESTATE unps Ai*l Ma . >en I ,4 rtoar ur an prepa, 111. Hoard .—I Shins iTllllfT"" 'iloatad neat Baa* Theatre. Bank Hall Hd 1 fed... ~nd Dining raonta. aUatHit -nd Waki inatalbad Appi> Mr Smith Ka*UHall CMtaai 1 > >' uUU%> room uaraar. laundry, ml room* add waarada roa m undci On attractive aillaMe ana. Haeklay Natarnaa Co. Lid Dial *•.' I t i LAND lllil w rt H Irantad* Pirat Ave laadind Pioneer Hd Bual Mall, aide of Publl. Hoad. ran be aold tar an> reaaonable prtre Appta Mr K nionn. Hutchlnaan BanflaM OBtc Jimra M %  > IB—So AUCTION r -in >et up lor Bale at Chlmboraaa Joaepn one board ai | 10 and ehrdreol t ELECTBICAL ELRCTRaC Iron* laaatxv i.etllea ate all r aa f onafc a t prin Klra-lrl< c-iMiii. tmuM'Ai ahc.araaMa. dial IM K II rPini i.i.i a E.C. PLAaillLIUHT BATTTK1Faaaale and Brtatl crTY OARAOK CO. 4t1l SI I SI—t I n C A A C P-. iM" CornmuriH-atlnni %  Bout Cabinet' A D Par. Opn Oeorcr aur^rt Betmnnl Fid 1 S MJn W>-.STL\C1H'USC MjafhlGBBATOII II Caiaaf t**i in perferl W Uu*iiieav-A>rahlre Caw glvinx MISCELLANEOI.'S ra-MO aVaTBBtATOIt: OnDaaaan-lor and Chum '1-arpai in food f trnn Phone Bah) I.Sl li'idaatnwn ,435 ACICOLttTANCT "•' COMPAMT artmKOOh Kiir. ward ol Dtplo-tw. IVlhra < will quallf italui by apora-tlme p rsa TUTT-ON iN-niTi'TiON ron OVIUtBEAB sn'DBWTh 1DNDON SCHOOL OF ACt-OUWTAMCK It. DUka Mtrcet. )HMI londoii 8 W I r M i i, . i HRBCUUU B1CVCU*. Bafl M aale 1/ear;, ilor cnartly i B Taylor. Bbara • UrVf Call I B21 IIOIJI;AV MHIMTB AT* pau I er a dw roieurful itUrlf We •"• i..-arable M>laa. daaaPaa aad pu-lit %  *ina with Barhadaa rolaurful areri i P aperialt> THAN! HtKx ITIU.II \l H I S NOTICE NOTICI IS HBttBUV %  hpvln ....—l „.'. MIVERNMEM NOTICES M ATKKWORKS DKI'ARTMBNT Puymrnt of Watrr Ralrs Coitnantri who hv* not yt*t p,.id walet rale* m rcsiapct of the quarter cndJns 31*i March, 11*52 HC torsbjr iHitiflerl lhl unhnis Ihewj rates are paid "n or before (he 8th of March. 12. the Department, as authorised by lection 46 of the W.iterwork* Act 1896—1. may atop the water from flowing into the premlstV In rr— pc t of which such ralrs are payable, fithcr by cutting off the pipe to such premises, or by such mentis as theymay think fit. and ke proceedlrnTi to recover any amount due. 2 2 U.—2n. GOVERNMENT NOTICES % % % % %  a narked oi Invitation for Tender DKPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office up to 12 noon on the 8th March, 12, for the supply of Barbados latocstone. Marl ruling and Earth rilling to the Department of Highways and Transport for a period of twelve <12> months from lat April. 1M2. I. A separate tender for each division tendered for should be (ubmitied in respect of each or any of the following divisions: — (a) Northern Division—Parishes of St. Lucy and St. Pater. (b) Southern Division—Parishes of Christ Chuich, St. Philip and St John Eastern Division—Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joseph. Id) Western Division—Parishes of St. Michael. St. Oeorge. St Thomas and St. Janes. GOVERN MENT NOTICE ItNDCJtg rOE TWE SUfPLT OF ooui PROVISIONS arc AvitBB tat ft* supply Pf pousid Pf v !' on *"" '"*; Aptir 1M2, to the following Tenee three months beginning (fovernment Departments — Olendalry rrlaon •),. potatoes — spproaimately v.OOS lb*, a month .,* governess by the n u iaha r or prisoners, v. be eaUvered twke weekly at the prison n proporUonate • %  MUB weak, delivered twice weekly as ordered Yams — as available. Eddoas aa available Breadfruit — as available Tenders should show the price per 100 lbs. at which each of the abovementioned commodities will be delivered at the i w_,. -**..!• I UvaTc^cerned^urin^ad^'mc* the period from the lit of April. 3 A tenderer under paragraph 2 may also submit a separata SaM^rStMtt, June. ltM ,ould be forwarded In teeisa. MrHapes add I* ..fieri.., Hi. i OMfalaBi Bralli Dayrella Baied In in. p,iM>li a* d %  Chunk who died in thla island on On IPth day of Februa.. IBM are hereto: required to end In partKulara of Uaalr Uimduly atteatrd to n>e Ih. under' aumad C, o D. Lea Bar i aaa l BMiriior. It. re Street, ntinawtown. on or ba Mh dav of May ISM aft data I anal) proceed to diatnbu*.th — arta pf the .alata an| th' partla* %  i.tiikad thereto having rasvd to the deuta and rlaimi anlt Of --harti I in-.i i hve had i.ollea. *.•* that I afub be liable for aaavta o dialnbuled n/ paraon of w'.oer n.bt t,r claim I >>>il not have Bad ikMice at the tuna of .MIII diatrtbulk-.! And all P'.raiKia indebted Id lb. aald it..le are i-eaueeled to aellle lhair a. i nil without del-. :>.t.d Ihta lal dav of M-rch ISM IOL'BTXIAV irru. Quallnad aaMeulor r.> D.i.i.1 EUatac* Oanmriii Prathalte. (D double, one MM I 1 U-an I Breahfait Cocoa Khlpmanl K J HAMEI-HMmi A Dtatrttniton Phone: 414S. [\ TMP. MATTEB nr Tllfc COMJ'AMEK M>TK'B M haraby givar. Ibat a Pati *.an the StUt day of Pabruarr I p r iisa M g M Has latrdkhlp the Chief Judaw cl the Court ef Common Plea* by i-vena mad Corapant la luitSrm %  >•• rattan pf the tftM Company'. aBlecta %  pacla, Mea•d at an Bhtraardlnaav Oapapaj sSaaSof the aald Coaapany bald en the < day of November ll and aobaaa .unlly unanlmeHtily canSrmad at ai r-.traordinary Oartaral Meeting ol the ii Company held on the Iwh dap pf Iv.eenber IMI. and which Braoluliop ina aa fallowa That the urovltnm. of the Mrntman Tenders in duplicate i the envelope "Tender I'I: wir.'tmg and keeping in repair the Public Buildings Clock", will I %  received at the Colonial Sact'Urv'r Office up to 4 p.m. on t March, 1062. for winding and keeping the Public Buildings Cluck in repair in accordance with the Conditions of Contr.nt to be seen at thf Public Works Department. The (.ntrjci .1.111 commence on I 1 April. 1052 Each Tender must up aicom%  latter signed by two persons known to possess properi.. engaging to become bound with the party tendering, in the ium of one hundred pound*, for the due performance of the contract The Government dot-t not bind itself to Kcepf '.he lowest or any MSB* Purther information can be obtained from the Colonial Engineer Public Works Depnrtment 1 S.52—2n. Tenders for (he Supplv of Fresh Milk lo the Laxaretto Tenders are Invited for the supply of KHESM MILK to the Uzaretto for the period lit April, 1052, to Slat March, IBM. 2. Tenders should be framed In terms of 100 pints. The present dally reouirements are about 58 i pints, delivered at the Institution twice daily at 8 a.m. and 1.30 p.m 3 Tenders marked "Tender for the supply of Fresh Milk to the tjizaretto" addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any by name) will be received to 4 p.m on Wednesday the lith of March, 1052 4. The I'mvi rnmenl does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender 1.1.SI—In. tender for any combination of Divisions tendered for under paragraph 2 oa the basis of paragraph 8, except that for the final words "on spot .luywhere within the Division" read "on spot anywhere within combined Division %  4. SamplM of limestone of the quality required may be seen, and particulars of quantity and size likely to be required, may be obtained on application at the Department of Highways and Transport. 5. Tenders are to be made on fonr.s which aasj be obtained at tin Colonial Secretary's Office on payment of a deposit of Five Dollars ($.'• 00). After a contract has been entered into, those persons who may have submitted bona fide tenders will have their deposits refunded; but no person or persons who msy refuse to enter into a contract when so called upon shall have the depostu made by them funded, aad these shall be forfeited and paid Into the Treasury. 8. The prices tendered must be based on the payment of wages at current standard rates In the trade, and shall be the flat rate | cubic yard at which the under would contract to %  n spot anywhere within the Division. 1052 t lo tht Colonial BaxrSary"(BBKi~no' to any r^neer by name) so as to icaeh the Colonial Secretary's Oftcc not later than 4 p.m on Wednesday. 12th March, IBM. The asrvelope should be clearly marked— "Tenders for ground provisions ..... 4. Further information Is obtainable from the Prison, the Mental Hospital and the Lataretto 5 The OovernmeBl does not bind itself to accept the lowest •*> t m> ira r SHIPPING NOTICES "-ssih.'snxihg" iM A MB LlelSI TKKOA' U eerrdiUed la aail Adelaide February lth. Melbourne i < u -ii.l. February Mlh. Sydney Marrh 4th, Bru ipply materials ^^ Msrcb 1Mn w „ vUu „ Trinidad 'about April 13th and BarbPSda about April lath In addiUpp lo sanaral PSfPo thl. vaaael hm ample apace lot cbiUad and hard 27.2.5*.—Sn. Cargo act lading for HriUab Ouli I 'andFor furthpted TO MERCHANTS AND GOVFJINMENT CONTRACTORS Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons having accounts sgalnst the Government are requested to transmit them "** J* 1 to the several Departments as soon as possible. I. Accounts should be rendered so that they may be in the hands of the Auditor General not later than Saturday the 15th of March. 1052 3. It Is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts may be claimed on or before the 3M of March, 195?. ai fhe Treasury. 26.2.52 —2n. I M*V '-OACiqtE IBI" will accept Cargo and Paawngare for St Lucia. St Vmaant. Oranada and AniM. Baling Wednesday tTlh inpl t M/V MONTJtAWlU Pftnroufh nilla af M at T r ailJif M ward and Windward COSTA A CO. LTB. BABBADBB. B.WJ. I tth March iM Th. aW •CLARA will B W I BCBOONBB OWNB* AaeOCUTlON Hnr.i motor oO al agj i.^dles Ciar-jea and Service i Your vehicle deaervra the beat Found wherever fine rait mx SCAP.VK: Bart Bilk Bcaive. with color Map of Die l.land S3 W • %  1TKA* MATS Pane*, and enlaurfiil. f. rledr. .,.,. and Ihnlng rontn, alao for Door front asr up Can ytni beat it? THAKI Bro* Dial MM M-t SS—l f n. WIND0LENE GO TO JORDAN'S LMJNDR1 By Street Opp. ^ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE TRY a nil of dehahtful MaWISflt'S akfaiit Cocoa TODAY Take LBJSREADING ROOM The b, >.i i SIBYL WUJtrit B*> LVMAN lUWnf. Rev IRVING C TV UN SON or Mhrra at thti B.-m. p*at Beam a k Open TueadaM. Wrdne-l rrideya — W a I i i a Af-L ABF waiuwr t 10-DAYS NEWS FLASH | EASTER CARDS MOTHER'S DAY CARDS SpinUa—raillak Saill.k—SpaaUb -II CUui %  r*ph if AMOI %  to *ay; lain and auppoil or mant and >npuort of I fund, trui rpass. ar aa-eatployew li v or Ihe dependcnU aueh peraa n a of pSI ad In make |>-men tow a rda inawrap r a and to enter into a. • calculated lo beiirnt employe* rniployaea of the Comi druendent. H tdtUaSCtlSt • I BU AND NOTtCS IS n'llTMtll OIVgH lat the ofllcer by name) will be received at the Colonial Seeretary's Office up to 4 p.m. on Wednestlay the 12 of Msrch J l fl2 fur the furnishing of COFFINS AND HEARSES for burial of inmates of the Lazaretto and the Mental Hospital for the period 1st April. 1052 to 31st March. 1058. 2. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed by Two persons known to possess propertv, engaging to become bound with the person tendering in the sum of forty eight dollars for the due performance of the contract ipply of islnnd dt clear straw sugar to the ring the following school NEW OmLEANH SERVICE terms. 1. 6th May to 1st August. 1052. 2. 15th September to 12th December. 1052. 3. 12th January to 10th April, 1053. The eslimated fortnightly requirements are 4.500 to 10.000 pounds of sugar. Parsons tendering must quote the price per pound plus delivery charge, and are required to submit a sample of sugar. Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks according to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliveries must be completed within three days. Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools dur:ng the periods mentioned above, and muM reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 o'clock non on Saturday, the 15th March, 19F12. Tenders must be maiked "Tender, fee the supplr of sugar to the I'uhlif fclemeaiUry Srhaols." The person whose tender i* accepted must be prepared lo furn%  ish two sureties for the due performance of the contract. The Government does not bind Itself to uccept the lowest or any tender. 16th February. 1S52. CANADIAN BERVICB Naaaa af Sara i "ALCOA W-ANTSJl" '"AI,rOA JTtlA.SU* "ALCOA PUXMUM*' A MTXAMra A frrcAMXR A STTXAMXR Sail* BeUfei Arrive* Berbaaea ihii Pebruary 31 *t Ppbruary Mth Pebruao ItUi March :ih March Mlh Mar. h BBd March ISUi April Bid April Sard Apcl IN May 11th May 1. f i lfl '.-'.It* 20.2.SJ.—3n. ROBERT TBOM LTD. — NSW TORR AMD OULP KRBTICS imikJtt COST* a CO.. LTO-CANADIAN IBBTKIB HARRISON LUXE OCTWAED FROM THE UNITED KINODOM VACANCY FOR POUT OF SENIOR MASTER. GRAMMAR SCHOOL. DOMINICA *-, V^ t GoVPrn T P thV ?^TlUt n nr Applications are invited for one vacant post of Senior UtetW, if to aecept the lowest or ^^^ Gltmmar School. The school roll at present numbers 150, 'i '''pnUcul-r. may be obtained %  u " Ihe *ame DaUd this lh Sal %  < %  % %  CtFPnX CATPtill!* A, to. ilM-KOTB lor IhCompniiv !(H>JIN FVIUSMHST) PLATwith .* %  and Linen. Oand Baa-bathlns luither oeitbuUr* Appl 'o Ah-aa nley No S Coral Band*. Worthing. darch 11*1 MO-IPI.IP ini .,i>tian and SSPtaMJSBt %  r Apply T J North : IhUUt: ....inatlon of Cambridge University. 2 QoaliiicatioBs. ApphcanU for the post should hold a university degree and be qualified lo teach English, History and latin, and (2| Mathematics. I. Salary. The post is pensionable. The salary scale If $1,920 try $120 to $2,400. A cost of living allowance of ten per cent, ol >lary Li al*o payable Consideration would be given to appointing suitable applicants at points in the scale commensurate with their ;uallflcalion and experience. 4. Quarters. Quarters are not provided. 5. Leave. L**ave is earned to accordance with local regulations and provision Is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages. 6. Passage on first appointment. The officer's passage on first appointment will be paid, as well us that of his wife and children of school age. not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow ol Charnock-. Chnt n i m within twelve months from the date of his ftrat appoirtment. ChttfCh, A few traffic Jams occui;. Conditions of Service. Tte officer will be aubject to Colonial red as u result of the accident. I'egulations and local General Gvdc; S.S. S.S. Vessel PHILOSOPHER DavTETOaOr "PLANTER" %  'STITDENT' From London & M/trough Livarpool ic Ola&gow Due floebodcd 12th Feb. 28th Feb. Glssgow At Liverpool 16th Feb. .tSUi Feb 4th Msr 11th afar. lat Mar. 14th Mar. CAMS DAMAGED l\ COLU8H)\ An .undent occurred on Upper Broad Street yastsrday SDOII' 12.15 p.m. bolween the car P—4| owned and driven by Dr. Charley lluhwn and the car X—430. whlcli wat being driven by Ashley Da t0 / ^hooi age. i HOMEWARD FOB TstE UNITED zUNODOM Vessel S.S. CROFTER" .. S.S. 'BICrGRAPHER'' Far further IsUwrtaaai For .. London .. Liverpool Closes t ztBrbodea 26th Feb. lat Mar. •sir so ... DA COSTA ft CO., LTD. -A f B.U ttoth cars were allfhlly dai f:l GOVERNMENT NOTICES TENDERS FOR MAINTENANCE UK I'l'MI'S AND WINDMILLS Applications stating the applicant's age, qualifications and teaching experience, and indicating the earliest date on winch he could iMume duty, should be addressed to 'he Administrator, Dominica. J. HAMILTON MAURICE, Education Officer. 28.2.52—In. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS SYNDICATE The School Certificate and Hijjher Certificate KxaminBtlons of Ihe University of Cambridge I-ocal Examinations Syndicate will awl he held in Barbados After 1952 All persons who are eligible to obtain authorization cards in order lit for the 1852 Examination.ne advised lo communicate ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BILKS. CTTRIOB. ARTS VXNDBMOS. 8BDAS. JOYBRIAB T ABTISTIOAB OTJUOaUDADEB. TRALDOn 1>B LA INDIA CHINA a EJLPTO „ Tenders are mvile.1 f.n the mmntenance of pumps and windmills pi various Public Institutions I-" a period of pm year from the 1st April. 1852, in the 3l*t Maren. 1853. The conditions of contract and othei particulars may be obtain BOB .' 'he office of the Ciilonlal Enj 2. Each tender mu t be ataUment* from two l>ersoiis of standing engaging lo In tine bound with the party tenderbag in the -uii of rlfij pound) fo> ihe due performance of the con,.,!„„,., S^Tj..,,-. omcc up ,o 12 .-dock noon on S. Mil. ^'""VSp^Wo^iliaiTPor"" ...Mnallon o. IB. d-l.-.o .d,,.'" 'r^'oev.mn-n. m no, „,nd IU.U ,o .cp, 0>o„ M t^fltgBge* ^' *" "' itndc I .1 l •aaaaaeaat \oTir: $ Will Ihr frlrnd to nhom .M-clal HarrlKon CoU C* PTW Book anardad in IMI plat O return aama to Ma. a.. V AdvaeafV Anvertnln* Depl . V. PABBAVIt ThO. 1. l .*--**e'eWeW?.*e*p'X,*-*-**Wa'^'." ; •a'e-e'-'eW-e*^*>**0-e^^ Department i.f Educatloi 25th Febmarv. I? erslty V Lnndoi THANI'S FT. Wra. On. -. Dial 1444 Just HecelvBoI.. • VAWR STOVr PARTS Limited Supply *'4er To-day at G. W. HuuVinson & CO,, LTD Dial 42X2 Broad Street — Also just received — DOG COLLARS. LEADS. HAKNK-HH and CHAINS. CHOKERS mwwMM A cm. TKNDkRs FOR I'RESII MEAT SEAI.F.D TKNDKKS A>' LOpli lie marked on the envelope lender for Freh Meat Tlddresse.1 10 the Colonial Secretary (and i .>t to any officer b>' name) will DP received st the Colonial Recict.irv's Office up to 4 p.m. on Wedtl adai the 12th of March, ltM. tW lha upiil. or FRESH MF.AT to < %  'eiidoirv Piison. tile Montsl Ho pital and the Lazaretto tor the period 1st April, 1852 to 31st March 1853 2 Each Tendei musl be .,:npamed by a letle; signed two persons knovn I '>. engaging to become bsHlBd p/lth the tenderer in the sum of fo i hundred and eiglily dollars T" the due UBIfl "f the contiact. 3. All meat must t>r % %  UM basl i|iialitv; the anlanali slaughtered at the Market Slau,.!'. House und fre*h nu-i. to, cutl of not less than 10 lbs .1. hvn. ,. the Public Institutionil the contractor's expense. t. The (inniiiinr!'' nd itself lo tCCCpl tho loweit or any tender 5. Furthei psxtacuaan may be obtained from ihe Heads of the Institutions concerned. 1.3.52—3n. TENOKRS FOR Till. SUPPLY OP FRESH MILK TO THF MKNTAI, HOSPITAL TENDERS ate invited for thf. -upply of FHESH MILK to the. Mental Hospital for the period |gl April. 1952. to 31st March. 1933 2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present j daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pinl Further particular fnay be obtained from ihe Mental Hospital. 3. Tenders marked Tl nun |gaj the supply n( Fiesh Milk to the Mental ROBpital* 1 sdjda*MB*Jd t" the CO aPOJal Secret.ir> (and not to an\ Officei by name) will I I '.he Colonial Secretary's Office Up to 4 pin on Wednesday 12th ol March, 1852. 4. The Government doe* not bind itself to accept the lowest or I any tender. 1 1 3.M —SB. I BdbSM>SMjdaS)gaaaa*a^ AT CENTRAL EMPORIl M (Corner Broad AV Tudoi Streets) V;i vill Bad %  %  i I 1'ient of ^Jf?PfYIm^• WUMM W Bay TO-DA> or ps> more TO-MORROW C0ASTLAND. ST. JAMES We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in one of the most desirable -mil rsrtv ite pajrtfl of this fashionable coast at the low figure of 2Sc. per q. It. in order to obtain a quick sale. We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of the most attractively priced coastal sections to be offered for a considerable period. JO IIA tl III A IMI A X CO. kr.l bUIr Ar'PBONE MM. A.F.S. PV.A. . AutUoncfr.. Bulld.ru "•"-•"'"•., PI .I. M ^i BettBa Buy Now and Save! GLASSWARE BUTT1B DISHES 46c aaOh HEAVY PINT TtJMBLBM 36c. SNAP OLASBSS (i gill) IS). „ CHEESE DI8HSB Sk. „ NUT OB CANDY DISHSB .... fffo. „ LEMONADE SETS IN Ml • KITCHEXWARE PINE TEA STRANERS 90c. each STAINLE8S KNIVES 30c. „ SOUP PLATES 44c. „ DINNER PLATES 40c. „ NO. 2 LAMP BURNERS 38c. „ FLY SWATTEBS SBc. „ SCRUB BRUSHES 20c. „ • G. W. HITTCH1NSON aV CO.. LTD. DIAL : 4222 :—: Broad Street. w.



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wsaesi ESTABLISHED 1S95 H.E. REMINDS JAMBOREE SCOUT CONTINGENT OF OBLIGATION TO B'DOS SATCRDW. MARCH I. 1952 1'RICF. HIVE CENTS HIS I V< I I I I M V TALKS TO M(MIS I XCBLLENCY the Govern i su AUra I icoul to 17 that th< v belonged to the most important island in the CaribI"'. ii and they had to hold their heads up and be a credit to then island. ; >vernoi who was invited to attend the Jamboree is unable to do so and at this informal meeting at Governmerit House for the last time before their departuion Monday, he wished them luck and happiness. Boy Seoul Jamboree Funtl HiKx.ellency the Governor as Local Chief Scout ha the sum of il.000 from a Cinadian visitor to Barbados, who wishes io remain anonymous, for the beneiH of Scouting in the The Governor's introduction and short speech took nu more man 15 minute*. In t: i.( Government House, the Governor iluiliu wilh the was quite *>ne of them mid their leader a* he enjoined them to be a credit to their island. Itis Kxceliency said he had been UlUfl ltd in scoutliiK over 20 years. When he had been asked if 1 he would be Chief Scou' for uiand. In consultation with the Barbados in London, he said he [Scout Council. His Excellency would be very hapo Honorary Jub 1 bad thought.' he said M AOU u be an nonui-.i j |oto I would sign document* time to nine and mak< ances — not in unilorm. When he got here, he louid he said, that that was not that he was to be more active. When Lady Baden-Powell ..urn *.o Barbados, .the told I % %  ; %  or less delicately, that he was not doing nearly enough for the scouts in this island. Then there was Lord Rowallan who was his guest when he visited the island a 'hort while ago and who possessed the type of character that made you feel you would do anything for him The Chief Scout thought h,.. something for scouting but sag* (tested that he could do more In addition, there was M.jor Griffith. Island Scout Commlstloner who believed that a Chief Scout of Barbados, he shou l be a Governor of the scout uf Barbados. So with all that he had to be keen. "The Governor of Jamaica sent %  in 1 ,III invitation to come with you" he said, "and he wrote me that if I preferred it, I could enjoy the comfort of living the camp life with you. Other*; e U I to I -oiMd take the hard living at Government House." He Bald he wished very muc>i that he could have gone. He knew that all of them were going to do At a would to SM helpallocated S500 to the Jamboree I Fund and the balance %  S500 will .be used for ,. self-help scheme m "Inat Ircpect of scouting in rural %  i-otii| The Fund reached the $500 mark on Thursday and will be closed shortly. WILL rOt HEW ? The contingent is scheduled to leave Seawell tomorrow. AH-! ,.:. SM>1> Ml Qmmrtm their utmost for Barbado 1 Jamboree like that, many be able to watch them whether they were, bent Ing others. 1 hope that when this is over." tie told them. "I shall get a letter from Lord RowaJan commending the manner in which you of Barbados conducted yourselves. "Barbados is more Important in the Caribbean than any other (stand," he said, "therefore you have to keep your heads up and show those people you are from Barbados." Public Help They had been selected to go to the Jamboree, he told them, and j*oplc who had rn.de a££-ig2 owln „ ross ,„„ ,£ rbour button in mi, .j lo help Ihem. 0 CJUV'S Wharf nd caught I For lhal reason loo, he would ask j WQnMn wllh w0 hu e juUcnsc IKIII.I 1^. mslfn n.E^r-. nffivrl .A ., A THE FAMILY DOCTOR In keeping with our pohc\ (f < I :.. iiiir-ii fro oui read' i .nie advice on of importance, the \d\ocji.hue arranged foi i i %  i MI Using Doctor to answi i .1 ite .iiil queries. The Family Doctor will be unable to see any n My. but you can send hun yowr questions and the answers will || every week in the F.vrnlns .\dvoease. There will he no charge for this medical advice, and letters will be treated In conlldencc. To make absolutely not to siiin your real I to your query but to write under a pen name Tinanswer to Uie Question will appear under the pen Letters hoidd be addressed to The i .in ii Doctor, e/n Ike i,i'.:, Advocate. Bridgel..*n. .ul must icach Ball office by Wednesday each week. The l.rst series of renlktt to medical questions will appear in next Monday's Evening Advocate Film Export Quota AiiiiouiH'ed IMtye i i Mmlslr H ii authorising! ] fuU-length motionj irtni the April-) period Of this year, j i i half Of the full-length' V pan I Sw. .hsh Archi%  The xlul ition. which includes town-planning. park schemes 1 %  %  ' W*l| %  l ling, will UM London wilding; aquenl mown in othet cities a | U.N. Flatly < Reject Russia S Murders For March Ass sizes \\ oiiiaii Smuggler Fined £25 Fire Destroys 7-Starey Hotel PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 28. than ISO persons were evacuated safely when a sevenalarm $1,000,000 lire, the Largest in the city m three years, destroved Jlotej ',, n Phlladolphls : i .(..ii.aged three adjoining four-floor %  %  Ml ota] gtients 11 ours by 'mho were rCSClMld dOWB i..: ladde bj luvmaa Some %  ( %  hem liml 1.. be i.ilk.-d QU| "f frOm uplHT windows. MVCn) %  [ UM hotel guests were % %  hysteria at nearby hospitals. n 11 II n were overcome hv smoke and hospitalized Fifty others were treated at the scene i ii*,.. i .it ion -, which continued out I of control for five hours after v. being discovered, started in I linen i closet in the basement shortly bafort ;t om KST — v,r. HIS EXCELLENCY THE OOVERNUH tslkiu K tn thr Bcoiit eantUgeal ye.terday N.A.T.O. List Portugal As Important Bast' Racing Tips "KIKII POM r\n l on P.M. TOO MO.\N HrtuS CkMU 1 ...i.d> ui P.M. *... ffcisssi '• %  I' <... <*>N %  -I.CS 1 lull. riaiu-r '•.imai ; % %  •< .uIRHull.in J*i> TS-*I %  Jt P.M. v.wrasB M.lb*ll a/lirsiM %  %  f*h WI..4. lriri.|>h|B 2 P.M. ( %  -!,.. %  • %  Hfl i avsllar 3. P.M. "'"" \.l—*W Snl-Bll, .N.t.m • RrM** 1 .:,*-..* S.Oi P.M DuklM --. N.rkf n..h .i. Mr. "*""* 4.40 P.M. D.M..-1 !•••(•• %  •••il* ..v.lU %M P.M 1 .fc.r i.... Ha* • %  11 • % %  6.00 P.M. Mssan Pseosa i tH**'"" Wm *"*""" frpf'i Hi. Juniuicu I'hn ttli Test TrO-iLn U.S. WiU Resist Armed Action them to make every effort lo represent Barbados as It should be represented. "I wish you luck and happiness at this Jamboree," he ended, "for it ia gathering together in happiness, and 1 hope you will enjoy v ourselves." Major Griffith who 'hanked the Cnvernor on behalf of the scouts said that Hi* F.xcc'len-y had %  DOtaan ,.s thouiih he had proviously visited a Jamboree He said he felt confident that "hev %  mild do everything to Ihi credit 1 of Barbados Thnc who will Altrnd 3 Out! who will attend the J lOtbona are:— l. A Springer. i> Sea Scouts. F. Scantlehurv. | [| %  • % %  St n paee 1 ontaining 87 cartons of cigarettes. Later the same night police raided the Barbuda mail boat Nanaa, skippered by Captain Henry Griffin, and found one suitcase containing M cartons. Altogether police seised $548 .Mirth of cigarettes re,, the biggest confiscation of contraband cargo this year. Today the siiiuggln.. verc tried before Ma,. F. Louisy and the woman, LeocuV Charles, was found guilty and fined £25. Captain Griffin's case ".issed because he gave the Court the satisfactory explanation Hurl hi % %  .tehed U I vessel before leaving Rarbud. The crew of two and three passengers denied ownership of the suitcase. that iirnied action by Communist China* to carry out the threat to %  liberate Formosa would be met by the ITS Seventh Fleet and Chinese Nationalist forces. Thev said no policy action had been token to modify Truman's 1900 ordei instructing Naval units "to prevent any attacks on Formosa"' and to National! t auacki On "" %  %  i military authored that Truman's order %  10 months agn to ["*vent any spread of the Korea war Bm the) raid it ii 'till ntc-' %  %  %  %  %  owing io UM d eli o g te nature of Roreai truce talks. —U.P. \i:w ri.A/.A •TEWfin B> ill N K\ AMMONT WASHINGTON. F>b 29, North Atlantic Treg'v Ot^gnization (N A T.O ) officials retumtnjt from Lisbon iave brought back plans that list Portugal as an impxirtat.t source of manpower and strategic materiiils for thr defence of the Free World. A qualified M. nice s;nd plans also include rccommcnd.tii>n.s I more'nuliUirv equipment to Portuguese armed fore** Some equipment upot ,e.il> hag been delivered to the Portuguese ,'Tinv although Ihe i %  I ..nil sim unl iHOnt These jsoureeg said reports from the I i-i">n meeting n Portugal's ground ind manpower revive* One s.nii.e said lhal while I Portugail has no heavy armaments j industry. It can make a valuable j contribution t.i Western defciu.by bnlldlng up a land army" It I added "The US. i> planning la bolster Poriugsl's ground fareei I with some modern equipment a by sending military advlBorR help train Portuguese officers In 1 its uae. It Mid. Portugal eurl under arms a n estimated parOS Of 70.000 men but addcl %  considerably larger roree on t>e deployed En cssc of emergen. Consiilerinu Allocation It was also Uyiincd thai t Miiiual 8ecunt> Administration Agency in charge of U.S Poratgn Aid is considering the allocution Of funds tn help develop Portugal's African territories Mutual Security Administration spokc*.man said one of the chief prwh. |HM now under study by military and econom.c experts is the -trengthpnuig of Mozambique and Arab The spokesman said reicn' report*, have emphasized the imporUutce of these two African possessions, not only as producers ef raw materials but nlso as "gateways" to the mineral deposit! of Rhodesia and the Helgian Congo ngpiithflj The interest grvan t<. Rhodesia by the Western World wnieDeeted In the 28 mOU loan for economic development ( %  ranted to that arej, Wednesday by the WOrld Bank It was Ilia first loon extended by the bank to I British colony. Transportation faeihtie* r.f Portugese possessions should be improved to move the production of strategh II yie_entne area According In DM Mutual Ba curto Agency offV i,.l He said Technicians will shortly pfongra plaa to help modernize railway lines in Angola anil MorAngola has a 700-mile l ading to the ports "f Bsnguel;, and Lnumla as itoi transportation. Substantial Traffic This BMfrea paid r I .en1 h/ome and tungsten fiiitn its own territory but also moves "ubrtantlal (raffle fiom the Hel;lan Congo The Unamblossf ^ also fared with the problem of ui %  %  >ned con muniration: It said ll TOO-mllirallwu. •'• xhlp materials to LouTOAee Marques, ah IfltOOrtanl p"r T or Africa's roast. Also dV I r ihe tw,. P.irtuRrsc vsesslons have been | %  ritv for Portugal ',' ni on the A.-.. v.rtuaiiv completed Plan* are being eon-' gfSMil who will make speclfl 1 c< ommendatiens to the SgUC 3 to what help the Lisbon Government will re-iuirc to speed the development of thai p.... .,„ ,. KINGSTON. Feb 29 The Fourth and final football test against Jamaica played tomorrow afternoon at Sahina Par* when Jamaica will field a team minus two professional*.. I>elepoiJia 01 Middleaborough and Heron of Glasgow Celtic. Carll All Stars defeated Jamahs 1— %  nil on Wednesday afternoon to make WASHINGTON, Feb 29 ihe series 2—1. In a game in which tes authorities W iid[ Jam 'ca definitely had the edge QlfEEl\ APPROVES PRAYERS I-ONIX>N, Pel. M Queen Klitabath told '!. %  mtg 'hen, in and hoi tanUj Presiding ovei .. meeting of Ihe %  1. ...j 11 \ .ii t .m ihe form nrayaj lake in the nation's chun ttould l>e piaved fur SS 'Queen Usabath* 1 The other said fm the roval family should read "Blsabtth, the Queer afo-r* Queen Mary, ndUp, Dukr if Fdinlmrgh. Charles, Duke i Cornwall, and all Ihe Hiivd FanBe." -II' ere asi ona eluding three murder.i>... one left over from u.-i w %  slondai roi UM Mere) ftP in UW Town Hall • morning St 10 o'clock The calendar for this Asslrc is Ihe •. ond lag] %  when there wars ovoi IO0 resulting from tgasj riots in IMt. the calend %  %  The lift for ihls St Murdei let 1; atti'ini>ted murder 1. woun I Intent to imiillri I. WOundini with Intant 4. causing griavnui bodllt hann with intent 1; IndOcenl assault 2, W| allt> 1; burgUt-v 4 houatbreaking and larceny 5; ahi>,< brt i"K SBd l.iirun :i I'liilding breaking snd larcen> :\. emrohoUM breaking and lareen* I IN a dwelling fS9U I by a sorvanl i. i. % %  larceny Of I heifer 1 i , inH stolen property i fi-t rleatlon of %  eeounli I. h nbtaiiiing gniHts b\ false nie b i %  f.iu n.ie tnti) I effi il li. H chief I .king) I play but failed to make use of BU0 Held play by an Ineffective oantre^forward Barry Waisun who III ti. replace Heron who was injured in Monday's game by Alan Josephs and will not ne> vaHalite lo-morrow Uel.i|ienha left the island by i. J %  ...: nie an engagcineni for Portsmouth Usnorrow. Kinn tSunnan.i dashing forws cd the lone goal in Wednesdav's match from a long gal kick Ghirfs (K Staff \l\ist'(l III IK 11 l*af Quit HoiilHiih fly II \KI i II QIMsAD IAJNDON. Feb. 29. The French evtiuaUon ol iloablnh outpost 47 mile-, snuUiweai "i ii i in Indkiealna wSft b was occupied by Conimunist VietTIIIIIII RHTeas last weekend was advised ta UM Coasblnao Chief of wsahlngton socofdlng lo atithoriialive anurcea. States, BrtUi ii and r eneli Ci.ni ..f Sr.ilt • i J %  i. %  tie Indochina situation at a mccti week of January. Afterwards obey set u t an ad hoc to umitlee lo continue the discussion of strategy in southeast Asia on which they had made %  • %  ii rtaatl rat atnnaanaa* |OU %  said Ofti -(inclusion %  • .cde.1 was that operations such H thai of ho) img Hoabinh which rranoh captured last November rosy ovei extending Prench mlUtary strength in Indo* %  They B(t •-'•mblncd . %  itafl iraad dai ovei eatan k>i r Fianol In IndcM'hlns was having a direct %  nd detrimental %  flaot on Praneh eontrihiition so the i army They said the Chief* re. onunond i French foreas in Indochina • hould i onnntrale on sendim: %  •ii' flying column* to the harasenemy until lufflcienl pro-French n trained tn man garntlned in %  yenei.it ..flei, t r GdiliM Fall BBghti VA HoiiM WASHINGTON, fob IB I'nil.sl State[KillI t-iv 0fBclal> arc simn % % %  M ..il hv the r.ill of the French < uiveiuineiit |ust when hoprs w brighter for | new eo-urdtnated I Western Defense, drive. I Some of the lustre may be i iled off Ihe leport Ses-retarv Stale Dean Acheson make lonlgM lo the US people on the progrc*. .it Ku,.ipcan defenee planning ( Acheann's address w.n i-xpeeted to lie i.ssed on the fundament ii poinl lhal defanea plans lual i eluded In Inlenialloual eonferai at l-iiidiMi and I i lo'i fully |i lied new V S aid for Europe Offlcinls here are aware that Kieiiefi Government is In ps mi its proposal'. .., i.... i-i rant. The U.S. delegation t ben i'.nfer>-nce urgent Ii n ... Ui I lo bring Wast <; %  manpower Into Biropl plans. It feared (hit if action Wl not laki' cni I might disappear In new poUUcaJ nhifts in France and Oarmany Dernoa i IUI Membei if the House of Foreign AIT.ni Cot inltlee pralwil AcS on .1 shove to Kurope.ni unity at thi %  eta i vi'iim < %  % %  %  aid. —U.I'. %  THE UNI rJ D NATION and irrevocably" tl' .i Korean true* Tfiit near-ultlmal United Nations ivoiiiii ...'-ii Bghuli rathai thai Kussia as one of the gix nations on the neutral supervision commisaion. I pleti f| .rf Oflk-ei ( iih.iieel>tit harrow lokl the Rtds. '"Under J no circumstance* Will s (hange In the of U.N. C Soviet Union as %  Commtssior. • s at %  %  %  i ray Allied pj think Ha i.. si move I nffli A Nuek'-I-. The ne* gaaeting %  Ake, It) I %  N %  %  'tw "ledback statemeijt Ipeaks for it-elf tailing Its last July when net e|' Bk eeastf fire line far north of i allel in the centre and east. mk four %  %  i thus .,g the 'oejfcbje I %  %  UM numboH later: ir "Ut... > %  ., ... Stottwn Man Is Stale Department Reorganized WASHINGTON. Feb 29. %  .ui Presidential I s> lidate Harold Stassen call.si Fi i lay night for rroiganization of th.it "ui. aie sharing the responi.iion pi"'i. w o.i i %  i munnVrn BJOUMJ be retail i As President of ihe Universi:y I'ennsvlvaiiia he -iid m a pee h %  UM District of Coiumlua Republican Club thai (be i „.(, Ward, Inited Stales Consul Osn M.klen Manchuria in 1949. I %  | vlaw that hhe ararau namMr In which the ml uaetment of %  il by Chine nunists was a direct fmerunneC i itieick on I He Bald tlu.1 all this I ment did In the case, was cloac % % %  Qovornmenti lojotn In sn of "concern" ovei Reds i t i A CBOfUj aBOTIOJf eC tee ciowd attending tb opening f tbt Piss* (Bsrbsrsss) last night. Itev. CoI< k man Ketires From 9t. Lukc.s Members of the St Lttka Off* met on Tuesday aterlOOn and bade farewell to Key. S A F. Coleman 1) D vicar o' this i'hurch They also presented him Waft ii address and a purse subecidtcd i.v the Church Committee, the Congregation, the Sunday School, %  he Church Armv and the 'hree i r. Vearwood. head: the Buy*' School pre&f entei' thaddress which rend in You have been an influence for good and WO would n recoil your untiring %  IpUne which \ >u exei. is*d in the discharge t VOID duties. YOU walked from house to hoi) tho ugh the mgged roads %  gat MM t Irving m their ire virtual wheats WlP ever Uve m tlie memory of the flock at St : ii. v Cosansaa n pia-i to the (.dresses thanking them foi the %  nd expressions ol !,.,, I work, ant* pnntiny otr %  ith m UM •i< II There was nave* a generslt officials said it eiam the hapmest merqgjrtus offruiH n half ;-car' nssaaiMioti; irir s proposal. /Vo Revocation WASHIKOTON r. ."> United States •erpret the fall Cabinet III Frame .,. m am sen" %  •I the N A T.O confer, nee at Urban. The Cab %  approve %  i s per cant Tax Increaa %  wan*. tn*u.. -u.r. \U*ds Intensify '*ro(iu^aiii(u Drive Etoirrn ARMY H.G K i tapped up ihi %  i UM Ron war as the bulk Of U I took id-i i .r. pound ad to ih.-nin and limited patrol i | % %  ;. 1. I ided aaada l< fl BM AlUed %  .(it to work n '. %  was a sll| I %  ten in %  fighter boml si opt i •• .| .'.sthai Cemmimut rail lines i. ..i down from Manchuria no Russian M 1X3' l i Then Ml ed ing in Aiuriol Iitvulls %  tVviusuri 'I'M I rant < OXFOftU. England Fi Fri nch poll) %  %  Heynaud said he had bat I irfs by Fren.n ; %  '.'.:,. ant A irlol I I insultation on the lite-i Krem h %  %  %  ,. %  Preside!!' | him t-. I i %  ties made I ., c,i H / Auriol. ;ive X>.n I..Q M T.—C^. IT'S THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS


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PAGfc FOl R BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MABCH I. 1*SS s> I BARBADOS ADVOCATE NOBODY'S hnriar, Match 1. i52 I IMMSIItlKS TDK main n fcren i I ; '" t< sflecl thai an? lerril 'iusIlCt function of attracting industrialists lo the%  up manurasturing indu Puerto EUco'l own experience of industrialisation (and s'ni150 factories have been erected thenduring the past five years) Mfgi Industrial will iint bl v tax concessions alone. If the British West Indian territories IM t" a higher degree. vi l y positive •!'•' n aril] have \m be taken by governments and money must be spent to attract capital locally and from abroad. Help will : ivcn to small but promising concern H <'-•! %  |OVaBDflMBt in the British Cart 1 to approach industrialisation in this way without any kind of %  regional organisation, nothing but chaos would result. How far public opinion is from unanimity on this subject u.i. Illustrat %  by %  member of thIt ha advocated the erection In Barbados of a cement ... n that Trinidad's cement factory will be able to produce m re than thai I land's requirements of cement If the Britial Wi I Indian territories nduatrialiao they w iti, i..%  i other. Btlon without Customs Union will bi' more harmful than beneficial to the region and Without regional co-operation how can advertising and promotional pita] be effective? Agr ee ment too is essential as to the location of industries, But before coing ahead with industrialisation plans the region as a whole must weigh thoroughly the merits and di-merits of industrialisation. There has been too much faith pinned m Industrialisation as a lmedy as U Industriaiiaation was all that was necessary to raise and maintain West Indian standards of living, Net enough attention has been paid to the fact thai Bit) new industry must be competitive and if a government maintains uneconomic factories -imply in order to provide employment for the workers in them it throws a bin den on the community. Nor is it generally understood how much capital expenditure is Involved In the creation of a single job. No Istl than between $3,000 and $4.ooo will be Beo vesnga, Another point which Is often overlooked is that by manufacturing gi J consumption, no new distributing jobs arc created. Agriculture, building and tourism provide mure subsidiary employment than manufacturing. Industrialisation, it sueeesslul. will undoubtedly raise living etas Lards, but there is no guarantee whatever that it will do more to raise living standards than can be done through equivalent i culture and tourism. It may have a contrary effect if political agitation for high wages attracted uorkuis away from agriculture, relied the puces ol manufactured products above an economic level, and caused bankruptcy and disruption of agriculture. This is a real danger. Uneconomic industrialisation involving continued protection or subsidisation cannot raise living standarus. Comparisons with Puerto Rico cannot be made although some exponents of industrialisation attempt to make them. Puerto Rico li an Integral part Of the Commonwealth ut the United states and reeeivee under federal bn rants and rebates to such an extent thut little more thai I il lie revenues oome from local taxation. Industrialisation in Puerto Rico Is more comparable with the "special areas" of Great Britain than with the Hi.Li dies new mfllistl %  Let built by American %  I'llshoots of established American linns, producing goods or component parts for the vast American market If British manufacturing firms could be | I to set up. according to ;. regional plan, subsidiaries in the British Caribbean, perhaps n compromise could be achieved which would satisfy the pri orilv i uultiiie and tourism, hut which also permitted a certain "I"liriimii" I ruin Jitm.iic.i Soltl %  \ ; -'..-i Cars LONDON \ %  BUD and •fled in %  H DO |V SgunM rontraventi. rcslrtct the sale of .;. %  li i*ih -u.p. I BARLH HUIV. Foreign Rditor flies to aasBSS USB hefMB and fear* of North Atlantic %  tasesasea and Service easeas assSMsMtag M sssceas>--galast %  seegsjaeaBsd <>f carnival litehtx—ihe riilemmw of— The Phantom Army DIARY WHY FRANCi: .li-rllrr fear* BrlUin • illalcd. Now if wfrm Ih*Amnnf French .ind German Pi ilU hM bren prepared "* %  > — VWIV BRITAIN insisla We'll it*) %  ..-.. %  Urpedeed the project i %  .ivhiU are-uld drop out out' It lo co forward; dangerous of the al %  Bl be cigar: WHY AMKRII A %  freemen I swtft to so back. room. palnier"* easel and i,Unlawett. be shall have lanuc Treaty Organisation are swarming into lown. From 14 capitals come 1.500 people — generals, air-marshals, LISBON. *"•' ""• %  'or him -. TIT 1 imJvsJ tune in Uahori H "fking on hia Message to rrom the casino al Estonl. the c<>nrrs* asking van new sum* ...unier-throb of three or military aid to Europe. orchestras acclaim Ihr promiM< ob K This is. above all. A' "— ""• %  %  * %  %  ** %  Inception called "crazy," la a candidate for admirals, statesmen, and diploth e h,ll> House. Truman buckeu mau with thannyloned secre,lu P |an lon Urles and. Inevitably, that Archimedean lever that moves the world—the Press. until the French Assembly know ivhai they arc plannlnS %  pouring in. Tt-< %  %  guard of honour at uic airport Here are the NATO stars, thi greatest show on sertfeh IN BONN. DM Knitted in SO the Trench picked up the Os and —a thing few of us notiead knitted them mil. the (tl( h rTie bluntl; permanent project of a peace contract fr l |,ey had no intend, n of raisinc, Germany, so lhat without a Eu,.,nnon-f >-.>nrmi." rOBcao army the Germans Just go on being occupied. The staleQoiiuail Hnaraaj h %  -' 'hare the mate could not be more complete, driver's scut with In, French Snd BrlUsb, Security in pljin clothes or with ^y. tommy-guns is everywhere. You r %  V n..i : %  .p.. ..i-.iL iiaeafsamafe .„'; %  to get around. At the PabMS Hotel >.-u Bssa drop Into a ch.nr besUi< I Of BN Army Omar Bradley. At the Florida you can take cocktails with the Icelandic Foreign Minister. The embassy is making room for Eden Hutler and their staffs. Can>da's Lester Pearson shares IBS Avi/ Hotel lift with Gulbenkian Ihe Mystery Man ol OH "b ring our boys demanding home." If the European army vision >* shown to be a myth, then %  iiMllusioned Congress may start to cut Its losses on the Atlantic Pact as well, which would start a chain of reaction „, gst West Ihe European The Germans have swelled When 'hey Europe depend on their help, the price went up and up. Now. ,f tin. SCIM will have 1.000.00*) trained men by I9M, What happens after that if the Ameiii.ii leave IM httehed to Europe? "We have lie.1.1. ITI OUI Rhine An.i-. the Mfl md fores m the West An we i l>n..k II up fhr the sake of playing nulilai' iiararsSJKSsisL's^pi v Ro pS;.T„ w h ^ r ;."'*' """"""'' %  Even ,1 private assurance to ...,„ K „ _„. ,, It is in Lisbon, the world was the French that we will come in told that Germany would be later to hold the Germans down '".' raised and set in place as the would b* SBOU* fjM the whOU cornerstone of We-tern Union, situation to be saved. tSSlr S^ST Sm li Is here that she would be given No "ne here considers Britain*! them hard if they ti > lo break her charter of freedom, her right refusal to be final. They sav lo rearm as an equ.il partner in a v oU have already promised the n (1) ajfcraBfta of EIM-IH. 01 "1 -.iii with France. Benclosest possible sssociations wilh p,r haps greatest. He musl 1 .ad Italy. Ihc European army. hurry over to Aine BiirMmg! SOON Lisbon will be Uirstint: ror the great Atlantic Powers Council, which slathering weight ami numbers at rh of its nine sessions, has arTo us . IN Itus tOWIl of wild surmise %  1li>kliig for a muster stioke. and most people ire looldag In ihe some direction—lliilam am The culture boys Make so much noise In their distress They blame the Press ilut you and I Know the reason why. I They've got chips on their shoulaers %  ) Great big chips on their shoulders. The copyright of this* little nHf is hereby released for use at all cultui.il meetings (preferably where there el piano accompaniment). Its reproduction in bars and at cultural hops is strictly forbidden. IN PARIS, a French sinister But wait Tuesday—Was not at all impressed by the suggestion that members of the House do not spend enough time in the Public Library, but was delighted to hear en elder statesman say that people fresh from their books should not attempt to teach their grendmothers to suck egg* Regular readers of my column (and my fan mail now runs into thousands) will remember my little epilogue in praise of Cincinnatus the first Roman gentleman farmer who left his libraries, and rooms of state to grow cauliflowers somewhere in Latium. Today 1 was so happy to find a Cincinnatus follower learning livestock and agriculture in one of those agncultura stations which all politicians ought to visit before they start talking about the land, "grow more food" and oil the slogans the newspapers reproduce. Regretfully I realised lhat he v..i-no longer a member for his parish, when he had no time for those necessary pursuits. My advice to politicians which they don't want of course, or they would not be politicians, is get back to the land iind find out what is going on. before the people who do know get your jobs. will be the mood faced with so specAnd no*, just tor a change. tacular a flop' Americans here BrtUsh military view. Here are sat aid funds to Europe the words of one of our leading will be slashed. The Tuft and onVstS, who has studied the MacArthur factions may start ptalKtea Ijehmd the glamour 'f army vision. He U the month. ,s going h, BOBS by ''£ *•*and air There bu| ,,,.„. ,„, l 11 kl llt ,. ri ., : stars are quarrelling £>„,* J! n ..T^ 0 11 ^ • if he leaves while the ground pieie Ihe in the *ings. joint manoeuvres blending of air forces. Time bomb "You know that the European army, like Ihe lintisli Anns m THE French laid 11 politi '•"" M '"" <" ld,r %  ** time-bomb in the Saar to proBB TtT """ l "'"" 1 "' % %  anls I Lf* 'i lltl VI Hill UlklVll.E t T (TTil TkUtTjt still quaking under Ihe trend of Thiimditv— Hpnrd m leskm that refuses to ln !" y-*iird Wednesday—Being a day of repentance 1 take this opportunity of asking forgiveness from all those upon whose corns I have trod wittingly or unwittingly in the past, the present and the future. PAPER SERVIETTES In Plain White S1.00 |>-r huiiilritl ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitone, Hutinfi VALOR DOUBLE OVENS VALOR 2 3 BURNER OIL STOVES Also Single Burner Stoves and Spare Parts for all makes. C. S. PITCHER & CO. art' ninthfrom >HM<. VMM I LINENS SliowdovMi rake the Qen aaoa into "f beastliness. .i nwe and Belgians are The Dutch envoi lag, The Germans are ovcrthrowi.overiimcnt of France. Already the foundation of a European uniy which would %  eetter \'l new Gcrmai and Montgomery. One more step, . -md won ir. in li'n all mt* en<* VOU have card %  i;ument*. SK?/^i^J?. J l *. !" J.S?*; This week comes Ihe showdown. Perhaps the idea h.id u> itried. Sea^r^^nn^Vfia "USSRmixed in with the French, r.er"* rh 1 ^ "ne day 11 may succeed id BencUixers. Th--i would make a start. They wail A CHANGE of umf U ilut the pace has been too fast, the idealism all too rapt. And the audacious bid to create ownlaht, 1 ut <>r 1 group of miitchless record I HIST \2 new German divisions A CHANGE of uniform, a shift „. h )S ,., ltv Z_51 iiZZialii-1 -.. iMiisers and all. of allegi-m-e to th P European J*^ U .' >^ "L^r and SmonS 30 divisions of the ConHag. is all it comes to. Must ,| e fe aled heaisraAsasilT situa produced l-erplexity tinental allies, who would act Europe fall because a Highus a "self-sealing container" for Under will not be parted from them, is six months behind the his kilt'.' iratvel lights are still timetable, Shock treatment ,,,.„_„,. lm ^w,. r ^.„i '''"'"K >" the casino. And if' in ought the Governments into The dipiimuts iwk to ciiuiihiii. toniaht they seem brighter. It til line al last. T"* author of the Atlantic ALUonly because the Atlantic Powers ance the living lOSplraUon :A WK1 I;IV( „„„„ !" Achesun, Truman's Secretary thKuropeun arm, Idee cell ,,|ter In contrast, of Slate, counted on arriving he reject his role as champion her* losnorrow for the treaty to of ihe West? —L.E.S. j Overseas Students Find A \\ eleonie Br VAtGIIAN JONES lAJNLKJN, Feb. 20. i called il the East-West p i ouDCll when ll was %  ind< i n. rij years ago, because nearly all the lonely %  i ii i a arhO c.iinc tO U %  eeaini (riendi In >• strange bad U'ft home* east of Suez. It was .< small body then, .•larted by %  number of Christian organisations, anxious to give visitors from far away J frlendl> %  In Ihitaln I may, Ihe Cuumil, preserving i old n.iti.e. lists aj members ..nil TOO *OUn| men and girls .ill ovei Ihe world. I WeH Indies. West and Cist Africa. Pakistan India and Uuiin.i. Malaya and the East all represented. itexi i inn• %  nd addre>>i ..i. tiled ill JII nil retentions gray-fronted house in lntloriiUoonubury area. 0 Friendship Council's headBr 1 odee University. Patrons of the Council are the beet for India. % %  < High i' mtwoner for Pak %  S %  iet.ii or State • : Ihi I %  i Is 81| George Schusier, Krsi K.CJLG Ana. racoanlsUsS ihe help il MI, lit stadents, ti" (ut Miu.i or),.. two a year til the Council Itself, Is "tq tr, t.i ntroduce students to Brilttaj familif sfhlen are pretrei tlw sort of hospitality Which Ihej wimlri like xnis ar.il (l.iii. receive In i tor" gi len< Membership fee iv BvesblUlnSi hall mat in the provinces. On its booko are the names of five hundred British hosts who i ives ready to welcome the vsvtton from the c.ilonie> an.l elsenhcie Into thell homes. But this is not the Friendship Council's onlj task. The Council, and Ug branches throughout England organise parties, socials and slgrit-seeing outings at cheap prices. Sometimes n is p l a nn ed ihat students are culciUincd by local mav t .r-. Shown omething of the civic ..i .i -. i.ii life ,.f Britel \irui,il tOwQSi and introduced to youth Ofaanlsatsane, ^.; mi % %  mnsjea < nt are n ids for groups to visit the I ent. where they are met tertained by stn.i. orgaiusallons. In brief, the -,_.-. he young OTorsee i vlail not feel lonely when he %  England To this end, the Pi Council nwkfl cloeerj wlMi ihe Victoria League and the British Council wl vital first contaeta with Ike aim Of bringing friendship and warmth to new arrivals. However, the Council Is able to make Immediate contact with less than half of the Colonial and Eastern students on their arrival. These rv she 'upon.".w ed' studenb. who arrived under the auspices of their ciwn |oVernments, and whose name* and addresses are notified lo the I The remainder, who su-p un"IT plane and steiir,ship are often difficult to trees by their own well-wishers. Meantime, latest report of the Council reveell that there are now 11.058 of these young men and girl Colonial students in Britain including 4,733 from the colonies Of the colonial students 1.44H are scholarshu) holders an 1 3.285 private students. 2.009 are fiom West Africa; 1.114 frorr d as; 571 fn.m East \frl1 ca; 497 from Far East; 300 frorn •U from Mauri-1 i other possessi32 subjects listed, numbers sre; nunilng' ttO; law 690; en-! gmeering 467. arts 29"i m teachers training 194; -ien113; accountant > %  7J; 76; eajrleulture %  ':>. %  ure 0U; commerce 51. B US Eastern m rrom li '. TOO I li rei er from I %  : lotal are studying In Lon universities I Titres. And. u is noted by the Council., men] of its former members have become prominent m iheir own: %  ads. For example, ir. Nigeria's first row of tinmembers arc % %  old bars.** The) are Mr. 'A. C. Nwapa and Mr. okoi Ankpo, both Cenu and Mr 8 11 i ihod and Mr. A. M. A.I •.kirdejre, tl %  West, \eiv Building !"< %  • I'niversal I'oslal I II ion A new building is lo be erected tn Berne to house the International Bureau of Ihc Universal Postal It has 1-e.ni proposed thai in a proti inent i" li an on ihe TtirrfH* men %  of tho Union, an I i hhemc %  l>iiMin|l the Inclusion therein ntrlbutlon repreeach country* of the Union. The Cnite.1 Kingdom contnbuUon will take the forn of a bus". Uf .f Sir Uowland Hill. the founder of the 'pennv-ptsst'. It U d lhat the ,..! %  Of the Tr.in-.lv %  Colonial 1 t or I of Ihe new huiltiinii should take the form of a Conl bearing %  buting tcrrll an the perper.dicului edge or OB the surface edge, with n small plate sudably ll Ihe surface %  indicate tfi.it it was British rotonli I died in the; %  Bureau %  Beted uif %  %  land. 1 nl has agreed to Ihe prop<*al and >v ill share in the cost of the gift on the basis sue1 ry of State. perfectly reasonable proposition today. If the publicity committee and all those praiseworthy people who look to tourists to help us pay for biscuits and pickled pork, tell people visit the Animal Flower Cave in St. Lucy, they should persuade Ihe owner to make it less difficult to enter. I don't suppose either the owner or the members of the publicity committee know how difficult it is to enter, but I've Just told them. Friday To-day is Leap Day. For the first time I discovered that my old friend Leap Year is also known as Bissextile. Every time this sort of year rolls up we know that days are growing longer by one day precisely. You will remember when you were at school being told that you can tell a Leap Year because you can divide it by four and have nothing left over, except when the year ends in "00" when only one in every "four" can be divided by that number, without leaving something over. You may not remember, however, that the whole thing goes back to Julius Caesar. In his day (46 B.C. to be exact) the solar year was fixed at M6H days. So every four years February leaps one day and keeps on giving us 29 instead of 28 days clear. Which all goes to prove that even calendars hove to balance th %  students. ROUld, who is also chairman of llio Conft rtnto of Voluntary Societies on the ffclfut ol Clonial Students in London, l I the need for bringing the ovi I into contact with tlie people of Bl Itain. What was wantad, ha mid, arai that nta should do everything poatlbl make them (eel at home.—B.U.P. III Mil 114. nxi.Moitxi. & ALL WOOL I. All MI ll MS in I'opular MiauV* A Mithlwriitlii* DA COSTA & CO. LTD. Enjoy a DOMINICA CIGAIT On Sale at Your Druggist DA COSTA & Co., Ltd.—Agents c ~ LUNCHEON SPECIALS Fillet Steaks Calv Minced Steak Hams In tins Beef In Mm Tongues In llus Sardines Aarhavlea Anllplasto Msearon) Frail H.i.i Manro Chutney Red


PAGE 1

TACE BARBADOS ADVOCATE SXTIRDW. MARTI! 1. 1932 w I Dunquerque And Cavalier, ~No-to-Nite Fancied For H.C. Defeat Everton 2—0 lLamson ollcga playeu a very good nrfmt % %  > baal II' a Hai r IKHI. The %  %  * %  I I kd J'aul Tudor |t venti foal t-tii in iht I (tm-y Onfflth B.T.C Stakes HI Hit. 11 Guineas Favourites To-day B'dos Swimming Team Invited To Caracas TilF BARBADOS TL'Ki I'M 11 Man premier racci >n the programme are lIlWM and the B l I the third renewal ->f the classic GuliUM lor three-vearulti iic.l." while |JM BarbMaM Turl Chifa Stake I an annuaJ feature at this time <>f the yegn f' Hie lop class "t Mil Wh Mid .ill t l shall attempt lo give a hue! adeu i ,-i> viou of arbei ajanaral expectafrom page it tasarefore pure %  •., Turks Uckad a i *a afor aaefc ol tanlna raeaa guess I,. On h nt page will be found The seventh race will bring ir>)n| raj rtiisl tlpi along with those of gelhcr half-l>red.\ from all part* "ff a MVV f the Looser Antil* Camn. %  berii^t thr programnw wiU open for a stupid rt.k wr would have u ._, *ith I In Oern Makes for B Hr anticipated lUw ^^ Huil m T| (ur kmgja, it i* noi only problems! had one from the U S VUl Island* ah well But we must be onlent to lw> without such m.cinational rivalry and I think moat of the hall on ds will or %  ontent with seeing • c lean peai ol In 'ways catching and clutch^'To'who will w.n .but who will %  OtaMl From the latest report* M ,n ,h * lr H would seem lo he between Fi.r Bvanon, thr vetcrai C Ftrclady. Fuss Budget. Flyinf heels from the St. Vincent bred Heece wa* a lower of strength in Dragon and Red Cheeks Belle faaattto She it by far the most th bark line against the HarSurprise Is not a bad one but she duts'.anding favourite for the day. .lie*e forward* who were " -il*** in the A class sprint Inter ThOM ..r..ahOMid have a |ood 'H-kuw a chnnre to pierrc *"> %  ao *he cannot very well I* race for second money are c II la also possible that Beuuiui. and Blue Diamond Twin. Hying Dragon ninth! go in the kit should clef, at the olhari II T C Stakes and that will conuoa the matter -till further Tha i hth race looks like an Havartha l aai Flreiady, FussBudoaei iba* Cross Bow A I^HIK Fas* Thr ganw fnrtrd with Everton defend liit; from ; n "£ P S mp ,"* ret and Red Cheeks' should -II „ m %  „ % %  • „.,..,but I rj ,1 think he k',k nn th. rgvtnoa nriJ thl dJatanca to tbati hkmg he is n>-„\ anough lo alv forward* wan fador naan is iba. to Ushei ApoU raa trjraag i" iraai Bral ihem I think will be the stale of also do well ami Mary Ann of Mood. ;he going On pa-' ,, N e nlgjM d.. aajrthlBg %  n i, Bvarfen DOW a U daflnlWj Firelady should bavo wa diOar\ un Mirch sht ran Bow BaDi -ill pri'-sln" the mint Uicr Mali Time CoLege • mna rarraal i I more aoot was m lh tirst half. Everton eOl I Hg pMOlng, but :hi> tactic £;*"" ,i the aelwolb The bettvi part "I Iba play was %  %  U I K.i' v'Ji i' ihut the achoolboya wera Infant .. I .1 go.il cam.. .i Ballo Sin prlac Pepper Wina. Demur*, and V %  But"] %  "'" Harrowaan would l"o havi 1..1...V baart thara were n not for her (ton to ui-.., kr foa The second raca will I || i if (he fmirleen .i>o;it ul .i i worn 1 '' 1 Fu!t Budget too mas % %  In Uui raca and she ,.11, he v r\'.formidable. Narrowinn it down I think thl moon "n will be PopDemure and Belle BuTii,, Ch. %  • %  .. Stakes ra 1 laaa n *'**J II ages is third on the proi* ' ,ne. Waterl^lle. l^rchWfcd. pr^^ ^ ^ ^ 3ftprfjoon l>est of lUCk to" everyTHE BARBADOS Amat-ui Walai Polo and Swimming rgcarvi invitation from the Kion v Water Holu to scud n leain ti Caracu in eanv June The utvita* lo the Association on Thuraday bv Mrs. Maniic. SoutO, who with hci husband (l)i atouto) arc at piesei.' holktaiyllU In Rarharlns %  tgytng .it the Aqnntie Club .. fornifi PublV y aratton, now laacisai %  wtmsnlng at Uaa fj oa a m m ant S ch ooai fo' Girls in Caracas. She i< ,d". orofeaalonal coach at "Lo? < Country Club in Caracas It may also be possible to arrange some water p... ai well The tour wil: approximately one anal U hoped that 10 men. possibly more, and not less than f"u ladies will make up the Barbjiiu laaa Of tilt tour is to promote aquatics between the two connIries. with expenses shared b %  aaoclatlons The Baifw itlon vould p.iv 'plane r^raa wMla the Vanaauata Fed1 i oinmodale and provide transportation toi |gtf h.uliados team during their stav With this f.ifiidly spirit prevaij'iig and p. rvidlng tha tour is •vary ngh* irbatfao would act hosts %  •,... >aar. kinder similar condiUoni imamani would be held In the i-ecently constructed swlmg pools of the Mihtarv School at "El Valle" (District of Caracas. These pools were used during the Bohvarian Games baM 'la three months ago Bull' nca with Olympic rethese pooui are In %  • Idani i onaa to ba In Helsinki for the Olympn rjgffnaa latar tin* year. There bl another swimming pool in the can bra of Caracaj which w^ulc also be available The programme would Include standard Olmypic "events web n lOfl gaatraa traa atyW, 400 metie.free ^tyle. t.500 metre, fre^stvle H and kick^'^i td the ban weii in Iba toW of the nets tlvlng ROW ..... i leee waa now two goa'a In tha \i may thercf.,), provi : "" mucb KM him at baa amah Fust Admiral should Baii h i un Oalstat Smttl M jrei M (n a ahnllai Sdulret Mr WUBam Blmnw A I .„ %  tm-old reliable April Mr Bralth. Ifadford Griffith P KI. wei. .d-o i. IBI ehj i „ : ., r-iars v n asr ta. S.S3?SiThikS, ,& and Holder The referee wa* Mi ti iyna %  O r.rahant C.OJB. \hUa\ Conxbvrmvre Heat Foundation 2—0 rolnauar oihrd (ought affair batwaan Du ,, %  Tlivne. qucrqii""'I Cavali.i II. •• illlhas ..bviously not shakethis may be her UMOUIg " rt avgff | do not think aba ruu anything lo fi-n tioin Cardin.'il or Seedling who have rajeal come quite well fancied in aomel Neither of these geldinga appears lo be in as advanced a stage as Dunquerque Cavalier I.... i,rom i %  '" m:tkr lnl < %  "' contemparbag*aa ; raaaJ labatall fr Month la Date ; .0? In. lillhe*! Temperature : HH.VF I inn-; I mli I'lu" I 13.4'F Wind Vrlo.lt> : I? mileprf hour tlaromeier : i ** J.m (3 p.m.) 29.92A TODAY Saariaa i •. 'i %  ^ Sunael: g.07 p.m Moon %  Sew. Fi-hrtiarv M l.lnhllni i. :'." p.m. Illah ride i :.0fi a.m.. IH MRS MANUEL SOUTO i ratgflea •ca trokc. 2011 metres bn wblcfa tba mere modem may be used as an altarnatlva and a rtlay race over 2b0 metre" with | team of four Two representatives from Venezuela and Barbados would ba entered ("i '..(: avant othar man %  ild be arranged so that competitions would take place every i.(her da) DtVtng and other events could also be incl'ided as water nolo games. %  yaan AE>> with nand She reprcenteo Snain at the Special European held in Belgium in 193; "hen >he was hut 13 >" %  rued Junior Champion • %  %  %  %  %  %  Spanish '• I'll beforr apaaa Olympics she broke d for the MM! metre back her class a record which I for fourteen years She giaduated as a teacher Of Kducation in Spain, specimtng In IMS she won the back-stroke, free style an'* was included in the rela% loam in her class She has acted as a coach in Spain us Spain and %  %  %  %  Har husband Dr Souto is also a swimmer and anal champion of the district in which h lived in ipain Dr Souto has been pracusmg for eight years He is a TB. secretary of the Medical ant of the Bohvarian member of n vhich enDOrt -*s e.i: health They are the proud parents ol rt S year-old son Jose Manual, whoj becoming accustomed I to the swimming pools of Caracas. -^B^ QUEEN INSURANCE Calling all blcifclt oavaui U)c offai IJOtl Qihil daAA compMihiniiue BICYCLE INSURANCE POLICIES ibb pobcy eovon y< asdnat %  than, personal injury to third parties, and property damage, for a premium Bain half the coal <>f yur dadnewspaper. • Do not delay, come m and let p .II la bMlaj Or-e accident may cost you more than one hundie insurance premium would cost* CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13, BROAD STREET Match 1'ostpoin-d Combcimete in thenmil: ..'!%  i the game by two goals to nil. •. Mad ly Jamaican Derby winners do no in 1950 Other than fcmlier* h uhen fullbaeb P k 1W "" .— ,, _„ v, in 1950 Cither man wnnrrs n atM held and M '" h hfl^yrtto, '"Mr" %  "buuld be (mm old Cm Site. I | Sid Imagine ha wfll turn in his .i true para, and ha mada BO rolftake in 11 Tba Bnal baaa1 of Iba | md the score unchanged WHAT'S ON TODAY Mr. line of IIIIUHIUK Hoard jl 9.00 .1 MI Mrs He huh. \ri t>hlhi lion at The l'aUllon. Il.-lin .. it I0.OU .tin B.T.C. Karen, Garrison Sa vaniah at 100 pin OFenlni of Plsia, U.irhureeat l %  > p.m Th.rdxUi i most difficult not Tli.r %  tsooo OL' JOHTJ ^vC&'sTAiM.y TIMES TWNJS V r7<3MT-ALL MORT*Nfl ^5 8CeN HO?kjr4G N ,/, nj£ BACK SOS HE C** \ SHuJE TVJE PEXVlNti L r X>&Z JJST AT / \USH i-O 1 ^tsual plodding perfornianci I iiierhaps tin ,, %  ti. owdda abdul :.. ptckinc a win nlna entered anil ... than six have ex-Uent chain es lamknm down the |i t (In n .in Sweet Rocket. Doldrum, Watercress. Lunway*. Dashp | %  :,( piiauxca .'ii of which I IIiul It impossible to make up im mind about. On top of that Arunda at four years of age is an Improved mare, while Topsy. if 10 really turn in a Hood gallop Mu.h i ' %  than most of the above. About th) ..• I v thing which seem.itis. that Tiberisn Ijidy will occupy -E %  ':•' '-.:: s> %  ,Os *E 90SS cser-oR ->•*• a*WT6 TO PUW tEAPrT3C^AWI !" 3,TTZS; AfViSTltAU.? ( TH4T POUSM MA5 A KCE. PUHfleN T TAHS ~HAT &XS WELLbTW TWE \\ CAHT&ar S Nr^i.— I • ^k^ L / use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP You'll feel *o frc*h anj tu!! of vigour after )"ou'\"C \\s*hcd with Ltfabuoy Toilet Soap. ltv oVan-ekaaigB| IbbSer frbaj aoa oi wcjnin-s>. JIIJ heapi fou freak the whole day Uirouj-h Kacp fgbscf Of Lifebuoy Toilet Soar ll regularly for all Jay ticFOR PERS0SA1 FRESIL\'ESS f/.il.n> ''lin^ta improved form. "ATLAS A" pn>seos two tlant new features Firstly, it is non-!cachino; lad m thp wood it cannot be washed out. Secondly timber treated with it can subsequently be painted or varnished without reparation <>f the Buntcc. 'Atlas A' affords positive protection for all timber aatnsi 1 other rot and funqi It also acts ns a fire-retardant Odo apply and economical. Supplied in > yln.. I gin. and ." gin. Drmu I'lione 42C7, Uifi Agrenta i WILKINSON & IIAVNFS CO.. LTD. S


ESTABLISHED 1695







SATURDAY; MARCH

1, 1952



H.E. REMINDS JAMBOREE
SCOUT CONTINGENT OF
OBLIGATION TO B’DOS

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor Sir Alfred Savage,
Chief Scout of Barbados, yesterday reminded a contingent
of scouts who will represent Barbados at the Caribbean
Jamboree to be held in Jamaica from March 5 to 17 that
they belonged to the most important island in the Carib-
bean and they had to hold their heads up and be a credit
to their island.

The Governor who was invited to attend the Jamboree
is unable to do so and at this informal meeting at Govern-
ment House for the last time before their departure on
Monday, he wished them luck and happiness.

Bay Scout
Jamboree Fund

His Excellency the Governor
as Local Chief Scout has received

; the s from a Cana-
His Excellency said he had been poo neue eee ER

interested in scouting over 20/| wishes to remain anonymous, for
years. When he had been asked the benefit of Scouting in’ the
if‘he would be Chief Scout for Island. In consultation with the
Barbados in London, he said he |Seout Council, His Excellency has
would be very happy to do so, allocated $500 to the Jamboree
Fund and the balance of $500 will
be used for a self-help scheme in

The Governor's introduction and *
short speech took no more than;
15 minutes. In the quiet ‘Gover= |

.

of Government House, the Gover-
nor chatted with the scouts and
was quite one of them and their
leader as he enjoined them to
be a credit to their island.



Honorary Job

“I bad thought,” he said, “that respect of scouting in rural
at woued be an honorary job where | areas.
I would sign documents irom| The Fund reached the $500
time to time and make appear- mark on Thursday and will be
ances — not in uniform. closed shortly.

When he got here, he found, he! WILL YOU HELP?
said, that that was not so, but The contingent is scheduled to
that he was to be more active, leave Seawell tomorrow. s
When Lady Baden-Powell camce| mt, Prey: neknowledged "$501.00
to Barbados, she told him, more, Barbados Pharmacy 10.00
or less delicately, that he was not} han? sige

doing nearly enough for the scouts
in this island. |

Then there was Lord Rowallan
who was his guest when he visit-
ed the island a short while ago
and who possessed the type of
character that made you feel you
would do anything for him. The
Chief Scout thought he was doing

THE FAMILY
DOCTOR

In keeping with our policy
ef cbtaining for our readers

something for scouting but sug- the best possible advice on
gested that he could do more. subjects of importance, the
in addition, there was Major Advocate have arranged for

Griffith, Island Scout Commission-
er who believed that as Chief
Scout of Barbados, he shoud be
a Governor of the scouts as he was
of Barbados. So with all that he
had to be keen,

“The Governor of Jamaica sent

a practising Doctor to answer
reader’s medical queries.
The Family Doctor will be
unable to see any readers
personally, but you.can send
him your questions and
the answers will appear

me an invitation to come with every week in the Evening
you” he said, “and he wrote me Advocate.
that if I preferred it, I could enjoy There will be no charge

for this medical advice, and
letters will be treated in
confidence, To make abso-
lutely sure “you “are asked
not to sign your real name
to your query but to write
under a pen name, The
answer to the question will
appear under the pen name.

Letters should be addressed
to The Family Doctor, c/o
The Editor Advocate, Bridge-
tuwn, and must reach this

the comfort of living the camp
life with you. Otherwise, if I
wanted. to, T.conld take the hard
living at Government House.”

He said he wished very much
that he could have gone. He knew
that all of them were going to do
their utmost for Barbados. At a
Jamboree like that, many would
be able to watch them to see
whether they were bent on help-,
ing others, \

“y hope that when this is over,” |

office by Wednesday each
he told them, “I shall get a letter | week,
from Lord Rowailan commending The first series of replies
the manner in which you of Bur- | to medical questions will
bados conducted yourselves. | appear in next Monday’s

“Barbados is more important in|
the Caribbean than any other
island,” he said, “therefore you
have to keep your heads up and
show those people you are from
Barbados,”

Public Help

They had been selected to go to
the Jamboree, he told them, and
they had received public help.
They owed something to all the
people who had made a contri-
bution in any way to help them.
For that reason too, he would ask
them to make every effort to re-
present Barbados as it should be
represented.

“T wish you luck and happiness
at this Jamboree,” he ended, ‘for

Evening Advocate.



cr ~t
Woman Smuggler
e ? -
Fined £25
(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Feb. 29.
On Tuesday night last the Har-
bour Police chased a suspicious
boat rowing across the harbour
to Carty’s Wharf and caught a
woman with two huge suitcases
containing 87 cartons of cigar-
ettes. Later the same night
police raided the Barbuda mail

boat Norma, skippered by Cap-
tain Henry Griffin, and found one



it is a gathering together in hap-|suitcase containing 50 cartons,
piness, and I hope you will enjoy} Altogether police seized $548
yourselves,” worth of cigarettes representing

Major Griffith who thanked the
Governor on behalf of the scouts
said that His Excellency had
spoken as though he had pre-
viously visited a Jamboree, He
said he felt confident that they
wonld do everything to the credit

the biggest confiscation of con-
traband cargs this year.

Today the smuggling cases
‘vere tried before Magistrate A.
F. Louisy and the woman, Leonie
Charles, was found guilty and
fined £25. Captain Griffin’s case

of Barbados. was dismissed because he gave
Those who will Attend the Court the satisfactory ex-
The Scouts who will attend the}planation that he searched the
Jamboree are:— L. A. Springer,| vessel before leaving Barbuda.
ist Sea Scouts; E. Scantlebury, The crew of two and three
3rd Sea Scouts: E. Inniss, Jamestpassengers denied ownership of

@ On page 3 the suitcase.











NEW PLAZA OPENED











Caril



The interest given to Rhodesia

HES EXCELLENCY TALKS TO SCOUTS





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

U.N. Flatly r
Reject Russia




























PANMUNJOM, Korea. Feb. 29
| THE UNITED NATIONS told Communist nally ;
7 ' and irrevocably” they never will agree to let Russia police
From All Quarters | a Korean truce. The near-ultimatum indicated that the
| United Nations would keep fighting rather than aecept
Film Ex ort | | Russia as one of the six nations on the neutral truce
} supervision commission,
p P siligeinlivereg banca - “Further debate on this is com-
Quo | a pletely @utile”, U.N, Staff Officer
ta 7 Colone®Don Darrow told the Reds.
| 3 Murders “Under F no circumstances ~ will
d | there bé a ch e in the decision
Announce For March of U.N. Command to reject the
Soviet Union as a member of the
| sutral 6 n Truce supervision
Tokyo The Finance Ministry ° Ce ch ae Truce supervision
has announced it is authorizing SIZeS arts
import of 104 full-length motion Cor staff = ¢ t at
picture films during the April- : rey! “ ‘ once attacked the ted Nations
September period of this year, | chat son Sr ve ar attitude as “unreasonable art
The number corresponds to } 8 rae ee SDG Ong trary and aivot” but they failed
about one hz y ; -leng jleft over from last session on the 5 Me 2 as
n ne of Seam length fealendar for the March Assizes(t?, SWay Allied negotiators. [
pictures released in Japan « or ? ane MARCH Seizes he » is to
hug the Aeost ani of ‘apt - |which begin in the Town Hall a og i hicnsenl-9 tha
Under the import quota, 78 will ;on Monday morning At 10 o’clock oficial Unit ON i iy an ee
'S | ‘he cale . . te Deaton fe é Initec Nations spoke
come from the United States, 7 in The calendar for this Assize ue man Brigadier General William
from the United Kingdom, 6 the second largest since 1937 P. Nuckol
from France. 2 Peeuh Italy ‘and |when there were over 100 cases + NUCKOIS.
one each from West Germany, foee ae Saatika Ekaicace 7 The next meeting — Staff,
Sweden, Mexico, Australia, Den- 55 cases ficers will be at 11 a.m. tomor-
mark, China, Argentina and - wae St ‘ 4 . row Asked if the U.N state-
“hi gi a, The list for th Session $ A '
ge Pte W ith {wo reserved HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR talking to the Scout contingent yesterday. i follows m sik ’ ment meant there will be no
oA ae Import decision ip ae eee ee ee ee ait Crete iad ai. Murder 3; manslaughter it- beanie ‘Wi en , . Oe Red a
New Dethi India exported se |tempted murder 1; wounding with fy; ten gal see ks ger om eae
jlast year 776 million yards of e UEEN intent 16 murder 1+ wounding a= \t speaks for itself
millmade and handloom cloth. t tu Has with intent 4; causing grievous He said the United Nattons was
Out of this, handloom cloth was e °e e e 1s or a | bodily harm with intent 1; inde- a it at reas fa a sir
takin r t ind = sines
to the extent of 35 million yards. 7 j;cent assault 2; bigamy 1; beasti-Fjast July when. it refused to
The overall export included a a APPROV ES | ality ~Â¥ burglary 4; housebreak-Baccept the 38th parallel as a
{little over 160 million yards of I oO t “ X ing and larceny 5; shop-break~[oease fire line
cloth, which was exported under Ss mp yr an ase jing and larceny 3; building break- :
jthe trade pacts with other coun- "7 es or larceny 3; warehouse Reds finally agreed that the
tries for purchasing food sup- 7 ) , {breaking and larceny 1; larceny§war should end on the existing
plies and other essential peons By HENRY AMMONT Piece: . ia a dwelling house 4; stealing battleline far north of the par-
and for other reasons. i WASHINGTON, Feb, 29, j by a ervant 1; larceny 5 fallel in the centre and east.
Stockholm — An exhibition of North Atlantic Treaty Organization (N.A.T.O,) officials J LONDON, Feb, 29 larceny of a heifer 1 receiv- af i
the achievements of Swedish returning from Lisbon. 1ave brought back plans that list Queen Elizabeth told Britons | ing stolen property 1 frlsi The Russian question thu
architecture during the st 20 ‘ S i y : * {Just how she wants them to pray |fication of accounts 1; forgery 2°§tok its, place the bi at of
rs is to open 7 Danas oH Portugal as an important source of manpower and strategic |for her and her family | obtaining goods by ‘false pre-f four deadlock blocki the
February 29 under the anienibon materials for the defence of the Free World, A qualified] Presiding over a meeting of the|tences 1: forcible entry 2; effect-J korean cease fire. Also rill un
of the Society of Swedish Archi-| Source said plans also include recommendations to give|Pâ„¢ YY Council she approved two}ing a public mischief 1; resolved are questions of foreibl
tects. more military equipment to Portuguese armed forces orders on the form prayers should | (shop-breaking) versus voluntary repatriation ¢*
The exhibition, which includes] ——— y bs ‘ake in the nation’s churches, One war prisoners, the right of 'r
town-planning, park schemes e â„¢ Some equipment reporiedly has denn Mia fue ae for eH ny ts to build airfields d :
bridges and other public works R i been delivered to the Portuguese : *n Elizabeth”. The other said) sy . . re truce and the number oer
°3 well as house-building, will acing . 8 jarmy although the specified type Sould. be ge oe family (Cabinet Fall Blights ports ‘through which troops ma
open at the London Building | and amount is secret, These Mott S reac , "ite det ; the Queen | be rotated uP
Centre and is subsequently being} BOOKIE FOOT PAD TOD SLOAN,SOUrces said reports from the a eee Ce ee Duke’ U.S. Hopes cminyinbisniiopmnnliae
shown in other cities in the U.K. dk cso 1.00 P.M. | Lisbon meeting “placed considera- Pat all, ee all a oval Bere |
elady Fuss Budget Firelady ble emphasis on Portugal’s ground|;. 5°’ " 7 a o WASHINGTON. Feb. 29 , r
lias 38 PM Sesersee | turces and manpower reserves. ily MELE, | United States political and mili- Stassen W ants
° Masic Gaye French Feetieh One source said that while Seana ‘tary officials are somewhat dis-
Fire Destro Bi Flutter Fiatter| Portugal has no heavy armaments " ‘ ‘mayed by the fall of the French State Department
arham ORCC nete tee Die Jane ea. can — a valuable Qhiefs Of Staff |Government just when hopes were R °
2.10 PM. contribution to Western defence j brighter for a new co-ordinated 20 nize
7-Store Hotel welaten | Semmes yaterbell by building up a land army.” It Advis d French Vc | Western Defence drive. TSan ise d
aine cs OF ad Rose March Winds| added “The U.S. is planning to . S¢ enen io | Some of the lustre may be rub- WASHINGTON, Feb. 29
riendsl bolster Portugal’s ground forces ° e bed off the report Secretary of 5 Bee eet tee
ae BD. 2 i , 9 Republice reside ee
PHILADELE HIA, Feb. 29. 2.45 P.M. with some modern equipment and Quit Hoabinh | State Dean Acheson makes tonight } aig epu atican Pre sid ntial Can
More than 150 persons were| 9¥rauerque Dunquerque Cardinat ; y 5”. | didate Harold Stassen called Fri-
evacuated safely when a ¢ Cavalier Cavaiiee Cavatlee \ by sending military advisors to to the U.S, people on the progress } jay night for reorganization of
alarm $1,000,000 fire. the tanoai 3.20 P.M. | helpGtrain Portuguese officers in By HAROLD GUARD of European defence planning. the State Department so that “no
in the city in’ th xe, tne. largest Netanite Notonite Netonia = 90) its ue. It said,» Portugal. cur- LONDON, Feb, 29, ' ‘ me sharing the responsibility for
n city in three years, destroyed | Re! Landmark Landmark rently has under arms an estima- THE’ French ‘evacuation of} Acheson’s address was expected sharing responsibility. for
the seven-storey Clinton Hotel in 400 P.M. ted force of 70,000 men but udded|Hoabinh outpost 47 miles’ south- |! be based on the fundamental | 2oft foticies toward =Communigm
baer “ir Ea i md saa meer eiadets Leow oe ee a considerably larger force could| west of Hanoi in Indochina: which | Point that defence plans just con-{¥Uld be retained.
aged three adjoining four-floor eee eet ree ih cat emergency, | Was occupie : ist Viet. cluded in international conferences Denia ies
apartment houses. See 4.40 P.M. =" saa Peanc pata ana ek ta minh et n- Celaen ye jat London and Lisbon fully justi aca he po» acy
More than a dozen hotel guests] Rosette Rosetio Rosette Considering Allocation advised by the Combined Chiefs of | fled new U.S. aid for Europe, Of- speech to the District of Chine
trapped on the upper floors pby| Gavette Betsam Betsam Staff in Washington according to ficials here are oe that the bia Republican Club that the
heavy smoke were rescued down Tab Rages P.M. sete It was also lgarned that the authoritative sources. | French Government is in jeopardy Department had acted “cowardly”
acrial ladders by firemen, Some] cress Bow Apsib Gren Bow Mutual Security Administration} United States, British and on its proposals to raise taxes 157), the arrest of Angus Ward
of them had to be talked out of 6.00 P.M. Agency in charge of U.S. Foreign; French Chiefs of Staff discussed ae ve: | United States Consul General at
leaping from upper windows.| Demure Pepper Wine Yasmeen Aid is considering the alloeation|the Indochina situation at a meet- e US. delegation to the Lis-|\ukden, Manchuria in 1949
Several of the hotel guests were| Pepper Wine Harroween Pepper Wine |of funds to help develop Portu-|ing during the second week of |" conference urgently insisted Rae
treated for hysteria at nearby gal’s African territories, Mutual|January, Afterwards they set uj |°" action to bring West German He said: “It is my view that the
y n Tutual y ) t : nian , :
hospitals. Security Administration spokes-|an ad hoe Committee to continue | M@npower into Europe’s defence|>owardly manner in which the
Sixteen firemen wets overcomes Jamaica Play man said one of the chief prob. | the discussion of strategy in south- plans. It feared that it actlon was U.S, aecepted the mistreatment of
by smoke and hospitalized, Fifty J lems now under study by mili-~|@ast Asia on which they had made | rent disap a 4 sae aperine Angus Ward by Chinese Com-
others were treated at the scene : 7 tary and economic experts is the [Several important recommenda. |â„¢' 5 e n new polticallmunists was a direct forerunner
, for smoke inhalation, | Ath Test Tlo-day strengthening of Sscasmnbtane and | tions . eae 2 dD ee ss bs ae aed vf Chinese Communist attack on
| The blaze, which continued out : Angola. Sources said one conclusion | OMe i Affaire C : of} American soldiers in Korea,”
of control for five hours afterk, (Ft Our Own Correspondent) The spokesman said recent |"eached was that operations such we pen oe
being discovered, started in a linen KINGSTON, Feb. 29 | penorts face emphasized the im- las that of holding Hoabinh which | mittee praised Ac heson for giving} He said that all this Govern-
| closet in the basement shortly}, The Fourth and final football portance of these two African|French captured last November Frat to European unity at the{ment did in the case, was close 4
before 3 am. ES.T. —U.P, | | test against Jamaica played to-| possessions, not only as producers |WeTe Aravely over extending| “8208 conference, but Republi. tthe Mukden consulate and ask 30
{ morrow afternoon at Sabina Park ME exer mateeinln but gikty 7 French military strength in Indo- jcans urged concrete evidence of |Governments to join in an expres-
! When Jamaica will, field a team| gateways” to the mineral de-|china and pinning down too many |2uropean business before. further Jsion of “concern” over Reds
| ° ° minus two professionals, Deéle-} posits ‘of Rhodesla and the! men for garrison duties. ‘aid, , treatment of Ward and his staff. ‘
U.S. Will Resist | penna oi Middlesborough and} Belgian Congo respectively They added that the combined —UP. UP. €
| Heron of Glasgow Celtic. ‘ he Chiefs of Staff agreed also this

Armed Action

WASHINGTON, Feb. 29.

met by the U.S. Seventh Fleet
They said no policy action had
been taken to modify Truman's
June 27, 1950 order
American Naval units “to prevent
the

bar Nationalist -attacks

China mainland.

Oy

issued 20 months ago to pre-
any spread of the Korean
But they said it is still nec-

was
| vent
rar





essary and important owing to
'the delicate nature of Korean
' truce talks. —U-P,

“ oe saw .
A CROSS SECTION of the crowd attending the opening of the Plaza (Barbarees) last night.

@

instructing

z
,

All Stars defeated Jamaica 1—nil
|on Wednesday afternoon to make
/ the series 2—1, In a game in which

came in to replace Heron who

and Chinese Nationalist forces.! was injured in Monday’s game by}Portugese possessions should

Alan Josephs and will not ne
available to-morrow.
Delapenha left the island by

for his clubs
tomorrow,

gagement
Portsmouth

with
Keuin

matoh from a long goal kick,



|
|

Rev. Coleman
Retires From
St. Luke,s

Members of the St Luke's con-
gregation met on Tuesday after-
noon and bade farewell to Rev.
S. A. E. Coleman B.D. vicar of the
Church

They also presented him with
» address and a purse subscribed
by the Church Committee, the
Congregation, the Sunday School,

yerd Church Army and the three
*hools,
My. H. G. Yearwood, head-

naster of the Boys’ Schoo] pre-
| sented the address which read in
| part

‘You have been an influence
for good and we would like to
place On record your untiring
zeal and the discipline which
you exercised in the discharge
ef your duties,

You walked from house to
house threugh the rugged roads
cf the district to visit members
of your congregation and gave
advice on good living in their
homes. These are virtues which
will ever live in the memory of
the flock at St. Luke's
Rev. Coleman replied to the
idresses thanking them for the
jk nd expressions of him and hig
work,



and pointing out *that he
could not bP av e- achieved any
sucees without their ¢o-opera-



tion. There was never a general
vithout an army. He would always
tain the happiest memofies of
five and a half vears assé@iation
with them,

by the Western World was re-
flected in the 28 million dollar
loan for economic development

United States authorities said|J@maica definitely had the edge} granted to that area Wednesday
that armed action by Communist|in Play but failed to make use of}by the World Bank.
Ching to carry out the threat to|fine field play by an ineffective; first loan extended by the bank to
“liberate ’ Formosa would be|centre forward Barry Watson who] a British colony.

of
be
improved to move the increased
production of strategic materials
in the_entire area according to one
Mutual Security Agency official

Transportation facilities

any attacks on Formosa” and to|Plane on Thursday to file an en-|He said: Technicians will shortly

prepare plans to help modernize
railway lines in Angola and Moz-

Diplomatic and military author-| (Surinam) dashing forward scor-| ambique. Angola has a 700-mile
ities recalled that Truman's order ;¢4 the lone goal in Wernesday's | railway

leading to the ports of
Benguela and Launda as its ons
transportation,

Substantial Traffic

This source said: It not. only
carries chYome and tungsten from
its own territory but also moves
substantial traffic from the Bel-
gian Congo.

The Mozambique is also faced
with the problem of underdevel-
owed con;munications. It said it
%00-mile railway is not sufficien*
to ship ‘materials to Lourenco
Marques, afi important port. on
Africa’s coast. Also development
slans fer the two Portugese
~essessions have been given pri-
wity for Portugal since military

eonstructiOns on the Azores ‘are
virtually completed.”
Plans are being considered by

2 team of engineers and military
experts who will make specific
recommendations to the ‘agency
as to what help the Lisbon Gov-




It was the!

| should





over extension of French strength
in Indochina was having a direct
and detrimental effect on French
contribution to the European
army,

They said the Chiefs reeommend-
ed French forces in
concentrate on sending
out flying columns to the harass
enemy until sufficient pro-French
troops are trained to man garri-
ons regained in a general offen-
sive.--U.P,

Reds Intensify
Propaganda Drive |







EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., Korea,
Feb. 29

Communists stepped up th:
propaganda side of the Koreu |
war as the bulk of the activiis |
took place in the skies with}
ground tions confined to shell
ing and limited patrol contacts

For the second day the Reds
fired shells loaded with propa-
ganda leaflets into the Allied
lines in an attempt to work on
the morale of U.N. troop

There was a slight increase ir
Communist shelling which drew
All‘ed counter battery fire

/i\lied fighter bombers oper.
ing in clear flying weather hi!
Cammunist rail lines leading
down from Manchuria but en-

eountered no Russian M.1.G.’s
—UP

Auriol Recalls

|
|
|










ryt ‘
ernment will require to speed up Reynaud To I rance
the development of that area
—UP OXFORD, England, Feb. 29
——_—— Veteran French politician Paul
‘ . * Reynaud said he had been called;
No Revocation back to Paris by French President i
Vineent Aurlol for “eonsultation” |
WASHINGTON, Feb. 29. lon the latest French povern
United States officials said that} mental crisis Reynaud |
the State Department did not in-|poon visiting Oxford iversity |
terpret the fall of Premier Faure’s] gee} ned to say whether the French
Cabinet in France as in any sense} procigent | oY ‘ Kins tai
i revocation of defence agreements!, —_ : lad : reque ~ a es
at the N.A.T.O. conference at Li gicrg & new government folowing
bon, ae nd rmer Premier ,
The Cabinet resigned becausc{Faure’s ¢ net r :
jthe National Assembly refused t | amet) Ip ‘ bdedea
‘approve a 15 per cent tax increasc|_ eynauc, Frances war - time
to pay for French rearmament | Premier edded that he has made |
| Officials said it was }no declaration of | intentic '
jthat before this vote the A j$0 far. He sed would
lhad approved the Governm Auriol
jarms proposal | He was due to leave London by
—U.P.jaie at 4.15 GM.T—DOP,

Indochina +




a
oy

ae

IT’S THE TOBACCO THAT COUNTS






PAGE TWO





Caub Calling

LEVENehundred guests
invited to the opening of the
Plaza Theatre, Barbarees, yester-
day evening. The opening function
took the form of a Cocktail Party
at the theatre which began shortly

were

after six o’clock. Guests were met
in the lobby by Mr. R. N. W.
Gittens and Mr. M. V. Redman,
Directors of Caribbean Theatres
Limited.

Drinks and refreshments were

served inside and guests took the
opportunity of inspecting the new
heatre, which is indeed a most
attractive building both in and
outside

Later in the evening two shorts
—a newsreel and coming attrac-
tions were shown. The function
ended shortly after 8 o’clock with
the playing of God Save thé Queen,

The huge crowd took over half
an hour to leave the theatre.

After the cocktail party the
Plaza gave a free show of the
film “Riding the Cherokee Trail”
along with free drfks to a
crowd of nearly on@® thousand
They swarmed the theatre as the
Managing Director Mr. Ronnie
Gittens gave the word “We wil!
give them a free show, They are
our people”.

The crowd was delighted by
the generosity of the Management
of the Plaza—The picture was
screened and everyone went
home feeling happy. j

Murmurs from the crowd wére
“It was magnificent’, “It was
really nice”, “the Plaza is a fine
Theatre.”

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon at
James Street Methodist
Church Miss Lucy Corey, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. M, B. Corey
of Hatley, Quebec, Canada, was
married to Mr.’ Glyne Moore, son
of Mrs. Moore of “Hazel Cot,” 8th
Avenue, Belleville, and the late
Mr. G. R. S. Moore.

The ceremony which took place
Shortly after 5 o’clock was pér-
formed by Rev. James Boulton:

The Bride who was given iin
marriage by Mr. Harry Clarkej 4
friend of the Bride’s family, wére
a cocktail length white dress lof
embroidered taffeta, sweeth
neckline with a fitted bodice id
long sleeves. A Juliet cap of rl
embroidery held in place a Tl
circular nylon veil,

The Bestman wes Mr. Liotel
Edwards. After the ceremony\ a
reception was held at the home (of
the ’groom’s mother, The hondy-
moon is being spent at the Crapo
Hotel,

BY THE WAY
By BEACHCOMBER

I DON’T like to read thet a con-

ductor abandoned his baton
at a recent symphony concert. It
might encourage other conductors
to go further.

There will be some youngstér to
say that a grimacing and clownihg
conductor and strange cries from
the instrumentalists would liven
4p Beethoven and “make him
known to a wider public.” That is
the customary excuse for taking
a piece of music by a great com-
poser, reducing it to gluose, smear-
ing it with an imbecile lyric, ahd
giving it a night-club title,









CROSSWORD



w

in the King’s Coa’
Lit a wag now
17 Spitefuiness nd

Lo, His Majesty. ¢

Tears leguminous
ne

2: To us it meai (

24 22 in the slagular upset em
littie credit. {ce}

2. The earliest spinner, (8)

Down |

1 Pins. of TF inom weed
roasting
Mimic fifty-fifty part of

4

wearing apparel. (5)
3 Stain (3) 4 Blue crew (53
st Dowy

or thunder (4 ig
6 Composed of the sin’s cost,
7 Where to get fisn on credit,
»v He works towards Otness. (7)
iz) Personal ornament. (6)
14 One is bound to be heard by 20.
(Sa 16. Debate, 3}
is Nemesis (4) 20. See 4. )
‘\ Negfitive alternative. (3)

solution of vesterday’s Ls ae OF it
1 Orchid’ 6 1Ad)Ore Beard; 10,

1 1}. Rallway, 12 ‘Pavour; 15,
tov 17, Cask, 18. Pan; 19, Tent: &

Tiwer 2% Entail: 23, Err; 24 :
45 Curry: Dows: 1. Oouurgte: &. i 4
S Caravan omatic: 5S. ne.
Roaderens 'd, “Ravonr is; Ranece 34:
Skerry io Opens; 90, Tar.



GENTS



MR. AND MRS.
Six Weeks

M* AND MRS. Max Marshal!
and two children arrived

from Trinidad yesterday morning
weeks

by B.W.LA, to spend six
holiday in Barbados. They have
taken a bungalow at Gibbs Beach
St. Peter.

Mr, Marshall who is the son o!
Mr and Mrs. Walter G. Marshall
of Apes Hill, St. James, is in the

Accounts Department, Trinidad
Leaseholds, Pointe-a-Pierre, His
wife is the former Sheila Taylor,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. N.
Taylor of “Kenmore,” Strath-
clyde.



GLYNE MOORE

Venezuelan Surgeon

A’ present holidaying in Bar-|'
bedos are Dr

and Mrs. L. A.
Gutierrez of Venezuela. With
them’ are their two children and
a friend Miss Carmen Bigott who
is a school teacher in Caracas,
Dr. Gutierrez’ is a Military
Surgeon in Caratas, They have
been here for two weeks and plan
to remain on for another week
before returning to Venezuela.

Talking Point
Nothing touches our imagination
as a beautiful woman in a plain
dress.

The Animal’s Merry-Go-Round

—You Could Only Ride On It At Night—

By MAX TRELIL

CHRISTOPHER Cricket first
brought the news to Knarf and
Hanid, the Shadows with the turned-
about names, And they couldn't’ be-
lieve it, It sounded too wonderful
to be true.

So that night, after everyone in
the house was fast asleep, Knarf
and Hanid slipped out.

“It’s a merry-go-round,” Chris-
topher Cricket had told them. “Just
wait till you see it!”

Then Christopher led them down
“the garden, across ‘tife field, over
the brook, and down to the edge of
the marsh where the cattails grew.
Then suddenly they heard music.

Playing Violins

They heard crickets playing vio-
lins, They heard frogs beating big
bass drums. They heard katydids
blowing flutes. rae heard dogs
blowing trumpets and bugles. They
heard mice playing fifes and butter-
flies playing harps.

And then finally Knarf and Han-
id saw the merry-go-round.

Cows and horses and sheep and
goats were trotting round and
round, holding on to each others’
tails, And sitting on their backs
were (as Knarf and Hanid quickly
saw):

Two eats in velvet gowns and big
straw bonnets;

A fox wearing a red cloak and a
high hat;

Three scarecrows from the corn-
fields, iv tattered coats and trou-
sers, with pipes in their mouths and
canes in their hands;

A mole wearing muddy overalls
and with a pencil stuck behind his
ear;

A rooster in a red and black robe
standing on the head of a gont;

And three geese; all in white, rid-
ing on a cow's back.

wo of the horses just had owls
riding on them, so Knarf and Hanid
ove! them if they minded moving

Christopher led the way to the
merry-go-’round.

over a bit, which they didn’t; then
Knarf and Hanid went riding on
the merry-go-round, too.

Cricket didn’t care to ride. He
just helped a squirrel collect the
tickets. The tickets ware all hickory
nuts, and squirrel ate them as soon
as he collected them.

All Night Leng

The merry-go-round kept going
all night long, under the light of
the moon and the stars, But at the
first streak of dawn the music
stopped, the cats ran home, the fox
stampered back into the woods, the
scarecrows marchec back to the
cornfields, the mole dived back into
his hole, the rooster returned to
the barn and got ready to crow that
the morning sun was rising, the
geese waddled off to the pond, and
the owls flew back to their hollow
| trees to go to sleep.
| Then the cows and sheep and
horses and goats all scattered back
jto their stalls and barnyards and
| stables and yards and in a few
moments no one wus left but Knarf
und Hanid and Christopher Cricket

‘And they also went home.





t

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“UPINO RYAN in

Meso the LEON ERROL Short om
TODAY





with The Hoosier yotshots

"“ BONANZA TOWN”

RETT




equipped
wit
WESTERN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM

Svecial 9.90 a.m. & 1.30 p.m. | Midnite Tonite

THE ANKANSAS SWING |

ty BURNETT |
SS <—



TODAY & TOMORROW 445 & 830 pâ„¢
“ON DANGEROUS GROUND”

“CACTUS CAT-UP”

2 New

“OUTLAW GOLD”

Johnny Mack BROWN &

|" ARIZONA TERRITORY”




Andy



Whip WILSON

PALMETTO STREET,

Action Wester

It’s amazing what a differ-
ence a daily spoonful of
2 Bemax can make to your

neral health and vitality
food. Bemax is the richest matural source
of vitamins, protein and minerals, It sup-
plies nutrients especially necessary to
people who live in the tropics.

Prom Chemists and Stores

BRIDGETOWN.



$10.64 & $11.59

Dial 4220

HOOK NOW Di

GALA OPENING TODA

& continuing Daily at

CARIBBEAN

ON MOONLIG

vm Color by T











—Steele.









Easy to tdko—just sprinkle it on your |

|
|
|
|
|
|

al 2310

PLATZ Aw BARBAREES






BARBADOS

Programme



ATURDAY, MARCH 1952
11 at Liat Orck é Music
ima Roval N The Arr
00 xn The New 12 1 New
\nalyet
1O—7.15 pom 19.26 25 5am ,
th 2m
p The News, 410 p The
rvice, 4 pr Sports Review,
Dance Music 500 pm. St
Dayid's Day National Festival Concert,
53 pm _ Listeners’ Choice, 600 pm
Musi¢ For Dancing, 645 p.m. Sport

Round. Up and Programme Parade, 7 00
pm . The News, 710 pm News Analy«
sis, 715 Bim Behind The News, 730
Pam .Payilion Players.

745—16.90 pom

— W.5im , 1 tm ,

49 42m

745 pm. Sports Review, 8 15 pm
Radio Newareel, 836 pm Radio
Theatre, a m. Recital by Kathleen
Ferrier and uno Winger, 1600 pom
The News, 1010 pm. Prom The Edi-

torials, 10 16

Pm. Music

Moearazine,
Variety Fanfare

10.30 pm



After you have forgotten the
Races, you'll remember

MR. LIONEL SMITH’S

SPRINGTIME DANCE }!
AT
QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE
TO-NIGHT
1952
Clevie Gittens Ork in
attendance

ADMISSION: —i .

Refreshmen's & Bar

SATUPDAY. 1ST MARCH,
Mr

10- NIGHT

VARIETY
FLOOR
SHOW

At

CLUB
IMORGAN



GWEN MACK, Popu-
lar Radio
and Club Entertainer
with EARL WILKINS.
as Master of Ceremon-
ies. Also a Try Out

of the South

American

American
Entertainers.
e

For Dinner or Table
Reservations

Dial 1000

GLOBE

TODAY—5 & 8.30 p.m.
SUNDAY--8 °4 =.m-—' eet Shows



~ BARBAR
Ma MT

ina

‘

}
|
}
'



LOUIS CALHERN - LESLIE CARON
ee
Written for the Screen by FRANK FENTON

on a Story by John Dickson Carr
Directed by FLETCHER MARKLE

Produced by STEPHEN AMES
Aa M.G-M Picture





MONDAY & TUESDAY
A Riotous Double

Che Fireball

Mickey ROONEY
AND

Go For Broke

Van JOHNSON

for Reservation




Y March Ist at 8.45 pm.
445 & 8.30 P.M. with The
PREMIERE

HY BAY

echnicolor)

Doris DAY Gordon Mac RAF with the New
Sir a Sensation Jack SMITH
A WARNER BROS PICTURE
EXTRA SIECTAI
POLICE BAND in attendance From 8.00 to 3.30 p.m
. of Commissioner of Po





OISTIN
Last 2 Shows Today 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Leq GORCEY & The Bowery Boys ; OR
rere Gordon — Wi MORRIS
N y" a’ “ Git Lead
Gary — Patricia NEAL

Kirby

Teday ¥.

HIDDEN City”
be }











RA
Whip WILSON

sU}

ADVOCATE

2.B.C. Radio|

o there again
Hello everybody

A GRAND DANCE

‘ be give
MISS VIOLA BLADES

DANCE POSTPON

Due to the King's








ED

DECOURCEY PILGRIM

Deat

ON A se D € b
MONDAY NIGHT “SRD MARCH
AT
KING GFORGE V PARK HALI }
St. Philip ot HILL BARRACK
ADMISSION
Orchestr

Don't miss t

DAY





MARINE

HOTEL

TO-NIGHT
Special
Di.
tmeer Dance
SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30
MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN'S Ya)
ORCHESTRA [|
UNTIL MIDNIGHT \
$4.00 PER PERSON
DANCE ONLY $1.00
TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513

K w® re
Zo w7yy






rm AF 5

of NEW_ BERRY CLUB
“ pdéstponed until SATUR
NIGHT, JUNE 7TH, 1952 |



!





SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952
FP OPSSSOSSSOSSSSF OOOO FOOSE OEE EFF POO eR
g 7 = , ’ ,. ‘ Pd
AFTER THE RACES !! y
Drop in at the... a eS ae. »
COSMOPOLITAN CLUB & RESTAURANT >
Lower Bay Street >
% TO-NIGHT’S SPECIALTY: x
> Club Steak, Poisson, Maitre d’Hotel %
% Prepared by $
& MR. FOSTER TAYLOR, Doyen of West Indian Chefs §&
% OPEN THROUGHOUT THE NIGHT g
& pee Prompt and Efficient Service Guaranteed »
> ‘Phone 4288 for Reservations x

SOLD PD-FOPOB-G-DS-DOVE HEF O44 60004 O94 9BHGGIOOH-DG OES





H.M. KING GEORGE VI LAID TO REST

of the solemn ceremonies that fol-
Roodal Theatres now invite you

You have seen the first part
lowed His Majesty’s passing away
to see the rest of the moving scenes which climax as the gun carriage
is pulled through Windsor and comes rést at St. George’s Chapel
where the body of the dead Monarch will remain in everlasting sleep,

Join the millions in London who watched the mile-long cortege
leaving Westminster. See, even better than they did the Queen and
Royal family, foreign royalty and representatives in funeral procs
sion. All is unique in spectacle and solemn splendour .

SEE IT ALL AT the EMPIRE, ROXY & ROYAL THEATRES

at all shows from today and continuing to Thursday.
Come early if you want to avoid the rush,

EMPIRE

to TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

sookk what ne wanted...



t
o





TODAY







Opening TO-DAY (Sat. Ist) 8.45 pom.

BCARBAREES

PLAZA

ANOTHER SCENIC
WONDER IN THE
CARIBBEAN !

(DIAL 5170)

Police Band in attendance 8.00 to 8.30 p.m. by kind permission
of the Commissioner of Police
WITH

==)
























om LOVE GIER/ q
BE INGIERY
) of Here’s all that
{ bunny-huggin’
/ happiness of those %» 4»
grand days! Y
Here’s the gayest
! new Warner Bros.
musical of
our day!



gf.



yout vovt

another ularit ,

aide dare 6 Fe
radios *40 ‘eyeeis *

PM JACK SMITA! “sie
Projection and Sound Equipmen
WESTERN ELECTRIC








WESTERN ELECTRIC PROJECTION
AND SOUND SYSTEM

The Gatden—St. James
TODAY 8.0 P.M.





DIAL 8404



p.m.



Roy
the

e Boy & |
— LAND”

Double!
“Heldorado” &
| “Man From

Music Mountain’



“COON of oy
Wild Bill ryt 3s r &
“Al ‘>
oat CARSON.
Sun. & Mon. 6.30 Sm, & Mat. Sun
p.m,
“VOICE of the TURTLE” &
“LOOK for the SH LINING"






. & MON. 4. & 8.50 P
LEAVE IT TO HENRY
& TERRA PASSAGE











\ove, \oot = anything!

YAN HEFLIN a
EVELYN KEYES

with JOHN MAXWELL
KATHERINE WARREN
EMERSON TREACY

Screenplay by Hugo Butler
From an original story by
Robert Thoeren and Hans Wilhelm

Produced by Directed by
S. P. EAGLE + JOSEPH LOSEY
Released thru United Artists
An S. P, EAGLE PRQDUCTION

Extra:—Latest Newsreel

_—_—

OLYMPIC

R.K.0's GIANT SIZE DOUBLE

I

the old West's
most dangerous Badmen...
Sin Town's most tempting
woman!

Ay aac
PVA







TECHNICOLOR
AND
“LOVE AFFAIR™

a IRENE DUNN
SPECIAL MID-NITE TONIGHT
WHOLE SERIAL

TODAY & TOMORROW 4.30 - 8.15 p.m--FIG NOUBLE
FIGHTING, ‘
} LAUGHING, LOVING |
FOR HEARTBREAKS

»+-OR_ GLORY!





ghosts that
fired to
kill!...
























Pictures presents

JAMES

A CARL KRUEGER Production
AN EAGLF, LION FILMS RELEASE

TO-DAY at 9230 am. (Cheap Prices
JOHNNY WIPSSMULLER as

JUNGLE JIM” ana
RETURN OF OCTORER

MON. & TUBS. 4.98 & 8.15

THE MARK PROTHERS in

“LOVE HAPPY
“COPACABANA”

ROX Y

AY T) TUES

145 & 8.15

ToD
HERBERT 3. YATES PRESENTS
ERROL FLYNN — MiICHELING PRELIE in
“ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN

FABIAN ”



TO-NITE AT MID-NITE SPECIAL SHOW

“MANHUNT OF MYSTERY ISLAND ”



HRUCE GENTRY
| ROYAL
Se
a a ee
———



SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

Barbados Can Have

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

easier mene

Quarries Act Comes

PAG}

AIR TRAFFIC

THREE



Harbour Log

News In Brief:

IN CARLISLE BAY
B il « w « 170 000 Tons “ ARRIVALS BY B.WiLA, ON DEPARTURES BY BW.LA
: MI “i RS 0 URSDAY
d S etre , Into O at lo-d Moy carting, Soh Sun] fram ot, vince - sel
unliam oOecl th ” nto eration O-GAYV 22 BF .gnsertl, & rom St. Vineemt scene Hohen- elamde tusty, Lois Lusty
. ad Sch. deaeus) 2. Benton sn oe ee Davis, Aus Martin, Saresita
, ~ - 2 € ” 7 > a Fr PrP to Ri
Add : +} : + f Sugar THE QUARRIES ACT 1951 (1951-9) comes into oper- a ag Soh | Prem Srinidas : “iermia Daniels, Hilda Bride, Richard
ddressing an audience at the British Council Head- ation to-day with its provisions for the registration and D'Ortac, MV. Lady Patricia, Sch ane © amen S aoe: = Lawrence Edwards, Helen Ea~
ore lz ‘ 2 E : “ae " 2 - x ’ _* . ces y Smi' : cs elas Sa rthur, ones, ‘orrie, 1s.
quarters last night on the subject of Building Societies and . + license of quarries in this island and the protection of those Russe, ‘86° Philosophier, Sch. 1B | Bennett, B. Poeson, J. Drayton. N. Fer tama c
their place in housing, Mr. William Cash, a Director of ~ le work in th Van Shiytman ey Tawi, M. Tawil, J. Daiziel, D. Naran- Leonard Carter, Vera Carter
Abbey Nz al Building Society of E sland. sé ue Is ear people wor ing In em. ARRIVALS jan Youssef, Ahmad Azar
; ey Souk od . uueing a 2g o ci y arid De ig It provides among other things that all owners and 55. Willemstad, 2.855 tons net; Capt eee = =
not see that thete was anything in Barbados to hin r the c jaitienee ele : am. anil the 2 Sai W. Nander Bingt, from Trinidad
formation of a Building Society. e It is expected that the figure occupiers of quarries are advised to note the following “p F'A' Wave Master, 4648 tons net, ;
“Bie 2 for this year’s crop will fall well procedure which must be observed as soon as the Act Capt A. Gosney, from London The Family needs

The meeting was presided over





He said that between 1918 and

1989, some 2,000,000 houses were appeared for Thomas Moe. The Joes River Railway Bridge, (a) Paar quarry to be = of “the i
financed by the Building Societies The third petition was Gwendo- situated near Music, Bathsheba, (b) to give notice in writing F
in England. The majority Of jine Blackman’s of Clement Rock, has been repaired. of such requirements as \
business, Mr. Cash said was done gt, Joseph, a housewife, for Letters Workmen started to repair the he considers necessary 7 }
with the skilled worker and those of Administration to the estate of bridge after a number of people for the safety of persons Cars Damaged |
whose jobs were safe, but the per husband Kenneth Blackman, who used the bridge complained employed in the quarry
principle of assisting people to formerly a chauffeur and employee that the planks were rotten. Re- This is to be done within The right front fenders of the
oat _— ss aoulend of the Sheli Leaseholds Company, pairs were completed on Thurs- seven days of inspection. curs X 64 and M — 152 were
Brungiend.> 4 , Te . _ day. (c) to refuse a licence to slightly damaged when the two
The Societies were governed pr 5 D. b onlay 4 4 eee BE . * ; operate until such re- cers came into a collision ©n
by its own rules approved by the eq ‘for the caer. Mreepear The remainder of the colour quirements have been se eeen Road yesterday about
Registrar of Friendly Societies film which was presented to the fulfilled. 3 pm. X—64 is owned by Fred

who examined its audited ac-





& Sealy, Solicitors,

The fourth petition was Ger-

Vale Plantation area.
e é

Barbados Police by the Commis-

on receipt of an application

SAFETY—It is the responsibil-

his senior staff are responsible for



Geddard of Greame Hal] Terrace,

counts and all information avail- maine rcher’s sioner of Police, Montreal, was ity of the owner or occupier to Christ Church and was being
able from those - accounts was Road, a ihr See ne used yesterday morning. : operate his quarry in such a man- driven by Ralph Blackman of
open to the world to see. There Letters of Adrministkiien to the Mr. Isaac Carmichael told the ner that ; ; Grazettes. M—152 is owned by
was nothing to hide; nor was estate of her husband Clifford D Advocate that the morning’s (a) no risk of bodily injury L. L. Toppin of 5th Avenue, Belle-
there anything to be ashamed of. Archer, deceased. * shooting was circled around the is caused to any of hig Ville and was being driven by

As far as Barbados was con- Mr. G. Farmer, instructed by Policewomen, Barracks, Police employees there; Eustace Carrington of Bay Land.

cerned, there was an Association

Hutchinson & Banfield, appeared

Dogs and Harbour Police.





of Building Societies from all for the petitioner. The film will be sent to Can- — $$
parts of the world whose annual ada to be processed and returned

Ponference was attended by rep- Another petition was that of to Barbadgs to be edited by the HOME- DRESSMAKERS ARE THRILLED WITH

resentatives of all the Societies, Laurel Simmons of Deighton Visual Aid Section of the Depart-

and the Secretary of that Associ-
ation would willingly supply any
information asked for by persons
in Barbados who were interested
in forming a Building Society.
There was no competition be-
tween Societies in the various
countries, although there was be-

Road, St. Michael, for Letters of
Administration to the estate of his
wife Jestina Simmons, deceased

The other petition was Ilma M.
Knight’s of Roaches, St. Lucy, a
widow, for Letters of Administra-
tion to the estate of her late hus-

ment of Education.

Lucille Sandiford of Alleyne’s
Gap, Government Hill, St.
Michael, reported that a quantity
of clothing was stolen from her
enclosed yard between 4.30 p.m.

tween societies in a particular band Charles O. Knight. on Wednesday and 6.30 a.m. on
cougtry. The 140 Societies in Mr. D. Malone instructed by Mr. Thursday. It is the property of
England were governed by an H. L Thomas of Carrington and Sandiford and Winifred Barnes.

Act of Parliament

H.E. Speech To



Sealy, Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.

The wills of the following nine
people were admitted to probate.

On Thursday a fire at Society
Plantation, St. John, at about
7.30 a.m. burnt six and three-
quarter acres of first crop ripe

Lisle Mowbray Corbin, St. canes They are the property of
Scouts Thomas; Alphaeus Edwards, St. C. Reece and were insured.
from page 1 ich a aeine Mabel King, é é
street: sne ormere . Michael; s ;
Street; iL. Busnel, Compermere, ” ael; Alphonso Augustus and a half acres of



Harcourt Lewis, Kings Scout, Beckles, St. Michael; Daniel Eus- 2 car ee ii iets
Betnel ‘froop; Geonrey Ruaaer, a a Brathwaite, Christ Church; Bist Se ce beck out at
King’s Scout, First Sea ScouLs; Charles, Meher Pupher. St. gatts “Plantation, St. Andrew, ‘at Want your home-sewing to be a
Lawrence Quintyne, Ist Class, \richael; Viola ee eto about 10.10 a.m. on Thursday. success? Want clothes that look
Kirst Sea Scouts; David Trotman, cy Michael: Ruth Pennington “ot They are the property of S. like a million yet cost next-to-
1st Class, First Sea Scouts; Trevor jiichael, r + St. nrusson, Sons & Co, Ltd., and ; ; .
Carter, 1st Class, First Sea Scouts, were insured. nothing? Then you want ‘Celanese
Maurice Husbands, 2nd Class, First ; Fabrics, For the unusual quality
Sea Scouts; Qwen Springer, Bnd DECREE ABSOLUTE Anoth fire at Eb vorth Plan of these fabrics, their beauty and
Class, First Sea Scouts; Nigel Another re at E wor 2 an ;

. ro ~ : ; tation, St. Peter, at about 6.30 versatility of texture gives a
Quariess, Ist Class, Bethel; Cecil In the Court for Divorce and pi ‘on ‘Thursday burnt seven fecti
Walkes, ist Class, Gill Memorial; Matrimonial causes yesterday, the a ia half ¢ “i - of. thir i cro professional perfection to every
Bentley Waithe, 1st Class, Third Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship ave ‘batiea prepecty i j e thing you make, Day-dresses,
Sea Scouts; Victor Gittens, 2nd Mr, Justice G, L. Taylor pro- Aijeyne of the sane plantation. blouses, evening gowns and
Class, Holy Trinity; Keith Turton, nounced decree absolute in the «

gnd Class Holy Innocents.

The Contingent will be led by
the Island Commissioner, Major
J. E, Griffith and the Scoutmaster

will be Mr. Victor Matthews of the appeared for the petitioner. half acres of second crop ripe “

Third Sea Scouts Troop, Speignts~ His Lordship also pronounced canes and four and a half acres oh ask" re® o

town. Three other Scouters will decree absolute in the suit of of third erdép ripe canes. They gt’ ‘ oe
e accompanying the Con- I. M. Harewood, petitioner and are the property, of G. Harding » " <> « u

also b pan) “ VP = cf

tingent C. C, Harewood, respondent. & Co. and were insured. ce ce rae et

© : BENOIDIDSOLAFOL Ri S455 2 ' C ow
vr _ - Nee ene a _ - .



suit of C. L. Batson, petitioner and
L. A. Batson, respondent.

Mr. L, A. Williams, instructed
by H. St. C. Cumberbatch of
Haynes and Griffith, Solicitors,

Brighter) Quicker
Easier! 4

Thirteen

They were insured.
’ : ‘

At Bloomsbury Plantation, St.
Thomas, a fire at about 9.30 a.m.
on Thursday burnt seven and a

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a eaters below that of last year’s. Mr. C. comes into operation -— R.F.A. Wave Master, 4,648 tons net we.
om C. Skeete, Director of Agricul- (1) Application oe Registration— (b) any overhanging part “Py A. Gosney, 10 Arubs . CALCIUM (
and after a very informative talk Letters Of ae told the Advocate that he Every OWNER of a quarry OF which is likely to C@USC Mario Texo, to ae eke — * i
on the growth of the Building So- $70,000 ¢ the 1952 crop will be his Agent must secure from danger is removed; SD Willemstad. 2.885 tons net, Capt. ¥ teas v -
ciety Movement in England, Mr. Administration the tons of Sugar. Last year the Labour Department «@ (c) an adequate fence is Vander Bingt, to Madeira fot fuinets
Cash answered a number of ques- 187 643 tons ae Penteey: aeolian Ma) ati = — a me be capt, J Henriieson. to. st. Vineen a eth s
a . : : : : . istration”, complete and quayry which has ar $. s 1,083 ; %
ree sone by members of the The Acting Puisne Judge His Up to the end of January, the return it to the Labour Com- Cierhanging part or mE nee ake tek Den My fasnvene have of om or ired sound

Mr Cash explained briefly how Lordship Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor 13 vacuum pan factories that had missioner with the registra- notice is placed near the 5 Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons net, childre eS Gereas. eh are Lin by growing
th t Build Societies i yesterday granted six petitions for begun work produced 5,900 tons tion fee of 25c.. entrance to such quarry ““fac eR ER Eg ereern. raieces ont ween

e presen uilding Societies in [Letters of Administration to of sugar, Now th : 24 vacu- (2) C } . _ Yacht Maria Catharina, Capt RA can rise to serious ailments.
England evolved from the con- ; r & ow there are vacu- (2) Certificate of Registration—On indicating that the use of Nigholson, to St. Vincent sure thet aad receive sufficient—by taki calcium
ception. of artisans during’ the estates. pwd pan factories, one muscavado receipt of the completed Reg- such quarry is dangerous eed Mollihawk, 31 tons net, Capt. in its most padre jw ‘and most olensunt y ! ke
Great English Industrial ng chs. The first was, the petition of an pone. fancy molasses plants istration application form and NOTIFICATION OF ACCI- mich to St. Vincent helps to attain and presefve periect fieness.
tion of 150 years or so ago when Etheline P. Blackman of Chapel working throughout the island. fee, the Labour Commissioner DENTS —Any accident occurring
there was a pressing demand for Gap, Paynes Bay, a widow, for . re seation a Certificate ol th a bei ne ae? to - best in the form of
houses as a result of the mass Letters of Administration to th yen- he vin egistration, e workmen therein mus' Pp no- m
migration from the rural to estate of her husband Seems R of st eae 7 (3) Application for Licence to tified to the Labour Commissioner MAIL NOTICES
mein areas. Leading up to the Blackmar who died in 1941. Joseph, fell from a cocoanut tree Operate—Every OWNER or within twenty-four a ee ee A\l aN
present day concept of Building at the same village at about 7.45 OCCUPIER of a Quarry must, the occurrence. Forms for this D. will be closed at the General Post
Societies, which not only exist Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed by a.m gaciecdes 8 Both of ‘his within FOURTEEN DAYS of purpose are available at the La- guy — " :
Becieties, which “not only @¥8! ajdrsixHaynés & GH, solici~ hands were broken. | application 10 1952, make bour Department. | Ba A ganas mo a} the Ideal Calcium Food
Kenya, South Africa, Pakistan t"S appeared for Etheline Black- Herbert, a schoolboy wk tain application to the Labour FENCING OF QUARRIES—it is the Ist March, 1952 on
and many other parts of the man. to the General Hospital ~ aon: Commissioner for a licence to the responsibility of the owner of
world, Mr. Cash explained the , ‘ninad pital and de- operate the quarry. Printed @ny quarry, which is in open or |
principles on which loans are « Another was Thomas Moe of ’ . forms of application may_be unenclosed land within fifty yards ;
made by Societies to borrower Christ Church, fgr Letters of Ad- workm finmaton ‘ secured from the Labour De- of any highway or place over}
ret showed what a tremendo ministration to the estate with will yo." pi ant are Nees tracks partment at any time. which the public is allowed to
part these societies have played Sums xed of John Alkins, late of Road? Pen “ag along Maxwell (4) Licence to operate a Quarry— pass, to keep this quarry reason-
in helping to solve the grave St. Michael, who died in 1897. started Set t Church. Work The issue of a licence will b¢ ably fenced for the prevention of A
housing problems of two world Mr. D, H. L. Ward instructed *“hye ii eae weeks ago. at the discretion of the Labour accidents. A
wate: ; oy DE. a V. Bynoe of the firm of ine will run to the ‘Cane Commissioner who is required The Labour Commissioner and 4

arrington
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS sa ADVOGATE

Ga ee ea fsa)

1,

1952

ey

Saturday, March

THE main recommendation of the con-
ference which was held in Puerto Rico to
consider industrial development is to the
effect that any territory seeking to indus-
trialise first' establish a distinct
industrial organisation with the express |
function of attracting industrialists to the |
area and assisting them to set up manu-
facturing industries,

Puerto Rico’s own experience of indus-
trialisation (and some 150 factories have
been erected there during the past five
years) suggests that new industries will

should

INDUSTRIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952



CHARLES FOLEY, Foreign Editor flies to assess the hopes and fears of North Atlantic

statesmen and Service chiefs assembling to discuss—against a background of carnival
lights—the dilemma of—

WHY FRANCE fears’ Britain’s

absence

WHY BRITAIN insists ‘We'll stay
out’

WHY AMERICA wants swift
agreement

LISBON,
IT is carnival time in Lisbon.

| From the casino at Estoril, the

throb and counter-throb of three
orchestras acclaim the promise of
a night of “elegance and folly.”
Masked balls and guitars—O
Super Carnival, the posters cry.

Never was Lisbon so full for
Mardi Gras. For this time the
delegates of NATO, the North At-
lantic Treaty Organisation are
swarming into town.

From 14 capitals come 1,500
people — generals, air-marshals,
admirals, statesmen, and diplo-



not be attracted by tax concessions alone.

If the British West Indian territories
decide to industrialise to a higher degree,
very positive action will have te be taken
by governments and money must be spent
to attract capital locally and from abroad.

Help will have to be given to small but
promising concerns. If every government
in the British Caribbean were to approach
industrialisation in this way without any
kind of a regional organisation, nothing
but chaos would result. How far public
opinion is from. unanimity on this subject
was illustrated this week by a member of
the House of Assembly when he advocat-
ed the erection in Barbados of a cement
factory although it is knewn that Trini-
dad’s cement factory will be able to pro-
duce more than that island’s requirements
of cement.

If the British West Indian territories
really are anxious to industrialise they

cannot afford to compete with each other.
Industrialisation without Customs Union
will be more harmful than beneficial to
the region: and without regional co-oper-
ation how can advertising and promotional
measures to attract capital be effective?
Agreement too is essential as to the loca-
tion of industries,

But before going ahead with industrial-
isation plans the region ‘as a whole must
weigh thoroughly the merits and demerits
of industrialisation, ‘There has been too
much faith pinned in industrialisation as a
remedy as if industrialisation was all that
was necessary to raise and maintain West
Indian standards of living. Not enough
attention has been paid to the fact that any
new industry must be competitive and if a
government maintains uneconomic fac-
tories simply in order to provide employ-
ment for the workers in them it throws a
burden on the community. Nor is it gen-
erally understood how much capital ex-
penditure is involved in the creation of a
single job. No less than between $3,000
and $4,000 will be necessary on average.
Another point which is often overlooked is
that by manufacturing goods for local con-
sumption, no new distributing jobs are
created. Agriculture, building and tourism
provide more subsidiary employment than
manufacturing.

Industrialisation, if successful, will un-
doubtedly raise living standards, but there
is no guarantee whatever that it will do
more to raise living standards than can be
done through equivalent expansion in agri-
culture and tourism. It may have a con-

trary effect if political agitation for high
wages attracted workers away from agri-
culture, raised the prices of manufactured
products above an economic level, and
caused bankruptcy and disruption of agri-
culture. This is a real danger. Uneconomic
industrialisation involving continued pro-
tection or subsidisation cannot raise living
standaras. Comparisons with Puerto Rico
cannot be made although some exponents
of industrialisation attempt to make them.
Puerto Rico is an integral part of the Com-
monwealth of the United States and re-
ceives under federal law various grants
and rebates to such an extent that little
more vhan half of its public revenues come
from local taxation. Industrialisation in
Puerto Rico is more comparable with the
“special areas” of Great Britain than with
the British West Indies

The great bulk of Puerto Rico's new in-
dustry consists of factories built by Ameri-
can capital, generally offshoots of estab-

“ lished American firms, producing goods or
component parts for the vast American
market. If British manufacturing firms
could be persuaded to set up, according to
a regional plan, subsidiaries in the British
Caribbean, perhaps a compromise could
be achieved which would satisfy the pri-
ority requirements of agriculture and tour-
ism, but which also permitted a certain
degree of industrialisation.

“Cergyman” From Jamaica
Sold Export Cars

LONDON-—-A man posing as a clergyman and
Saiming to come from Jamaica is alleged in

“ndon to have obtained delivery of cars which
shout a:



The wave been sold on Britain's export quota.
1€ ™an who gave the name of the Rev
George Mur, addr in Js “a, Cz
; ray and an address in Jamaica, can-
not ada be found, His description is: “Ruddy
complexion, silver hair, about 60, jovia) dis-
position and wearing dog collar’.
" “f Motor . ri P
The Brith h Motor Trade Association, which
has investigated several cases in which’ he has
figured, say that ihe ted motor dealers in
contravention of the re iols Which restrict
the sale of cars to users in Britain
—B.UP,

mats with their nyloned secre-
taries and, inevitably, that Archi-
medean lever that moves the
world—the Press.

By every plane the V.I.P.s are
pouring in. There is a permanent
guard of honour at the airport.
Here are the NATO stars, the
greatest show on earth,

Security in plain clothes or with
tommy-guns is everywhere. You
need two passes with.a photograph
to get around.

At the Palace Hotel you may
drop into a chair beside General
of the Army Omar Bradley.

At the Florida you can take
cocktails with the Icelandic For-
eign Minister. The embassy is
making room for Eden Butler and
their staffs.

Canada’s Lester Pearson shares
the Aviz Hotel lift with Gulben-
kian the Mystery Man of Oil.

Bursting!

SOON Lisbon will be bursting
with celebrities for the great At-
lantie Powers Council, which,
gathering weight and numbers at
each of its nine sessions, has ar-
rived by way of Washington, Ot-
tawa, and Rome to write a stag-
gering new page in history,

It is in Lisbon, the world was
told, that Germany would be
raised and set in place as the
corner-stone of Western Union.

It is here that she would be given
her charter of freedom, her right
to rearm as an equal partner in a
European army with France, Ben-
elux, and Italy.

Alas, the curtain is going up,
but the show, already twice post-
Poned this month, is going to

pieces, The stars are quarrelling
in the wings.

Time bomb

_THE French laid a_ political
time-bomb in the Saar to pro-
voke the Germans into a show
of beastliness.

The Dutch and Belgians are
wavering,

The Germans are overthrow-
jing the Government of France.

Already the foundation of a
| European, army which would
seatter 12 new German divisions
Luttwaffe, panzers and all,
among 30 divisions of the Con-
tinental allies, who would act
as a “self-sealing container” for
them, is six months behind the
timetable. Shock _ treatment
brought the Governments into
line at last,



Acheson, Truman's Secretary
of State, counted on arriving
here tomorrow for the treaty to



be initialed. Now it seems the
French and German Parliaments
have torpedoed the project, Im-
possible to go forward; dangerous
to go back,

For Acheson the scene is dark,
And not for him alone. Truman
is working on his Message to
Congress asking vast new sums
for military aid to Europe.

The European army has been
packaged as a glamour product
to, captivate America. Congress
regards it as a major test of
Eurcpean sincerity in the anti-
Communist crisade.

This is, above all, America’s
election year. Eisenhower, chief
sponsor of the EurOpean army
plan, which at its inception ne
called “crazy,” is a candidate for
the White House. Truman backea
the plan too,

Knitted in

SO the French picked up the
threads and —a thing few of us
noticed—knitted them into the
project of a peace contract for
yermany, so that without a Eu-
ropean army the Germans just
go on being occupied. The stale-
mate could not be more complete.

What will be the mood of
Congress if faced with so spec-
tacular a flop? Americans here
fear that aid funds to Europe
will be slashed. The Taft and
MacArthur factions may start
demanding “bring our boys
home.”

If the European army vision is
shown to be a myth, then a
disillusioned Congress may start
to cut its losses on the Atlantic
Pact as well, which would start
a chain of reaction in the West.

Tous...

,
IN this town of wild surmise,
everyone is looking for a master

stroke, and most peOple are
looking in the same direction—
Britain.

I am asked insistently why

Britain will not join the Euro-
pean army.

Even a private assurance to
the French that we will come in
later to hold the Germans down
would be enough for the whole
situation to be saved.

No one here considers Britain's
refusal to be final. They say:
“You have already promised the
closest possible associations with
the European army.

“You will be linked with it
for training, supply, and opera-
tions by land, sea, and air. There
will be joint manoeuvres a
blending of air forces,

“You know that the European
army, like the British Army in
Germany, would be under the
SHAPE command of Eisenhower
and Montgomery. One more step,
and you are in.” It's all so easy.
We simply peel off one or two of
our divisions in Germany to be
mixed in with the French, Ger-
mans, and SBeneluxers,. That
would make a start,

They wait

A CHANGE of uniform, a shift
of allegiance to the European
flag, is all it comes to, Must
Europe fall because a High-
lander will not be parted from
his kilt?

The diplomats look to Churchill.
The author of the Atlantic Alli-
ance, the living inspiration of
the European army idea—can
he reject his role as champion
of the West?



The Phantom Army

Among the palm trees of
Estoril, a villa has been prepared
in case Churchill should drop out
of the skies. There will be cigars
in every room, a painter’s easel
on a balcony looking over the
Atlantic. If he wants red, white,
and blue towels, he shall have)
them

Right place
WELL, I

fortunes of
a year.

the
for

have followed
this ghost army

AT SHAPE headquarters I was
(old: “We want a frontline force
to hold the Russians while we
build up reserves. We want the
Germans because they are in the
right place for the job.”

IN PARIS, a French Minister
said: “The planners have the
blueprint nearly ready. But wait
until the French Assembly knows
what they are planning.”

IN BONN, the emoryo German
High Command told me bluntly
they had no intention of raising
cannon-foddey for ex-2nemies

German generals inust share the
driver’s seat with the French and!
British.

And now, just for a change, a
British military view. Here are
the words of one of our leading
officers, who has studied the
realities behind the glamour Of
the European army vision. He}
said:— |

have swelled
heads. When they were told
Europe depend on their help,
the price went up and up. Now,
if this scheme goes on, Germany|

“The Germans

will have 1,000,000 trained men
by 1958. What happens after)
that if the Americans leave us
hitched to Europe?
“We have already, in our |
Rhine Army, the biggest and!
best-equipped land force in the|
West. Are we to break it up for}
the sake of playing ee |
policemen in a foreign legion

under some crackpot international
defence commissariat?

German soldiers is to have them}
lumped together in a German
national army with enough Allied}
troops alongside to jump on
them hard if they try to break)
away.”

|
“No, the only way to use|

The dilemma of Eisenhower is}
perhaps greatest. He must}
hurry over to America if he}
wants the presidential nomina-
tion; on the other hand, the
future of the real armies he has
built up here may be endangered
if he leaves while the ground is
still quaking under the trend of
a phantom legion that refuses to
materialise,

Showdown

YOU have heard the arguments. |

This week comes the showdown.
Perhaps the idea had to be tried,|
perhaps one day it may succeed.

But the pace has been too
fast, the idealism all too rapt.
And the audacious bid to create
overnight, out of a group of
nations with a matchless record
of hostility and bloodshed, a
force embracing victor and
defeated has produced a situa-
tion of perilous perplexity.

The carnival lights are still
blazing in the casino. And if
tonight they seem brighter, it is
only because the Atlantic Powers
here assembled have nothing to
offer in contrast,

—L.ES. ,



Overseas Students Find A Welcome

| By VAUGHAN JONES
| LONDON, Feb. 20.
They called it the East-West

j#riendship Council when it was
‘founded thirty years ago, be-
cause nearly all the lonely
‘young students who came to it
seeking friends in a_ strange
ountry had left homes east of
| Suez.

It was a small body then,
started by a number of Christian
organisations, anxious to give
visitors from far away a friendly
}welcome in Britain.

Today, the Council, preserving
l.ts old name, lists as members
{nearly 700 young men and girls



\from all over the world.

Tuc West Indies, West and
|East Africa, Pakistan India and
Burma, Malaya and the East

{Indies—they are all represented.

Neatly card-indexed, names
jand addresses are filed in an
junpretentious gray-fronted house
jin London's Bloomsbury _ area,
he Friendship Council’s head-
‘quarters near London University.

Patrons of the Council are the
High Commissioner for India,
the High Commissioner for Pak-
istan and the Secretary of State
for, the Colonies,

President is Sir George Schus-

ver, K.C.S.1, K.C.MLG,
| And, recognising the help it
| eives colonial students, the Col-

onial Office makes £400 a year
{grant to supplement the private
| subscriptions which finance
work, and sends along the names
of new arrivals from overseas
with whom they are in contact.
Its fundamental aim, as des-
cribed by the Couneil itself, is
“to try to introduce students to
British families which are pre-
pared to offer the sort of hospi-
tality which they would like

B ereeancaphtailipiioaee -

|

| A new building is to be erected
| in Berne to house the Internation-
‘al Bureau of the Universal Postal
Union.

It has been proposed that in a
prominent position on the outside

cf the building, there should
appear some feature indicative of
the universal character of the
Union, and that the same theme
should be symbolised inside the

building by the inclusion thereim
of some visible contribution repre-
sentative of each country of the
Union.

its;

their own ‘sons and daughters to
receive in a foreign land.”

Membership fee is five shillings
yearly in London, half that in the
provinces,

On its books are the names of
five hundred British hosts who
have announced themselves ready
to welcome the visitors from the
colonies and elsewhere into their
homes,

But this is not the Friendship
Council’s only task.

The Council, and its branches
throughout England organise par-
ties, socials and sight-seeing out-
ings at cheap prices. Sometimes
it is planned that students are
entertained by local mayors,
shown something of the civic
and social life of Britain’s pro-
_vincial towns, and introduced to
other youth organisations.

Again, arrangements are made

for groups to visit the Co.in-
ent, where they are met ana cn
tertained by students end youth
organisations,

In brief, the siogan is the
young overseer visit not
feel lonely when he come )
England.

To this end, the .Friendship
Council works closely with the
Victoria League and the British
Council in establishing those
vital first contacts with the aim
of bringing friendship and
warmth to new arrivals.

However, the Council is able

to make immediate contact with
less than half of the Colonial
and Eastern students on their
arrival, These are the ‘sponsor-
ed’ students who arrived under
the auspices of their own govern-
ments, and whose names and
addresses are notified to the
Colonial office.

New Building For Universal
Postal Union =

The United Kingdom contribu-
tion will take the form of a bust
or bas-relief of Sir Rowland Hill,
the founder of the ‘penny-post’. It
has been suggested that the con-
tribution of the members of the
Colonial Ensemble towards the
equipment or furnishing of the
new building should take the form

of a Conference Table, bearing

the Coats of Arms of the contri-
buting territories, either on the
perpendicular edge or on the

surface edge, with a small plate
suitably inscribed in the centre of

The remainder, who step un-
heralded off plane and steam-
ship are often difficult to track
by their own well-wishers.

Meantime, latest report of the
Council reveals that there are
now 11,058 of these young men
and girl Colonial students in
Britain including 4,733 from the
colonies,

Of the colonial students 1,448
are scholarship holders and
3,285 private students. 2,009 are
from West Africa; 1,114 from
West Indies; 571 from East Afri-
ca; 497 from Far East; 300 from
Mediterranean; 242 from Mauri-

tus and other possessions.
Among 32 subjects listed,
largest numbers are: nursing

816; medicine 720; law 690; en-
gineering 467; arts 295; science

203: teachers training 194; den- |

tistry — 118; accountancy 179;
economics 76; agriculture 45;
architecture 60; commerce 54.

Of the 6,325 Eastern students
2,700 are from India; 738 from
Feypt; 700 from Pakistan; 500
from Iran, the remainder from
other Middle East, African and
Par East countries.

More than fifty per cent. of the
total are studying in London, the
others at provincial universities
and technical centres,

And, it is noted by the Council, |

many of its former members have
become prominent in their own
lands.

For example, in Nigeria’s first!
cabinet, four of the members are!
“old boys.” They are Mr. ‘A. C.
Nwapa and Mr. Okoji Arikpo,|
both Central Ministers, and Mr.
S. O. Ighodare and Mr. A. M. A,
Akinleye, Regional Ministers for
the West.



NOBODY'S
DIARY

The culture boys
Make so much noise
In their distress ¥
They blame the Press
But you and I
Know the reason why.
Chorus: They’ve got chips on their shoulders
Great big chips on their shoulders.
The copyright of thig¢ little song is|
hereby released for use at all cultural
meetings (preferably where there is
piano accompaniment). Its reproduction
in bars and at cultural hops is strictly
» forbidden.



Tuesday—Was not at all impressed by the
suggestion that members of the House
do not spend’ enough time in the Public
Library, but was delighted to hear an
elder statesman say that people fresh
from their books should not attempt to
teach their grandmothers to suck eggs.
Regular readers of my column (and my
fan mail now runs into thousands) will
remember my little epilogue in praise
of Cincinnatus the first Roman gentle-
man farmer who left his libraries, and
rooms of state to grow cauliflowers
somewhere in Latium.

Today 4 was so happy to find a Cincin-
natus follower learning livestock and
agriculture in one of those agricultural
stations which all politicians ought to
visit before they start talking about the
land, “grow more food” and all the
slogans the newspapers reproduce.

Regretfully [ realised that he was no
longer a member for his parish, when he
had no time for those necessary pur-
suits.

My advice to politicians which they
don’t want of course, or they would not
be politicians, is get back to the land
and find out what is going on, before the
people who do know get your jobs.

Wednesday—Being a day of repentance I
take this opportunity of asking forgive-
ness from all those upon whose corns I
have trod wittingly or unwittingly in the
past, the present and the future.

Thursday—Heard a_ perfectly reasonable
proposition today. If the publicity com-
mittee and all those praiseworthy people
who look to tourists to help us pay for
biscuits and pickled pork, tell people
visit the Animal Flower Cave in St.
Lucy, they should persuade the owner to
make it less difficult to enter. I don’t sup-
pose either the owner or the members of
the publicity committee know how diffi-
cult it is to enter, but I’ve just told them.

Friday—-To-day is Leap Day. For the first
time I discovered that my old friend Leap
Year is also known as Bissextile. Every
time this sort of year rolls up we know
that days are growing longer by one day
precisely. You will remember when you
were at school being told that you can
tell a Leap Year because you can divide
it by four and have nothing left over,
except when the year ends in “00” when
only one in every “four” can be divided
by that number, without leaving some-
thing over.

You may not remember, however, that
the whole thing goes back to Julius
Caesar. In his day (46 B.C. to be exact)
the solar year was fixed at 365% days.
So every four years February leaps one
day and keeps on giving us 29 instead
of 28 days clear. Which all goes to prove
that even calendars have to balance their
budgets.



| Saturday-—I wonder whether the Police are
aware of the speeding on the Leewards
Roads between 6 and 7 on mornings when
heavily laden trucks race to Bridgetown:
or perhaps they think it far more daring
to wait at New Major Road Ahead signs
to see whether good, careful drivers pull

up or not.



More Help For Students

LONDON,

Colonial students living in the Hampstead
district of London are likely to be better
catered for by local churches and other vol-
untary organisations. About 40 representa-'
tives of these organisations have decided to
set up a committee to see how their existing
activities can be co-ordinated and, where

possible, expanded.

The meeting was addressed by Sir Ronald



the surface of the table to indi-|
cate that it was presented by the}
British Colonial Ensemble.

The table will be installed in the
President’s room and the Direc-
tor of the International Bureau

geste] that maximum har-
veen the projected gift
ana its surroundings could best be
secured if the table were made in
Switzerland,

This Government has agreed to
the proposal and will share in the}
cost of the gift on the basis sug-
gested by the Secreary of State.



| Adam, chairman of the British Council, who

said that it was not a task for an official body
‘ike the Council to tackle alone. The Coun-;
cil needed all the help and co-operation it |
could get in the work it had undertaken for
overseas students.

Sir Ronald, who is also chairman of the
Conference of Voluntary Societies on the|
Welfare of Colonial Students in London,
stressed the need for bringing the overseas
student into contact with the people of Bri-|
tain. What was wanted, he said, was that
residents should do everything possible to
make them feel at home.—B.U.P.


















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SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE

A SAILING TRIP TO B. GUIANA, == >=

By H. O. HUSBANDS SKIPPER AT THE HELM At 7.35 p.m. we passed to wind- st















































« to Vu
Thursday morning, February 21, urd of the light ship which had rd the ecor
broke fair with the Schoonex vn to many lights from being twenty he tl t
Philip H, Davidson iying in the on horizon”. We , 1.50 p.m. ib
Careenage, bow westward and t e n udwre ked \ ue igh flicke :
weighed wi with 60 oa ds Tye ge “Fy . Shidatn Hit) Gites’ 'entardar vine
tons of lime her } for Brit- hin ‘ ' oa i. old e x Terr ais ' “Keyholt"
ish Guiana, Emigration auther- 1 1g tIw t t | can be See n during t
ities had gone through the then ty a The “Keyholt” is lying r
routine of checking passenger < t coast. bank about three mile th
crew lists, baggage id pass W th tide falling. harbour,
The Davidson I will call her Se had to about to Port at Last
for short is free of her stert et full at nut 10 p I could faintly see the outlir
line at 9.45 a.m. to be towed into ray ‘ * came the order and of massive wooden buildings o
Carlis-e Bay by the metor launch stem-staysail was put over tothe waterfront as we steadily l
Sea Prince, Ce Se ast ! d farther up the rivet At 11.40
A fresh from t. We rant nchors were cast in the muddy | |
the ea e Sea : . ute ak ‘ ir out ' river bed Ships lying at the
Prince cas i The ny Che Davidson wharfs were a stone's throw di
crew wrestled with hal) , Mov- about at 840 pu. and We tance from the Davidson. [I took
ing with y on the roliing .~ now sailing to leewar f the good a look as I could fro
deck an 1e schooner powe! s ship. | vessel’s deck and was conter Says Mr. Leo King:
now came from a hoi i jib, stem- _ Phe Cap'r steered sou'west after until I could see more in > th
taysail, foresail and half of her Fae eee re vghtship again. Jf morning. A drizzle of rain cam “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
mainsail. We were saili sou'- 7 dark but my torchlight show= for the first time of the trip a has nik ght, ia
west with the Davidson confidently ed me the tg 1 ig ware which soon as we were anchored, BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT
thrusting throu the choppy sea ru hed down me mouth of the I went to my bunk shortly aft
patae cy Se eh oe eee Demerara River at about 44% knots. midnight and with the risin
I had started o maiden voy- e mainsail was slackened right on Sunday I was up on de
ige to Brith Guiana and to gain Y until it rested on the aft rig ing around the harbour I » Ha
confidence, I remained aft with bour Police in smart khaki 1
the burly captain S y who, from We were actually in the har- forms were o i.m. to me
the wheel, echo orders through- t but could not see land. u They che on crew li Tr
out the el British Guiana is below sea level, and passports and were ki 2 ec
At 10.15 th ng of ihe lights in the homes on the enough to take n ! e to the



the deck en
that t
ner peak

ped signitying coast and the street lamps formed Custom Before I left the hit

1il was hauled to a red, white and blue dotted line Cap’n Sealy said “you are a saii The Perfection of Confection
CAPTAIN SEALY takes his turn at the wheel of the Sch. “Philip H. Davidson” on ber


















































course to B.G., he would bring the I passed the evening playing
vesse? to rest during the night and dominoes on deck with the crew
turn her ’round on anchor before and another passenger whom we

fish darted about the air and a minutes. Now and again a sailor
white sea bird with its wings would climb up aloft to clear a

an
fringed with black whistled over. rope or drive in a pin to a block



—

We could see Rag- voyage from parently on the sea. The light- or; you made the trip without ev:
ged Point Lighthou - See ee Barbados to B.G. sides eontlaiben Weta t Louse flashed to the west of them. getting seasick He coul i hot say | MADE IN U K
were hauled home and the east- pulls I made on the nalyard, had during a day than. it mn 7 185 n fons Ad sr sia or ped wpe ye Were: Doran sabe eee nar ea rb ane oe se — Th fh we
sou-east wi w now strong the flying-staysail aloft. “Holds a both. el. bered ; ¥; f —" Ms 200 mile te poe ear ots ae SORTER, He, Were Senate aoe ees ane swe or F vid a ve ‘
enough to stop the sails from lot of wind, that”, the Cap’n toid F $2.9 ea are eee Oe aan miles to be*in the muddy wa- well, was travelling with the Davidson WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS.
faacie. Shane. te Cowan s We ene abe a 1 house to have a last look around. ters of British Guiana. You. have to pass three light for six months. The Davidson LON
Pk : ps mas e were now sailing due Nightfall An hour later, a school of por- buoys before you know that you fine trip ended in two days, | ONDON, W. 3
cot, was up and down the deck south. The se “As n i poises were playing on the port e well in the harbour” a sailor hours. It’ quite different sail
barking while a pig, the scaven- During .all this .bustle with . am +p bite like a dark grey and starboard bows—or were they told “me. The first light “buoy ‘ack up
ger, smelled around for some- sails, halyards and sheets, smoke eae of byron ll ” ~ as the ee racing with the Davidson ? They ss ; , .
thing to eat. He once nibbled at came from the .galley’s chimney shots A littered Me Le ie kept.up their frolic for fully 10 OHSERV ATION rESTS
my short } pocket I sat in and the cook was in the kitchen ~ 3H — : he hie h —* dghts gninutes. The crew had no har-
a deck ct iking some sun and “doing the necessary.” Seeing The covidsen a of the vessel. poons and porpoises “are not in
he w ly reproached by everything set, the Cap'n gave the throy sabre the’ di me iia : a the habit of biting.” The wind 3 ;
the Captain “Nonsense! Non- wheel cver to a sailor. He went rea sas have i - Pas n y a Nght dropped light in the afternoon but : ak ee : : vs ;
sense!” below to prepare his log book. saaiterak alia eae oe before 5 p.m., a good breeze eu eee ae 3 , }
Although made steacier by her The wireless set entertained us Gann boy t “ae st Oye Sprung up. A ship like one of the : ‘
mainsail, the D.ividson was liti- with calypsoes from Trinidad and a ae all eve. Vane b Low Lady Boats passed starboard of us
ing and surging. We were 40 by 11 o'clock, the crew with the “ Pee eae: aay oy Oe uC ne Wr ear eine
minute Barbade exception of the cook and the company with the compass in a “Great Bear’ were in the sky so
i : : wooden glass case that we could tell our direction
the coa n ev eimsman were free to relax on The C p’n and the mat lent Was true
a oat dae t wet ae ‘ t \¢ } ? m
ba i ae a ; F me, it wes an-adventure, aft deck houses while the othe ; Saturday
ool eae ae ' members of the crew slept below Early Saturday morning a |
i i it for the crew, just _ the in the forecastle. From my nk. to avy breeze was striking th ;
sal ‘ ; to IN mojony of daily routine. Each I could hear the member of Davidson abeam and we predicted (
ts A mist | iilon except the cook and the the crew on watch singing mam- that we would make land at B.G )
here and there Cap’n boy—took two-hour. shifts pos, the flapping of ‘galls mak the that night, To port of us the schoo
omewhat like at the wheel. The crew was squeaking noise of iron fittin to er D’Ortac—the sailors told her by
ror reflected the sun rays. divided into two in order to alter- booms and mast I had to pet her rig—was sailing south of Bar
Thin 1 of e rising in the nate four - hour watches. They myself accustomed to sleepin * bados and a fishing schooner could
air marked sugar factories. “Tt were at the pumps every four g rolling had but | wa aot be seen on the banks with her
the pe 0 I hours getting out water that in- yw, yped in sound sleey to be bead sails lowered off. Captain
th ( yé i in variably ’s through the timber awakened by the mornin: ervice Sealy one Id a south by east cours
ple C } t P into the ve-sel fukn inriand At 7.30 am. we had more fun
micki f halvar . wei Ete . : from porpoises. Hundreds of fly
SARL cance Nie toca? Lunch Daybreak, Friday ing fish flipped ‘through the ait
on : oa Pipe * z eT ease Whole peas cnc rice, sweet Friday morning broke just as cutting into the wate: ain a
You dor I aler potato and fresh pork were made lovely as Thursday. The baro- soon as their wings dri rhe
‘i ies ‘ . x vur- iio tasty dish by the cock who meter read “fair”. The crew were porpoises were aggravating to a (
course: u . no Ou . . .. up and around cleaning down the crew who love their flesh and so \}
able, i.e, east win came the served lunch at 49,40 30 the after deck, I came out of the doghouse two sailors set about making har- : i}
pleasant rep!) nd he further }00n, >00n after a porpoise Cart- +, have a look around then to go poons for the trip back up. THE WORLD S MOST P U A
explained “ h th d I'm ing across the vessel's bow added back down for my morning cof Captain Sealy took observation \
ting, I just lay-to wing i new thrill to my voyage. The fee, bread and butter. every day at &a.m., noon and 4
it night if f o lirest Davidson was going at about six Around 6.45 a.m., a steamer ap- p.m. getting ma results al- H NE
course to make up for what I io or seven knots and Barbados, peared on our starboard bow but ways. The blue Atlantic was
during the day”. i remembered which gradually became a “cloud”, changed course to pass above us turning pea green, then whitish
that I was no sailor by profession was sunk at 2,30 p.m, We were as though crossing over to Suri- The sun was shining bright, the }
so I went for my dictionar to surrounded by horizon; on every nam. We were averaging about sky cloudless. Then came the first ‘abs
make his sea language mine. He side the sea and sky, and the sky 150 miles a day and so we still set back on the trip. The flying : . : fect
was telling me. I-found “out. that was almost -cioudiess, had ~~ another fs arr to pire bares aa one of the seams Will do every description of Sewing and makes a perfec ,
4 . : Shae sae cover, 1e sea was tumbling a a 45 a.m, The crew hauled het -stite 4 pris ic i
if he found himself off the direct Good Sailing bit, the wind no lighter. Flying down, mended her in about 10 Wi Lock-stitch on all miterials, thick or thin,
\



setting another course nicknamed “Mighty Joe Young”. the mainmast head. Our wireles* During the afternoon, a bauxite ;
A flying fish boat bobbing up and Two tow-lines were popped over picked up a light musical pro- ship, looking like a molasses tank “OBSERVATION” is taken three times a day on the Sch. “Philip H alin ee 7) @ 192
down in the steep seas was the the stern by lucky fishes, so we gramme coming over from B.G er, passed to leeward going ové Davidson” by Captain Sealy and accuracy is almost attained by use BUY A
first thing we met when only 45 “toiled all day and caught Before breakfasting at 11.30 a.m. from British Guiana to Trinidad.| of the Sextant, an instrument for measuring angular distances. Cap . e
minutes out of Barbados, The nothing.” The wind lightened a —soup, rice and peas, pork, bread The wind was now very light but | tain Sealy is using his Sextant over the starboard side shortly after
little boat was lowered off and her bit during the’ evening but the and butter—I got into my bathing we had been averaging about 714 | midday Friday

crew over the port side hooking Davidson kept heaving through trunk and dipping water from knots during the last 24 hout



IT WILL LAST A LIFE-TIME



—6§$JIttrrowWO--—"~—>=5-[-—-—--ESeaeoaoQQ



flying fish while the had their the swells and running down well. over the side in a roped bucket, I The Davidson rolled worse. th in | Complete with Wood Cover
Gill net out. One of them hook- Side lights — green to stabbord enjoyed “a seabath on deck It ever but I enjoyed the swaying
ed a flying fish as we were pass- am‘i red to port -+ were up at was refreshing. Adventure was The first sounding since we left eis
sa Ev eas an the David- 6 r A chilly breeze Sanh slowly becoming monotony. | All Barbados told us that we were in
~s eer eMOCY ROGAIC “Uitte me: MC amestes 20. oe ens was quiet aboard but dominoes 1414 fathoms of water }
sd, ater dae poe tl wae - whipped suse the deck eee a supplied enough amusement. The Davidson’s bowsprit pointed
hands to their shouts of “O.K, — to climb into my mattressed bunk ““ At 19.15 p.m., the Captain took to the lightship which is ancho1
O.K.’ as early as 8.30 p.m. The Cap’n observation with his sextant. The ed about 13 miles off the B.G {
I \inutes later the Cap’n told me before that she would plue waters of the Atlantic were coast;

r my watch, still carrying
em the \ you're sai) faster during the night than growing darker and darker as we Barbados time, was saying 6.15
ready up with it” and in an in- during the day; the reason, the were jogging through the seas. p.m. Our prediction was right
alizine the sun) keeps the sails dry and more Another observation taken at 4 “Lower off the flying staysail’
i a Cap’n Sealy said The Davidson
STEAMSHIP PASSES was to make land under jib, sten
staysail, foresail and mainsail, They
crew folded up the flying staysail
and got, the anchor on the d
weady for dropping in harbour \
glow in the sky to the west of the

heel







HARRISON'S "ra asca.

we ONLY $99.16 EACH








lightship gave me the directic
of Georgetown. I was determined
not to sleep until I saw lan I %

put on a jacket and kept forward

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morning a Steamship passes above us as though crossing over to Surinam.

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PAGE SIX



CLASSIFIED ADS,

TELEPHONE 2506.



BIRTH

A BON — To Capt. & Mrs. G. I. Sealy,
Brittons Cross Rd. On 2th Feb, 1952.
1$.52—1n





_

RT
SMISH—We the undersigned beg to thank
the numerous friends and brethren who
attended the funera! or in any way ex-

pressed

call of ovr dearly

Georgeina Smith.
Ashton Smith, Elaine Clarke of Brooklyn,
USA.,
ter-in-law).

beloved mother

IN MEMORIAM

In loving memony of our dear



CAREW:

Father who died on the ist March | Ring 4433 or 8635.
1951

A noble Dad honest and kind,



CAR
miles

an .
their sympathy im the home] Maxwell, or Phone 9558, 3339.

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

> Morris Minor Car, Saloon 12,000

Excellent condition. Ring 8504
1.3.52—2n





CAR

1980 Hillman Minx. condition
new v

Apply: i. Tryhane,
1.3.52—2n

CAR: One Prefect Ford. Not an old

(children), Sybil Smith (daugh- | Model but with four new tyres. Dial 2969
13.521} and ask for Mrs. Outram.

1.3.52—In

SS
CAR—1®7 Ford Super de Luxe V-8
Excellent condition. Always owner driven.

Cc. B. Jackman.
13.2.52—t.f.n.

What a memory he left behind, CAR—1 Morris Car. 8 h.p., mileage
He died, as he lived, everybody's} 24,000. For further particulars, apply
friend— H. A. Cuke, (Junior), c/o Bovell &

Thy will be done
Fitz, Hugh, Gilbert (Sons),
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Mrs
1.3.52—in



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Mabel | ——— > >

a SS bh ncesinertinhionaliiaa Excellent condit'on.
SMALL; In sacred memory of my dear] 11,000 miles. A-1 condition,

Phone 4231 29.2.52—t.f.n
1950 Wolseley 6/80 10,000 miles
1951 Morris Minor
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CAR:

friend Hilda Small, who departed] Garage Ltd. Telephone 4504.
this life on March 1, 1961 27.2.52—4n
Faithful and honest in all your way . ,
Devoted and true to the end of] CAR: 1938 Morris, 8 h.p. Sedan
your days, Recently overhauled and rebored. Good
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What a beautiful memory you lett)|®. H. Webster, Applewhaites.
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Ever to be remembered by—Mrs. M. L.
Chase 1.2.52—In} GAR: Morris 8 hp, 1950 Model 8,000
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CONGRATULATIONS = j= aoe
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Wholesale and Retail. CITY GARAGE
1.

CO., 467 21.2.52—+.f.n.

R.C.A. “A.C.R. 136" Communications
Receiver (without Cabinet) A, D. Per.
kins, Opp. George Street, Belmont Rd

1.3.52—2n

WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR:
¢

7

ubie feet, Ring 8504 1,.3.52—2n

—
WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR 4-5.

Ten Cubic feet in perfect condition for further
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf| information dial 2115 or 4972.

1.3.52—2n



LIVESTOCK

COW: One Graded Guernsey Cow giv-
from whom further particulars can be} ing twelve pints milk daily, third Calf,

obtained. 1.3.52—t.0.n | A. W. Williams, 1,3,52—2n
COW: Guernsey-Ayrshire Co i
MISCELLANEOUS te mille dally Aret Galt Contact!

BOARDERS
quiet respectable district—near to town-~
Bus stop at door, Phone 3643.
29.2.52—3n,

rr
Person interested in running small ex-
clusive Club catering to tourist
which will also carry items
to this type clientele.
ises located in Bri
(Confidential) Box @
Advocate, ».

K-KEEPING
Method" Course
award of Diploma
will qualify
spare-time
co’

——<— HOLIDA
AOCO! ANCY, COST ACCOUNTING,
co SECRETARYS ; apd
with
An “In ive

(For(end map a specialty.

as Associate or
you for higher
postal study.
URSES in Commer-
cial and Law subjects, Londen Chamber
f Commerce, R.SA., Institute of Com-
etc, Specin! ENGLISH. Courset
for Overseas students, For FREE
BOOKLET WRITE NOW to the LEAD-
NG TUITION INSTITUTION FOR
OVERSEAS STUDENTS: NDON
SCHOOL OF ACCOUNTANCY.
Stre St. James's, London, S.W.1..
{and at 53, Welbeck Street,

o
meree,

England,

Lendon, W.1.)








JORDAN'S LAUNDRY

Bay Street
Opp. Combermere St.





aaa ane.
CHRISTIAN SCIENC
READING ROOM

E
)

- READ
“The Life of .Mary Baker Eddy"

by
SIBYL WILBUR, Rev. LYMAN P.
TOWELL, Rev. IRVING C, TOM-
LINSON, or others
at this Room, over Bowen & Sons
n Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
idays —
10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on Saturdays
10 4,m.—12 o'clock
ALL ARE WELCOME:



T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

EASTER CARDS
MOTHER’S DAY
CARDS

ASpanish—English, English—Spantsb
Dictionary
Everything Shakespeare ever
wrote. Rudyard Kipling's verse
(over 800 pages)

GLASS JARS $1.50

-m at =
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
end HARDWARE

VENDEMOS, SEDAS,
} JOYERIAS Y ARTISTIOCA

THANI’S t
Dial 3466 |}

Just Received .. -

VALOR STOVE PARTS

| Limited Supply
Order To-day at

t ray

G. W. Hutehinson
& CO, LTD.

Dial 4222 Broad Street









16 we
: Male, Local or Foreign, B. Walker, c/o

pDOoMO
erator
tion.

for sale
Attract HERCULES
ne Abele for sale 1/- ear
agpoye A. B. Taylor's Store.
.2.52—In ——

6. R. Trent, Nr. Four
29.2.52--2n

St. John

E : Raffle tickets
(for rn: at

SHIRTS: Are

a
MENTER’S Breakfast Cocoa in ‘4 Ib. &

OSQUITO NETS:
single and oddments. Ring 8504

MENIER’S Breakfast Cocoa. Shipment
12, Duke] just received. AMEL-SMITH
co,, LU

Veedol, at all lead!
Stations. Your v

VEEDOL.
travel”.
SILK SCARVES:

® Ib. tins, At all leading Grocers.
1.3.52—2n

Two double, one
1.3.52—2n
K. J

. J. &
TD,, Distributors, Phone: 4748.
1.3.52—2n,



OIL—The_ wirld's
Garages and
jicle deserves the best,
und wherever fine cars
17.2,.52—t.f.n,

Barbados View, Pure



Silk Scarves with colorful Sceneries and
Map of the Island $3.98 each. THANT,

Pr.

Wm. Hy. Street.

29.2.52—t.f.n,

—<———“—————
STRAW MATS. Fancy and colourful,
for Bedrooms and Dining room, also for

Door front 88.
THANI Bros

Breakfast Cocoa TODAY.
stitute !

up, Can you beat it?
Dial 3466
29 -2.52—t.f.n,

TRY a cup of delightful MENIER’S
Take no sub-
1.3.52—2n

WHITE PILLOW CASES: Really, i
a very

20°

good quality with Flap. Size
x 30” §1,18 each. Three for $3.30

at KIRPALANT 82, Swan Street.

1.3.52—In



FOu RENT
HOUSES

—-
BUNGALOW: Fully furnished on St.

rooms, 2 toilets and baths.
conveniences

PLAT:
4 months from Ist March,

Chapel

James Coast (7 miles from town), 3 bed-
All modern
Dial John Lamming, 2472.

29.2.52--3n

“Avalon”, Collymore Rock, for
Dial 3696,
1.3.52-—t.f.n

“PERPK"—House ealled “Ferek’ on the



sea at Worthing. Fully furnished, .n-
cluding refrigerator

It has 4 bedrooms
ste. Apply at Cnystal’s Guest House.
’ 1.8.52-—3n

POR RENT OR LEASE
LAND: Spot of land situate at Bath-
sheba on the seaside next St. Aidan’s
Apply No. 47 Swan Street,
Second floor 1.3.52—3n

Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.

Fer further particulars, Apply to Alma

Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.
23.2.52—t.f.n,

PAVILION COURT
One vaeancy in this popular residential
estate. Large Ground Floor Flat avail-
able March 3ist. Moderate inelusive rent
Redecoration and agreement for approved
tenant. Apply F. J. North, Little Kent
Christ Chureh. 29.2.5;

WINDY WOLD. Hindsbury
R. Pickering, Basra,
Joseph

Rd, Apply:
Bathsheba, St
1.3.52—8n

+

|

NOTICE

Will the friend to whom 1
loaned my special Harrison College
Prize Book awarded in please
return — same Mayers C/o
Advocate Advertising Dept. This

very valuable to me

GOOFS SSS TT

INTERESTING TO
VISITORS

You can now get
Your usual WARM WATER BATH
IF THERE &S GAS IN HOUSE
Call at your Gas Showrooms and
See the Beautiful White Porce-
jain Enamel Gas Geysers
8 minutes you can have warm
Priee .. Only $82.00

bath



RACES! RACES!

JOCKEYS’ RACING
WHIPS

Call in to-day and
yours.

select

— Also just received —

DOG COLLARS, LEADS,

HARNESS and CHAINS,
CHOKERS

NEWSAM & CO.



PUMLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE
Dry Goods Store No. 14, Swan Street
together with counters, shelves and other

fittings. Apply No, 47, Swan Strect, Sec-
ond Floor or on premises

HOUSE: Board and Shingled House,
‘Louiseville”, situated next Roxy Theatre,
Bank Hall Rd., 2 bedrooms, Drawing
and Dining rooms, Electricity and Water
installed Apply Mr. Smith. Eagle Hal)
1.3.52



Corner ir
HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom
house, all conveniences, with party-

sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room Garage, laundry, 2
servant rooms and storage room under
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A, Barnes & Co., Lid. Dial 4476

13.2.52—t.f.n

LAND: 18,575 sq. ft. 50 ft frontage.
First Ave. leading Pioneer Rd., Bust
Hall, side of Public Road, can be sold
for any reasonable price. Apply: Mr. K
Hutchinson & Banfield Office

1.3.52—2n

Brown,
James St

AUCTION

I will set up for Sale at Chimborazo
St. Joseph one board and shingled House
18 x 10 and shedroof on Monday March
8, 1952 at 12 o'clock noon.

Terms Cash,





A. LEK,
Government Auctioneer,
Dist, “F"
28.2.52—Bn
NOTICE
Re estate of
DANIEL EUSTACE GASCOIGNE
BRATHWAITE
deceased
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that al)
Persons having amy debts or claims upon

or affecting the estate of Daniel Eustace
Gascoigne Brathwaite deceased late of
Dayrells Road in the parish of Christ
Church who died in this island on the
10th day of February 1952 are hereby
required to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to me the under-
signed C/o D. Lee Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12,
James Street, Bridgetown, on or before
the 5th day of May 1952 after which
date 3 shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the estate among the parties
entitled having regerd to the
debts and claims only of which I shal!
then have had notice, end that I shall
not be Hable for aseets so distributed

to any of whose debt or claim 1
shall not have hea notice at the time of
such di ution,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

WATERWORKS DEPART-

Payment of Water Rates

Consumers who have not yet
paid water rates in respect of the
quarter ending 3lst March, 1952
are hereby notified that unless
these rates are paid on or before
the 8th of March, 1952, the De-
partment, as authorised by sec-
tion 46 of the Waterworks Act
1895-1, may stop the water from
flowing into the premisés in re-
spect of which such rates are pay-
able, either by cutting off the pipe
to such premises, or by such
means as they may think fit, and
take proceedings to recover any

amount due.
26.2.52.—2n.

Sealed Tenders in duplicate
nee 2 the cnvelppe “Tender
or winding and keeping in
the Public Buildings Chock’ will
be received at the Colonial See-
retary’s Office up to 4 pm. on
Friday 21st March, 1952, for wind-
ing and keeping the Public Build-
ings Clock in repair, in accord-
ance with the Conditions of Con-
tract to be seen at the Public
Works Department.

The contract will commence on
Ist April, 1952.

Each Tender must be accom-
panied by a letter signed by two
persons known to possess proper-
ty, engaging to become bound with
the party tendering, in the sum
of one hundred pounds, for the
due performance of the contract.

The Government does not bind
itself to accept the lowest or any
tender,

Further information cap be ob-
tained from the Colonial Engineer,
Public Works Department.

1.3.52,—2n.



Tenders for the Supply of
Fresh Milk to the
Lazaretto

Tenders are invited for the sup-
ply of FRESH MILK to Laza-
1952,

And all persons indebted to the said! to 31st March, 1953,

estate ave ested to settle their ac
counts without delay,
Dated this Ist day of March, 1952
COURTELBY IFILL,

Qualified Executor,
Est. Daniel Bustace Gascoigne
Brathwaite,



BARBADOS
IN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
IN THE MATTER OF CENTRAL
roneoee
ae =
IN THE MATTER OF THE COMPANIES
ACT 1910
NOTICE ¥ hereby given that a Petition
February

bok BF of 1952,
presented to the Chief J
of the 10 Mia Lordaip the Chi the

abovenamed y to confirm an
alteration of the

Company's objects
cite of tee Dempeay unesamety
elu’
funn ittraernany General Meet
ing of the said Company held on the
Se Gee « 1, and subse-

uel nimously: at an

ti ry General ot the
said held on the lth day of
December 1951, and which Resolution
runs as follows j-—

“That the provisions of the Memoran-

dum of Association of the ny with
iicred by adding a weresraph, to be
alte iy @ paragraph to
numbered (rl) to Clause 8 of such
mater of Association the word:
jollow! that is to say:

(rl) ‘tain and support or aid

t and support of as-
gociations, institutions, funds, trusts, and
conveniences calculated to benefit em-
ployees, or ex-employees of the Com
pany or the dependents or connections
of such persons and to grant pensions
and allowances, and to make payment
towards insurance and to enter into any
scheme calculated to benefit employees,
or ex-employees of the Company or the
dependents or connections of such
persons.”

AND NOTICE 1§ FURTHER GIVEN
that the said Petition is directed to be
heard before His Lordship the Chief
Judge of the Court of Common Pleas
on Friday the 2ist day of March, 1952 a
10.90 o'clock in the forenoon, and any
person interested in the said Company,
whether as creditor, or otherwise, de
sirous to oppose the making of an order
for the confirmation of the said alteration
under the above Act, should appear at
the time of hearing, by himself or his
counsel, for the purpose, and a copy of
the said Petition will be furnished to
any such person requiring the same by
the Company's Solicitors, Messrs, Cottle,
Catford & Co., No. 17, High Street,
Bridgetown, on payment of the regulated
charge for the same.

Dated this 27th day of February, 1982

COTTLE CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors for the Company,
28.2,52—3n





GOVERNMENT



TENDERS FOR MAINTENANCE OF PUMPS AND WINDMILLS

Tenders are invited for the maintenance of pumps and windmills

et various Public Institutions fo
April, 1952, to the 3lst Maren,
other particulars may be obtainec
Colonial Engineer.

2. Each tender must be ace

1953, ‘The conditions of contract and

retto for the period lst Ap
Tenders should be framed in
terms of 100 pints. The presen
daily requrees are about 56
e'

2.

«pints, delivered at the Institution
wice daily at 6 a.m. and 1.80 p.m.
3. Tenders marked * ‘or

the supply of Fresh to
Lazaretto” addressed to the Colo-
nial Secretary (and not to any
officer by name) will be ved
at the Colonial Secretary’s ce
MB to 4 p.m. on Wednesday the
12th of March, 1952.

4 The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
1,8.62,—2n.

Tenders for Burials at the
Lazaretto and Mental

Hospital

SEALED TENDERS in tripli-
cate, marked on the envel
“Tender for Burials” addressed
the Colonial See (and not
to any officer by name) will be
received at the Colonial Secre-
tary’s Office Me to 4 pm.
Wednesday the 12 of M
for the furnishing of C
AND HEARSES for burial of in-
Gini ail foe paigg

ent
Au 1952 Me bist March i988.

. Each er must be a
panied by a letter signed by
persons known to possess proper-
ty, engaging to became bound with
the person tendering in the Ve
of forty eight dollars for the due
performance of the contract.

3. The Government does not
bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

4. Particulars may be obtained
from the ‘Heads of the Institutions

ned.
Pte 1.3.52.—2n.



—_—-

CARS DAMAGED
IN COLLISION

An aceident occurred on Upper
Broad Street yesterday about
12.15 pam. between the car P—38
owned and driven by Dr, Charles
Hutson and the car X-—439, which
was being driven by Ashley Da C.
Atherley of Charnocks, Christ
Church, A few traffic jams occur-
red as a result of the accident.
Both cars were slightly damaged.

NOTICES









a period of one year from the Ist

ion application at the office of the|

ompanied by statements from two}



persons of standing engaging to become bound with the party tender-
ing in the sum of fifty pounds for the due performance of the econ- |
tract,

3. Sealed tenders in triplicate, marked on the envelope “Tender
for Maintenance of Pumps and Windmills,” addressed to the Colonial
Secretary and not to any officer by name, will be received at the
Colonial Secretary's Office up to 12 o'clock noon on the 14th day
of Mareh, 1952.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or

any tender.
1,3,.52—e2n,





TENDERS FOR FRESH MEAT

'

SEALED TENDERS ¥; triplicate marked on the envelope;
“Tender for Fresh Meat” Addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and |
not to any officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Te+
tary’s Office up to 4 p.m. on Wednesday the 12th of Mareh, 19 for |
the supply of FRESH MEAT to Glendairy Prison, the Mental Ho--
a and the Lazaretto for the period Ist April, 1982 to 8lst March, |

ad.

%. Each Tender must be accompanied by a letter signed })
two persons known to possess property, engaging to become bound
with the tenderer in the sum of four hundred and eighty dollars for

the due performance of the contract.

3. All meat must be of the best quality; the animals must be|
slaughtered at the Market Slaughter Hdéuse and fresh meat, in cuts|
of not less than 10 lbs., delivered to the Public Institution) at the |
contractor’s expense. |

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest}
or any tender. |

5. Further particulars may be obtained from the Heads of the
Institutions concerned. {
|



1,.3.52—2n.

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF FRESH MILK TO THE)
MENTAL HOSPITAL |

TENDERS are invited for the supply of FRESH MILK to the
Mental Hospital for the period Ist April, 1952, to 31st March, 1953.
2. Tenders should be framed in terms of 100 pints. The present |
daily requirements are about 100 to 200 pints. Further particulers |
may be obtained from the Mental Hospital.
|

|

3. Tenders marked “Tenders for the supply of Fresh Milk to the
Mental Hospital” addressed to the Colonial Secretary (and not to any |
officer by name) will be received at the Colonial Secretary's Office
up to 4 p.m. on Wednesday 12th of March, 1952 |

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender,

1.3.52.—2n,)

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Invitation for Tender

DEPARTMENT @F HIGHWAYS, AND TRANSPORT

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Colonial Secretary’s |
Office up to 12 noon on the 8th March, 1952, for the supply of Barba-|
dos Limestone, Marl Filling and Earth Filling to the Department of |

Highways and Transport for a period of twelve (12) months from)
the Ist April, 1952.
2. A separate tender for each division tendered for should be,
submitted in respect of each or any of the following divisions: — |
(a) Northern Division—Parishes of St, Lucy and St. Peter. |
(b) Southern Division—Parishes of Christ Church, St. Philip
and St. John.

(c) Eastern Division—Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joseph.
(d) Western Division—Parishes of St. Michael, St. George,

St. Thomas and St, James.

3. A tenderer under paragraph 2 may also submit a separate | tion concerned during

tender for any combination of Divisions tendered for under paragraph

2 on the basis of paragraph 6, except that for the final words “on spot! to the

anywhere within the Division” read “on spot anywhere within com-
bined Division.”
4. Samples of limestone of the quality required may be seen,

and particulars of quantity and size likely to be required, may be} tal

obtained on application at the Department of Highways and Trans-
port.

5. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at
the Colonial Secretary's Office on payment of a deposit of Five Dollars
($5.00), After a contract has been entered into, those persons who
may have submitted bona fide tenders will have their deposits re-
funded; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a con-
tract when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them
refunded, and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury.

6. The prices tendered must be based on the payment of wages
at current standard rates in the trade, and shall be the flat rate per
cubie yard at which the tender would contract to supply materials
on spot anywhere within the Division.

27.2.52«—3n.



TO MERCHANTS AND GOVERNMENT CONTRACTORS

Merchants and Government Contractors and other persons hav-
ing accounts against the Government are requested to transmit them
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 Saturday the 15th of
March, 1952.

3. It is particularly requested that payment of all such accounts
may be claimed on or before the 31st of March, 1952, at jg Fenn

26.2.52.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION

TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF CLEAR STRAW SUGAR TO
THE PUBLIC ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS

Tenders are’ invited for the supply of clear straw sugar to the
Public Elementary Schools of the island during the following school
terms.

1. 5th May to Ist August, 1952.
2. 15th September to 12th December, 1952.
3. 12th January to 10th April, 1953.

The estimated fortnightly requirements are 4,500 to 10,000
pounds of sugar. Persons tendering must quote the price per pound
plus delivery charge, and are required to submit a sample of sugar.

Supplies must be delivered to the schools every two weeks ac-
cording to the requirements of the individual schools, and all deliver-
ies must be completed within three days.

Tenders must cover all requirements of the schools during the

periods mentioned above, and must reach the Colonial Secretary’s |

Office not later than 12 o'clock noon on Saturday, the 15th March,
1952, Tenders must be marked “Tenders for the supply of sugar to
the Public Elementary Schools.”

The person whose tender is accepted must be prepared to furn-
ish two sureties for the due performance of the contract.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or
any tender.

16th February, 1952. 20.2.52.—3n.

FF

VACANCY FOR POST OF SENIOR MASTER,
GRAMMAR SCHOOL, DOMINICA

Applications are invited for one vacant post of Senior Master,
Dominiea Grammar School. The school roll at present numbers 150,
and courses will be offered up to the Higher School Certificate ex-
amination of Cambridge University.

2. Qualifications. Applicants for the post should hold a Uni-
versity degree and be qualified to teach (1) English, History and
Latin, and (2) Mathematics.

%. Salary, The post is pensionable. The salary scale is $1,920
by $120 to $2,400. A cost of living allowance of ten per cent. of
salary is also payable. Consideration would be given to appointing
suitable applicants at points in the scale commensurate with their

qualification and experience.
4 rs. Quarters are not provided.
5. Leave. Leave is earned in accordance with local regulations

and Pus is made for assistance towards overseas leave passages.
. Passage on first appointment. The officer's passage on first
appointment will be paid, as well as that of his wife and children
of school age, not exceeding four, if they accompany him or follow
him within twelve months from the date of his first appointment.

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

Applications stating the applicant’s age, qualifications and teach~
ing experience, and indicating the earliest date on which he could
assume duty, should be addressed to the Administrator, Dominica.

J. HAMILTON MAURICE,
Education Officer.
28.2.52—3n.

————

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
UNIVERSITY OF CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS
SYNDICATE
The School Certificate and Higher Certificate Examinations
of the University of Cambridge Lo¢al Examinations
Syndicate will not be held in Barbados
After 1952

All persons who are eligible to obtain authorization cards in order

to sit for the 1952 Examinations are advised to communicate with
so that they may obtain the

the University without any further delay,

SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

nil
TENDERS FOR THE SUPPLY OF GROUND PROVISIONS

Tenders are invited for the supply of prouad provisions for the
three months beginning on the Ist April, 1952, to the following
Government Departments —

Glendairy Prison: Sweet potatoes —, a imately 9,000 Ibs.
a month as nevanane the number of
to be deliv twice weekly at

amounts.
tely 5,000 lbs.
be vered at the Mental Hos-
in proportion:

ital twice w ate amounts,
‘ams — as available.
Lazaretto pes Dot to rE niahily 400 ibs.
: atoes — . 3
week, dpivered twice weekly as ordered.
‘ams —- as available.
— as available.
should show the price per 100 Ibs. at which each
5 Pp
of oo poten Een commodities will ‘be delivered at the institu-

month of the period from the Ist of April,

1952 to the 30th June, 1
° Ter forwarded in sealed envelopes addressed



¢ to any officer by name) so as to
reach the e not later than 4 p.m. on Wednes-
dey. i = Sead lope should be coatty marked—
; information is obtainable from the Prison, the Men-
Hospital and the +

6. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest

or any tender. ‘
: : 1,3.52—2n.




trom’ Adelaide ¥ Fourteny Melbourne
rol
1 4

March 15th,

about April 15th
general this

nas Sete eseel nor called ‘ah hess
frozen cargo,

for
Britt Guiana sewers and Wingwere

further —
rea tel

TRINIDAD.

MANS.

yebeusry 26th, Sydney A

ne

Sha’ Barbados ‘about

April 18th.

In addition to

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Islands.

For

DA

A & OO. LTD.,
BARBADOS, B.W.I.





NEW YORK SERVICE

F.S, “GENBRAL ARTIGAS" sailed 21st Fe bruary — arrives B’d
| A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives E'dos 19th March a

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

82, TLLE” sailed 13th February — B" Mare!
A STEAMER sails 27th February — arrives Barbados teth March. i0e2 :



CANADIAN SERVIUs

SOUTBBOUND
Name of Ship Salle Halifax Arrives Barbades
s.9. “ OA PLANTER" .. 12th February February
5.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS” .. February ohh March
8.8. on PILGRIM” .. 14th March 24th March
43 March 2nd April
A STEAMER... 1 23rd April
A STEAMER Ist fia uth May

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA OOSTA @ ©0., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE







Vessel From Leaves Borbntcs
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER... Loodon
S.S. “DEFENDER” ra Live TU —' Ath Hob, 86th Feb.
16 . 4th Mar.
SS. “P ” a
Sk ottneie + London 20h Feb. 1ith Mar.
Liverpool lst Mar. 14th Mar.





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. “CROFTER” .. _.. London b.
S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Liverpool - Mar.

For further information apply to .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



and Save:
GLASSWARE

BUTTER DISHES ............
HEAVY PINT TUMBLERS ...

each

requisite card by such time as the Entry Forms for the 1952 Examina- ”
Bn ee a ae alae for examination at a later date are advis- SNAP GLASSES (4 gill) oeeeee 126, ”
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Real Estate Arcnis, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
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SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON









BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE

DAVIES





FLINT, ISN'T IT 2
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BLONDIE




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y HAT






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PAGE EIGHT



Dunquerque And Cavalier, Guineas Favourites To-day

H.C. Defeat
Everton 2—0

Harrison College played a very

good game to beat their rivals
Everton two — nil in their First
Division football match at Har-
rison College’ yesterday after
noon. The large crowd — most of
which was made up of school
boys saw Harrison College get

off to a slow start

Teddy Griffith paying t in-
side left and Paul Tudor at centre
forward netted a geal each in the
econd half of play to give thei:

chool a clear victory. Griffith

headed in the first goal and some preview of what general expecta-

minutes after Tudor kicked in a
scorcher giving the Everton cus-
todian Roach no chance to Lring
off a save

Cammie Smith was brilliant be-
tween the uprights. He anticipated
well and was very confident in
the air always catching and cluteh-
ing the ball close to his chest when
it was in the air

For Everton, the veteran C
Reece was a tower of strength in
the back line against the Har-
1ison College forwards who were
always seeking a chance to pierce
the defence.

A Long Pass

The game farted with Ever-
ton defending from the Com-
bermere School end and promptly
after the kick off the Everton
forwards were seen in the Col-
lege area trying to draw first
blood.

Everton now
pressing the more

After Half Time
Coliege came refreshed in



was definitely

the

second half and their passing was there are about six

more accurate than it was in the

first half. Everton continued with Thing, Blue

their long passing, but this tactic
did not trouble the schoolboys.
The better part of the play was
now concentrated in the Everton
area and it was evident that the

ccohttn chewy it a on scoring iinderstand that stable jockey oe eee ot but en oo) per cs canacks aes pools are in the relay race and the programme "ing between Pickwick-Rovers and
The first goal cua: very whe Frank Quested has chosen the nasty acckt ent, a ut her chances —- , identical to the ones to be would be arranged so that com- Carlton at Queen’s Park was post-
: See & mr CAN Tr uN~ chestnut Blue Nelly and he is a are very slender now, Yasmeen ar in Helsinki for the Olympic petitions would take place every poned,

expectedly when Griffith who was \ery shrewd judge so you can might also have been favourite but Games later this year. There is other day. Diving and other »

rushing Reach in an effort to up- take your cue from him There for the hord gcing whieh wi another swimming pool in the events could also be included as

set him headed the ball in the gre so many other. possibilities probably worry her Fuss Budget] centre of Caracas which would .welj as water polo games

Everton goal in a meee to put that it would take nearly a column
After this to discuss them so let us leave the
Maiden with these few words.

College one goal up.
first goal Harrison College never
relaxed, but made more spirited
attempts.

Receiving a low pass from Mr.
Smith, Paul Tudor dribbled cor-
rectly down to the
area crawing Roach out and kic
ed the bali well in the left corner
of the nets giving Roach no op-
portunity ta, divert the ball. Col-
lege was now two goa’s in the

scored,
The teams were:

tipped. It is
Flying Dragon

Qand
Magic Gaye and of the two I give
preference to Magic Gaye.

of all ages is third on the pro-
gramme, Waterbelle, March Winds
and Miss Friendship are three that
Everton goal catch the eye
k- Waterbelle
are the top weights and will have
to give away a substantial amoun
to March Winds. On
hand they are well seasoned per-
7 formers while he is only an early
lerd with Everton not yet having three-year-old.

No-to-Nite Fancied For

B.T.C. Stakes

By BOOKIE

THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB March Meeting opens
today and the two premier races on the programme are
the Barbados Guineas and the B.T.C. Stakes,
be the third renewal of the classic Guineas for three-year-
while the Barbados Turf Club Stakes

annual feature at this time of the year for the top class

old creoles

Footpad and Tod Sloan,
First the programme will open

also possible that
might go in the

With his Blue Nelly

But I

The Chelsea Stakes for F class

immediately. Both

and Miss Friendship

the other

They may there-

fore prove too much for him at
the

finish. First Admiral should

Harrison Colleze; Smith, M°yers, be in a similar position to March

Squires,
Mr, Smith,
Tudor, F. Tudor and Morris,

Everten: Roach, Hall Weekes,
Reece. Harewood. Culpepper, Ol-
ton, Blades, Collymore,
and Holder.

The referee was Mr, O, Graham.

C.0.B. Defeat
Y.M.P.C.





Mr, Williams, Simmons, Winds while the old reliable April
Medford, Griffith, P. Flowers also has a chance.

The Guineas, the fourth race on

the card, looks as if it will be a
hard fought affair between Dun-
Haynes querque and Cavalier, The O.T.C,
. tilly has obviously not shaken off |
her recent cough compleiely and
this may be her undoing
ever I do not think she has any-
thing to
Seedling who have recently be-
come quite well fancied in some}
quarters.
ings appears to be in as advanced
Combermere Old Boys defeated a stage as Dunquerque.

How-

fear trom Cardinal or

Neither of these geld-

Cavalier

Y.M.P.C. “B” team 6—1 in their too has progress to make but not

Third Division football match at as much as his contemporaries,

Y.M.P.C. grounds yesterday eve-

ning.
The Old Boys dominated play
and even in the final stages

attacked the Y.M.P.C. goal.
The referee was Mr. L. King.



Combermere Beat

Foundation 2—0

Combermere in their maten
egainst Foundation yesterday, won
the game by two goals to nil.

The game was keenly contested
with no goals scored during the
first half of play, On resumption
Combermere got their first goal
when fullback Parris took a lob
shot from mid field, and Mr.
Glasgow put it in with his head;
soon after this Parris gave Gittens
# true pass, and he made no mis-
take in placing it in the left corne)
of the bars. The final blast of the
whistle found the score unchanged



—_——-—

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Meeting of Housing Board at
9.00 a.m.

Mrs. De Kuh's Art Exhibi-
tion at “The Pavilion,”
Hastings at 10.00 a.m.

B.T.C, Races, Garrison Sa-
vannah at 1.00 p.m.

Opening of Plaza, Barbarees
at 8.45 p.m.





[ They'll Do Te Every Time wms-~-—









Stake
has taken entry for this 9 furlong
event, there being ten on the list.
Those with the best chances are
Notonite,
On the weights both Notonite and |

=
| GOOD OU JOHN “XZ
CERTAINLY TIMES THINS
RIGHT+ALL_ MORNING HE

| BEEN WORKING IN
THE BACK SO'S HE CAN
SHINE THE REVOLVING =|.
DOOR JUST AT

|

The fifth race will be the B.T.C.
An unusually large field |

Rebate and Landmark.

Landmark have a distinct advan-
tage over Rebate. But she is a
good mare and a game one in the|
bargain, and even an 11 lbs, ad-}
vantage will not allow Notonite to
take it easy against her. In this
race we will also see Embers for
the first time showing her paces
and quite a number of us are look- ,
ing forward to this. Unfortunate-,
ly Jamaican Derby winners do not}.
Nave a good record at our March |
meeting, the only other to race
here being Blue Streak who was
sadly off form when he visited us
in 1950. Other than Embers the
only threat to the favourites
should be from old Gun Site. I
should imagine he will turn in his
usual plodding performance !

\

The sixth race is perhaps the
most difficult one to decide about)
when it comes to picking a win-
ner. There are nine entered and}
of these no less than six have ex-
cellent chances. Looking down the
list there are Sweet Rocket, Dol-
drum, Watercress, Lunways, Dash-
ing Princess and Flieuxce all of
which I find it impossible to make
up my mind about. On top of that
Arunda at four years of age 1s an
improved mare, while Topsy, if}
she wants to, can really turn in a
good gallop. Much better in fact |
than most of the above.
the only thing which seems certain
is that Tiberian Lady will occupy

Se ==







4y

RUSH HOURs |

of the Lesser Antilles
tor a stupid rule we

too may
can be very formidable.
I think the best to
have your money on will be Pep-
per Wine, Demure and Belle Sur-
prises

Until one o'clock this afternoon,
best of luck to* every-

ing

then, the
body.

ee

About |

HE MUST HAVE SOME-
THING ON THE BOSS--
OR HELP 1S HARD TO







race for second money are Gavotte,
Betsam, and Blue Diamond. Twin-
kle should defeat

the others

Pepper Wine, Demure, and Yas-
meen, Harroween would also have

it down

WEATHER REPORT
YESTERDAY

Rainfall trom Codrington :
Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to
Date; .07 in.
Highest Temperature :
86.5°F
Lowest Temperature :
73.5°F
Wind Velocity : 12 miles pes
hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.005
(3 p.m.) 29,926
TODAY
Sunrise ; 6.21 a.m.
Sunset: 6.07 p.m,

Moon: New, February 25

Lighting : 6.30 p.m. .

High Tide: 7.06 a.m., 7.54
p.m.

Low Tide: 12.48 a.m., 1.35
p.m.



By Appointment
Seedsmen to H.M. the King
Carters Tested Seeds, Lad.

from ENGLAND
ARE THE BEST

GOLD MEDAL
Flower « Vegetable
Seeds

Obtainable from Locai Agents
or

DIRECT FROM
EXPORT DEPT.

(Catalogues free on request)

CARTERS TESTED SEEDS LTD.

RAYNES PARK, LONDON
ENGLAND





By Jimmy






GETS A LITTLE
THE STREET:

/
THAT POLISH HAS
A NICE, PUNGENT
TANG THAT GOES
WELL WITH THE

HERE NO ¥ a

He CALLS HIMSELF A

HANDYMAN»s BUT THE

CUSTOMERS DONT*=:
ie amie

THANX TO GROVER MILLER,
MOTEL CENTURY,

1 Me
| M45 â„¢ ST.ANO Oâ„¢ AVE LNLY. Ce
Sal Aisaacillinmgsaned 3

This will

is an

In fact but
would have

go in this race and she
Narrow-

Eatlo
ZB . ‘ vA
( I THINK JOHN )4

SET HOR SOHN WANTe \ SOP MIDE AOS
GET Ki ROS
TO PLAY LEAPFROG:.- a

OR AM I 700 BITTER
ACT ABOUT ITAL =

> ON

__———

SS

p
Vi

A
HOME COOKING )




BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH 1,

1952











if

)







bicycle owners
We offer you
first class

comphehonstive

B’dos Swimming Team,

Invited To Caracas |

j

THE BARBADOS Amateur Water Polo and Swim-
Association have received an invitation from the
Federacion Venezolana de Natacion y Water Polo to send
a i.wimming team to Caracas in early June The invita-
tion was given to the Association on Thursday by Mrs.
Manuel Souto, who with her husband (Dr. Souto) are at
present holidaying in Barbados, staying at the Aquatic

INSURANCE ff
COMPANY

Federation to finalise
Born in Spain, Mrs. Souto came}
to Venezuela two years ago with
her husband. She represented |
Spain at the Special European
Olympics held in Belgium in 1937
when she was but 13 years of age. |

ezuclay



|
Barbados association for the Ct
|
|

ming



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but on the front page will be found are eventh race will t t eration, now teaches swimming the European Olympics she broke poet. to fhing parties, and property damage, for a premium
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“Los Cortij¢s”





with the Garrison Stakes fo b > : ‘| Country Club in Caracas
class horses Run over on 4%. ete ss 7“ 5 ‘nee It may also be possible to La a aecueen in pg we
1 s is ; “me } a a < s » water c : alising in Swimming. 1 she ‘
ones, BN rd only prgohontesoa ontent to be without such inier- oe ets “The ad hey ote ey os ie backstroke ‘team style One accident may cost you more than one hundred years
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be going? Fr the 1 5 ; approximately : ane was included in the relay
: g e: rom the latest reports of the half—breds will have to b _ h ximately one week and it team in her class. She has acted eeenennennee
Firelady cua te ie between content with seeing a clean pair of c oped that 10 men, possibly teas at oie a Seats ox wel. ax &
Decunas uss udget, lying heels from the St. Vincent bred cee and not less than four po papl a gp acai on aia
ragon and Red Cheeks. Belle Rosette. She is by far the most adies will make up the Barbs- sports writer in beth Spain an
— is mae bad one but she outstanding favourite for the day dos team Venezuela.
is also in the class sprint later Those’ whe shoul ave 2 i - 5
6h ab ake Cane “Ware: wPwil: be uld have a good Object of the tour is to promote Her husband Dr. Souto is also

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tries,

; the two coun-
with expenses shared bv









CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.









B.T.C. Stakes and that will con- the two associations. The Barbe- : , ri
use the matter still further The eithth race looks like an{ 20%. Asseciation would pay "plane tising for eight years. He is a T.B. 10, 11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET
Nevertheless Firelady, Fuss Bud- easy one for Usher. Cross S anlfares while the Venezuela Fed- Specialist. ,
get and Red Cheeks should all js in fine fettle but I do not think eration would accommodate and He is Secretary of the Medical
find this distance to their liking he is good enough to big gt provide transportation for the Department of the Bolivarian
and the deciding factor between 19 lbs. to Usher Kpilts aia tsarbados team during their stay Games and is a member of a
mens I Ahtoke “with be the state of also do well and Mary Ann, of With this frigndly spirit prevail- scciety in Venezuela which en-
going. On past experience course, might do anything. Only ig and providing the tour is a courages sport as a means of good
mer, snewe nave Se ep last March she ran Bow Pells off | “UCeess which it has every right health m ; |
ence. She also has lighter weilgnt. her legs ov s same distance of bo, Barbados act ste They are the prou arents of
. 74 ttaeae by eS sient 2 the Societe ees: oe MRS, MANUEL SOUTO as seasetia son Jone panuel, who
The second race will bring.out joer she hi n Gus OCCRSION [nar Aneel 2. ne nex an invitation. ireadvy is becoming accustomed
the Maidens. Of the fourteen bownves she has 127, as against |*°#" under similar conditions is ; : — Yeas halle eecae
vho would me f The 1C0 metres back - stroke; 200 > sw s as. |
cate din Sigel Mee ae The "he ninth and last event to-day | ,., Pw Spurned! would be held metres breast stroke, in which the |
Nelly, Darham Jane, Will be the Dalkeith Stakes. This e recently constructed swim- incre modern butter-fly stroke
“asin in the Air, Magic (ve.2n 1. 18 the big sprint event of the meet- ae el oon of - Military School may be used as an aiternative M h P. ad
French Flutter. I think Mr, 228 and as things were going at The: alle” (District of Caracas. and a relay race over 200 metres ate iostporie
M. E. R. Bourne has a very strong exercise it might be won by any se pools were used during with a team of four. Two repre-
iy and ©f these four: Belle Surprise the Bolivarian Games held in Ven- sentatives from Venezuela and The Second Division football

ezuela three

accordance

match which was scheduled to
have been played yesterday eve~-

months ago. Built

1 , two from Barbados would be en-
with Olympic re-

tered for each event other than



also be available.

The programme. would include Dr. and Mrs
standard Olmypic “events such as Caracas early next week, They
100_umetres free style, 400 metres will take with them a tentative
free style, 1,500 metres free stvle, programme submitted by the

Seuto return to



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NOTICE.

A




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once in the wood it cannot be washed out. Second-
ly, timber treated with it
painted or varnished without any additional
preparation of the surface. ‘Atlas A’ affords
positive protection for all timber against Termites,
and other wood-destroying insects, rot and fungi

can subsequently be







you’ve washed with Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. n i ip ae: Sre-petartent: Carer ier emer to

| | Its deep-cleansing lather frees you of weari- apply and economical. ;
oS “Sea, ts ee emereiae Snonlicta Han te aah Gres
a sean - use it regularly—for all ‘Phone 4267, 4456 Agents . |
FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD. i
a LEVER rropuct )

to-ss










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%  M l kllAV M UUII I. 1*62 II \Klt \IKi-. VIIMKA1K PACK SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON HINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES •< -JJ-" --. *l^C6 4 AWMOtM BLJNUIt BY CHIC YOUNG I* V* m .M k*| l.*^g* n Gordons Stands Sup'ubffui IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'MIAT OF!-t:il* arr now available at our Hranrhr* l'.i il-ii!. S|i. -itfhlaiow •> and Sn Mlreei Usually Now """ NOW Tins B.ac k Magic Chocolates T^ Sttlages -JIB LIB .98 —(Walls) .69 .64 Pkgs. Tapioca Flakes .24 .21 Bottles Cartings Beer .26 .21 Currants (per lb) .'...1.11.. Q D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street (OWIRIWLE FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole WttribirtorA Phone 4504 I ?



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-\n KDA1 NAM II i i*K BARBADOS ADVOCATI PACE FIVE A SAILING TRIP TO B. GUIANA Hy II. II. Ill SBAXDS III I M SKII'I'I II AT Mil BOnUl g, rcuruary 21, broktbur wim th Schooner I'hllii. ll DWMPM Mnf In thv CiweiU]' tankiil and weighed Hj with m Brit i>ti Guiat i routine of t-hrcking pMB i' 01 call her : wed into 1 sea Mnai I) rrtecr i %  %  deck sin %  .'UjTMll. %  urig MIU'D %  %  ..d to gtf.il aft with who. from %  At 10. IJ .i.m. Ulc rhugging of %  mat Hi. • :. ged Toini Lign: were hauled hi %  > enough to stop the Mils from led of wind, that", the Cap'n tcad tuaaaa tto"favat a, l"*i h flapping. Shaggy, the ship-* mame. Wo were now sailing due aTl.lol u cot was up and down the deck south. _. rtlajhllall barking while a pig. the .cave,,Uuring all thia bu.tlc With -h I!' e 1 f a !" !" V" ^^ *'">' gar, I %  UOJII .i 'oniragUa, %  3y] fa and sheets smoke **"?$ ^ ^"Y," 8 "* thing to l b n. the .galley'* ch.mm-v S2Si, m22? h e f T kept up "y ihon i the OOOk wa< m the kitchen ?.?*"* ii^J* S* f* !_*? jnmute.. CAPTAIN SEALY UkM hla t* Barbados to BO t the wbel of th* Bch "Philip II Pivid-on" on bi •read HOBBaa through lh ( rapaga %  .:..„. „ulU I made on Ik. n.ly.,d. hM d^TSfVS^ri, 'l" i tlukitche .i deck i hmr i ikmg aome lun and "doing the necessary." Seeing OBChed l'v rvi'rythinn .rt, the Cap'u gave the Not)wheel ever to a sailor. Itrlowto prepare his log book. wlreaaai sot entertainel ,,-; %  i> I,'-I.. i m lu loot, the em with the lion ol fhf cook tod the to M M 01 %  ti. v %  > except the cook ami the lanterns h ,.i i...i %  %  bout an uddy wa\ Utn hip which I... enty mmutei ltft< a inn. \ MUa light tli %  %  Kr.l,..|t • in Kinhull . "KeyhaH" iI] Tort .ii l.jt I aboul 10 p in | couU (l i 1 % % %  %  Dart* .., ,, mil .,: ht<> p. II. and wi iii,i,I,, %  : 'itiJup. The Cap 1 ad the hght>hii %  %  HM UM >\ lu.h BOOT) ..i ,wiarw % %  oi Iha i ;-iv after %  Inaatl was slai-kvn.il right uii s d .ii the ..ft ii*mi[ uruund the h.n bour Polloi in marl khaki um e actually in tha Id not aaa lu ihacikcil on ci i passportli and were kin.l I' 1 "' IighU U1 UM Ii is on e 1 let! the ship a red. white and ptua dottad Una ap'n Baalj naM rou from ii.ireiitly an the sea Trie lighttrip without evei li'.iise flashod to Ihe west of them, gall •raca tMrna Into Iha hartioui the ime lor tha ( ooj | cwya, Tha boj .,s travail %  IAVM-..'> TfOU t\A\v U pass three light for Hi months. The Davidson" %  VOU Hue tnp n wail tha harboui The fii-Mi liKiit %  not i a k up oirsi in \no\ I IMS %  %  %  %  d 1 mushim what % % %  :• I e . : furthei Iiy the from Enel.iul Davhrrnk. Friday Frida> matnlnc 11 h pork won mad "wjb %  > Thursdnv. The u mater naad "f;nr Ihe crew were porp.pi .Il lllVi Iha 1 %  ra*gal Lunch %  tasty dian I iBCh .,1 IS IS U the alterSL^I S£?i?2!! ftS ^ IT dwk. I CBfna out of the doghouse two %  At 7.M .in %  from |xtip> laea. H %  cutting in*. soon as then wuij %  toon artar %  I acroaa tha vaaaai i bow added I i thrill to my roj luvidoMi was goinn at about Bin eoursc t.. aavan knots und Barbados, during el which gradually became a \ loud", I went fl illora set ..ii mi making bar'i hllVa i l">k nroiind then t trip bl h i.k down f"i II ll 0 DTI ii and butter. | i gnd 4 Around Mfl gp. pjn gattlng I I pcared on our starlxwui i->i.' but tli wa ehanged course to pai"? gfaoTa u lurnlng Bk at 2.30 p.m. We were as though criming over to Burl* The vim traa %  MnUlf brtghl %  \l by horiion; on every iiam. We w.-ie %  varagtng gb Iha Hi' He -^le the sea and sky. and the sky 150 miles ; .IJI\ gnd la wa rtUI 101 bMh 00 UM trip "ha flying waa-tel •mud* <.,d about -mother ?M> ..nl burst M on .f he found himself ofl the Good Silin K STTi, TJ^Tf ^J^*wftL: SLiS' 45 2^U?V n '? '" %  ^.'T. e,k with the crew wni| „ wtthlta WlDg L up aloft to clear a ,,,m %  •rhpn we t ntigcli wilh u i iick . h i-: „,,... M1 ., ,„„ i ou block letting another nicknamed "Mighty Joe Young th) ma i nma8t head. Our wireless* During the afternoon, o bauxite A ti-.: bMni up gad Two tow-lines were popped over picked up a light musical pro*hip. looking IIK.. .. Ihe 1 la stern by lucky fishes, so we gramme coming over from n.u er. passed to leeward ill thing we met whn onl] -*.i "toOad all day and caught Before breakfasting ;.t UJOgjn, from BrlUah Q Om minutes out of lt..n.,l.. Pb noihmg." The wind lightened • — paas, pork hreiirt Tha wind traa now I little in „i her bit during the evening but llnand butter—I got into my bathing wa had bean aveni BVgc Iha port side hooWng David>on gapl heaving through trunk and dipping wall %  i flying : %  'te swells and running down well, over the -ide in n mped bucket I The!' t than I I them hookSid* hghU green to stabbord enjoyed "a -eabath on dark It aver but I enjoyed t L— aid red to nort -were un at was i'efre**ung. Adventure was The first %  0tMdln| .,> early as MO pJD. The Cnpn obierv ,|, on with his sextant The ,v| ahouT 13 m,l t ofl |ha ll 0 Five minutes later the Cap n told me before that she would D |ue waters _of the Atlantic were eoaati my watch, still 11 it-,.H. : !|it v. %  ,vin %  i OBSBltVATION" itsknn thrp* tirn- i Ay on MM IS) I'luliu H Davidson" by Captain S>nly and acemacy u aUnoat sttalnad by ime of Uii! 8*Unit, an iii~tmmi-nt for mr*-ifiiu[ angular di STREET v*wv* V* vw., *. £. II I \ A < :tll Sliirlrna I) & r. Own ma 11". ..• ( | l how ll. II ( bra i ll j \sos JOMI DklrUtulMi BrSAA*arn l'ii'oil Chuw It.. Chow Kiihliil Chim Omolrllf t. (II I.IMITI II a K I %  wmm COPIED wm >*"—i ir-OM'Tl' ...yl Ihe ONLY one that g.vei you ALL lh revdutionary ~ fiXCUSON SYSTEM hetortll ANIAMTED OPINIONS -... Mr l.r.. Klnf : •HN UII HI: l.ios IT %  OHO Illl nUIUI TRRAT' Toffee The Perfection of Confection MADE IN U.K. WALTERS PALM TOFFEE LTD. PALM' WORKS LONDON. W. 3 HARRISON'S Bro„d s. THE WORLD'S MOST POPULAR SEWING MACHINE win do tfarj tasfjlgdloa % %  > lowglii %  %  "> %  %  %  % %  %  Loek-sllU-h on all in IrrUI. thick or thin. | v A -JONES'* IT Will, LAST \ un; inn ( omplrlr Htth Wood om %  sONLY $99.16 EACH HARRISONS Hardware Store Te?l. 2364. EPHEDROL quickly relieve* COLDS and CATARRH It d< ii,. i %  agi s to ramova ituffii anJ flic dlstras In %  tontndoni ol bend col I and catarrh. The paten i .J %  ppU< I'o'M bottla . .i.imit.K btttw than -prav or dropper, and can he Cftftitd COnVMnsntl) In II.III.II i>r pocket wfthoai (car of Ic*.ik.ic. MUe (-, CLAY J* ABRAl : I i On Sule al All Dnu: Store* BEST BUY FOR 5 COURTS TRANSPORT AND GARAGE AGRICULTURAL ^ ROBT. THOM : %  Whitepark < Di.'|4618 PURPOSES. ^ %  %  sss.::vs.:::::::::::::::::: %  %  .::::v.v.v. : % % % % % % %  FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THE BARBADOS FOINWH LTD. Whitepark .-,-, vs.: : % %  : :*rAiV!Xi I .%%:',-.'. -' %  %  %  %  '%