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
fhavbadtos



Advoca











ESTABLISHED 1895









—

FIRST VICTORY

JCA COMMUNISTS UNMASKED





a



|

7.U.C. Leaders | Cheaper IKE TO INSPECT _ |“NoComment”
Asked To Resign Houses TURKS’ TROOPS _ | From Palace













'
|
|

e | Bf

Considered . rants mara, |About Queen |

General Eisenhower left by plane to-day for Ankara j
z . 7 ee LONDON, March 3
(From Our Om, eaten ee es The Bridgetown Housing Boara} {0F @ quick look at Turkey's 30 tough battle-trained divi- Buckingham Palace gave a non- |
Charged with ti Marxist Cor arch J, jhave under consideration pro-| sions, the largest foree within his North Atlantic Command. | committal “ne comment” to-day to|
_~harged with crea ing a secret Marxist Communist STOUP |posais for cheapening the cost of From Turkey, Eisenhower and his chief of staff, Gen-|"eports that .Queen Elizabeth is |
within the Peopie’s National Party with the aim to over-|hou s, and at a meeting yester-} ral Alfred M. Gruenther, will fly to Athens to inspect | ®°™8 to have another baby |
throw its leadership, take control and overthrow the social |day, they discussed a Report by Greece’s ten divisions. They also will stop off in Italy to| The Palace always refuses to|
structure of Jamaica, T.U.C. President Ken Hill, Mayor of | Hon. a. ME ma in connection confer with United States A imiral Robert Carney. Eisen-|C°™ment on the Royal Family's }
ingstong and second Vice-President of the P.N.P., his Mr. Hutson in his report stated} hower’s Deputy in the sow;h before returning to Paris | Pxivate affairs”.
aor . Mr. ‘ his 5 sou; { . More and more Britons however |
brother Brank Hill; P.N.P. Executive Assistant and Gen- |that he had considered the quest headquarters next Friday. — ; believed there might be truth in|
eral Secretary of T.U.C., Richard Hart, P.N.P. Executive tion from many points of view, } ————— 2 turkey and Greece are the|the reports which started shariss |
and Ist Vice-President of T.U.C., Secretary of the Caribbean } anges. eR Jrewest members of the North after the death of the late King|
Financial Secretary of POG ps ecg executive and |making a change tom the] A PUMRAM Agks jftic, Pact sad meir forces |Gcorge™” Vie and “which” have
Financial Secretary of T.U.C. were requested to resign their | present wooden windows to pre- Hserinower's, overetl nenilitars fashion Bre se Onan oe arnt
membership in the party or face expulsion at the end of a| fabricated steel windows. For uick Suna ary .
special party probe Sunday. |, He was however of the opinion , j , The General's visit is the first] A number of Sunday papers left |
The tribunal headed by party —-—————————_————_____| that the costs of the ‘wooden: ege . step toward co-ordinating East- eg with the impression that
leader Norman Manley, Q.C. with o | windows and doors could be atification tm Mediterranean ang Western } th coronation which Elizabeth |
Neel Nethersole, First Vice-Presi- urricane jreduced if the Board had at their furopean strategy. was known to hope could be held |
dent P.N.P., Vernon Arnett, Gen- 0 ged “4 few — mechanical WASHINGTON, March 3 . = can ? yore and me J me de ee ee St
eral Secretary P.N.P., and Rev. S, such as a band saw, a con- , March 3 Parkish divisions, allied strength |“ er § wes Pr already ex-
E. B Baker. freantive P.N.P, as e i crete mixer and a stone saw.J Truman asked democratic lead-|in the Mediterranean include ecting or planned to have an |
members, found that the four H’s Hit ' He pointed out that if the erec- ers Tuesday to obtain quick Senate | ‘he U.S. Sixth Fleet, the British |°ther child if possible before the
as they are popularly known had Ss I exas {tion of the houses was to be con-| ratification of the Japanese Peace



i Mediterranean Fleet, the French | Towning,
conspired against the structure tinued, such tools should bal/Treaty. Senator Ernest Mc Far-

° E Italian Fleets and a strin a ae te ee |

and Socialist aims of P.N.P. and CHICAGO, March 3 yee, aor eaevees _ ian land said the Chief Executive told a oe gi gy a abeth wanted several ccna’ child-

against the safety and national! Hurricane force winds up to|ic werenaing ‘outs tee ‘he | we legislative leader at a weekly MDG ceni bomb iren

aims of citizens of Jamaica under '!80 miles per hour hit Fort Worth, bed shentioned us }@ yeonference he feared fatification GG olerenere Peedi: dy The Coronation will not be held

the inspiration of Dr. David Lewis,|Texas today as a giant storm During debate on the matter, {2¢!#¥, would be “misunderstood in Mediterranean as all-important, | before May 1953

British doctor and member of the |progressed eastward dragging alr. MB. Cox expressed the the Far Bast” f pr es ty

British Communist party who vis-|blast of cool air behind it. view that if prefabricated stecl| He said he told Truman he will }

ited Jamaica between 1946 and} The Weather Bureau said there} windows were imported, it would | discuss the treaty at once swith the {

1948 and assisted in the formation|Was an unconfirmed report of Alresult in reducing employment. !Chairman of the Foreign Relations

of a Marxist group. tornado near the city but a high-| phere were two aspects of the/Committee and “I hope to bring it
Four other members of T.U.C,|Way patrol was unable to find matter which should be consid-}up for consideration at an early

Executive were only asked to re-|8"y evidence of one. ered. The first was whether in|date.”

sign their positions with the party Fort Worth however suffered] the face of employment they —U.P.

but not their membership and)S°me damage from downed|chould import the steel windows ;

slot alin rama [Rivne Ine grt ee Sone Rage NN ad] Pp We pe ore face ani nie, Wert

apology and the renewal of their Ss v ay pe “lsecondly whether the proposed " surope while the les retaine

pledge to abide with the policies |{’@d in northeast Texas and : ee wishes Lo

of P.N.P., failing which they will

change would i- control of the Mediterranean, thx
south eastern Oklahama. It|Sai" g d be more economi
be asked to resign or face expul-
sion also.

Red armies themselves would be
stretched all the way to the] Hon, F.C, Hutson said it should! Extend Mutual outflanked ‘and subjected to con-
Atlantic seaboard,
Refuse to Resign

—U.P.

If Soviet submarines shoula
‘tip from the Black Sea through
the Dardanelles into the Mediter-
meDe ey during a war they could
play havoc with the West's life-
ing®’to the Middle and Far East
and outflaik Eisenhower's conti-
nentah forces, But if Russian



Econamic Experts |

his victory in the Maiden Stakes on Saturday

( From Our Own Correspondent



KINGSTON, J’ca, March 3

economic survey of Jamaica for
the International Bank for re-

, {be borne in mind that they tinual pounding from the south.
Thunderstorms and heavy rains| wanted to « : Sec ity —U.P.
preceded the north-eastward ad- rin Sate: the seat a8 urt Pact



All persons concerned have re- as much as possible so



ee eee EEE:











John C. DeWilde of the econ. Da : T
vance of the huge front. Far to that aaa at . es aad T March
o. Se ; ’ at more houses might be built. WASHINGTON, March 3. ’ , mic Department bank who ,
cme’ - aaa wane oot ee the storm took the form He thought that the cost would! pr. Syngnam Rhee, South Kor- U.C.W el. Celebrates 1eads the mission said the gen- President Vincent Auriol is ¢ xpected: to ask little
| Sunday to ecel ‘ The Weather B aid th be cheapened if they had a few|ean President today called on the ' 5 ; val purpose of the mission was known Independent to try next to form a new government
Soin doves ati en Dee ee ureau saic €!mechanical tools. He was very United States, Australia and New 2nd A niver 0 survey the development pos- ¥ le of ting national bankruptey. Antoine Pinaut
the tribunal's report immediately blow would develop into a “reallmuch in favour ur PrUMOtIRG! Zealand ‘to catand thee BAL ee Biiversary ibilities “of the island and| SoPedte of averting nation ee ‘ ST eee
dissolved the P.N.P. Executive |stemwinder” as it picked upliabour, and added that reduction|2°uaua to extend their Mutual cam hs theek naeatiriinie Works Minister in the last government seemed in line for
and authorised party leader Man-|speed in the Atlantic. Jamestown, | in octs woul nit necessarily |S°cutity Treaty to cover all anti- KINGSTON, J’ca, Mar, 1 ait Laks hd ra ae Bes i ; the mandate
ley to appoint a special caretaker |North Dakota, reported six below] result. in reduction of employ- |COM™M"Unist countries in the Pacific.} | The University College of the Meet @ screcene aati sonnet ‘inquy if offered the Premier
Congrats to, iret par afar) Pp arent a muggle vated" yieepites. nterview [Re ie, veertny ealbra | oa Ie Seve | tees ae cat oe a
until a special genera tin e infor ; “i : . : ; a ¢ rere! 3 : | ble the ¢ inet from :
was called to deal with the refusal England was held tight in_ the there veapn, avatlatic locale ae ~Ae ge ey meohts Pree gad second anniversary of the instal- One © fthe main problems he Stone Of scone | Nist tadicals, Socialists and
: t : r < r a oft o Min can. ine ; Chan- eo ? Me ems D| . ao wa ti
to resign, expell all eight members Erp of clear cold weather. Con-/of the tools which he had men. weekly ‘ute Puagasina’ ithe sate Pen, earns AUOe 06 SOON oid ta, that. demons oemmias| i ¢ blicans. H the li
concerned, elect a new Executive |tâ„¢ued cold in the area failed to\tioned, and on this information | 5 a on : cellor. In ari address the Prin ion is growing rapidly and tt 1B *k lo Sta r | t favour joining with Gaul-
and officers and decide the futuve (make a dent in the heavy snow- the Board instructed the Man- such a treaty should include ®]eess declared that a University ones § rapidly a d the} ac ) Hints, and Radicals aro suapition
relationship between P.N.P. and *torm ‘which announced the ar-lager-Secretary to investigate the|Prevision that all its members}should aim at producing minds} ‘tura ae pol tive oe and { both other group
T.U.C. ve * jrival of March Saturday. As Possibility of obtaining such tools,|'™¥St come to the immediate de-|keen, practical and realistic ‘re necessarily limited with a LONDON, March 3. Meanwhile. . reliabl ance
i lll - (much. as..22 inches-were reported{with the istn . | fence of Korea if she-were again]! tarde. temporal things and aif esultant urgent need to develop hima Winter. Wika L that wists: pe weed te
The decision uf the Tribunal ‘has !* 50 locati e assistance of Hon. Mr. they time cultivate anf economic potentialities to sup-| Prime Minister Inston] caid that Auriol is hardpressed to
split the P.N.P. right through the ;’" S°™e locations. Hutson. iby vietim of aggression. tt a reverence towards} port the population, The bank,| Churchill indicated Monday in id a new Premie having re
middle as between right and left —UP. et eam ata tent —UP. ee things syn ~ Phe said, would assist in imple«|the House of Commons as far as} buffed an ove ture =6DY_ Sean.
ainesy bas Sb ocean 34 eae A Pi r ‘ fi The Earl of Athlone, Sir Ray-} menting such a programme ae eerie ee en harles (Be Gaulle. rhe General
already begun to threaten violenc °e t } , riestly, Chancellor of : vronation Ste 8 back) whose Rightwing Rally o
against each other while leftwing Montefiore agean Train Derailed cides Ghivacsin. 7" wee : |to stay in Westminster Abbey Trench. People is the largest
gangs threaten members of the 4 S ws Abel Smith, granddaughter of press who they allege engineered > SINGAPORE, Mar. 3. |r incess Alice were present Firemen W et jauestions from labourites most embly offered to meet Auriol
the split. e Os The worst train derailment Also 200 undergraduate student jly Scottish in the House over | secretly on “neutral ground” but
The report of the Committee | occurred Monday morning when f all parts of tte West Indies A di iit as | what Scottish authoritic were}. President refused, the
de startling disel | , a passenger train from Gemas in| fom all parts : resented UdLETICE |consulted on the decision to put) coiurces said,
mete Secene eee The Advocate understands that Negimbilan, a state in Mentakab] The. Princess also presented a |the stone back in its traditional} he Gaullists so far have re-
as the formation and training ; {during the Caribbean Jamboree, | jn Paang was blown up by terror-; #ft, of books from Queen Mar BALTIMORE, Maryland |place last week, The stone was] ruced to také part in any coal.
of a group of young men to be} by ASQUITH PHILLIPS which is shortly to begin in| jsts 3% miles from Negrisemban,]*? the College Library.—(CP) “March 3. | stolen on Christmas Day 1950} te soeen Bea tae a OPPOSITE the Public Jamaica, the Barbados Contin- | Three dead bodies of railway Firemen turned water on a/and hidden for many months by| Y

, t is ex ed to s as recov 7
minist. party. meantiestee to Library and just besides the which a © stage a Show) personnel were recovered, fout



stands a Monument. Despite features of the island, has been —U.P. brought to his apartment, —U.P.] ,

prepared b Mr. K. R. B ia) return They jammed the!
parec y Yr, K. R, Brood-























































> live and it is open to V pn Te { i H y
; a isits U.S. House
iny Parliament at any time oO
; : 4s joorways and refused to budge} t ts minister n takin ‘ ; — mn iat
r , its conspicuous position and|hagen, the well-known JOC BR |. omen seemarincecnrtgeene—reecenenniatiatepnsinlont - . sath Ai 4 as istain i niniste WASHINGTON, Mar. 3
ba . . :. e firemen turned hoses 0D) j\merent decision ee
Tron Curtain the vivid colours in which it|artist.’ a | ‘ ; FOUR KIDS hem to clear a path to the lobby.| —UP. speaker Euegnio Periz of the
i j it seem The idea of the show was con- | GOAT HAS Philippines House of Representa-
Pas Martin Niet otters =e] ii pales . emapan ceived by Mr. Kenneth C, Pile, | After the blaze was extin-| tives wa uest on. Monday in the
ore arta aaa . little attention from passers-}a member of the Barbados Con-| cme - guished the management an-| Talks May Lead ‘ galleries of the United States
said last wane” that he came by. Everybody sees it, and Peet Be in Jamaica, ant oe 1ounced that everyone outside the | ; oe } hou . Pe vie. see acct —
anal te ; i ; bod i storical narrative to unfold the| yuilding could see the movie n r i Ambassador Carlos Rom
Rulsets from a ee es to et le k y rte it. Very ae story of the P; ant has been | yea ae Thé original coated To New W or ld iwhe V cheduled to be host
eee pene. Chrin pening (Peer e ‘now its name, and | written by Mr. F, A. Hoyos of | doubled by the time the showing : 1 luncheon later for Periz and
: the Iron Curtain.” fewer still know how and why the Lodge School, The seript, | resumed, Sugar Pact everal House leader
Niemoller defended his trip to|it came to be erected, whieh is in three parts, describes | —-UP. | | Periz called on the Hous
Russia against critics who feared} It is the MONTEFIORE] ‘%¢veral of the island’s places of| | From Our Own Correspondent) Speake poem Ra burn; Dew-
+ thay “hatte i interest, gives a short account ia LONDON, Mar ic Floor Leader, John Me-
ae ee aca _—— fo | MONUMENT or more com-|of its main industries, and sup- | Agreement Signed |, Discussions which may tead'to|Cormack and Republican Floor
made his trip on the invitation of}monly the MONTEFIORE|Plies short commentaries on rn 1e setting up of a new 1 Leader. Joseph fartin th
the peeciareh of ‘Saaueber famous figures in Barbados his- | PERTH, Australia, March 3. | tional sugar agreement ' ment’ FORE to. - She
Niemoller said he assured the FOUNTAIN. re a ew Carietopher Cod. | The Final igreement between | London to-day : to itne the —
Russians that “there is not a rington, Bishop Coleridge, Sam- | ne State “Government and the A special committe —UP,
single millionaire in the U.S. who| It wasn’t always that the Monu-|uel Jackman Prescod, ‘Conrad | ee ee ee ete, onl aS) teen ene a baci cule estecaal
W uuld not give up the last penny|â„¢ent stood in the triangular space|Reeves and John Redman | Ango-Tan ae ( 000/000 Aus n 1948 to watch over the statis- .
his fortune if ft would t|opposite the Carnegie Library,|Bovell. onstruction of @ £40,000,000 Ause| in if ; es i. Beecham Advised
of his read if it would preven Originally, it was in Beckwith tralian refinery south of Freman-| tical position and advise en
another world war. , a nia med on Mon-| new rreement migt ‘ ’ ‘ >
a But by like token I must go|}Place—the more popular name is PLANE CRASH | tle was officially signed on Mon 7 ae one nig 1 aes ; j 0 " ‘ake A Rest
on and tell you that I found not|the Lower Green — at the west- AAD Pee ee ae . on
a single Russian who wants a'ern end of Broad Street. It was wna hay Boga a $y “ watifica. [of Belatus . : }
world war”, he said. ~uUP. jeurroussiea. ae ee KILLS 38 a “UP, —— ah The meeting is expe con ua
olidpdlibnshestndsiaat Leta c " ‘ ; | t four < ne Oyes Fn eee
omareeraeetrennarbe ai Green — as conspicuous then as NICE, March 3. | ue ! be issued { ! La was Sdvis~
how, and as much ignored then as} Thirty-eight people were killed | ine cennl wate »y his doctor to “spend som
now—Then in June 1939, it was}when a four engined Air France | Man Chased U ) I ree Rac = en y re x efore returnins
MTs. Monet ent, Position. | plane crashed in flames in an olive! gwx. s biack goat owned by Mes. Leon Gooding of Bank Hall Cross |" ‘Ih er. of tke International ( the | oS r
The Monument was presented|rove a mile from here today. | Road, gave birth to four kids on Sunday morning. This is Eve's SIARHIGON. MAINE Merch 9.|/s entitled to membership cf on incelled his re
\to the City of Bridgetown in 1864], The plane, a Languedoc, was be- third litter. On the first occasion she gave birth to three kids and Pag! gyn Cm oy gS Bc ay taiahd \meric
[by Mr. John Montefiore. ey 7 pave — = ams on the second two. j oe a. aa the ; “only pe rson ti The ( “ j J f : ” ea
This gentleman, of Jewish vs ag birds damaging its pro- | The “Advocate” was told that it was unusual for a goat to have eave aaa kha” qanting | 1081 ' | \
_ . a 5 ‘ a a . 6 scasior F ! wits — ahs Lond yor i i
| stock, was a wealthy go os Among the dead were two well- four kids. They generally have one or two and on some occasions owshoes 5 5 se to travel,
the City and owner of Neils Plan-|y own French actresses, 41-year-|. ‘bree. 4y a thirt Briggs leaped into the branche ne His physician, F. eey
jaation in St. Michael. He WaS!old Michaele Verly and 25-year- : The highest amount of milk Eve has given per day is thirteen when a pain-crazed deer charged five field lor t the ailment: am ;
also a relative of the Jewish bank-| old Lise Topart and Harriet Toby, _ Pints. = [him ag

dancing star of the American Mar- | ~ ~~~

5 not seriou



He stayed he tree for three ’ . mo ed th ageing conduc
jreceived his knighthood from|quis De Cuevas ballet company. hours until warden Harry Vue slioning le pain. The «
;Queen Victoria in 1840—the first Kearney arrived and shot the PED r M 1

oO





FE of four.)
not so long ago, the Jews in this}Five minutes after taking off the
Island formed a powerful monied | Pilot tried to turn back to the air-

‘ . ; fright
dlass port but the plane lost | height, | Hi l Jamboree Fund and her : v On
— ; —_— skimmed the rooftops and plum- te nieiihetbie dete ok ens. » §00.000 Pies : | Bow M nee
taking up nearly the whole length |metted into the sareets. One wo- ars a grrrietgy ‘acheowmaaes ws. 000 dol | Minister

—— j eC } print Cr

rom the Canal Zone and union of

' > . ate his
mempry of the long established| dresses the passengers gave when!that he would like to imitate ni bee Sudan with Egypt.

@ On Page 3 they booked for the fiight.—U.P. predecessors and would insist





: ~ eee c ‘ U.P t UF
Me bs ~ | He also announced that Farouk |" ss
Pa Pee ee Ly SAE Poa ha R RRR ‘signed a royal decree suspending
Parliament for one montn, 4
+ .
x } ° .
| a : ” Korea },.ce.08, xe.:|Talks On ‘Point 4’ Plan Open
[ er oO ] Premier on Saturday after refus- nw o
ing to issue a similar decree. Hilay .
said no date had been set for the
; i ‘ dina old- | Start of Anglo-Egyptian negotia TASHINGTOD Mar. 3 : a ; ' : akin eg is ta.athai
SIONS, See ee ee oe ae setcasiet ting lagen tions originally scheduled for last] Top het nd the Po f y ) ’ f
var they used to ear xcket 7 — “We are very | Sa ay because he needs more] F, , yrogrammeé net he
r . we war they used arn pock The letter said: “We are very|Saturday because he neec F progr
THE MONUMENT erected by wnte on arenas Gale helen money by going into Japanese giad to submit our application to tite to acquaint himself with the} mM nday for the peni
“Mr John Montefiore Monday ‘offering to tidy up the lines and returning with the your recruiting office.”—U.P. ituation.—U.P. he \ week (

jmember of his race to be so hon-| The airliner was on a routine a n aes acta. nen vev a, a een —UP.
oured. ‘ flight from Nice to Paris with 34} nh ,
This reminds us of the fact that|passengers and a crew

oup) 3 WILL COLLABOR

. . man passenger with her clothes in Hon. H. A. Cuke 10% es
of what is now Swan Street; and/@ mes broke her way out of the CAIRO, March 3 Dr 3 se
for this reason, this street was at burning wreckage. But she died, » March 3, Mr © Williams 5 0 h in ree ¢
one time known as Jews’ Street.| on the way to the hospital. Anglo-Egyptian negotiations over the Suez Canal Zone ha EPAPER fee fie cey night's burglary of | th shod
Sagesite aan ee sm Hours after the crash ee oF and the Sudan were delayed indefinitely to-day while Mr. R eek. ” | The thet nich ‘
the iansahiee lennon was pga bodies had been identi-| fovot’'s new Premier studied up on the situation. it F- Sc ania ee

_ 1 « naan ae We ay Pasht ; i

erected in 1864, not only as a/ Only clue authorities had was| bab bs pein = ae») a“ the withdrawal of British force i | '
menument to the donor, and in the}on the passenger list and the ad-| nevertheless announced last nigh |



—_—————— oe nen ve
TUESDAY, MA#


Arrive In J’ca HON’ V. GC. GALS leads it My. I>, Bdwaray Case inthe ait alter
epee Indepe ndent Asked

Puction apie aevelopmen \y ‘’ % 7 P

imedtn sais estas’) LO Form Government



i onstitution and modifying
theatre audience to reach a small) Scottish Nationalist € iy ey »proved slans for
Por take the form of a are missing and believed dead; EDEN HAS INFLUENZA trash fire in the cellar of the Churchill refused to say who td snk at a pooling
overthrow society by any means; Water Works building, there! Pageant of Barbados. and 15 passengers were injured. hedtré bulldine | Cc eens Se aay wha an aihy See
wailable even force. is an open triangular space} For the purpose of the Pageant,|" Foy half an hour after the de. LONDON, March 3. ; | was consulted ‘and when ques-| European industry ‘
As Mayor Ken Hill threw down consisting of a few stri of }® model of Barbados, held in/railment a police escort fought] Foreign Secretary Anthony The 700 patrons had filed out} (\0" back only for the period. of
@ On Page 3 . er place like a jig-saw puzzle and off about 40 terrorists who attack-| Eden was confined to bed Monday J when the fire was discovered, | })"" Coronation he replied; “The} ili INO &) redker
lawn. And in the ‘middle of showing the boundaries of the ed and succeeded in preventing} with influenza and laryngitis, but ] yowever, by the time the fire=| i neision appliés ta im: Stee’ in A | “ a « -
Church Behind these strips of lawn there|Patishes and the natural physical|{;en, from looting train. urgent diplomatic papers were} inen arrived, the patrons wanted | “ecision c



17s

al-



PAGE TWO



.

ISCQUNT MARCHWOOD,
K.€.V.O. Viscountess March-
wood were among the passengers
arriving: here on Sunday by the
S.S. Goffito for a holiday. They
were aceompanied by Miss N. M.
Lodge aid will be staying at the
Mill Reef Club, St James until
the Golfito returns here on its
way back’ fo the Unived Kingdom.

Financial Secretary

—St. Lucia

OL. A. G. TUBB of England

came out on the Golfito which
arrived here on Sunday to take
up an appointment as Financial
Secretary of St. Lucia. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel and ex-
pects to leave by B.W.1.A. this
afternoon.

Prior to coming out to the
West Indies, Col. Tubb was in
the Treasury in Tanganyika and
Borneo.

During the war, he held an im-
portant financial post in the
Occupied..Enemy Territory Ad-
ministration, the British Military
Administration in the Middle
East and the Allied Military
Government in North Africa
Sicily and Italy.

Mrs, Tubb who is in Spain at
the moment is expected to join
him shortly,

Covering Cruise
M* IAN GALE, Acting Editor

of the Barbados Advocate, left
the islgmd on board the Yacht
Oregon—for St. Vincent on Sun-
day afternoon. He is covering
the ibbean Cruise which
started in Barbados on Friday
and will.end in English Harbour,
Antigua, on March 18.

Mr. Gale boarded the Oregon
early on Sunday morning and
assisted Mr. Hal Cole, the owner,
in getting her ship shape. Dur-
ing the morning Oregon was ' :
euseres with wireless appara- the Chelsea Stakes on Saturday.

Sailing on Oregon were Hal
Cole, George Stoute, Leonard
Archer and Gerald Nicholls. Mr.
Gale is expected to join another

To Join Her Husband

RS, BARRE OSBORN arriv-

Kitts who arrived here
oc at St. Vincent. E * ed from England on Sunday Friday night and was staying with
g wo other yachts which are by the Golfito to join her husband Mr M. Haynes of Bank Hall,
so taking part in the cruise, who is Assistant to the Divisional left on Sunday night by

Mollihawk and Maria Catharina, Manager
left Barbados earlier in the week. Wireless, ‘ nu
PR Aig pe Meth oe eR a Osborn who came out here Mi
- s t si Ss ag s stay-
Harbour, sponsored ty Wie” Rovas ta ga a ago and is stay Mi
Cruising Club of
Kingdom, ~

of Messrs Cable and Colombie for England to

the ~ United) expects to take a flat at Maxwell Mr. Clifton
shortly. Hill.

White of







Women in the NewseII.

Mrs. Edna E. Bourne M.C.P.

MRS. EDNA E. BOURNE a plump and pleasing per-
sonality in her early thirties, is the first woman to be « lected
to the House of Assembly. She is a woman of varied in-
terests and has always been interested in politics and the
welfare of the poorer class.

Mrs. Bourne is the daughter tutions.
of the late Mr. D, A. Foster, who. ed
was a politician for nearly heavy rains of last year, are still
thirty years. Mr, Foster was a jn a very bad condition Mrs.

ember of the House of Assem- Bourne expresses the hope that

ly and glso Senior Member of jn the near future these condi-
the Vestry of St. Andrew until tions will be remedied. Also as
his death: in March 1951. In the welfare of the Community 1 tstate witr
January $951 Mrs. Bourne and depends on the citizens, she the ¢
her sistem:Miss I, Foster entered thinks that the Housing and

~ Education problems should be Age tw them ts

iv: very seri 3 go r igement ¢3)
given very serious thought. rane ieattas hak) tas

The roads which receiv-
extensive damage during the

Across



1 da (8)
ho«

tameets. Bediams

moments are very few yet they

Although her spare “4 and 8 Down





Outgoing (3)



gorgeous fashions of Paris and 21
the vast City of New York.

MRS: EDNA E. BOURNE



the Gontest for Vestry seats in
St. Amdrew. In April of the
same. year, owing to the vacancy
arising through the death of her
father, Mrs. Bourne entered the
ee She was success-

nT



a ty oe

Mrs. Bourne was married on
the 9th April 1944 while she was
a teacher at St. Andrew’s Church
Girls’, Her husband is also a
teacher on the staff of the St.
Andrew's Church Boys’. Out of
interest for the youth of the
parish, Mrs. Bourne formed the



Belleplaine Progressive oe

f y instructed in . ”
ae Oe dee desserts Rupert is excited by what Bill goes on his ah Almost ms ose
and confectionery making. The has said. ‘1 love mysteries,”’ he ete oe eat taukee or the side
boys also shared in the facilities cries. ‘1 do wish | could explore 18 {prour’s Me puss Siper ‘the
offered at this club. Thcy met shes (wood: ‘with ‘you, bur J .

in the afternoons to play games.

In St. Andrew telephones and
electricity are installed only in
Government and Parochial Insti-

promised Mummy I'd go to the sack and a heavy box.
Bingo, are you heading for

wood, too?”

iurry back as
so Bill promises

and Rupert

e town for her, |
quickly as I can

to look out f cheerfully.



GENTS” SHOES

TAN & BLACK KID OXFORDS, coves $10.64 & $11.59



TAN & BLACK CALF SEMI BROGUE OXFORDS §.....c600 119

RDU ACER BIROGUESS «5..osscisctessocssscssvidossinsoosseoseve eqpnsosenndsoupaghbnensedeced 11.99

| : TAN CALF MONK STYLE ... 12.09
Be 4 BLACK PATENT OXFORDS (Dress Shoes) .. 12.14
: YOUTHS’ TAN & BLACK OXFORDS—2’s to 3S.ccccssesecsssccsee seen aw 975
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
Dial 4Ane YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220







Today & Tomorrow— 430 & 8 30 p.m Warners Colossal Douwt

“GIRL ON JONES BEACH”

Ronald REAGAN &

oc TEA FOR TWO \ Technicolor) Doris DAY & Gordon MacRAE

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 |
|

DORIS DAY







‘THURSDAY — Special: 1.30 p.m

CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE

Wild Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider &

ALIAS BILLY THE KID

Sunset CARSON

_ SSS

OPENING THURSDAY 6TH
445 & 8.30 P.M.

|
Burt LANCASTER in

|) SRR =
ALi, PLAZA ae are equipped P a A
WESTBRPRN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM is E
MAN OF BRONZE Ga





'sr stat terrcs



To Study Nursing
ISS CICELY PETERS of St.

sing at St. George’s Hospital.
Peters is the daughter of
Willie Peters, Colonial Trea-
Lawrence Hotel, surer of St. Kitts and a cousin of
Britton’s





iwelling nouse for

Ww no sound, (6)
household

At home Mrs. Bourne does het is ne. kind ¥. te)
gown cooking. Tuesday is her } the mitre. (5)
shopping day as this is also the , hy ee Cheer up
“day the House of Assembly Fifty in Clear stown below

Indian sign in the tempie, woo,

16.15 p.m

are devoted to sewing, reading "Ask a scout... @)
and driving, especially the latter. bown
Her appreciation for music is enoir sit. (8)
above the average for she has see in the present
obtained certificates for playing tnshioned eyes. (4)
both the organ and piano. 4 In return you get soft mud
t ke

In the past Mrs, Bourne has Sy Heereprieed in 15 (3)
visited St. Lucia and a ) Appaitiny (8)
but her greatest desire is o + What a variet may do

“bi aces 5 . i5 Lt will evaporate mates.

travel to bigger places. Some 16 1 cae narpe are not flat
day she would like to see the 17 Buy ana sell (5)
ancient pyramids of Egypt, the 19 Oniy © letter from Maita. (4)

Rupert and the New Bonnet—4



b , pup, and he is carrying a
rainy puf ic re Helle,
the
asks the little bear

CO , .








ZA CENEMAS

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

WARNER'S HAPPY TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL ! !

ON MOONLIGHT BAY

GORDON MacRAE
Also The Colorful Cartoon

OPENING SOON! RKO'S

y COOPER



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



After Five Weeks
M* J. R. BROOKE, Managing

Director of Preston Brooke
and Co., Ltd. England, returned
home on Sunday night by the
Colombie after paying a five-week
visii to the West Indies. He was
accompanied by his wife and son.
During their stay in Barbados,
they were guests of the Marist
Hotel and Club Poinciana.

To Settle Here

APT. H. G. BRIGGS, D.S.0.,¢

R.N., Rtd., who was in Bar-
bados last year on a temporary
visit, has now returned with the
intention of remaining.

He arrived on Sunday from
England by the Golfito and is stay-
ing at Searles Plantation with his
sister Mrs. D. Bethell.

Musical Guessing

Competition
HE Police Band played to a

“full house” last Friday eve-
ning when they staged a “Guess
the Title” competition, An amus-
ing medley of well known tune:
were blended together to form a
non-stop selection lasting ten min-
utes. The audience were invited
by Capt. Raison to compete with
each other in naming the most
tunes, the winner being awarded
a bottle of Goddard's Gold Braic
Rum. The list of
with their respective scores were
as follows: —

Mrs Clifford Jack (Marine

Hotel) Winner with 19 points.

M. Recteugne 16; Thelma

Yearwood 15; Adams Mann 15;

Mrs. Trevor Ross (Ocean View)

15; Annabelle Ashworth 14;
Mrs. Martin Henz (Royal Ho-
tel) 14; Hodgins (Windsor
Hotel) 14; Jacqueline Evans 13;
Mrs. MacMillan (Qcean View)
13; R. Taylor 13; K. Hunte 11;
Michael Atkins 11; Mrs. C. L.
Gibbs 10; Lisle Innis 7; Mar-
jorie Einstein 3.

It will interest patrons of the
“Rocks” to note that at next Fri-
day night’s Concert, the Drums,
Fifes and Buglers of the Barbados
Regt. will be giving a display of
marching and counter-marching
during the performance. For this
display they will be dressed in
their traditional Zouave Uniform.

Put Son to School

RS. DON SIMPSON of

Summit, St. John and wife of
Mr. Simpson of D. M. Simpson,
Consultant Engineers, returned
from England on Sunday by the
Golfito.

Mrs. Simpson left here last
year with her son Peter whom
she has put to school in England.

Will Spend Three Months |
R. R. L. KUNA, Manager of

the British Bata Shoe Co. in

|St. Lucia, left on Sunday by the
|Colombie for England where he
| has gone on a three months’ busi-

ness visit. He was accompanied
by his little daughter Mary,
Mr. Kuna arrived here about a

Cacrabank Hotel.
Returning Home
ISS GWEN HUTCHINGS of
Balmoral Gay, Hastings, who
has been living in Barbados for

week ago and was staying at

some years, left by the SS.
' Golfito yesterday for Trinidad
where she Will take steamship>

opportunity for New York before

| returning to England.





B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY MARCH 4, 1951
11.15 a.m. Appointment with Music,
11.30 a.m
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
4 0—7.15 p m. 19.76; 25.53 & 31.22 M



4.00 The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

| Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waltz-

ing, 4.45 p.m. Semprini at the Piano,
5.00 p.m. Compoer of the week, 5.15
pm. Budget Talk, 5.30 p.m. Take it
from here, 6.00 p.m, Personal Portrait,
Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round Up and Programme Parade.

| 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
| Analysis, 7.15 p-m. Rendezvous

745-10 30 p.m.

7.45 p.m

25.53; 31 32 & 49.42 M
Generally Speaking, 9.00
pm. The Story Teller, 9.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel, 9.30 p.m. Budget Talk, 9.45



} p.m. Composer of the Week, 10.00 p.m

Meet the Commonwealth, 10.30 p.m

| Ray's a Laugh.



ROODAL Theatres Acknowledges
The Honour paid to this Island
By the celebrated Actor

DAVID NIVEN

At present on holiday here

If you have not seen him in REAL
Then see him in REEL

at EMPIRE THEATRE

Wed. 5th & Thur. 6th at 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.

In his Latest

She said it &
x «+. but

f

Ml she
: didn't



Ned if







CAULFI



EID = NIVEN
THE LADY
SAYS NO!

— Released thru United Ari





JACK SMITH

TWO'S A CROWD



RE-RELEASE |! !

REAL GLORY

David NIVEN

Andrea LEEDS

NT
tt
—=—=—

competitors,

Clifford Curzon, 12.00 noon |



First Visit
AYING their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr. and Mrs.
R. G. Bonnalie and their daugh-
ter Shirley from England. They
arrived on Sunday by the Golfito
and will be remaining for a month
staying with Capt. F. R, G. Hedges
of “Little Battaleys”, St. Peter
Mr. Bannalie is an Underwriter
at Lloyd's.

On Business

{* BARBADOS on a short busi-

ness visit is Mr. Ian Birkmyre,
from Gourock, Glasgow and a
Director of the Gourock Rope
Work Co., Ltd. He arrived on
Sunday by the Golfiteo accompan-
ied by his wife and is staying at
the Marine Hotel.

Nursing and Dietetics
vos by the S.S. Colombie
4 on Sunday night for the
United Kingdom to study nursing
end dietetics at Bedford General

is Miss Rosalind Farmer
daughter of Mr. W. A. Farmer,
headmaster of the Lodge School
and Mrs. Farmer.

On Short Visit
RRIVING from Trinidad on
Sunday by the S.S. Colombie

were Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
Barnes who are staying at the
Aquatie Club,

Assistant General Manager of
the Petroleum Marketing Co. in
Trinidad, Mr. Barnes has come
over on a short business visit.

For U.K. Holiday

ISS N. FERGUSSON, aunt of

Dr. M. J, Copeland, arrived
here on Sunday morning by
B.W.LA
later in the evening by the Coi-
embie for England where she will
spend a holiday.

Back from U.K.

RS. G. F.

Garrison
‘ormer Colonial Postmaster of
Barbados, returned from England
yesterday by the Golfito after
spending 24 months in the inter-
est of her health.

oLsge
Art Exhibition
TT? Art section of the Barba-
,dos Museum is holding an Art
exhibition which opens at the
Museum on Friday, March 14. It
is hoped that local artists will sup-
port the exhibition. Exhibits are
to be sent in on Monday, March
10 and Tuesday, March 1}.
A Son
Box to Mr. and Mrs, Rupert

C. Rudder of upper West
wy on the 3rd of Mare noe
—A Son. 7

Mother and Babe are doing fine.

THE DATE ?
THE TIME ?
THE PLACE?





THE OCCASION ??
THE DANCE OF THE SEASON

CARDINAL JACKMAN

By Mr.

VISITORS COME AND ENJOY
WEST INDIAN
PRIZE FOR THE HOTTEST SKIRT

PRIZE FOR THE HOTTEST SHIRT
BOTTLE OF CHAMPAGNE FOR BEST FIVE

SHOWER OF BALLOONS AT MIDNIGHT

A REAL



ONE BALLOON WILL
ENTRANCE



{T'S YOUR time-saving, business-like
way to travel. You arrive fresh and ;
rested, ready for business — have more 4
time there for both work and relaxation
—~ take less time away from

your own desk.






Phone — 4704.

‘Treasconti mentai

WESTERN ELECTRIC PROJECTION
AND SOUND SYSTEM



OISTIN—wviai 8404
Today (only) 445 & 830 pm

LUCKY LOSERS

Leo Gorcey & The Bowery Boys &

THE PIONEERS

Tex RITTER



WED (only) 445 & 830 p.m.
Danny KAYE in

SECRET LIFEOFWALTER MITTY

and 2nd Fight Film—

ROBINSON VS RANDY TURPIN







° t,4,
\ oe



— Ee ee
a

from Grenada and left |

SHARP of the|
and wife of a|



TUESDAY, MARCH

LADIES 2/-
WELL STOCKED BAR

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN

You're only a few comfortable hours on
i} the way to Toronto or Montreal,
aboard atmighty ‘North Star” Skyliner,

wit its lounge-like atmosphere,
attentive TCA service.

US. CONNECTIONS. TCA will arrange
convenient onward connections from
Tampa to any major U.S. city.

For full information, sea

GARDINER AUSTIN @ CO , TLD
Lower Broad Str B'town

TRANS-CANADA 71, /,
TRANS- CANADA Ly [i705



TODAY 8.30 p.m (By

Gary COOPER—Patricia NEAL &

Off To The U. K.

R. P. R. WARNER of the
Foreign Service Staff of
Messrs Cable and Wireless, left
yesterday by the Colombie for the
United Kingdom where he will
spend about two months’ holiday
He was accompanied by his wife
and their little child. ,
Mr. Warner has been working
in Barbados mu
years and this is his first visit
back home since he came out.

For U.K. Course

San Fernando,
intransit
Colombie on her way to England

neotherapy.

2

. 4,6656°%
SSS POPSET LTE LID

LESS SSSSSOSFOSESSSS

a

S MAN of

:

‘BRONZE
‘. —BURT
+ LANCASTER :

cuxrtaen

wo CHARLES BICKFORD

TEVE COCHRAN
, marie viinvTER @

PLAZA |



OPENING THURS. 6th

445 & 8.30 p.m. also
Friday 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily 4.45

& 8.30 p.m.

434,454
CCE LLL

PPPS OIPSSOOSSS

“oS



11TH.

8.30 P.M.

SILVER BEACH CASINO,
HOLETOWN,

DANCE.

CONTAIN A $5.00 NOTE
GENTS 2/6

Low AIRCARGO rofes

to all points
throughout the world



The Garden—St. James
Request)

*“ BRIGHT LEAF”
“THE BIG PUNCH” {!

Wayne MORRIS, Gordon MacRAF
EDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
THE GOLDEN MADONNA

Michael Rennie &

HOMICIDE |

Robert Douglas







for the past four)

ISTER CAMILLA GODDARD!

of the Convalescent Home in|
Trinidad, was
on Sunday by the

to take a course in orthopaedic





B'TOWN DIAL 2310»






















































TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952

Tea BY

Alka-Seltzer
checks both for you



Upset Stomach and Headache often

strike at the same time — yet each must
be relieved in a different way. That’s why
millions rely on Alka-Seltzer ...it works
two ways at once! Alkaline ingredients set-
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your Headache. Alka-Seltzer is so easy to
take and has such a pleasant taste, but,
best of all, it makes you feel better—faster!

Get Alka-Seltzer today!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.

Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets.



“PLEASE SEND ME A

BOTTLE OF

FERROL

COMPOUND

I know it will cure this per-
sistent cough I have in no

time.”
FERROL
COMPOUND

FOR THE COUGH YOU
CAN’T SHAKE OFF.

y
$.6666600S
POO SOOOCOOOL FSS»

Alka-Seltzer











,
MILES LABORATORIES, LTD.
ito tae eet eee

$6,6,6606665%
LLLP EEE OOPS





7
ao GLOBE “May fe

e
THE BEST IN MOVES = %



TO-DAY Only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
GO FOR BROKE”

The Double
(A New Film)

Van Johnson

and
“THE FIREBALL”

(Mickey Rooney)



By Request and Opening








The stor of
4 the fcpulous
Caruso, who
sang his way
*\ from a lowly
tavern to the
: top of the

world!










TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

decade!” — says Time Magazine
\etesouumns

MARIO

ANZA: BLY H

DOROTHY

KKIRSTEN - NOVOTNA
atancue I HEBOM

=



ae eohy
M-G-M presents

CARUSO



COLOR BY

TECHNICOLOR

STARRING

ANN

JARMILA

ROODAL THEATRES



EMPIRE

Today Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8 30
Van Heflin, Evelyne Keyes in

THE PROWLER

WED, & THURS
Javid NIVEN in

4.45 & 8.3%

THE LADY SAYS NO
Extra
Newsreel Showing H.M. THE
KING BEING LAID TO REST

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 430 & 8.15
Robert RYAN in—



BEST OF THE BAD MEN
and LOVE AFFAIR

WED. & THURS. 4.30 & 8.15

THE WINDOW and
MIGHTY JOE YOUNG
catia hinanatnsneintieet emer adlaany
THURS. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)

Charles STARRETT Double!
TWO FISTED STRANGER
- and —
HORSEMAN OF THE STERRAS

SAT. 8th MIDNITE SPECIAL
Whole Serial-
THE IRON CLAW

ROXY

Today Last 2 Shows 445 & 845

Errol FLYNN, Micheline PRELLE
—in —
ADVENTURES OV Capt. FABIAN

WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Whole Sereal
KING OF THE ROCKET MEN

THUR. 1.30 pm. (Cheap Prices)
STRANGERS FROM PONCO CITY
& FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN
eS

SAT. MIDNITE SPECIAL
Whole Serial—

© FEDERAL OPERATOR 97

ROYAL

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
The MARX BROTHERS in

LOVE HAPPY &
OOPACABANA
WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15
Whole Sertal!

BRUCE GENTRY

THUR. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)
Monte HALE
PRINCE OF THE PLAINS
and
NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS
with Roy ROGERS







SAT. 8th at 9.30 (Cheap Prices)
Whole Serial

THE IRON CLAW



lati TT ee peenee



TUESDAY,

MARCH 4, 1952



Communists
Unmasked

@ From Page 1
a challenge to Manley to removs
him from the party at the risk of
his Own career, Manley who had
contemplated ‘resigning from the
party and politics if the general
council had not accepted the
Tribunal’s report and recom-
mendations, declared that he will
fight the two Hills, Hart and
Henry with everything until
nothing was left in him to fight.

Ken Hill said to-day T.U.C.
~will go on. The probe started fol-
lowing the breakaway by Thossy
Kelly and Wellington MacPherson,
two T.U.C. leaders from that
Union November last and thei!
organisation of the new National
Labour Congress which began or-
ganising T.U.C. members.

Ken Hill denounced the action,
ealled for their expulsion from
the party and at the same time
the right wing move to protect
Kelly and MacPherson and pro-

duced documents to show the
Marxist character of T.U.C.
Ultimatum
Party leader Manley who at

first declared his intention to lead
nothing but a united party of both
right and left was told bluntly
by the right wing that it was
either the Hills or themselves.
Among them were Wills O'lsaacs,
Dr. Ivan Lloyd, William Seiv-
right, Florizel Glasspole.

The Tribunal set up to inquire
into charges began December 27
and were completed February 9.
The full effect of the shearing off
of the P.N.P. Left Wing from the
party body is not yet known but
it is anticipated that the Hills
will eventually form a new pol-
itical party avowedly Communist,
taking away a large section of the
P.N.P. following. The Hills, Hart
and Henry were all four interned
during the war by Governor Sir
Arthur Richards for Communist
activities.

Yachts Arrive
In Grenada

(From



Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 3.

Four yachts left here this morn-
ing on the second leg of the epic
cruise due to end in Antigua March
18 with three-day festivities witn
H.M.S. Sparrow participating
Three are arriving Saturday right
and Sunday morning from Barba-
dos.

The local Tourist Board extend-
ed thé fullest hospitality including
a cocktail party at the Santa Maria
hotel, shore excursions, bathing
parties and sponsored a specially
recorded radio roundup of impres-
sions of visitors.

Tourist Board Chairman, Norris
Hughes, who had welcomed the
visitors in the name of the Colony
at an earlier function this morn-
ing spoke & farewell over the pub-
lic Address system from an out-
board powered craft which circled
the Mollihawk, the leading cruise
ship as she glided from the inner
harbour, to be followed at inter-
vals by others because of their
vatying speeds.

The leisurely cruise continues
to St. Vincent via Carriacou pos-
sibly Tobago, Keys and Bequis.



SHOP AT PINE
RECOMMENDED

AFTER considering a report by
a Committee, the Housing Board
yesterday decided to recommend
to Government that a shop with
residence attached, be erected at
the Pine Housing Scheme for the
benefit of the tenants.

The Manager - Secretary was
instructed to prepare a plan of
the proposed shop, ‘and submit the
same for consideration of the
Board at its next meeting.

in Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
they can now communicate
following ships through their
Coast Station.

S.S. Cavina, Empress of Scotland,
Regent Hawk, Golfito, Charitas, Akti,
Colombie, Memouwy, Andrea, Gritti, Hel-
ena, Sandwich, Stella Polaris, Levers
Bend, Francisco R. Hart, Agwiprinces,
Fort Townshend, Tamaroa, Uruguay,
Liberte, Royal Star, Alcoa Pennant, Lady
Rodney, Thomas Creasp, Pacific Express,
Hermes, Adna, Yonian Leader, Ti
Athens, Bisham Hill, Bonito, Cerar
Sugar Transporter, Naviero, Fordsdale

advise .that
with the
Barbados







Schooners arrive in Barbados
with consignments of cargo from
various West Indian ports, but
there are few which call here for
different purposes. Among these
few are fishing vessels of which
the Sch. Harriett Whittaker is one.
It is interesting to have a glimpse
at the general routine of these
schooners.

The Harriett Whittaker, which
is skippered by Capt. Joseph
Ceaser and has a crew of eleven,
operates

“ o

between Martinique,






’ COURTESY
< “GARAGE
x ROBT. THOM

$ Limited.
} Whitepark - Dial 4616







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MEGASSE ON FIRE



MEGASSE which is kept on the Garrison Savannah for use on the track caught afire on Saturday about

2 p.m.

The Fire Brigade was summoned and quickly put it out.

SHORTHAND.
RESULTS

THE results of
Shorthand Examinations (1.P.S.)
held at Combermere under the
supervision of Mr. C. B. Rock
(Sole Representative) assisted by
Messrs. J. M. Crick, J-P., H
Stuart and A Graham are now
hand, Over half of those who sat

the December





failed—not so satisfactory, the
Examiners think but they point
out that if the standard of the

tests were lowered to accontmodate
candidates, the certificates wouid
not be worth the paper they were
written on,

The I.P.S., is the oldest Short-
hand Society in the world and their
prime business is not to issue certi-

ficates but to see «that a ‘high
tandard of phonetic skill is main-
tained. The next Examination
takes, place at the end of the

month,
Appended are the results: —

Theory
Elsie Drakes, Daisy Gill, Joan
Baird, ‘O. ‘Greives (Speightstown

E. I. ){ E. Thompson, Jean Brath-
waite, Joan Phillips, (Miss M
Lynton); A. Mahon, Elaine Gill,
Germaine Downes (Mr. F. J.
Brathwaite); A. . Nurse, Mary
Clarke, C. Bentham (Mr. C, 8B
Rock). B. Harris, F. Clarke (Miss
I Weekes); Yvonne Harewood,
Horace N Roach (Miss A.
Skeene). D. Hunte (Miss I.
Croney); Janice Chase (Mr. L. F
Nurse); V. Scantlebury (Mr. R.
Gibbs); A Stuart (Mr, E. Mahon);
Phyllis Mottley (Miss E. Price);
M. Trotman (Mr. A. C. Best),
Marjorie Lynton (Mrs, L. Graham)
Joan Lythcott (Modern High
School); L. Walkes (Malvern
Academy); Phyllis Cheeseman (?)

Speed—60 w.p.m.

G. Jemmott, Joyce Bovell, B.
Clarke, C. Smith (Miss M, Lynton)
J. Belling, O. Kellman (Mr, F, J.
Brathwaite); D. A. Garcia, Clarice
Gilkes (Modern High School); M.
Doughlin (Mr. A. C. Best); Esma

McCollin (St. John E, LL); M.
Bellamy Mr. Lb. S. Richards);
Dorothy Collymore (Miss N.
Boyce); Phyllis Delaney (Miss
I, Weekes.

H. Ashby, L. Burke (Miss Y.
Rollins)-—(Gregg).





Be Daughter For
Robert Mitchum

HOLLYWOOD,
Actor

March 3.

tobert Mitchum became
a father for the third time
Monday when his wife Dorothy
presented him with a seven
pound, ten ounce girl, Both
mother and daughter are “doing
well}, hospital authorities ad-
vised.
The daughter is to be christ-

ened Petrina after Mitchum’s
maternal grandmother. The
Mitchums have two sons, James,

ten and Christopher eight. —U.P.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British Guiana by RANCIS
W. SMITH will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m
& 10.30 a.m, Ordinary
a.m. on the 4th

Registered Mail
Mail at 11.45
March 1052



U.N. TANKS POUND
RED POSITIONS

| benefit

}

SEOUL, March 1, |

United Nations tanks Saturday rumbled into action on}
the muddy Korean warfront for the second straight day. |
A tank infantry raiding unit backed up by intense artillery |

fire hammered Red targets south of Pyonggang on the
Central Front for more than an hour at dawn Saturday.
Chinese artillery and mortar fire damaged two of the

tanks.

The tanks were pulled back to
the Allied lines. That brought to
12, the number of allied tanks
destroyed or damaged Friday and
Saturday.

Allied fighter-bombers — bal-
anced off part of this loss Satur-
day afternoon. The Mustangs and
Mariné Corsairs caught a camou-
flaged Red tank convoy north of
Pyonggang and destroyed three
tind badly damaged six.

Pyonggang is the apex of the
“Tron Triangle’ once a Commun-
ist troop staging area.

Infantrymen fought off a com-
pany of charging Chinese in the
darkness near Chorwon on the
Central Front in the small hours
Saturday. Reds in the same ares
destroyed or damaged four allied
tanks on Friday.

Sun Hurt Tanks

The sun and relatively high
temperatures hurt tanks. They
slipped and slid up and down the
hills and some bogged in the mud.

Allied fighter-bombers and jets
found fine flving weather Satur-
day.

The light bombers cut the Reds’
patchwork rail lines in 46 places
up to noon and Sabre jet pilots
damaged one MIG in brief fights
with nearly 100 enemy jets.

The Fifth Air Force issued sum-
maries for this week and Febru-
ary. The monthly report showed
that the Fifth lost 2 planes over
North Korea in February, well
below the record of 50 in January.
In the same period Fifth Airforce
pilots destroyed or damaged 51
Russian-built MIGs. Only two
Allied planes fell in air fights with
MIG’s during, February.

Red ground fire, some of it
guided by radar, accounted for 17
others and eight more were lost
through unknown causes.—U.P.

TOURIST. BOARD
ANNOUNCED

(From Our Own Cortespondent

GRENADA, March 1
Grenada’s Tourist Trade De-
velopment Board to serve over
the next year has recently béen

announced, It comprises: Mr.
A. Norris Hughes (Chairman),
Hons, T. A. Marryshow

E. M. Gairy (representing the
Legislature), Messrs. Ss. H
Smith, O. M. Bain and Capt.

E. Earle
shipping
Strauss,

Hughes
agents),
Lt. Col.



Barbados «and British Guiana
From Martinique she calls here
monthly on her way to the Fish-
ing Banks to obtain a supply of
ice which is used as a means of
cold storage for the fish caught.

Snappers and groupers are the
chief fish caught and Capt
Ceaser said that they were able
to catch only 397 fish last month.
This however
the average,
fact was
over a

was much below
and as a matter of
the lowest catch realized
very Very

long period.

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often catches are made in tlie
vicinity of 1,200 and they hardly
ever drop below. 500

The crew of the Harriett Whit-
taker use fishing lines and hooks
to catch their fish. An frdn
weight is attached to the end of
the line, and it is understood that
this makes manoeuvring very
difficult at times. In the eighteen
fishing days of a month, the
weather is not always friendly
and they bear the changing con-

ditions with cheerfulness.
|
%



———
_————————



FOR

oy

PURPOSES. :

58S SBBSS8O 999990505 F8 SSE FOO CFOS SOOO OOO

6620
SECC GOS OCO OOF

(representing
Mr, Loyis
Keith Stewart
and Mrs. L. A. Rapier. .
“Harriett Whittaker” Calls Here For Ice
{

OES

SLES IS SS

|
|
in

Seven cane fires occurred over
the week-end. The biggest was at
Redland Plantation St. George
at about 3.20 p.m. on Saturday.
This burnt four and a half acres
of first crop, ten acres of second
crop, twelve and a half acres of
third crop and four and & Half
acres of fourth crop ripe cares,
six acres and 46 holes of young
cane plants and two and a half
acres of trash, property of the
trustees of the estate of E. C.
Cox. The damage is covered by
insurance.

At Springhall Plantation, St.
Lucy, a fire at about 12.55 p.m.
on Sunday burnt fifteen and

three quarter acres of first crop
and ten and three quarter acres
of second crop ripe canes, four
and a quarter acres of young
cane plants and ten acres of sow
grass. The canes and grass
the property of Springhall
and were insured.

Ltd.

Another fire at Warren Pianta-
tion, St. Micnael at about 1.10
p.m, on Saturday burnt six and
a half acres of second crop rip¢
canes and six and a half acres of



Seven Cane |

Fires In3 Days

are |



The Montefiore
Fountain

@ From Page |

éOnnections between his family





and Barbados, but also t c
the inauguration of the Briage-
town Water Supply—this had
been made available to the in-
habitants of the City a few years
earlier,» A tap was built into the
Monument, and the following

woftds inscribed two or three feet
from fHe base of the structure.
“For the

benefit of the way-
farers. This Drinking Fountain
Was presented to the City of

Bridgetown, A.D. MDCCCLXIV.”

On each side of the Monument
or Fountain is marble
representing Fortitude, Temper-
ance, Patience, and Justice, with
the following inscriptions: Look to
the end, Be sober minded, To bear
is to conquer, Do wrong to no one.

It is ironically amusing that al-
though equipped with the neces-
sary fittings for use as a drinking
fountain, it has hardly ever ful-
filed its object declared by

statue,

as



the inscription near its base—for
more than 76 years. Almost for
all the years that the Monument
as in the Lower Green, the
Water-works authorities had cut
off the water-supply and locked
the iron gates.

Only within recent years, and
ince its removal to its present
site. has the water-supply been

re-connected to the Fountain. To-
day, therefore, “‘wayfarers” in the
City need only press the tap and
from erection of Mr
John Montefiore’s Fountain.

the





apd 8 ORF

MINDSZENTY IS
IN HOSPITAL

ROME, March 3
ie ~=6 Christian Academy of
Czechoslovakia publishéd a_ re-
port on Monday that Cardinal
Mindszenty, imprisoned Catholic

Primate of Hungary has been
moved to a prison hospital in
Northern Slovakia for “conva-
lescing.”’

The unconfirmed report was
published by Veritas the Acade-
my’s news agency. The Italian
news agency Art reported only
two days ago that Mindszenty

was still in prison at Vae about
18 miles north of Budapest.
Veritas made only a_ brief
reference to Mindszenty in *the
course of a long report on prison
camps for Catholic priests in

Czechoslovakia.

A Hungarian army officer who
escaped to Austria several weeks
ago said he had seen Mindszenty
walking in the courtyard of the
main prison in Budapest before
he fled, the dispatch ee

MARKET RE-OPENS

KARACHI, March 3,
The cotton market here re-
opened to-day after traders had
een encouraged by the Pakistan
tovernment’s announcement of its
’rice Support Scheme,
The market has been closéd
ince February owing to trad-









ng difficulties caused by a slump
in cotton prices

The support Scheme is intended
to ensure a minimum basic price
of 90 rupees per Maund (about 82
Ibs.) for Pakistan cotton.—U.P,

young cane plants, property of ain: culo
Edgecumbe Ltd. They were ‘in- ie
sured. /

Policemen, assisted by labour-
ers, got a fire at Lears Plantation
under control before it extended
to other fields. The fire broke
out at about 8.30 a.m. on Sunday.
It burnt two and three quarter
acres of third crop ripe canes,
property of Applewhaites Ltd.
The canes were insured.

A fire at Bowmanston Tenan-
try, St. John, at about 11.00 p.m
on Saturday burnt 485 holes of
third crop ripe canes, property of
Eustace Barrow of the same
nddress. They were not insured.

Three acres of third crop ripe

canes were burnt when a fire
occurred at Henley Plantation
St. John, at about 8.30 p.m, on

jaturday. They are the property
of A. G. Poyer and were insured.

At about 8.00 p.m. on the same
day a fire at Kendall Plantation,
St. John, burnt twelve acres ol
third crop ripe canes, property
of the trustees of the estate of

arid I. R. Fellows. They were insured.



Myrna Loy says

with fragrant



ah




A quick rub with V

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— makes surfac
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VIED

cleans everything
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|

nv ane

“dT never neglect my daily
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the film

lovely as

ean be a
ereamy lather of

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For easier, better

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nd shining without a
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Loy s example and you, too,
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You will look

warm
hy with

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PAGF. THREE — ;

The name speaks for itse pores

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS “9 ADVOGAT

Cae et fase



Tuesday, March 4, 1952

SPENDING
ONE of the most interesting features of
the Estimates for 1952-53 is a table show-
ing expenditure for the period 1941-42 to
1950-51. Comparison of expenditure in the
first year of the ten year period with ex-
penditure in the last year of the period
provides much matter for reflection.

The cost of the Labour Department in-
creased by more than 8 times. The cost of
the Governor’s department, the Colonial
Secretary and the Auditor General had
more than doubled by the’ end of the
period. The cost of customs was more than
trebled; the Legislature cost 8 times as
much. Educational expenditure was more
than trebled and so was expenditure on the
Public Library, the Medical Departments,
the Volunteer Force, Pensions, Subsidies
and Grants. Highways and Transport ex-
penditure increased more than four times
and old age Pensions cost five times as
much in 1950-51, as compared with 1941-42.

Yet despite all these increases and many
more, there is a warning in the memoran-
dum issued with the estimates that the sub-
stantial, actual and potential increases in
the recurrent expenditure of Government
will require to be covered. as soon as possi-
ble by increased and new taxation. There
is no*mention anywhere of any endeavour
to examine government expenditure to see
whether economies can be made or
whether certain departments like the Post
Office could not become greater earners of

revenue than at present.
,
The net revenue for government com-

mercial undertakings is set at $3,110 and
the Post Office which had been a steady
revenue earner during the 10-year period
ending 1950-51 and which had been cred-
ited with $23,915 in the Estimates for
1951-52 credited with $3,110 in excess of
expenditure in the current estimates.
There is a note to say that this figure does
not represent profit or loss, but unmistak-
ably it represents a remarkable decrease on
the revenue of previous years. The Post
Office in the United Kingdom is classed as
one of the revenue departments earning
£152.7 millions in 1948-49. There seems
little reason why it should not continue to
be classified as such in Barbados, even
though its activities here are naturally
more limited than in the United Kingdom.

Similarly there would seem to be scope
for increasing revénue from excise duties
and something could be earned from en-
tertainments besides the $65,000 expected
from sweepstakes.

But before searching for sources of
revenue other than taxation there seems
need for a scrutiny of how and on what
services revenue is spent. The method of
presenting the estimates does not make it
an easy task to arrive at the total figure
spent on personal emoluments, but if the
items under medical departments are added
to those shown separately under other
heads no less_ than $7,000,000 of a_ total
estimated expenditure of $12,052,094 are
shown to be intended for personal emolu-
ments, That seems to be a large percentage
of total expenditure and suggests that econ-
omies are needed in government depart-
ments. If to:this substantial expenditure
is added $1,153,285 spent on food subsidies
and controls, the proportion of money spent
on overhead salaries and subsidies seems
very high. Nor is expenditure on persons
limited to these sums. Leave passages and
salary revision account for $200,000; old age
Pensions for $495,000 and Pensions for
$603,602. If expenditure on persons which
now exceeds more than half of total ex-
penditure continues unchecked, govern-
ment expenditure will become gradually
restricted to paying for increasing costs of
administration, persons and subsidies while
money for development will only be made
available by increasing the public debt.
Increase in taxation instead of improving
revenue might lead to lower revenues since
the inevitable effect of removing incentives
is to reduce the volume of business turn-
over. In an island which relies so much
on customs, receipts and income tax for
the greater part of its revenue higher taxa-
tion is more likely to decrease than in-
crease total revenue. ‘The time has come
to consider economising on government
expenditure.



IMPORTANT FACTOR

MONTREAL, March 3,

High Commissioner F. M. Forde of Aus-
tralia said Monday the danger of a south-
ward thrust by Asiatic Communists was
an important factor in Australian accept-
ance of the recent Japanese peace treaty.
Speaking at a meeting of the Canadian
Club here Forde said the development of
prosperity in the south and southeast Asia
was a “matter of primary concern” in Aus-
tralian policy.

He said Australia still is not convinced
that the Japanese could be trusted to avoid
aggressive military and economic policies
that might again threaten Australia.—-U.P.







Hiow Religious Are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
}

London’s Students?

I have been inquiring into the
part religion plays in the lives
of London’s 23,000 University
students,

At Oxford, a poll conducted

recently by a University’ magazine
{showed that 50 per cent. of 300
| undergraduates questioned said
|religion played no part at all in
| their lives.

| What of London? I find organ-
jised religion plays little or no
}apparent part in the lives of the
| great majority of students

| Unlike Oxford and Cambridge,

iy Hobert Kingsley
(University Reporter)

to a growing interest in religion
among students. The Council of
the Students’ “Jnion has asked
that there should be an annual
Foundation Day service for the
University and the first will be
held next November.

Next month at St. Paul's, there
will be the first of what are

London University, with the ex- planned to be terminal Holy Com-
ception of one or two colleges, munion services for the University.
has no historical or traditional before the war there were few
religious background. denominational church societies

One exception to this rule is in the colleges; now there are
King’s College at which, by stat- many. One of the latest is the

ute, a theological lecture must be
| delivered each week to non-theo-
‘logical students, Attendance at
these lectures is in the neighbour-
{hood of 300—350.

The Army man

But another series of lectures
I at King’s, on the subject of “The
Meaning of Christianity To-day,”
and open to all students of
the whole university attracts
| audiences of only about 150.
| King’s is the one college of the
| university to have its own chap-
lain. But since the war the
| Bishop of London has appointed
|a chaplain to the university as a
| whole.
| The present chaplain is a young
|and energetic former Army padre,
the Rev. Eric Tinker, who came
ito London last September after
lservice in, Gefmany. He is a
| graduate of Oxford.
| Mr. Tinker agrees that religion
plays only a small part in the
lives of most students at London.
|*But it is, much easier to be
religious in Oxford or Cambridge”,
he said, “than in London, where
colleges are so scattered and a
student may spend an hour getting
to his work each day and another
hour getting back.”

Women lead

It is probably significant that
religious activities are keenest in
the few residential colleges.

Mr. Tinker mentioned pointers



the war was drawing to an end:

and I went to see Mr. J. _Edgav
the
Federal Bureau of Investigation,

Hoover, the director of
at his offices in Washington,

|
Mr.
|
|

as a
during the
the
{| and
fare

inter-war
suppression
other “rackets,”
between rival
sangsters in American
and so on. Then he
the prospects of post-war
enforcement in the
States.

cities

Subtler, Now

Hoover talked to me at
length about the F.B.I’s record
law enforcement agency
years —
of kidnapping
the war-
groups _ of
discussed
law
United

It was a gloomy picture that

Anglicax, Society formed at Uni-
versity College this term. So far,
it has 50 members, two-thirds are
men. Generally, in religious
societies at the University, women

ind engimeering students seemed |
most interested, especially in the}
evangelical aspects. Scientists, |
especially those training as specia- |
lists at Imperial College were the}
most difficult to interest. ‘a

What kind of an impact does!
religion make on London students |
coming from the Empire and
other parts of the world? Said
SCM's Overseas Students secre-
tary, Murray Haggis (a Cambridge
man-who hopes for a teaching
career abroad): “They are often |
very disillusioned. They think
they are coming to a Christian
country.” ‘ }

On the other side of the picture, |
every Methodist student arriving
from the Empire or elsewhere;
overseas, is met at the ship by a}
co-religionist who offers hos-|
pitality and practical help as a
guide. “Before we started doing
this, most of them were met and
offered help by Communists,” said

students in proportion to their i

} ae the Rev. B. Arthur Shaw, chaplain
number at the University out- t) the University Methodist
number men, Society 3

‘Married into it’

Covering the University as a
whole is the London branch
of the (inter-denominational)
Student Christian Movement. The
imovement has 52 branches in
Lendon an average of 20 members
in a branch.

I met some of the staff of the
movemenf. In most cases they
work there for two to three years
between graduating at a university
and beginning their careers. There
were three girls—Joan. With sub-
warden of Student Movement
House (a club for British and
overseas students in Gower Street)
whose home is in Caterham, Betty
Robertson who has a mathematical
degree and plans to enter industry;
and a Californian Helen Mathers,
who says “I married into the
movement”. Her husband is its
Associate Study Secretary, they
met while both were students of
Union Theological Seminary. New
York.

I asked them which faculty they
thought produced most students
interested in religious activities.
Their opinion was that medical

the crime

Kefauver (°37'™) Lifts the
Lid On the Hoodlums

I visited the United States as By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.

According to Senator Kefau-
ver, a nation-wide crime syndi-
cate exists in the United States.
It is a loosely organised but
cohesive cdalition of autonom-
ous crime organisations, which
work together for mutual profit.

Gambling First

Their activities are controlled
by a cynical partnership of
hoodlums, venal politicians and
conscienceless business and pro-
fessional men, including accoun-
tants and lawyers,

Behind them Mr, Kefauver
even sees the hand of the Mafia
— though it must be admitted
there is no clear evidence of the
operation of this subterranean

| » drew. He envisaged a resur- 4 Fa >
Tue of gangsterism on a vast penee wae in the
scale, stimulated by ex-service- .

men returning from_ overseas
| who would be unable to re-
settle themselves in civilian life.
Then he made a prediction.

| The post-war American erim-
inal, he said, would employ
methods much subtler than the
| violence so pular with inter-
| war criminals, The gun would
only be used as a last resort,

Events have proved Mr, Hoo-
ver right. The new aristocrats
of the American criminal world
today are not the rough, a,



However, despite the fact that
some of their conclusions may
be mistaken, the Kefauver
Committee have revealed that,
now the great days of Prohibi-
tion are over organised gam-
bling, which is illegal in every
State except Nevada, has
replaced bootlegging as _ the
gangsters’ most profitable source
of income,.*

This and other forms of
organised crime go hand in
hand with the most shameless
political corruption —
evident from the examination of

as is

Among tne 2,500 Roman Catholic
students at the University, there
is, says their chaplain, Father
Gordon Wheeler, ever increasing
interest in religion. “Studen‘s
seem much more serious minded
than in my undergraduate days
(he was at Oxford).

Just apathy

There are 30 Roman Catholic
clubs, mostly formed since the
war, and a weekly service for
students at St. Etheldreda’s
Church, Holborn Circus. Most
popular churches among Angli-

ean students are St, Martin-in-
the-Fields, All Souls, Langham
Place: for Methodists, Hinde

Street Church, Manchester Square

What is the attitude of students
as a whole to religion? Said Mr
Tinker, summing up: “There is
no hostility; there is considerable
apathy.”

Students, a fair cross-section of
the community these days appea
to reflect fairly the national atti-
tude to religion.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—LES. |

Witness.—That is right. I
born and raised there.

wa
I had

| of drugs by teenagers.

Weather With A Smile ©

By R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

That much maligned figure the “weather
man” should be born with a built-in sense of |
humour—and this is precisely what Ben-|
jamin Parry, chief meteorologist for New |
York City, just dea@ at 67, possessed abund- |
antly. 4
’ New York produces not only some of the
most violent weather in the civilised world, |
but also some of the least predictable, so
that Parry, d charming, grey-haired man
with rimless glasses, was kept busy not only |
at his job but also at dodging the verbal
brick-bats.

However, he wrote the following poem,
which he stuck.on the wall of his office in
Battery-place:—





~ As we approach life’s grey Decembers,
These in the main are our regrets.
When we're right no one remembers,

And when we’re wrong no one forgets.

He also made a practice of keeping two
umbrellas, one in his office, the other at his
home in suburban Lyndhurst, New Jersey.

“Then, if it started raining just as I headed
for home, I'd be the only one getting off at
Lyndhurst with an umbrella. ‘Parry is right
again!’ they’d all shout, trying to crowd
‘under my umbrella.”

WARNING
SENATOR George Aiken, Vermont Repub-
lican, says that if General Eisenhower does
not come back soon to start campaigning
actively for the Presidential nomination
“he’s a dead duck.”

THE BOSS
ONE of the prettiest women you ever set
eyes on is Mrs. Sylvia Singer, an assistant
district attorney for New York County. And
this presentable prosecutrix has just been
appointed to head the drive against the use
She is boss of a 58-



man committee,

THAT MONEY
DOLLARS, ‘dollars, dollars . . .Mayor Vin-
cent Impelletteri tells New Yorkers that a
new £3 10s. tax is being clapped on cai
owners and a 25 per cent. surtax on liquor

a good friend, the Mayor of| licence fees. In spite of much banging oi

the town, and he wouldn’t let
none of them politicians com:
into our city.

Chairman.—He would not let th>|

Sheriff come in?
Witness.—That is right.
Chairman.—Do the people

it, you think?
Witness.—I think they do — 90

per cent. of them.

like

Walter Clark, a county Sheri’?
in Flerida, near Miami, was
asked why he violated this oa‘!
by letting gamblers operate
openly in his country. “I was
elected on a liberal ticket, anc
the people want it and they
enjoy it,” was the brazen reply
“T let them have what they want
for the tourists down here.”

Pressed to define what he
meant by “liberal,” this aston-
ishing Sheriff said: “Well, I am
not going around snooping in
private busines and homes.”

The Sackings

Another aspect of the Ameri-
ean crime world has been the
extent to which various Federal
agencies, particularly the Inter-
nal Revenue Bureau have been

‘drums, only 46,970 people have claimed
| £743,100 on income tax refunds for last
| year, but that leaves 1,100,000 more citizers
| who could pick up £12,500,000 more if only
, the United States Treasury could find them.
KNOCK, KNOCK

| IN ALEXANDRIA, Virginia, Mrs. H. H
| Knowles was stucJying the photograph of
“wanted” man which was flashed on her T\
| screen when there was a knock at her front
| door, Yes, it was the man all right, but un-
| fortunately he heard the announcer’s voice
| booming on about him, took to his heels and

escaped.

MOVE

| THE HORROR and resentment over tha‘
| third air crash at Newark, New Jersey, have
not only closed down the local airfield bu
caused a strong movement to shift New
York's other two great termini, LaGuardi

| : ; : 4
and the international airport at at Idlewila

in league with the law-break-!

ers and have even

; ‘ nt tribute from them.
ll bee oo a "R adeod by a variety of witnesses before
smooth-spoken and impeccably the Senate Committee. Laxity in scrutinising income-
tailored individuals — “hood- tax returns, submitted by known
lums,” to give them their ver- Bribery gamblers and others, reached
anette name, “We're business i suah scandalous proportions that
* they protest in answer to Here is an extract from the President Truman was obliged
any mbarrassing inquiry about testimony of Mr. Thomas J. to take drastic action, An
thai . activities. “We _ live Cawley, who is described as the Assistant Attorney-General and
aaetl 7, pay our income taxes undisputed gambling king of several hundred revenue officials
awe AB Ag public only what the town of La Salle in Illinois. have been dismissed, prosecu-
rants za Cawley admitted in effect that tions are pending against some

What certain sections of the
American public want are nar-
cotics, black-market commodi-
‘ties, prostitutes and — extensive
gambling facilities, It is the aim
of the hoodlums to provide these
services — at a pricé — and to
bribe the authorities to turn a
blind eye to their existence.

These facts have | emerged
from the inquiries being insti-
tuted by the U.S. Senate Crime
Investigating Committee under
the chairmanship of Senator
Estes Kefauver, 48-year-old
Democrat from Tennessee and
| eandidate for his party’s nomi-
nation for President, The com-
mittee’s findings, which were
widely publicised and televised
in America have now been ne
lished in this country.* hey
| make startling. and unsavoury
reading.





he bribed the authorities to
ignore his business by contri-
buting to their election expen-
ses. .
Chairman.—Do you know Mike
Welter?
Witness.—Yes, sir.
Sheriff three times,
Chairman.—How much did you
contribute to his campaign?
Witness.—Five hundred dollars.
Chairman.—Mike Welter knew
what business you were in?
Witness.—I wouldn't know
whether he would or not,
Chairman.—Why?
Witness.—I never asked him.

He was

of these officials on charges of
receiving bribes,

One such official even enclosed
a Government-franked envelope
in his letter demanding money
from a woman who ran a house
of prostitution, He wrote: “I am
most grateful for everything
you did for me, but I am won-
dering if you could let me have
another 75 dollars or 100 dollars
to complete my repair and paint-
ing job.” Then he _ added;
“Please use the enclosed envel-
ope, which requires no postage,

collected |

COMMENT
JUDGE James Kirkland acquitting a Penn-
sylvania Communist of alleged contempt c.
Congress, says: “Even Satan would get a fair
trial in an American court.”

SACKED

IN JACKSON, Mississippi, Sete Mentai
Hospital officials frowningly admit that they
have sacked “the most brilliant psychiatrist
in the South.” He was Vincent Daly, ot
Detroit, who arrived from Oxford, Berne,
and elsewhere, and proceeded to establish
a terrific reputation. Alas, all the diplomas
were written by Vincent himself.

THE HUMAN TOUCH
WE HAVE just celebrated Lincoln’s birth-
day (February 12, 1809) and a reporter rang
up Carl Sandburg, acknowledged as Ameri-

at your earliest convenience,”|ca’s Outstanding authority on the Great

Chairman.—What we want to It is this’ alliance between
get at is this. How can you organised crime and corrupt
run down there without the

Sheriff knowing something
about it and doing something
about it? It is generaily known,
is it not, that you operate
these places?

‘OUR READERS SAY:

| Too Bad To Be True?

| To the Editor, the Advocate

| SIR,—Confronted with some of
lthe extraordinary material they
fare apparently obliged to print,
{{ qoubt if your most insensitive
reader can fail to sympathise
with the staff of the Advocate
| Advertising Dept. Handling copy
jrelating to certain sections of the
j entertainment industry must be
‘a far from gratifying experience.

About a third of the space on
page 2 of last Saturday's
|Advocate was taken up by six
jdifferent pictorial advertisements
‘of entertainment for adults to ae
} the

dozens

glands and would probably

better dead anyway.
“Haunted! Hounded! Only he
the ghost that fired to

the

saw

“Here they
West's most
Badmen
town's most
A further
ever singier!
ier!

come! old

dangerous
PUR ie fe. Boe he Sin-
tempting woman!”
example “No song’
No gals ever zing-
No love ever clingier! with
of moonlight babes and
bay-eutiful tunes in colour” is
typical of the outrageous pollu-
tion by commercial interests of
our rich and. beautiful English
Language.

Probably a_ psychiatrist
explain the workings of a

could
mind
responsible for this kind of pub-

iseen in Bridgetown during ; |

leoming week. In three of these licity and evaluate its effects on
ithe heroes (?) were holding re- our readers, To me it appeared
lyolvers as casually as they would to emanate from a Criminal
lhold cigarettes. One seemed to Lunatic Asylum

|be about to kiss his girl friend CECILE WALCOTT,

land simultaneously fire a bullet Navy Gardens,

linto the base of her skull. Two March 3, 1952.

of the girls were apparently on ,
suffering from pathological Those Culture Boys
condition typified by gross en- To the Editor, the Advocate
jlargement of the mammary SIR,—I am not one of the cul-

Emancipator, to ask if he thought Lincoln

politicians that is spotlighted by| was a finer orator than Churchill.

the Kefauver report,
“Crime in America, By Estes
Kefauver, (Gollanez, 16s.)
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

Believe, me. I am a pure and un-
diluted Philistine. But, as a gen-
eral reader, I was interested to
see your report of the last meet-
ing of the Cultural Association.

The Sunday Advocate, in the
best tradition of fair and accurate
veporting, gave a very readable
account of what was said at the
meeting. Indeed, by the use of}
a striking headline and heavy
bleck type, it emphasised the
grievances felt by the cultural!
groups in Barbados. May I say|
congrats On this high standard of
journalism,

But 1 see that your leader-|
writer on Wednesday attempted a
long and wordy defence against}
the charge of the cultural clubs.
Moreover, on Saturday, the au-
thor of that inimitable feature,
Nobody's Diary, also launched a!
counter-offensive against the}
“culture boys.” Obviously, some-|
body has been hit in a delicate)
spot and he is protesting vigor-
ously.,

A BARBADIAN.

In reply Sandburg told the following story:
Mae West was chided by friends for having
killed off two characters early in one of her
works. Shakespeare, it was pointed out,
would have waited for several scenes before
despatching them, Rejoined Mae: “Weil,
Shakespeare had his technique, and I have

be ture boys who make the noise.| mine.”

POVERTY LINE
THE Wall-street Journal produces my
favourite headline—“Retailers mourn risir¢
customer reluctance to part with money.”
WHEN a burglar broke into a church i:
Trenton, New Jersey, he reckoned without
the pastor. The Rev. Leonard Watson, who has

| rejected several offers to turn professional

footballer, subdued his man with a hammer-

lock and choke-hold, then held him with one |
muscularly-Christian hand while he tele-
phoned the police with the other. |

FUR IS THE SPUR
“SOME very naughty wisecracks are going
the round over the “Mink coat scandals” (ex- |
pensive coats were given to Washington offi- |
cials’ wives as bribes). Sample “Minkie,” as

the stories are called: Truman, allegedly para- |
phrasing a famous Roosevelt remark says: |

“The only thing we have to fear is fur itself.” '



TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952







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TUESDAY, MARCH 4.



A FANFARE of

1952

Three Murder

Pleas Heard Yesterday

trumpets signalled the opening of the

Court of Grand Sessions before His Lordship the Chief

Justice

Town Hall, St. Michael,

Sir Allan Collymore

yesterday morning in the

As His Lordship the Chief Justice walked to the Bench
he was accompanied by Colonel R. T. Michelin Commis-
sioner of Police, and then the Court stood as the Court crier
use the proclamation for every opening of the Court of

Grand Sessions
The

names of tne jurors elect-
ed for this sessions were then
called There are 51 cases in-
cluding three murders on the
calendar.

Yesterday morning the court
was occupied with the fearing
of pleas and so no cases were
heard.

Forgery

Thirty-four-year-old
Byron Carrington pleaded guilty
at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday to seven counts of for-

labourer

gery committed between Oc-
tober 12, 1951 and November
19, 1951. His Lordship the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore
sentenced him to 18 months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour on
each count to run concurrently.

Mr. F..B; Field who prosecuted

for the Crown told the Court
that the accused was employed
sometime before he did these
offences and used to take orders

from S. E, Cole.& Co., for deliv-
ery for his employer. After he
left his employer he continued to

take these goods for himself. On
seven occasions he obtained
these false orders and it was
only on the last occasion when he
got an order for them that he
was caught.

The person to whom he had
gone called S. E. Cole and then

it was discovered that there were
no less than seven occasions on
which the accused had forged
these orders and signed his em-
ployer’s name on them,
House’ Breaking
His Lordship the Chief Justice



also senténced 30-year-old la-
bourer Auban Best to 18 months’
imprisonment with hard labour
for breaking into a house in
Christ Church on October 28,
1951 and 12 months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing from a dwelling house on
September 26, 1951. Best plead-
ed guilty to both charges and
when asked if he had anything
to say begged for leniency from
the Court.

Both sentences are to run con-
secutively. Police Constable
Emerson Howard told the Court
that he knew the defendant who
had one previous conviction for
larceny and he was sentenced to
three months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for this offence on
November 13, 1951.

“You might have killed the
boy and this is how murders are
committed in the island. If this
kind of wounding continues the
Court will be obliged to inflict
corporal punishment—-that is,
the cat of nine tails. It) is no
good coming here and begging
after using a knife on the other
fellow.”

Tr words were spoken by

His Lordship the Chief Justice to

St Dall Moore who pleaded guil-
ty of “wounding Colin Mayers
with a knife on January 1, His

Lordship postponed sentence,
Before postponing the sentence

His Lordship further said: “In a
short time people will not be
safe to walk about. This stab-
bing mus. stop.”
Bestiality

Sentence was also postponed
on Rufus Alonza Hinds who
pleaded guilty of bestiality with
a goat. Maud Ifill—the aunt of
Hinds—told the court that, he is
17 years of age and before this
offence he was doing nothing of

He used to do a bit
he always ap-
semi-foolish.

postponed
the court

ut Hinds.
the offence

importance
of gardening
2 be
rdship
that
more ab
Lordship called
gusting.
Sentence

but



sen-
could
His
dis-



was also
Seibert Trotman who
guilty of stealing as a serv-
articles sometime between
1951 and February 4,

on plead-
ed
ant
Qctober 1,
1952.

Mr. E,. W. Barrow who ap-
peared on behalf of Trotman, in
asking the court to extend leni-
ency, said that the employer of
the aecused was not willing that
he should be dealt with harshly.
The accused was placed in a po-
sition of trust and his employer
had given him some of the
things.

Sentence was
that Probation
could find out
man,

postponed = su
Officer Walcott
more about Trot-

Stolen

the Chief Justice
Collymore also _ post-
sentence on Hazel Nelson
pleaded guilty of stealing

Tires

His Lordship

Sir Allan

poned
who

tires valued at $110 sometime
between December 14, 1951 and
January 2, 1952.

Mr. L. ‘Williams counsel for
Nelson told the Court that his
client was acting under the in-
fluence of ah older boy. The

@ On Page 8







postponed «





Dr. Manning
Made P.M.O.
Of St. Michael

Dr. Charles Manning was
yesterday appointed Parochial
Medical Officer, of StaiMichael by
the St. Michael - Vestry. Dr.
Manning who has previously acted
as Parochial Medical Officer dur-
ing the illness of the late Parochial
Medicval Officer Dr, Ralph King,
was one of three applicants
the post of Medical Officer.

The other two applicants were
Dr. D. A, Gale, Medical Practi-
tioner at the General Hospital and
Dr. F. G. Reader,’ Parochial
Medical Officer of St. Peter,

for

The other Parochial Medical
Officer is Dr. E. W. Roberts,
Mr. E, D. Mottley moved the

appointment of Dr. Manning and
his motion was seconded by Mr.

A. S. Bryden, Mr. T. W. Mille«
made a motion for the appoint-
ment of Dr, Gale and his was
seconded by Mr. Grannum, Ne
motion was made with regards
Dr. Reader and Dr. Manning was
eventually appointed by seven

votes to six, The voting was done
by secret ballot,
Qualifications

In moving the appointment of
Dr, Manning, Mr. E. D. Mottley
said that it was true that Dr.
Gale possessed outstanding quali-
fications and was familiar with
medern methods, but Dr. Charles
Manning had been acting Parochial
Medical Officer for about 12
months and from his own mixing
with the people, he knew that
curing that period he had given

admirable and _ painstaking
service.
If Dr. Manning were not an

applicant, he would have had no
hesitation in voting for Dr. Gale.

He said he knew that on
several occasions when others
could not be found to act in the
capacity of Pa:ochial Medical
Officer, Dr. Manning was ready
and willing.

He hoped that those who could
not suppo t Dr, Gale then would
Support him on another occasion
which he believed would not be
very distant as there was a
compulsory retiring age.

Father’s Service

Mr. J. W. Hewitt supported Mr.
Mottley’s motion and made men-
tion of the se:vice Dr. Manning’s
father had done for the community,

Mr. Miller who moved the
appointment of Dr, Gale, said that
he had nothing against Dr.
Manning, but looking at it broadly
Dr. Gale’s iather was a member
of the Vestry and had not only
served the parishioners as a mem-
ber but also in the Legislative
Council, That fact would not of

curse make him eligible, but
besides that, he was very
qualified,

He felt that Dr. Manning would
have no grouse whatever if he
were not appointed and said he
believed that Dr. Gale had more
time to spare for the job as
Parochial Medical Officer than Dr,
Manning.

Hon. V. C
voting.

2nd Lecture On
Aeroplane Flying

The second lecture of the series
which will be given to members
of the Barbados Light Aeroplane
Club and the public, takes place
al the British Council, ““Wake-
field” at eight o’clock tonight.

This lecture will also be illus-
trated by a film show. The film
to be shown is Part 2 of “Why
An Aeroplane Flies.” This deals
with Defective Control, Stability
aud Forces in Balance, The first
part of the film was shown to
a large crowd last Tuesday night.

Mr. Stanton Toppin will act as
lecturer, He will answer queries.

200 TRY TO GO
ON “DEFENDER”

Over 200 men and boys waited
both inside and outside of the
Harbour Master’s Office yester-
day mornin, trying to gain selec-
tion on the Harrison Line Steamer
Defender.

Of these only a small number
were selected including eight
firemen and four galley ratings.
Others who were not selected
remained around the Office for a
long time after midday.

The Defender expects to leave
today.

Gale abstained from

10





MR. . W. B: CHENERY ~
Social
Revolution in Mid-West U.S.A.

In Britain

SAYS CHENERY
Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
who returned by the 8.S. Golfito

on Sunday afternoon from the
United Kingdom where he had
been on six months’ holiday,
told the Advocate that after an
absence of 2U years, he was
struck and impressed by the



social revolution which had been
accomplished in England slightly

and unobtrusively during the
post decade.
He saia Wat in no other coun-

try, changes of such far reaching

import could have been accom-

plished without straining the
very fabric of society.
“Conditions continue to © be

austere in many respects and the
hope for alleviation is not yet in
prospect. Indeed, all signs and
portents point to the intensifica-
uon of tne hard conditions, but
the characteristic English pat-
1ence and good humour will, no
aount, be aisplayed as effectively
uow as in the past.”

“England is still England” he
said and added that all changes
fail to aisturb the even tenor of
ner ways.

Throughout the
stay in bngland, Mr.
tnat the world outlook
teen extremely unsettled
the situations in Persia and
Egypt in particular, caused the
briush Government endless con-
cern and no solution was yet in
sight.

in
austeriiy
to the full
the last day
now quickly
nown,

He said that he was able to
renew ties and associations which
had been interrupted for a period
of 20 years. He was particularly
enchanted by the opportunity he
enjoyed of revisiting Oxford,
Cambridge and Edinburg and re-
newing acquaintances with the
unique atmosphere of those great
seats of learning.

Touching on sport he said that
he enjoyed seeing the great Frank
Worrell and Everton Weekes at
the very top of their form
when playing for the Common-
wealth against an England XI
at Kingston. During the same
match, he also saw Ramadhin at
his very deadliest. The per-
formances of those three giants
filled him with hope that they
would repeat in Australia, the
successes which had been theirs
during the English tour, but fate

period of his
had
and

said

o! the

enjoyed
and was
made
the six

prevailing
his holiday
sorry when
him realise
months had

spite
he

willed it otherwise.

He said that he saw some
splendid football when watching
such teams as Tottenham Hot-

spurs, Arsenal, Manchester City,
Manchester United and Chelsea,
He also saw some of the top
ranking professional tennis
players in their exhibition
matches at‘'Wembley and while in
Oxford witnessed some excellent
hockcy games,

He said that he shared in the
excitement of the General Elec-
tions and joined in the public
grief occasioned by the death of
King George VI.

During his stay Mr. Chenery
enjoyed the opportunity of seeing

ome of the greatest English
ictors and actresses while he
was in London and of attending
poetic dramatizations and recitals
and witnessing exhibitions of
culture and paintings in all the
chief cities he had visited.

3-FOOT TURKEY

4. five-day-old turkey, owned
by Miss Marion Yarde of Hall’s
Land, Bank Hall Cross Road, has
‘tree feet. Two are joined to-
gether.
The turkey is healthy and has
200d appetite

—

4



Chenery -

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



12. Street Lamps



MR. W. K. COX

Barbados Needs

Advertisement

Mr. W. K. Cox, Advertising

Manager of the Caterpillar Tractoy
Co.,
Advocate yesterday that there is a
vast potential reservoir of visitors

of Peoria, Illinois told the

in the middle west of the U.S.A.,
who knew where to find Barba-
dos on the map, but that was all
they knew about the island which
is less than 12 hours by plane
from Chicago,

He said that if the island were
better advertised in those and
other parts of the U.S.A. and
people were told about it, he was
quite sure that many more visitors
would come here for a vacation
especially during the winter
months.

Mr. Cox who is on a Caribbean
and South American tour in the
interest of his. firm, called here
last week by B.W.ILA, from San
Juan for a week's holiday, before
continuing his tour, He was accom-
panied by his wife and they are
staying at the Hotel Royal,

He said that there was only one
man from his office who had ever
been to Barbados, but there had
been several field engineers and
district representatives who hai
been down here, This was his
first visit to the island and he was
inypressed by what he had seen
When he returns home and talks
ubout his visit he knows it will
evreate interes. among his friends
and associates,

Firm’s Advertisement

Speaking of Caterpillar’s adver-
tlsing department, he said that
they spend millions of dollars
advertising in papers and maga-
zines throughout the world in
order that they could inform
people about the products they
manufacture and what these pro
ducts could do to create a bette:
standard of living and incidental-
ly, additional wealth for all coun-
tries where Carterpillar products
are used,

His Company was the only one
that had developed a certain type
of maintenance book on how to
take care of the machinery. These
are of the illustrated or cartoon
type. These books have been
translated into several languages
including Spanish, Portuguese
French and Swedish,

“We have our machines coming
to Barbados and the people I
have talked to who own them
speak highly of them. I am nov
surprised by this because these
machines are designed and built
to do heavy work such as that re-
quired in sugar cultivation.”

He said that Caterpillar
machines are not labour displac-

ing machines. They supplement
Jabour and do the heavy work
which today is more profitably

carried out with machines, Such
work can be done better with
machines and enables labour to
be employed in skilled trades
where earning power is consider-
ably higher than the case of just
hard manual work. Thus the
country and its people benefit
from such mechanization

Logging Business

Mr. Cox who was in the logging
business in California joined
Caterpillar Co., in 1928 because of
his experience in using tractors on
logging and constriction work
He was hired to teach other
people how to use the equipment
in these and other operations. The
work of teaching users the correct
use of the equipmént is now
carried out by the Caterpillar
dealer organisation which was the
biggest and recognised us the best
in the world, ,

Electric Sales and Service are
the dealers in this territory.

Mr. Cox is familiar with suga
manufacture and is always in-
terested in seeing how each



w Q ods that will be admired



Pick & Pick and English Fancy

Worsteds.

In handsome shades of Fawn,
Grey, Blue and Brown,

These are all

12. Se sa)

new arrivals



CAVE SHEPHERD & U9, LTD.

BROAD STREET.







the.



Cases For Grand Sessions

To Be Erected
In St. Michael

THE ELECTRIC

COMPANY

will erect 12. stre

lamps at selected spots in St. Michael, the Company i

formed St

Michael Vestry yesterday.

In their letter io

the Vestry the Company stated that the requirements
Barbados had ,outstripped their present capacity of t!

Station and system

The Vestry had asked the Company to install 34, t
the Company wrote that they could not install the remai

ing 22 at present.

The Company wrote that the position with regard
the generating plant was that the present available capac
ity was insufficient to meet properly the total demand anc
they therefore had to call a halt in general to new service:







all purposes in this island have
already outstripped the capacity

the neagssary funds.

They have, however, always~—— :

arded supply for street light- .

s being of prime importance Nightengale
from the standpoint of the public .
nd for that reason they had ,
agreed to the immediate instal- Hame Extended
lation o e 12 le S.

With ena to the remaining |, Additional Spade ‘has neers oe
22 lamps, that would entail the ®t tne Nightengale home. This nev
use of some 1,400 yards ef cop- SPace will accommodate about 2
per conductor, if they were to â„¢ore children,
be erecte< in the positions When the Vestry was inform
shown. The delivery period with of the completion of the exten
egard to copper under present sion, Mr. Mottley suggested th» |
onditions was unpredictable, the guardian be requested to pi
but they were prepared to order pare a statement showing h
the copper and ask the Controll- much it cost per capita to run th
er of Supplies for assistance in home and pass on this inform:
expediting it. — tion to other Vestries and al'ow |
a The Vestry’s contribution to them to pay for perhaps one 0! }
he cost might be reduced if the the children at their institution
positions of the lamps could be The Vestry agreed to this sugge:-
changed. 3 \ shevs Oren =

Company's Capacity — Mr. F, Goddard said that if the |
eequiedamean i pple eo on Vestries could not afford it, th

F eould approach Government for

of the present station and system
They were hopeful, however,
that something would soon be
done,

Consideration of the letter
deferred until a Company’s
resentative would be present

After the letter was read, Mr
Mottley suggested that the atten
aon of the Company be drawn to

fact that tree limbs near
Street lamps were causing bad
diffusion of the light at some
points. He said that the Com-
pany had removed some _ limbs,
but there were more to be re-
moved. He recommended _ that
the Company should inspect the
spots at night so that they would
know which limbs were causing
bad diffusion,

Mr. C. A. Brathwaite
that the Company be
ind informed that the
re dissatisfied with the
conditions

Pension
Vestry decided
$23.63 to whichever
their late employee
gate-keeper of the St. Michael
Infirmary, buried him This
will be paid on the receipt of the
undertaker Inis money was
due as pension

The Vestry decided that at

present they do not need the
services of Chas. N. Weekes
as promoter of civic beauty
and culture in and around
the city and suburbs. Mr

Weekes had written offering

his services to the Vestry.

The Vestry will pass on for the
consideration of the Commis-

was
rep-

asked
written
Vestry
lieht
ing
The to
relative
Alex

of
Payne,

sioners of Health a letter from
the Chief Engineer, Waterwork;
Department, asking the Vestry
to submit a priority list of two
mains which might be included
in the Department’ cheme for
additional mains and standpipes
during the coming financial year.
territory is developing methods to
suit their particular conditions

He has been to sugar plantation
in Louisiana, Jamaica, Cuba and
Puerto Rico and during this week
he will be visiting along with Mr
Laurence Bancroft uga
estates in Barbados

many



NATIONAL
BELLAS HES

se



PAE i: an ey

Symmonds, the Vestry grar
$1,000 more to be used for repa
to old age pensioners’ hou
Three thousand dollars have a. |

ready been spent for such repair

$1,000 Granted |
For Repairs |

On the motion of Mr

Me )

Mr. Symmonds said that ti
$3,000 had saved many old ar |
vensioners from getting wet du.- |
ng the rainy season and many |
more were still in need of their |
roofs being thatched |
AUD VOUFPTE |

It ts no longer necessary to sul |
paina, itching and torment from P |
since the discovery of Hytex (forne:

| known as Chinaroid) Hytex starts

pay

Lotest New York Styles—-Typicu! of our catalog >

| NATIONAL BELLAS HESS Spring and Summer Catalog







work in 10 minutes and 6 raty at
the pata but also takes out the awe |
Ing, stops bleeding and combate ner «
irritation thereby curbing other trou
bles caused by Piles such as Headach,
Nervousness, Backache, Constipatio:
loss of energy, debility, and trritabl
sition. Get Hytex from your
today under the positive
ntee Hytex must atop your pil
pains and troubles or money back &
return of empty package











te

SKIN OINTMENT



‘am-Buk

Soothing,
Keep

Healing, Antisepti

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a box 8 hand,





.

_ offers the newest styles for YOU and YOUR FAMILY
| —at the lowest prices anywhere

| Join the millions who
shop | mail directly from the
' color filled National Bellas
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priced at America’s greatest
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Every icem is guarantee
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59

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“* TLONAL BELLAS HESS
Bellas Hess Building, Kansas City 9, Mo

156

NATIONAL BELLAS HESS %

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Robertsan’s Jams in 1-Ib Jars Originally Now

Blackcurrant, Raspberry, Apricot,

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Robertson's Marmalade in 1-Ib Jars

Golden Shred, Silver Shred, Scotch

Orange ‘e 49 — 45
Robertson's Strawberry Jam ..... 68 Oo 57
Robertson's Ginger Marmalade ..... 69 — &

{\} Dutch Cut Stringless Beans per tin 28e.
Dutch Small Carrots per tin 34c.
Ranch Veil Loaf per tin 64e.
Dairy Lea Cheese Spread per pkt. 36c.
Bridal Icing Sugar per pkt. tic.
Apie Pea Nut Butter per Jar 6le.
Denmor Boneless Hams 4 Ibs, tin $5 65
Denmor Boneless Hams 214 Ibs, tin $3.76

Smedley’s Str-wherries, Raspberries, Gherries per tin 94c.
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PAGE - Six”

cree ete es em

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EEASSLEIED ADS) === sue | wore 7

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952 ie

SHIPPING NOTICES

















































TELEPHONE 2508, REAL ESTATE HELP SS a St il lan I Allis
a a tent | CAPABLE NURSE—Must sleep in. | MONTERAL, AUSBRAIZA. 2W =f
For Births. Marriage or Engagement! > HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom | Appiy to Mrs. J. B. Taylor, Durham ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. | one DEL
vane San rs ne ib Ca ite the FOR SALE house, ali conveniences, with party- House, Worthing View 43.52—3n GANZ. LONE) | a M wi . “Cae thd
of ny r $$ —__—___— ized living r open verandah, kitchen , ARIBE” will accep’ argo
for ANY number of words, s “4 rm ‘oom, a on oan. 3 CLERK—A ; Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
tA ! € cetite per word for each} and utility. room, arage, laundry, —A Lady Clerk for office work s.s TEKOA” is scheduled to sail y. rena and Aruba,
tdi +4, Memes bed. Whene 2000) AUTOMOTIVE servant rodmns_ and storage room under. with a knowledge of shorthand and 5 from Adelaide February 15th, Melbourne Suiting Wednesday 27th inst.
tw oe sa $ pome., 9118 for Death | On attractive hillside site, Rockley New typewriting, and general offee work a February 26th, Sydney March 4th, Bris- 5
sieesy fter $ Dom | "GAR: One iar (fem In ged weep Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476. Apply by letter stating previous experi bane March 15th, arriving at Trinidad ' The M/V. ““MONEKA” will ac-
| ing condition. Dial 4812. Island Garage oS Beene | ee wns capebiiiy to: Box, ABC Og , Sf eS about Spril ith end Barbadcs about cept Cargo and Passengers. for
ee ideal hetees aoa 4.3.00in | Advocate Company 1.3.52—3 genes” April 18th. | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
a eae } Lg) 4 In addition to gtneral cargo this vessel Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
- PHANKS CAR-—One Vauxhall Velox 1950 Model AUCTION _ SECRETARY MANAGER, Rockley Golf | vn, has ample space for chilled and hard |) “+ March 1982.
in good condition. Price $2,000. Dial 2967 Club, Ffee quarters in Flat over Club | i frozen cargo. |
oe as 4 el + good condition rice $2, . - 7 MoD House, containing 2 bedrooms, livihg- | Cargo accepted on through Bills of The M/V. “CLARA” will accept
Zaunmion Sab <> | paged § no — { epons, cam Srum ete, also free | Lading for at Trinidad to cores nan Fo lpr ctagg
to fhe Various friends, neighbours CAR-—1 Morrie Car. 8 h.p., mileage UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER laa en "‘aavhaiens oant wie at ee ' ae Guiana, Leeward ana Windward } and Bahamas. Date of sailing to
enna re: tucked ee Cie“ usiot we Dovel | BY lnwtnictions received from. the | qual. Apply by ister 0, Secretar Foe further particular, apply, — : i
will towards our beloved mother Emily | ©keete. Phone 4231. | 29.2.52—t.f.n..) surance Co. 1 will sell on Friday, —_ whom further particulars can be FURNESS HY & CO. LTD., B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Louisa Lori duting her sickness asin . March ‘7th at Messrs. Chelsea Garage, | COMINSS. saicamere | TRINIDAD. 7 TION (INC.)
che oF : o 1 dard- a
gettung ou CAR—Austin A70, 1951 model. Mileage | Pinfold Street (1) 1849. Stands SALESMAN—For Commission Agency | - . | No, 4047.
nder 6,000. Apply T. 8. Kinch. Dia) | Vanguard. (Damaged in accident) Terms | | vines Opportunity to travel islands | DACOBED B CO. 2: | Seen: Sie



276 or 3070. 2,3,52—3n [c854. Sale at 2 p.m




































































Windows and Shutters, Ferns and other

FURNITURE

USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED



WE OFFER...
F. Nicholis, M. Prescott und E. 1 | .





; VINCENT GRIFFITH rapid promotion for right _ man | BARBADOS, B.W.1L |
I sons}, Gertrude, E : - a " ‘Auctioneer, |S2lary $200 monthly. Submit Dhoto- | be overcome. You can rely upon this well carton —
ter orma (grand-daughter). CAR: 1950 Wolseley 6/80 10,000 miles 2 3.52—4n graph with application (confidential) | Strong, active kidneys safe- known diuretic and urinary 7 Ce eee ee oe roe
Excellent condit on 1951 Morris Minor to Box H. J. K. Barbados Advocate ' by of 4 e
1,000 miles. A-1 condition. Fort Royal 2.3.52—3n } os your health by straining orate a thousands j
jarage Lid. Telephone 4504 purities and harmful wastes men and women have b
Sk ethno 27.2.52—4n UNDER THE SILVER MISCELLANEOUS «= of the = When | testified to endo health | "ASOOL
INNISS- Or ay dear] — oa — wr : ney action is inadequate and | they have ‘by taking
matic who away on the} CAR: Morris 8 h.p. 1980 Model 8,000 HAMMER fails to filter the blood properly Doan’s Pills. - Inc.
. aed ee a ilesge. Apply: 8. Bhikha, King Street, | HOUSE—Wanted as soon as possible >
: 250 : . ‘ " .
4th March, 1 ; ; hone 4814 29.2.52—3n ON WEDNESDAY 5th by order of Mrs. | moderate rental, three bedrooms mini 1/3 :
a ” nae —_ — arin OE Blea intent Ie elite: G. Chase we will sell at “San Souci” | mum, Must have servants room in good Ask your oOo '
7 fo ee ee i oe eee Kensington New Road her Furniture | condition and garnge Preferably Pine N YO VICE ‘
= Re were. toeean — mele ELECTRICAL which includes Hill, Belleville, Welches District. Notify Dealer for : ‘ 2/9 EW RK SER
leanot, Expupe. Doreen, Thelma | es | Round Tip-Top Diniig Table, Upright |J, F. Haslett, Phone 3311. Barclays Bank Backache 5/- FS, “GEN 7 - as 2
4.3.52-in. | BATTERYRADIOS 6 vot. Just Ar-| Chairs, very good Berbice Chair, Settee, 4.3.52—2n A AT eee a, ROD See Re Se March, 0,
Se a ee ved. P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltda Mird. Sideboard, Ornament Tabies, - » y
LAYNE—OT Bing memory of our dex 4.3.52—6n |Uphols. Arm Chair, Rockers, Pant} REQUIRED TO RENT: Furnished SS. SEBOL: L ; ck celal
brother Leonard Liayyne, who fell asleep Stands all in Mahogany: Gisss and China, | House, 4 bedrooms ‘St. John district or 4 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
> the 4th of March 1948, in the Canai we E.C. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES— | Single Iron pecteatis and Beds, Mahog.| near for 2/3 years, Full particulars to T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
one. ’ holesale and Retail. CITY GARAGE | Dressing Table, -W. Chairs, Larder, | B . HA ate C « 9 ent *
Father into your hands we commend] co, 4671 31.2.00-t-f-n. |fureo Shimer OA Shove, decd Coffes| eros &° 2.9.52—2n FOOTBALL ned einen ~ A TRAE Te Hh ee hie Pemrrny —arrives Bdos, Act Maxch. 3008.
RS spirit $405’ gin. Kitchen Utensils, Glass Doors, sails ‘ebruary — arrives Barbados 1 March, 1952.
Always remembered by his love ones
























































































\ acc soem iti Serine meres = em
ne items. | Prompt cash paid or merehandise Secretari of Clubs are Cavalier
2.3.0. 2 Se en at ee ca Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash fexchanged. Stamps of all British West Cree aw TANADIAN SERVICE
TSUREE eee ee hana: | soatins thx perotne ethida Woke aimost indies wn Latin “America wanted also [ff asked to collect fixtures for }/§ Hand Painted Jugs
pL. ’ ’ ver of a dear almos ‘ ay
DV EEE —In Bing, Inemiiry Ot o dear) irdistinguichable from sianopany. 935, | Se SWKMMe, neue & CO. | Curacao, * See oe, heav tly = 1952 B.A.F:A., ~~ FALCON WEAR SOUTHBOUND
love. who Wie talléd to test rd ntact O. S. Coppin at 3113 asthe eee SS a | cae made rom the Honorary Secre- ({ Made in England Hatie é¢ Ship Balls Halifax Rilives Sibbilis
March, 1950 3.52—2n H.G. Offerie, 1920 Palm Grove Ave., tary of the B.A.F.A,, either 4 Pt. Capacity — $6.50
Sleep on dear one and tke your rest Los Angeles 16, California U.S.A at the “Barbados Advocate” ou 8.8 i 12th February 2ist February
: 1 Pt. — $2.00 each
For God the father knows the best POULTRY 4.3.52—1n or at the Barbados Press 3.8, ri 26th February 7th ‘March
Ever to be remembered b) HLIC NOTICES 1 niin aneitme hs. cael . ed Be baht | PLASTIC B YARD 5.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” .. 14th Mareh 24th March
Mrs. Ruth Lovell (wife), Ernest, DaCosta DUCKIINGS Muscovy Ducklings, PU “ Club Building No. 53 Swan | th wey ars A STEAMER... 23rd March 2nd April
Samuek, Joseph and John. ‘sons Ailcen t witty cents each, Mrs. K. Masalah, Four- | Street. i 4 STEAMER a3 13th April 23rd April
and CAplotth (daughters), Evelyn, Milli-tecuave Pit. St. Phillp, Dinl 2442 | ss JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY A STEAMER Ist May lth May
cent, Cy Mthit.. Cleotta and Dorothy § 4.3.52—2n 4.3.52—2n. and HARDWARE
Lovells ghters-it v 8 gran 1 "MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE | ums ee antes shetetstiteineree These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

_—— Sc THE PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | & _— ] i
NICHOMIS—In toving |Memory of n ALL OWNERS OF DOGS | OBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
dear belaved Wife A mother Aibert! BOX CART One Low Mule drawn |Who have not yet done so are reminded baad co TD —cC SERVICE
Nicholls, who fell asivep on the 3rd} Nox Cart with spare wheel, built to|that their licéhse expired dn the sist | eel 0ose t ‘ APPLY:—DA COSTA & C vu SANADIAN vic

‘arch, 1956. roy a cow. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wil-] January 1982, and should be renewed | Wi b S
Asleep in G beantiful garden ison, Erin Hall, St. Michael, without any further, delay s e wan to uy
Free from all sorrow and pain 2.3.52—3n WOOD GODDARD BAI AVEDA & MENTS TO p es
When life journey is ended sf cinenasanemnasemenctinreeednentnet ipsaptnitineeaane Parochial Treasurer % BOF “ » ie
We hope to meet again HOLIDAY SHIRTS: Are you looking | 2.3.52—3 | 5 % . Lp \ COLLECTIONS and ODD Vi 714
Ever to be remembered by— for a gay colourful shirt? We have in- | ————~-—+ssost_-—~ a ‘i i oe =
Walter (husband), Cyril (son), Albertine | numerable styles, designs and qualitiee. NOTIC i ANY AMOUNT FOR’ SPOT CASH —
(daughter-in-law), Malcolm (itfandson), {Shirts with Barbados colourful. scenery Tae. PARION OF BT. JOHN | | |
Mard’s family 4.3.62%—1n. ] ond map a specin ‘ , . aE |
eee er : : ae ig tad chaste 0 at ee All perséns or firins @ealirig with this | at the | 5 tae CANADIAN SERVICE 4
} fecisiiadat tt alle iinet tine, Bee we ane erelnt se a ben a = 2D a> ann F St Joh a H lif. NS a ar 4
PERSONAL | SILK SCARVES: Barbados View, Pure | #ccounts to the undersigned not later tha | rom . John an alifax, N.S.
> ls Silk Scarves with colorful Scengries and | the 15th inst TY |
| Map nf the Ielgna $998 each, HANI R. S. FRASER, {eS CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIE Sa. s
a Pr. Wm, Hy. Street ae GIR yr og be — Expectea Arrival
: ereby ware 5 2.3.52—2n qe ot?” } 4
The pore we h reby wa ned 29.2.52—t.f.n S By h d 3rd Floor No. 10 Swan Street | St John Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
msoover in my nan do ne STRAW MATS, _Faney and colourful, NOTICE top Pyorrnea an | ‘. aoe, 23 Feb 16 Feb. 20 March
myselferesponsible for : one cdntracting | fer Bedrooms and Dining*room, also for 5 ial Tres ers ‘Oice, St = —— | 5.8. “SUNDTAL’ 25 Fet Feb
any debt or debts inmy name unjess by a | Door front 88. up, Can you beat it? eae Tein be Uldeed ‘at te @dck own Trench Mouth | |8.s ae 1 Mareh ts March * horn
written, order signed by me THANI Bros Dial 2466 ° 52 * | | “A VESSEL 27 Marct : :
. NORMAN .JORNRON dada ley on Thuratay 6 mats Bae, in 24 Hours aie larch $1 March 20 April







Manning Village
|, Georwe







4.3



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW

Expected Arrival

FOR RENT



— Sa

(

\

Ferochial Treasurer Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose }
St. Michael teeth mean that you are a victim of Pyor-

4.2.52—2n. | Thea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease }

a tas aa that will eventually cause you to lose all
a =3" | your teeth and have to wear false teeth

NOTICE before your time, Since the great World |



For Results...

War these mouth diseases have spread

|











i Dates Bridgetown
re Extate of throughout the world so that now scien- . > ;
HOUS CHARLES ORMOND KNIGHT ee that dane oat of every five people TO D: VY 5. “BUNVALIEY” LIVERPOOL 2SLASGow va wtaeartados
Deceased | are sufferers sooner or later. @ an 5.8. “FEDERAL VOYAGER’ oe 25 Feb,
i , ‘ | before it is ul { 20 March = -.24 March 9 April
i s G he 1 . | time and stop these diseases =
Advertise tm thee scart, uc mans Sk | sone paving any cobs oy clame sennet| tee tee team Cater theeae ena |
“* } nt i ome engl y s * . ‘4 night, | b EE
| Michael. Apply: ¥.¥.Z. Barbados Advo-| ‘the Estate of Charles Ormon 7 | tism and heart trouble. UNIT
| te 4 deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in ED KINGDOM AND CON
Advocate Pier 4.3.52--20 | ee tnrish of Saint Lucy in this Island| New Discovery Saves Teeth TINENTAL SERVICE



techichelllintitnnne nee aa hci ty Bea

at Ralph A. Beard & Co.

Entire furniture stock, new and second hand

i ead i the 17th day of September , the discovery of an American
BEDROOM—Furnished or unfurnished, | WhO died on the 1 ee ee be Ameer ene thee der fn @ new

= My -- 1951, intestate, are requested to send in
| Seeman: Sees 4.3.62—In. | corticulars of their claims duly attested to | & ad Quick, Way..o bao So Rae
| BAS RA, BattisHeba, St, Joseph. Apply: | (2¢__ undersigned =TLMA == MILLICENT | ire the very first day, quickly takes the
m. Pickering, Windy Wold, Hindsbury | KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy. | soreness out of your mouth, and soon

Noad, St. Michael, 2.3.52—2n | Solicitors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on | tightens the teeth. The followin: letter

. or before the 6th day of May 1952, after from Mr. W. W. B. shows the results that
can be Cured .

————
RY

Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
Barbados

s.s. “SUNAVIS” ‘ 14 Feb 1l Feb 21 Feb. 5 March
s SUNRELL” ‘ ‘ 13 March 17 Feb, 22 March 7 April





SPOT a josan users get; “I suffered from Trenc.
BERESFORD — Maxwell Road. Fully | Which date T shall proceed to distribute i and Pyorrhes for, ten yea

NO RESERVE PRICES













.
Bed-| the assets of the deceased among the a bleed ae Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
he f 4 r e nm .
aa ae ret att aor eae Pee parties entitled thereto having regard del g Ba Bg while several other tee MUST BE SOLD S9OSS959539999999999S9S99685486 : ae
There Apply: Nurse Pilgrim. Phone 8101 "l only to such etaitns Of which 1 Shall thes | pore getsing looser all Ge Bima. Tt trea a tS EM ee $$$9$993560996-°
ar pls of men ind wemen = ‘ ; creme. 13 “an, | have had notice and ¥ will not be liable | many things and then heard of this new | AT CENTR. 8
who suffer « agotty @ny/and hight: ‘82—@n. J ror the assets or any part thereof so dis- discovery Amosan, In 46 houre after using e ‘ » AL EMPORIUM
;
because of p&E (Muble, wlio 46 not know | PLAT: “Avalon”, Collymore Rock, for} tributed to any person of whose debt or | mosan Jor, filiny mouth aluappeared in ¥% (Corner B: P
that every cl idiot 1 months from 1st March. Dial 3696 claim T shall not ‘then ‘have had notice: | chiree days and in two weeks I found that 18 orner Broad & Tudor Streets) %
~ ¢ Sse eet speci! remedy * 1 3.62—t.f.n,|, AND all persons indebted to the said | my loose teeth were much ti hter, and that | >
that does mostsurel? and quickly banish | " er estate are requested to settle their in- could eat the hardest of foo J hh M BI d & ¢ | You will find a fi aus .
the misery of this wretched trdnble. FLAT: To an approved tenant—Fur- eee nee ins thay at Starch raed | Guaranteed e o n . a on o. | da fine assortment of . %
. Petr ed Tat, Large cool rooms, Gas, s ray york. fast and certall Y P,

Male a confidant of your chemist Aske uy telephone, water, Situated near ILMA MIULICENT aoe: nants guaranteed to at your | ums CAR ENTERS” TOOLS x
him about Man Zim Plic Remed He ‘fotels ond beautiful beach. Special terms Qualified Administratrix of the Estate | from bleeding, end sore mouth and tig nten Auctioneers | ¥%
evil tefl you. tt £ a nity long tenanay For appointment— of Charles Ormond Knight, deceased. your feoth 56 FOE COMDLAC et ap or a= Buy TO-DAY TO-MORROW ! %

this 1s no nary oimtr - s 4.3.52—4n money back on return of empty package. . ‘ = or pay more jo :
hs " \pply: Box H. c/o Advocate " 7 teeth or 5 . eek 5
but a soothing, healing, ‘srangthaning 4.3.89-0n Do pibnemangs en ne eee Agehen starts ot £1 0.66 Relibaemate Avaliebic Ts
balm that at once stops the intense irrite —— and heart trouble. Get Amoson from your





. * MODERN FURNISE FLAT—
away internal, external, ayer = Bhai 4 Beorbatning.
‘or further particulars, Apply to Alma
achley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.
23.2.52—t.f.n.

Pao OL ani dan Bath-| ®t the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon | __

ation and clears
gore or bleeding piles,
The unique tube in which Man Zan is
id makes this preparation so easy and
jean to use. The big size supply, with







bhomist today under this iron-clad guaran-
Public Olficial Sale eet
nothing as the
THRO SAB orice’
t a,

tects yo

For Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth

566.6666 , So
PELL OPOPE PPE PEE OL SESEPLEES EOS

©. O-CEDAR |



(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904).
(1904-6) & 30)
On Friday the 2ist day of March 1952



%
SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL





























































sa iakeen it ehinee LAND: : “ : enna >
special applicator, is usually saffickmt to | j.cha on the seaside next St. Aidan's! Will be, sold ‘at ny office to {os ean oe ‘ g 3
: Sone ri 3
clear away the most difficult case. 1apel.. Apply No. 47 Swan Street, oka aga oR “ \ | 9 % g
Ree the name of this special | «cond floor oleh 1.8.52—8n ) "All that certain piece of Land con- INTERESTING TO y i PATTERNS OF * g
feme.'y for pile trouble | One () WAREHOU 7 ; | taining by_admeasurement 28.6 Perches e | % ~
pil aon Deen TCE, Spey |situate at Bath Village, in the Parish of VISITORS g1¢ x %
via arc Bara Factory, Pi yn | Christ Church butting and bounding on ; Xi :
: | 3.5& 0) lands now or late of one Clarke. or a * You rasan a ATER BATH MIS x x
meanest ee 1 called tlane, and on two sides ‘our usual WARD VATE ‘ , y x
a rt a rn | lieshe's Land Bush Hall BN Sdod ‘bust on. the Public, Road, together with the IF THERE GAS IN HOUSE x . 1% :
z A day ne oot hi us! th t knows busi- | Messuage or Dwelling Houses, Buildings, Call at your Gas Showrooms and % | @® ~
cs. Apply. E. Alleyne, Bush Hall, | &¢., appraised as follows:— See the Beautiful White Porce- 3 | @ g
PILE REMEDY (8 te otic. | Be, sie Re RNY aifBCRY Sint | Bis Eunmel Gas Geynere NS in Squares an e g x
; ‘| RIGHT HUNDRED A § minutes you can have warm bath \* 8 s
/ i 4 POUNDS _ (£833.0,0) Attached from | % Price Lae ee ath Y & %
G07 29009000009 I ‘] Ethelbert Johnson for and towards sat- | & * x
14 isfaction, &c., * PORCRBELO SL OEAO BBB OOOO | > Vy d |<
~ Tf not saved but secking % f N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day { Salvation, please write fo: \ ORIEN TAL et purchase t. t. RADLEY 3
.pet ¢ Provost Marsha! ‘ »
RS FREE HOOK = &)} SOUVENIRS fi) me: sarnay once FOR SALE THE POLISH FOR A %
. Which Makes s - 4.3.52—3n as a. going concern: small | ,
a ¥ 5 : | ty j
£ Gps WAY OF 3! hotel” in St. Vincent with Shop conveniently at... (3 BRIGHTER HOME
s ag “e
bo ol; AR ; magnificent views of moun- . x
® - SALVATION ~ |} CURIOBTDADES, LOST & FOUND tains and the Grenadine islands O'CEDAR POLISH 3
x ALY ATIC %|} DE LA INDIA OBINA e Ideal proposition for a retired 4-oz. tins @ 32¢ x
$ SLAIN’ STi BJIPTO : couple to operate and live } “GENERAL H ARDW-. ARE SUPPLIES % 12-02, tins @ 66¢ %
& . eee, thins ‘ T H A N l > s LOST ‘i amid beautiful surroundings 2-pt. tins @ $1.33 \ =
me ae . * o 1 P iulars ! 5 y 2
3 Book Tract Service, 30 % Pr. Wm. Hry. St, Dial 3466 fh ect wre Wane ae ene cpt, Bim: tints @ $4.00 iy 3
"4 . . ooks, Four Winds, St. Jame :
S> Centual—Ave.,, Bangor, NI. % | | CONSOLATION TICKET: Series E. 8377 | behe ame ee Te ee |S RICKETT STREET (Opposi O’CEDAR MOPS—$2.95 each
ene tne % SSS | Return to L. Smith, Market Hin, St. | x (Opposite Post Office) ‘3 wer mops
POLI ALAC COC George 4.3.52—11 P F
My ¢ 20 ape we eee re oo cadideas OC BCSIRO : i LL, l
PELL COTOTOSP COVOCSSORG, | 8 FPVPCSIOGOS *, | -——_—___ —__-— >. —@ 84¢ and $1.52 each
5 eis te a ss : : 565, Fg OOD SSS SSSSSE A, 4 tptetotetots | -52 each. x
> > 1% One CONSOLATION TICKET, S PO PLLP LALA LLLP POLO PLE LOLA
h I Offer as, if and when x | U R N I , Hj a ae CONE aan he PLPC PE POPP APP CE POLES is Let us supply your x
PA % | wlease contact Montie Phillips, Ch > | oe requirements ‘.
% isstied- | Hill, St. Joseph ar: < i s
* ; $ y
< ‘ere * Ole | ‘ sR e .
% Crry OF : MORE and MORE | “TICKET:, One BT c Race. Ticket 518 PL NTATIONS LTD x
g . Series O. 5976. Finder please return X | A s
t MONT at EAL at this W. Hope, Warrens Factory 4.3.52—1" . | 4 : %
e Yi \ 3n- a 66666066684 LLL OLE OOD EOD .
x 4% Bonds, payable Can- MONEY SAVING STORE PerenearnenseneC one | | < COBB CCEEUSEEINEELIOSES SOO O05
& ada of New York, . > _f TW ’ 4s > |)
S ; s e Money-saving NEW and Renewed () S UJ ER ¢C 1S}
x Pricé; dpprox. 99 net, New Wardrobes, Dresser-robes, Vanities, B Y CL b CONC T They repe ompetition and compel :
% York funds. Stools, Cheval and other framed ii |
> Suitable for Trust funds or Mirrors, $1 up, Bedsteads, Beds, AT ST. CECTILLA BARRACKS |
reinvestment of proceeds Washstands $8 up--China, (Passage Road)

m and Kitchen Cabinets,

from the Your are invited to attend a Grand

you to buy NOW



ealied Common-





D for Dining, Kitehen, Radio 1 > piv’ by the
wealth | of Australia 5% Decoration She ata TROVE “CLUB oh
1952/55. Thursday 13th March, 1952, at
—agipe w 2 IMonos, Gramaphone, Type-



8 pm

writes

Tianjos, Iee boxes

DRESS GOODS
DEPT.



Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 9d.
Tickets on Sale at St. Cecilia Bks,
Police Band will supply the musie

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

Government of

SOUTHERN

GENTS
DEPT.

HOLD &
FANCY GOOl





L. S. WILSO







OSS LTT
> cs Ss OOOO of BoE PSF Oty







4 +64.
LLL LLLP AAS









$49O6666666OCOOCEO < <
PLLLLPLL LLLP LLPPLDPDPPEEOT PPE OOM ME CLL A A ALLL ELLE
SOA ot ttt tt tt Att AA AAA ADD AAA ALA A A A A AAA AA Lt it ttt tgttststee Pe

r
‘ mus At mt . a . #2
RHODESIA SPRY STREET. DIAL 4049 rey Oe ek % Now Gents’ Vests.... 2 for $1.0) Fancy Straw | IN
s. Py, RS. - a White & Socks, Lovely & MAB iG ik cane 88c. | 3
~ % Re sistered Stoc > . POESEESS i : ; . }
og te sistered Stock due Wooeooonpeononoonen seo oooeen SSooseeeebateeeee, told. ....... 79. up Strong ....,. 3 for $1.00 Bed Tick as 9 :
ee al t POOSOGOS POS 4% African Prints $1.08 up ia ace lia: yee wie Be $1.14 yd. S| MAGI F
; ret London, ss wa’ y , ‘ Prints from 39e. y, y eK .
$ sl as x EX CEPTIONAL V ALUES » Domestic ...... 39e. ., from 96c. up Dishes ....... » $1.27 i
5 NN Sis onn OM: HK. Strong Oil Cloth Fancy! 1.39 HEALING OIL
% icp cel x 47c. Per |b % % Satin Brocade... 7c Cotton ones.. 3 for $1.0 Carpets & Rugs.. 3.58 up Ht
$ Boi oe Rig GALV. NAILS was Cc. Per lb. x ae ELK. Strong Blankets, Lovely ; i}
x UGANDA % |S Bile SE seas vies a Tam Silk ........ 4 for $1.00 Quality 2.98 is good oe Use it for {lls
S x x ersey Silks . 2 Striped Tropicals... .. $2.98 Suit Cases... 2.40 up coughs, colds, colic and diarr- i
‘¥ vont?” Registered Stock duc B18 WATERPROOF ROPE 72c. Per lb. % Taffetas .... 59e. Plain Tropicals....... $2.98 Towels 54c. up hoea, and externally for cuts i
b Bice: 00 net London. $18 ads fe eee Re ee ee and” bruises, sprains and |)
et London 1X i ee eac . yon Shio _ MOE vidcss . FI oa ' vusten 4 SS GARDEN HOES Cc, S) 2 Flowered Spun 89c. eve Cans, Ghicts, a. at cups. dak Sevened Mauna sttathe. < od for your stock @
DB vaaifients | ines “ravepis > G 30c h X, ee New real reductions! Lines at Special Reduc- }| and poultry too. i
% ves 1 e ayable & yg ARDEN RAKES Pa eac * Sharkskin $1.98 Binoculars ... $?.40 each tions.
taxef to vesidents outside |
% came ° d R18 ° x } TRIPLE VALUE IN ONE
. . me eis ./ |
% ? ies S| % These and many more < BOTTLE — THAT'S
% A. MM. WEIEa Bs x
Na : s x
x Stock broker. % 1% BARGAINS at x e “MAGI”
% Diu 1796 Hours 9—3 3 /% x
X 33 Broad Street, Bridgetown. 3 | % G W HUTCHINSON & co LTD : on. Wie,
S Upstairs Phoenix Phatmses 3 . W, ; an M. Heat Stee THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS HEALING OIL
‘ s %
“ 1 LCP PEECOCROO CSO | OOOO OVESEGO9990H99 0559059999095 9NSOSOSOSSe PALI OOOO OOOOH” LOCC 9S68 SS 999 99999995596 959966 6665 NS STOKES & BYNOE LTD —AGENTS



a a



% TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952

HENRY

ee °
NO SHor! wE $
\/ RUMBLED IT. BY MY

COUNT HES FIRED
NINE ALREADY. EVEN

WOODLEY HAS
HAD MY_









THE MUG! HE
DIDNT RECKON ON
My SECOND GUN!

7 HIS DEATH IS ALL My FAULT...














MUST RETURN THIS RING
TO THE POOR BANDAGED GIRL
WHO LOST IT IN THE GARE DU
NORD TERMINAL / COULD MEAN
A LOT TO HER... WONDER WHAT
HER NAME IS

,

2,

5

tient



Pa ia,

NOW YOU CAN START
RIGHT TO WORK-~i/M
GOING OUT TO LUNCH-
AND WHEN I GIT BACK
LL HAVE A LOT OF
LETTERS TO DCTATE!

THANK YOU
FOR HIRING
ME-SiR/

IN TIME?





yee) ay ae Ey ng bey





FRIENDLY TOZ PUTIT AWAY, G

JUST AS IF I'D PULLED THE
TRIGGER! I STARTED ALL
THIS... AND BEFORE IT'S
THROUGH, I'LL REPAY BIG
MOE FOR THE WARDEN'S

THEY DON'T \NOR YOU TO THEM WITH
THe NATIVES STARE HOSTLELY AT LOOKsVERY ] THAT GUN IN YOURHAND.
wT

WHAT ? YOU SAY
ME WIFE WUZ
HERE WHILE I
WAS OUT?
WHAT DID SHE
HAVE TO SAy ?

[THE KEY FITS! WE'LL ROLL
THE PLANE OUT, BIJOU...
PRay YOU CAN WARM HER UP

LET'S ||



OF THE ROOM, THE *6OOY*
OF WARDEN MILES SUDDENLY
STIRS... AND FROM HIS
LIPS THERE COMES A
MUFFLED MOAN...

ae

BARBADOS ADVOC: ATE



BY CARL _ANDERSON

sariseveD !



| HATE PEOPLE

WHO RETURN

rues NING ne ( > H
LLING \<1 x
ou! Ae :
















T-THIS...THIG MUST BE WEE
OORRIE'S BETROTHAL RING TO WEE
LAURIE / BUT.,.BUT SHE SAI... SHE
LOST IT THREE YEARS AGO WHILE
SWIMMING! HOW DOES IT TURN

UP NOW...LIKE THIS 7

NOTHING TO |
ME-BUT YOU |
HAVE A NEW
SECRETARY-








60 Loox see! || F

A CLOUD OF DUST!
IT MUST BE THE
HAWK AND HIS

MEN /

J
—

THE MAN APPROACHES. THEY.

OK
S CIOUSLY AT HIM. HE EXTENDS’

iG HAND ~ THEY ak AGAIN ++

QUICK. GET
THE DEAD PILOT'S
GUN AND AMMUNITION
..s HE. WON'T NEED FF...

. WE WILL!
f/f



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES










|
|

SULPHADIMIDINE

SODIUM SOL



A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Indust

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BAP *ADOS)
















to recommend \

“SULPHAMEZATHINE?

for the
control of

GOCCIDIOSIS

|
Four tablespoonfuls of *Sulpha- "

mezathine’ 16°

coccidiosis is suspected.

* Sulphamezathine > Sodium Solution 16°,

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL Hersey nner ton LTD., WILMSLOW, MANCHESTER

LTD,



| SPECIAL OFFE HS are now @val ay le at our Hranches Twe side,
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now
; .j i ; Tins Anchor Powd. Milk (24)
Tins Brisket-Beef (4-lb) 4.20 4.00 2.35 2.12
Tins Aylmer’s Fruit Salad 85 80 Tins Smedleys Peas Ks 49 45
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .. 48 42 Pkgs. Jello Puddings .. 23 19

PAGE SEVEN ©



Now is the Hime S STUART & SAMPSON's

% EXPERT BLENDING

PROTECTS THE
FLAVOUR OF

S. & S. RUM

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

'GSS99999999F"

SCOSPSSCSS

UTION 16% |

Headquarters for Best Rum.
<,

SOG peeeseeceeee ee

ND
SELECT THESE

$

. NOW

Y i-th: & 2-m
Tins Mortons Oatmeal
Tins Corned Mutton
Tins Breakfast Roll
Tins Lamb Tongue
Tims Veal Coat

jaan Haare
$





S09

chicks |

» solution should

be added to every gallon of (Imperial Vienna Sausages)
sable Large & Small
drinking water immediately if Tins Hamberger Steak

Gelatine in Packs
Tins Fruit Cocktail
Tins Fruit Salad

INCE & CO.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

AGENTS









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






THE COLONN



DK
A {

GROCERIES

7 A BOOK FOR
GIRL, WIFE AND MOTHER

WOMANHOOD

MARGARET MOORE WHITE M_D., London, F.R.C.S., England, M,R.C.0.G

ON

ADVOCATE

TRY IT!!
‘MENIER'S

BREAKFAST COCOA

“4-Th 25¢
VYo-th.. ; 45¢

Besides being nutritious you'll have no trouble
getting the children to drink it. They'll love it!



GET YOURS TO-DAY!



On Sale at all leading Grocers. 8
K. J. HAMEL-SMITH & CO. LTD. |

Distributors
|

|
"Phone 1748 -0- ae Street A

| &

1?



SALE AT
STATIONERY

Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings.



LLL LL LLLLLLLLLLLLLECLLELELLCLLCE PL LLPLLSSES”,

%

4




4

%

JUST TO MENTION A FEW ITEMS NOW OPENING
FENDER TAPE
CELLULOID SHEETS
CORK SHEETS
FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE
GREASE GUNS
OIL CANS
REAR VIEW MIRRORS
BATTERY CABLES
BATTERY HYDROMETERS
BATTERY CHARGER BULBS
HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSE %”
HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS
SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS
ENGINE VALVES—AIll Models
DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Models
GENERATOR ARMATURES—AIl Models
4 ODG E SPARK PLUGS
ALVE GRINDING COMPOUND
ASKET GOO for Sealing Joints
3 AQUA-TECT for water proofing ’gnition Wires
3BING COMPOUND
‘ SIMON IZ KLEENER AND WAX
HOLTS WONDAR WAX
CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS
LICENSE DIGITS AND PLATES
ALL TYPES MECHANICS’ TOOLS
“SAVE TIME, DIAL 4269 FOR YOUR REQUIRE-




MENTS, WE'LL SURELY HAVE IT”
ECKSTEIN BROS.
Dial 4269 — Bay Street

wi

sea’?



” PAGE EIGHT

wre







Know Your Football—.aw wv



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Thunder
Second

Wins In|
Regatta —

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

WHO said a Tornado could not sink?

Well, one over-

turned and sank on Sunday. It was the first time since
Tornadoes began to race in the island that one went so far

under water.

Formerly it was believed that
this type of boat would only rest
on its side and take ina few
inches of water, But Breakaway,
skippered by Teddy Hoad Jnr. in
Sunday's races, overturned, was

It was a good fight between
Thunder and Edril in the final
round but Thunder kept the lat-
ter well covered. Thunder held on
to the lead and finished the race
‘nine seconds










Sperts Window

EVERTON meet Carlton
this ev



WEATHER REPORT








TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952







DURABLE
CROCKERY

e@We have just received a

: : ahead of Edril.
(By oO. Ss. COPPIN) i filled with water and at one stage Tempest was a minute and 22 R fee ee ’ new shipment of crockery in
PLAYERS’ EQUIPMENT mast and boat were completely seconds behind and she had a lead otal B a Codrington: nil a
A PLAYER shall not wear anything which is danger- og tects tinea tia Dal ae a a ee ea. © flowered designs and plain
ous to another player. Boots must conform to the follow- Ne eee ee ee ee , Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F
ing standards :—all bars and studs must be made of leather Senake Gott oF sun tad The reste ae as follows:— neue Mibehamed oak oe colours. They can be bought
or soft rubber; nails shall be driven in flush with the leather and was third around the buoy. A 72rmdo hrs. mns. sees, mins. secs Pi. Wind Velocity: 12 miles per in sets or in individual pieces.
or rubber; bars shall be transverse and flat, not less than few seconds later she overturned, i i 12 2 23 @ hour
width of the boot snd be rounded at the corners. a ee eet i BOB 3 2 || termes oo amy oso o
wi of the boot an r s. : ee ee . , - — NF. . °
Stuas shall be round in plan and and they are also authorised to re- H. College, his boat with outboard motor, TO-DAY Undoubtedly Values in Quality.
not less than half an inch in ject any player whose boots do not tied off by the Oregon, went to : Suatied: 690 am.
diameter. Combined studs ana comply with the requirements of N D their assistance. He picked up Merlyn Lead Sunset: p.m.
bars may. be worn provided that the law. Otre Dame _ Xs Wilkinson while @ row boat, Moon: Quarter, March 3

the whole conforms to the general
requirements of this law.

Other than the small metal
seating for the screw type of stud,
no metal plates even though cov-
ered with leather or rubber, shall
be worn,

The usual equipment of a player
consists of a jersey or shirt, short
trousers, stockings and boots. A

With regard to the shorts there
are many breaches of this law in
the type of shorts worn by some
players. For example, the sample
in the picture is searcely seen in
Barbados—elastic waistband. Our
players wear shorts with metal
buckles at the side which can
easily inflict a nasty wound on
hl player in a tussle for the

goal-keeper must wear colours bal

which distinguish him from other
players. €

ow that I: have outlined the
rule, it might appear at firstethat
this is a very simple rule and

rings with huge stones inset forwards were first to organise helm, Thunder, skippered by Clyde Gaskin took 3 wickets} ton vs. Carlton—5.00 p.m.
cannot be numbered among those and these have been known a forward movement. Medford John Bladon and Fury, skippered for 40 runs, and B. K, Bowen Aeroplane Club Lecture, Brit-
which exercise a great influence on to cut other players. Again on the right wing, received the by Tom Wilkinson. who was slightly indisposed, got ish Council—7.30 p.m.
the good conduct of the game. some players wear some loud belts ball and centred. Griffith, in- “mhe poats were well groupe} 2 for 63. | Sra MM a i le
: around their waists and the metal side ight, miskicked and Paul 4¢ the start. First around the Commonwealth in their turn ay Oe 2
Checking Boots head and other metal fittings have Tudor, centre forward, took & buoy was Thunder, followed bylieat the wicket were all out for 69
This is not tne case and I am ‘“jured other players. shot which went wide of the Tempest and Breakaway. Shortly runs, Sandiford 11 and Lord 10
afraid that it is honoured more These are points to which play- goal.

in the breach than in the observ-
ance in Barbados. For example,
how many players check their
boots before a match to see that
all the nails at the bottom of their
boots, studs included, are flush
with the leather.

Ts it not a fact that some of
these rise up during the course of

Rings, Belts

In addition to this, some players
arrive for play wearing some

ers must give their individual
attention and help the hard work-
ed referee in his task.
Punishment for any infringe-
ment of this Law, the palyer at
fault shall be sent off the field of
play temporarily. He shall not
return without first reporting to
the Referee who shall satisfy

Draw Match

The College-Notre Dame First
Division football match at Ken-
sington yesterday evening ended
in a goalless draw. The outstand-
ing player was Cammie Smith,
Harrison College goalkeeper. He
brought off many delightful
saves.

Harrison College took the kick
off with Notre Dame defending
the northern goal. The College

The College forwards again
bore down on their opponents’
goal, This time F,. Tudor, thei
inside left, took a beautiful shot
which goalkeeper L. Straughan
saved,

Notre Dame, a few minutes
later, missed a golden opportun-
ity to open their account. F.



manned by two men, went out to
give Teddy further aid, After a
struggle which lasted over an
hour, they eventually got Break-
away to the Club mooring. A
Harbour Police launch also came
to the assistance of Preakaway
but the situation was already un-
der control.

Five boats started tn Sunda’s
race. They were Tempest, ..«1p-
pered by Bruce Hamilton, Edril,
skippered by Jackie Hoad, Break-
away with Teddy Hoad at the

ifterwards Breakaway was out,
leaving four in the race.

On the run to the western mark
Edril went into the lead. Thunder
was now second, Edril and Thun-
der crept away from the other
two. Edril was 21 seconds ahead
of Thunder whose time for the
round was 20 minutes. Fury third,

C’wealth' On
First Innings

Merlyn scored a first
lead over the ne
Sports Team when their two-
day cricket match opened at
Merlyn Sunday.

Merlyn winning the toss bat-
ged first, making 207 runs in
140 minutes. Lewis 74, Ramsay
50, Headley 31, and Greaves 27,

not out were the highest scorers. |



being the only batsmen to reach
double figures. V. Todd bowling
for Merlyn, took 6 wickets for
27 ~=runs.
The match ends Sunday.
nee

Three Murder
Cases

Tide: 9.14 a.m.
Low Tide: 1.28 p.m., 5.27 p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.

Meeting of House of Assembly

3.00 p.m.
Football: Kensington — Ever-















CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.
40-18 Broad Street







“ITS SUCH A
RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE ¢
WITH TEETHING ..”

the season than ; oe jn. Daniel, their left winger, receiv- —— : ss 55. sec .
Pp has er ast on a me eb Eder Se cee teat ed a long pass and centred, ee ae beg an ae From Page 5 Try giving your baby Ashton &
eferees are allowed to go into only re-enter the ci Sha Mandeville took the ball to Denna oaune ts Tr ast e 7 e Waren a Girt doesn’t want to leave .
at ect 8 o only re-enter the game at @ Within a few yards of the Harri- lead of 21 seconds on Tempest. " accusea was instructed to re- Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
e players’ dressing rooms and moment when the ball has ceased After clearing the buoy in the

inspect their boots before a match



Boat Race
Will Decide

few seconds after Mandeville Street mark. Tempest which tober 26 and October 30, 1951. ingredients. The name “Dr. Chase” '
By BARCLD PALER took a shot which Camie Smith, overtook Fury was third. His Lordship told Small that] i your assurance. ‘ . INFANTS POWD
Games Ch 1 A Belgian plan to match the the College custodian, saved. Thunder went on to complete the offences he pleaded guilty to ¥
o1ce men who are probably the best this round 28 seconds ahead of were serious ones. “I am going ta DR. CHASE’S Se ee rT

By HYLTON CLEAVEK
THE Olympic Committee of the
teur Rowing Association have
amMounced plans for the selec-
tien of Britain's rowing represen-
tatives at Helsinki, These plans
are not final and are referred to
as an oe report”; but, as
rowing men have been wai sO
anxiously for sy

some direction
this matter, the news is wale

oice of an eight will not be
decided until after the Tidewav
head-of-the-river race and the
University Boat Race have been
held on March 22 and 29.
Leander, Thames and Lon-
don have asked to be
considered. The Leander crew,
which contains six of last year’s

Cambridge eight, will be in

hard training at Putney from

March 3.

They may re-form

After the University Boat Race,
they may reform last year's crew
entirely, and go into training in
that order on April.21.

There is always the possibility,
however, that the new Cambridge
eight will prove exceptionally
brilliant, and will have to be con-
sidered on its merits,

Oxford could create a surprise,
while Thames and London may
settle which of their crews is the
better when they race one an-
other over the Putney-Mortlake
course in March,

Wait’ for the eight

Selection of a coxwainless four
will rest upon the decision in
regard to the eight, depending
upon which men are set free.
Leander, Thames and London
have asked to be considered here,
too.

For the double and single sculls,
finals are to be held, if necessary,
over a 2,000 metre course at Hen-
ley on Friday, June 13, so as not
to interfere with Reading Regatta
the next day.

Double scullers who have asked
to be considered are Bradley and
Burnell, Davies and Kemp, Lutz
and Brown.

to be in play.

Stars Will Not Meet



son College goal but failed to
take a shot. The College backs
intercepted and cleared.

Notre Dame missed another

second round Jackie Hoad chang-
ed course to pass by Breakaway,
which was still going from side to
side in the water, This was to

move the four tires sometime in
the month of December and since
then the property which has
been recovered was missing.

class—and have to make embarrass-
img explanations—it's Paradol she
asks for. For Paradol means quick
relief from suffering caused by



. wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular

C32 and are absolutely SAFE!

ortunity to score when Sentence was postponed onj Periodic pains—headache, too— ‘= i ~
Dettin. their centre forward, cause Jackie the race. Oswald Small who pleaded l- | without disagreeable after-effects. S
Until Games after outrunning the College Thunder went into the lead. ty of three charges of building| Ask your druggist for Paradol, ASHTON & PARSONS

three distance runners in the
world, Emil Zatopek, Czech
Olympic 10,000 metres champion,
Gordon Pirie, the British six miles
champion, from Coulsdon
Reut Oigampis a own Gaston
> A metres cham-
pion, has broken down.
a ee vier tee St. Gilloise,
ave n arrange a race
over 5,000 metres at their meeting
in Brussels on Wednesday, May
21, but have just been informed
eet Zatopek will not be able to

ere is also some doubt
whether the British Amateur
Athletic Board would have
given Pirie permission to run.

There is every chance of Pirie
offering a real threat to Zatopek’s
supremacy at the long distances in
the Helsinki Games.

Zatopek’s bid to win the Olym-
pic 5,000 three days after he had
won the 10,000 metres produced
one of the biggest thrills of the
Wembley Games.

Zatopek practically sprinted
the last 150 yards to be beaten
in the end by Reiff by a matter
of feet,

Pirie is continuing his strenuous
preparation, running eight to 10
miles over Farthing Down every
evening of the week. He is not
afraid to tackle the Southern
cross-country championship at
Hadfield (Essex) on Saturday.

L.E.S.



Q,C. DEFEAT
FOUNDATION

QUEEN’S COLLEGE defeated
the Girls’ Foundation 17—4 in a
slow game of netball at Founda-
tion Girls’ School yesterday. Pat
Browne scored 10 for Queen's
College and Glenda Layne 7
Foundation’s Astrid Welch scored
three and Cecelia Ashby 1 . At
half time the score was 10—1

The umpires were Mrs. M
Wotton and Mrs. G. King.

wegarded as a first-class event in

backs, shot wide of the goal. A

Well-timed Shot

Smiih was again called upon
when Headley, at right wing for
Notre Dame, took a well timed
shot from the wing. He pushed
the ball over the cross bar. A
corner was taken, but no scoring
resulted,

Notre Dame was now on the
attack. Time after time shots
were taken at Smith, but he
proved capable between the up-
rights, He delighted the crowd
with many well judged saves.

Smith however had a spot of
luck when a shot from Roberts,
left half, which found him out
of position, struck the cross bar
and rebounded into play. At
half time both teams were still
fighting to open their account,

Shortly after the second half
began the Notre Dame’s for-
wards moved down. Mandeville
passed to Roberts who was un-
marked but Smith ran out and
saved,

About five minutes later
McCollin was injured and had to
leave the field. This did not
handicap the Notre Dame for-
wards who continued to attack
the College goal.

Mandeville missed another op-
portunity to score.
is way into the College goal
area and had only goalie Smith
to beat. He drove the ball direct
to Smith who saved easily. At
this stage McCollin, the Notre

He dribbled |

|





Dame centre forward, returned .

to the field.
H.C, Attack

College went into: the attack.
Medford, on the right wing for
College, received the ball and
centred. Qriffith just failed to
score,

A beautiful save by
brought the crowd to their feet
F. Daniel ran in from the left
wing and took a shot at the open
goal. Smith rushed back and
kicked the ball outside, saving
what looked like a certain goal
Referee Coppin soon after blew

off the game with the score un- |

changed.
The teams were as, follow :—
Notre Dame: L. Straughan, F

Smith

She was first to clear the Bay

Edril which had a lead of one
minute on Tempest. Fury was
last, a minute and 57 seconds
later,

———

breaking sometime between Oc-

postpone sentence so that I can
know more about you,” His
Lordship the Chief Justice told
Small.

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MEMBERS’ BUFFET DINNER DANCE
Each Wednesday 7.30—12% Midnight

Two pairs are in the running— England, but we shall enter as Straughan, W. Browne, Roberts,

Leander and Thames—but the We did in 1948. Trials will be L. Daniel, K. Greenidge, F. Dan- “

COW «GATE

Y a ae : held at Henley on June 14 iel, P. Mandeville, Dottin, | i i
ee wee a Provincial and. ‘coastal’ clubs MéCollin, Headley. Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
tors urge ny other sculler ius specialise in this form of rowing, Harrison College: C. Smith,

terested to compete in the Wing- though in 1948 they were all Mayers, F. Squires, Mr. Smith,

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MARCH 4, 1M* I I Know Your Football— LAW IV Thunder Wins In Second Regatta Our Yachting Correspondent) WHO said a Tornado ct-uld not sink* Well, one overturned and sunk i>ri Sunuay. It was the first lime since Tornadoes began to race in the island that one went so far titui* i water. It w a good fight between Thunder and Edril m the Anal round but Thundei kept the lalFormerly it was believed this type of boat would only rest li .mil t-k< inches of water. iiui Bn Jill. Ill iaa^fc^^L aV ^K BMOdajr"! racaa, overturned. was %  3 I m "' d bout wen complete^ A PLAYER shall not wear anything which is danwi-^3 M flM %  "" %  Jp* (( Tpa ous to another player. Boots must conlorn, u h. ; Mto* ^L K ]M J*~'SUSttl^SA InK stanuarda :—all bars and alud* must be made ol k..thml wax third urouod the buoy. A !" or rubber; bars shall be transverse and flat, not less than C" 3 law ec..nd later the overturn.. half an inch in width and they shall extend lor the total Ml T 'y ami cr.w Mas WilJJ !" M width oi the boot and b. rounded a. the CO. || f„||„ w „ £ %  &? *&, ^iS5l"^S? E M ^Sfca S5 Cflfc** "* r qu !" Noire Dame £ £££. ?&* aSbrfS 5 ^ JM^^tt )r lw Match rw^f; ,,,, than the MMII metal the type of short* worn bjr seen* liriln lUilltll tmggie which usted •*•%  in seating for the screw trpe of Btua, players. For example. UH „,....-, nour th-y .•'•"""''V t l Breakno metal plates even though covin the picture is scarcely seen in The Collcge-Notre Dame First away to the Club mooring. A ercd with leather or rubber shall Barbados elactic waistband. our DlVtatOa f-.iball match at KenHarbour I'olice launch ,il. cine ,.,. v..-, Bsarari wear shorts w tii rnetal ungton yesterday evening ended to the .v-iMance of *>raakaway The usual equipment of a player buckle* at the side which BM hi %  -l-allew draw. The ouWtandbut the situation was already unconsLsts of a Jersey or shirt, short easily Inflict a nasty wound on ><>* playei was Cammie Smith, l \ eT r in trol trousers, stockings and boots. A afiolher player in .. tusala for tinrtarrtaon College goalkeepc gyoal-keeper must wear colours ball. which distinguish him from oUier Kind's licit* Now that I have outlined the I la. it might appear at Orststbat an II covered. Thunder held on to the lead .ind finished the race 'nine seconds ahead of Edrll. r in pest was a minute and ZS seconds behind and she had a lead of two minutes and S5 seconds on %  The results were as follows: — Time > %  % %  %  AWC see lap TomeOn Hn niM MM mine sec* Pt %  >T i i a n in Sports Window EVERTON BNI CM 1 too taw *T#aiaa at Kensington In a Pint XMraaan Fixture Taeae two usa> have ea*h lost both their fixtures this season It will ba IntaresUng to saa which taaai will rsejksssr their Srst points ID taw autch Me dcliKhtlul tins is a very simple rule Bad rim: cannot be numbered among those ami which exercise a great influence the good conduct of the g>me or? many dattaJrtAil Five boats atarted m Bunda"*j savesrace. They were Tempest. .ipHarrl I look the kick pered by Hrnce Ifamllton. Edril. addition to this, some players itT wWi Mottil Dama defending akippered by Jackie lload. Break:>u. Headley 31, and Greav for plsy wearing sx^ne the northern goal. The College AWay w ,th Toddy Hoad at the i,„i out were the highest M'eriyn Lead C'wealth On first Innings Hartyu scored a flrst innings leLd over the commonwealth Sports Team when their twoday cricket match opened at m i!' B Sunday. Merlyu winning the losa bat-1 K i flrst. making 207 runs in Mn minutes I^wis 74, Ramsay 27 Checking Boots This is not tne case and I afraid that it Is honoured a_ iu the braoch than In tho observJ* since in llarbndo*. For example. %  '" how many players check their • Mawagt in his taak. boots before a match to see that Punishment for any infringeall the nails at the bottom of their ment of thu Law, the boots, studs included, are flukh fault shall be sent off the field of with the leather. play temporarily. He snail not la it not a fact that some of return without first reporting to these rise up during the course of the Referee who shall aatisfv the season and mora than one himself thst the player's equipplayer has been cut as a rewill. ment Is in order; the player shall Referees ,,i.all0Wd to go into mmonwealth in their turn Ttuinder, followed bylaat th Breakaway. Srmrtlv %  fterwards Breakaway was out, leuving four In the rue. with huge these have cut other players. Again On the right wing, icciven th. •Mm*players wear some loud bclti ball and centred Griffith inaround thenwaists and the met;.I Kl .igt1 d Paul head and other metal Attlngl have Tudor, .entre forward, took a Injured other players. shot whili went arkM "I W These i( re points \>i ,hnli playg<*>must give their Individual The C ollate I m !" nd help the h;ird work*""'• u "' goal. This I Of, ilim took . beautiful shot which aaelkaape. L straughun WEATHER REPORT YEaTSEDAY Kainfall from Codrmgton ml Total lainf.ii far month to eaU 24 in. Hlgfcoxt Tompoiature8S.fi T Lowest TotBaerstaro: 70.6 F Wlad Telocity: 12 miles per near Baraeuter (9 am) 29970 IS Pl 29 r?| TO-DAY •aarlaa: i.2o m. Bnnatt: 8.09 am Moon: Firt Qaarter, March 1 LifhOng: 6.3o pn High Tide: 9.14 aja. Low Tide l %  p.m s 27 p.m. WHATS ON TODAY Ooart of Orand SosUona at 10 00 fltn Meeting of Home of Assembly 3 00pm Football: Kensington Bverton v Oartton-5.00 p.m. Aeroplane Club Lecture. British Council—7.30 p m Sandiford II and Lord 10 ng the only batsmen to reach van Notre Itj %  Daniel i %  Dan ised open thi thatr lafl long pass yardi On the run lo UM wasterTi mark Edril went into the lead. Thunder was now second. Edril and Thunder crept away from the other two. Edrll was 21 seeone golden opportun^ Thunu „ w|w ,., i was 20 -'—• Bum V Todd bowling ( >r Merlyn, timk 6 wickets for %  '. nraji The match ends Sundnv aaj yakiHtixe v$ II I II \ in I i kiin • We have just received a new shipment of rrncVerv in Hewered dealpis and plain colours. They can be bought ,., • %  ,.. r in individual piece-.. Undoubtedly Values in Quality CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10-13 Broad Street Tew minutes i.-i ei\ and the of the li, ules. Fury third. inger. recew"~ \ wom \ nuiCi and 55 aectaatUv Hi lo behind Thunder and she had Three Murder (jases Boat Race Wai decide Games Choice By HYLTON i l I \\ i I: Stars Wilt Not Meet Until Games B) 1IAKOLD PALMER A Belgian plan to m.'tch the men who are probably the best three distance runnars In the world, E m I 1 Zatonek, Crech %  After altering the bu from Page S accused was instructed to re... college g'oal but failed to f •" "" %  "• m \ '" „'''' move the four tins sometime m tike a shot The College backs '*wnd round Jacs igu„, month of December and since intercepted and Snared course to pass by Breakawav. tholl ho property which has Notre Dame infeaed .mother which was still going from side to been recovered womissing. oprxn %  tunlty I" score when side In the water. This was to Sentence was postponed on Dottin their centre /orwnrrt, rausc Jackie the race. Oswald Small who pleaded guilafter outrunning the College Thunder went into the lead, ty of three charges of building backs shot wide of the goal A She was first to clear the Bay breaking sometime between Ocfew seconds aftei Mamlevi!!.' Street 1 mark Tempest which toner M and October 30. 1VS1. took a shot which Camie Smith, overtook Fury was third. His Lordship told Small thai th) I llegM custodian, saved. Thunder went on to complete the offence* he pleaded guilt> to this round 28 second* ahead of were aerious ones. "1 am going tc Well-timed Shot Edrll which had :. lend of one poMpone sentence so that 1 can Bmllh was again called upon minute on Tempest. Fury was know more spout _you, _Hls THE'oiymp'ie committee of the Olympic "l0*6ob WttesT^nTpTon', wnen <-ailey. at right wing for last, a minute and 51 seconds Lordship Amateur Rowing Association havo Gordon Plrle f the British six mileNotTV Dam *,ook announced plans for 'he selecchampion, from C o u 1 s d o i represen(Surrey), and their own Gaston well shot from the arlnf He pu-hed tien of Britain's rowing represen IsVrrey">7 and" their 'own Gaston *• ba ove '^ c 1 l ? m, b,r A taUves at Helsinki. These plans KcuT. Olympic I.OOO metres chamcorncr v are not final and are referred to plon. has broken d aa an "interim report": but, as RelfTs club, Union St Gillolsc. Small. Wnrj* A GIBL dnesn'l warn to leave cuvssand have lo make eMburraMSng explanalioai* ka Paradol die asks for. For Par*k>| meant ./" %  '* reJif/ from naflenng cauaed by periodic paias-keadaclie, too— •ithotrt diMgreeable after-effect*. Ask your drugvUi f"r l' ( r.i(i-l. %  tieaiuVcally compuund.d from 4 htgredienta The name "Dr. Chase'' W your avuranee. n D*. CHASE'S PARADOL ~— Qvkt KmM from Pom —_ "ITS SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVt NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING .. w IVy gKag year beby A-otaa at 'iruei UfanU' Powdw^ whkh tn M.n.l--r(ullv eootbiag at Urtfalag ,L. Then rewdrii **ur refoUt %  •* mouomM. arwaotr raatral Uee, embeolntrlTSAFE! resulte''''• h, S Jft. ^i I not be that Zatopek will not be able to *g.*L? ^J"^ "!*: %  rieiau.au iiw. niri Smith however had a spol of this matter, the news come. Choice of an eight will .._ decided until after the Tidewav take part. head-of-the-rlvcr race and the There university Boat Race have been whouv held on March 23 and 19. Leander. Thames and London have already asked to be considered The Leander crew. which contains six of last year's Cambridge eight, will hard training at March 3. nlso some doubt spot luck when a shot from Robertx, the British Arnstcur Athletic Board would have given Plrle permission to run. They may re-form left half, which found him out if position, struck the cross bur and rebounded Into pl.i\ At half Una boa teems an There Is every chance of Plrle "gbtlng to open their account tiering real threat to Zatopek's Sho-" i.premacy at the long distances in wBan initncy from tln Helsinki Games. Zatopek-s bid to win Hie Olym Shortly after the fcond half Noire Dames foi srds moved down. MandavlUe parsed to Hubert* who A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES pic 5.000 three days after he "had m "ked but Smith ran out and | won the 10,000 metres produced *" !" After the Un.voiwty Boat Race. UI1 uf the blli ^. A u irl iu of tho ,Aboiil live minutes later they may reform last year s crew Wembley Game-? McCollin was injured and had to | itlrely, and go into tralnins In z..topak practically sprinted SfJWJ 'he field This did not the last 1M yards to be beaten handicap the Notre Dame for-; in the end bv HeitT h\ nutter wards who continued to nttack the College goal. Phis is continuing his strenuous Mandcvllle missed anotJ preparaUon. running eight to 10 PortUBItj to score, lie mllis owr Fariii.nrlhnen ever, "*• WO N? "'. Col .7*o ^"1 evening of the week. He is not ff and had only goalie Smith afraid to tackle th.Southern ,0 .iitry championship al Kadnald (Essex i on Saturday. L.E.S. ely, and go into training u that order on April.21. There Is always the possibility. however, that the new Cambridgu eight will prove exceptionally brilliant, and will have to be considered on its minis. Oxford could -reate a surprise, while Thames and London may foltlo which of their crew* Is the hotter when they rsce one an%  tftaw over the Putney-Mortlako course in March. Wall for the eihi Selection of a coXwalnless four will rest upon the dccMon it, regard to the eight, dep e nding upon which men are set free. Leander, Thames and Q.C. DEFEAT FOUNDATION have asked to be considered here, too. For the double and single sculls, finals are lo be held. If necessary. over a 2,000 metre course at Henley on Friday. June 18. so as not to interfere with Reading Regatta the next day. Double scullers who have asked to be considered ore Bradley and Burncll, Da vies and Kemp, LuU and Brown. Two pairs anin the running leander ami Thames—but the iwily sculler who has so fai .applied is Tony Fvx. The selecurge any other sculler interested to compete In the WingOeed In April. Not firvl-class The coxed fours Is nol usually ycEE.vs CO1XB0I Cuataau Ixmdon the Gnis' Foundation 17 game of netball al Foundation Girls' School yesterday. Pat Browne scored 10 for Queen* College and OleAda I %  K.uirul.itioii v Astnd Welch scored three and C*celia Ashby 1 A: half time the score was 10—I The umpires were Mrs M Woiton and Mr*. G. King regardi d i England. tlrst-class event In but we shall nitei a. did in 1848. Trialwill U held at Henley on June 14 Provincial and coastal clul m this form ot rpwln though In 1848 they were a ei b> a scratch four froi oxford University. The sam. •lung may happen now. lit! the ball diiect to Smith who saved easily. At this stage McColhn. the Notat Dame centre forward, returned lo the lull H.C. Attack College went into the attack. YU-dford, on the light wing for i i.liege, received the ball and 'Ini'ilh )ust failed to \ itlfUl BavB hy Smith brOUgrtl the crowd to then feet E Daniel i an in fioiri the let' wing and look a shot at the open KB rushed back and kicked Ihe ball outside, saving what looked like a certain goal li.feiee CoppUl soon after blew off the game with the score nn, h mgari The teams were as follow :— Notre Damr: 1. Straughan. F Straughan, W Browna, ItoberlU I'ae.iel. K (Ji.'Vn. hja, F D.a Dottin ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS POWDERS Here she comes with her cargo of Health and Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all Infants' Foods. And what a relief! For there It everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to give that cheerful smile of abounding health and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. COW & GATE MILK FOOD CgaVsnaVWaaJna. you wosaf Inem lo oe on Cow cV^ore" m There's a haby to gladden s mother's heart!—firm little body and itrong white teeth coming . Thew. are the blcv>ing* that come from ScvenSesS—the pure cod liver oil so ri.h in natural fats snd protective vitamins. SevenSeaS A NATURAL SEA-FRESH VITAMIN FOOD IIQVin m fenjtt *! M i |T.f e. LAI-M it .., %  .'. laaMssa '-"" J. U my AnViJri m akaMaa •••' ' C. B. Brown and his Orchestra %  %  Evening or Tooial Dress Apply lo the Sectetaiy of Colony Club for full or temporary Membership Telephone 0107 tor Haseivation IMPROVE YOUR DIET KEEP FIT KEEP STRONG MERES THE WAY SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WITH SIX SLICES OF I A II ENRICHED BREAD THE LOAF OF QUALITY H'Arww thf .Voorf RED HAND PAINTS EXTERIORS AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOB INTEBMORS We have received New Slocks ol. .. SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS Crcy. Dark Orey. Oak Brown. Barbados Light and Dark Stone. S' ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS Cream. Tulip Green. White. 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PAGE 1

PACJE Six IIARIUDOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. MARCH . 1162 CLASSIFIED ADS. Itur^HONE 2W Fa* kHrlha *J.r %  **e r HI I IB (111 I (.(rrnul • La.Una IM , | 1. rd Ml Mat kg*). 1.. %  „T I • %  AMD l W f %  .r.a %  •... 10"T"l -v ^.- Lorn, nun. bci .. % %  •. %  Mtl fdlKPlltM OUt %  bane, JaaMph. MrDwiaM. i ffwiM ..,:> i %  %  -SB • -.1 fcll ii.l idBiia-MrP .rue* e-idad %  Albeit" 'i itso\ ti I OK SAI1 AITOMOTIVE %  T.i.. in raid %  > % %  t*i*i.d Gora**. 4 3 M~In HM For l.i!ihr p. I A CllUc. 'JuQIOT ikee'e. Phono 1331 c o Bo* .u CAR KuMtn AM, i It.OM .ultra Man IM1 MorrU Minor mil*. A-l candlllan Toft Royal I ivtophotiv *Md %  : '2 4k Morrw • hp IBM Moo-! MM A..pl> "lK.fch. Kl: SI...1 l ft s si 3n FLECTKICAL Marie i Co riAsm-ioirr TIATTFIIIF*r and Retail TITV (.ARAt.r I II 1 S3 1 I n URMTDRE PI VIII V\l I S REAL ESTATE U\MII MorSE Brand ne. ample S baa w aawt bau. aU (onvfweM. with pulv aired llvlt-a room, ope a verandah. iiVf%  and oUUt/ room O.iage. taundn. 2 •TtaM ream* and %  totag* roam uivaei Un -ttraetiv*. nlttaMe Bo. Ruckle) New %  odd). A taiw< Co Lid Dial *4" CLXRK-A Lad C with a knowloif t'pcrHing. and a' Appl. h, ente and capability l I '... L-.. %  H ahnrwianfl AUCTION IVIltI UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER "", Ooll > Marrh tin at I'lr-totd BaraaM Va(im lira * %  '> Apply Bletter to Barrator' Pi Ida V 'roan himi further pirtkii ran li OMV l •* %  **•* %  i tm u .t SHIPPING NOTICES M..•! % %  M Al.AN B) NX UNI, STEKOA %  from Adelaide reb.ua* Ifttfe. Mal b aawBa February BHh. "jdne. Maich lh. B*u %  nMarcl ISih. ( rmii al Tilnldad lllft and BaiBidBi about \p.ll lllh In addilum to aBnaral rardo thla vaaaal >aa ampla >pa. lor rhillad and hard f|ul|B Nlfs. lana, La-aard and Windward AB*r. I'VDER TIIE SILVER HAMMER 0>r ..f Mi'Aan Vurl *.rn. KouM Tip-Twp DUlintl Taotr. VprulM CbaBra. v% food %  ••>• %  Chal Mlrd Mir boa id, Omantfnl TftBtra, t'pholr. Am Chair. Harkrra. Unit kn fkfabrwany cuoindlr lion RodaWoda and Brda. Mahofj DTMIU Table, ft W. Chaira. L*ro*r. Thrt* Bumrr OU fcovr. Good Cofft* Mill. Kl*h-n UUnalla. 01a Doora. Window* and Mnottm. FVrnt and Mhrr %  tAIAIMAN--ri Commlaalo tnialnaaa Opf>>>rtii"tl> \n trv a lilt raotd D-oniotlOn lor H|H'. ma. mill phot.' MM %  til tH I'.Tllllll I II J MI^CEIXANEOL'S Hovn ta ranlal. mum M U II In Mr NT r>imialird M John d.atrlct < I M| parliruUra lo J 3 %  .-*. TAniF Onr d'l.intT tab). T %  IfdJ WSM i. Horn mahogam | I •< BBBh 1 :"il ot SIC •tale 1 v HH-NHni M CO' MTAOI iin H*STIH rnah paid or mmnandiar latin Amaru, wanlrd alx> POULTRY MISCELLANEOUS ,. CAM 1 1 ft HOUDAV mm An 'i looklnu •MilWhavin• nmanblai vl dtdpK and filtan and to itirauaiiinf their action. You oan rely upon thai weU known diuretic and urinary antiaepac. Many thcajaaoda of trateful men and women harm testified to the good health they nave rega inert by taking Doan'i Pilh. 4 •' CACIiJVl WL will areaayl Carso and >m.M r / r. aeeaB* Cargo and Pa j — ra jira tor Naaaau and Bahama. Dale ol aaUlng lo M MOBBM f I BCHOONTJt ASBOCIATION lIMCi lonalcnM Ml No. MM SbuvtuJiip Qo. BW#BWh KidavPUIaBaP '/I WNrw TO.K r\-H-r FOOTBALL Sccfftanei of Clubs aiv Baked to collect lixtures for the 1952 B-A-F-A.. prason from the Honorary Secretary of the B A.F.A.. eitlin at the liBrbadoA r at the Barbado* Pres* (hib ituililniK N< Street. 4.3.52 In IB-PAT. NEWS FLASH n un'w . Cavalier Hand Painted Jugs FALCON WEAR Made in Englmd 4 PL Capacity — 1 Pt — $2.00 eaeh I'LASTIC BY THE VAItO In Beveral Colour* NOTICE tHI r\! l-ll Or 11 II I*-I*Q*I* r firm. den. .' re kindly aaaad to •inH to the iindafaignad It S FKASF*. FOR RF.Vr far HfMuitm ... Atirvrlisf in lltr I ill Of 4114PH.BS can fco Cured Tbtix a. JjMjMiuit of I arTrawawi igQBj •*-., t ;M F ihle, %  I that BT; ...i4yjM.ar.xk • r-in nd r, the irrfary w Malteaeonad'i.oi *,aft him BBOVt M. I will tell fo -it, %  % %  h %  , %  n g Bw4at one* -topi the ii.t. ,iS jBJioo uxf cleaia away inieiiial. teinal, %  Ht at BaVtflina: PUBB. H : %  i. je in whuh Man Zan ia Bold inaket. dug preparation to eaay and F B) :v Tjv i K WK 'HJiply. With f r -.cial BBplioBBMr >• naitally infhra ts f i uriww uVmoBt (JirrHiilttflM. R-.Teinbei lh> n.ime of thii feme jr pile trouble ManZan PILE REMEDY HOUSES 'ilTMFNT' Self ronMlned Ap.n %  -..n.of rn|i>.h faanui . v • Ai.pl\ XVZ Baibadoi Advo I'A i HA tlalhtM-ta, Bt Joaeph ApftlV I .• W.iUv WnWI, lllndtbur>;.*d. V Miehael MU-a MFTIFSFOnn -Mai Hi...I >' .11. : March. 3 lied ronvrairnrei Phone SlBl NOTICE THF PiirrM-hlnl Tr. Michael will be •'<—-.' rti ,Tlav. *tn M II l-lt(V II HtlRToN I .1 Tre>in Stop D yorrhea and Trench Mouth in 24 Hours ni.-Jiiit f..m. aara aaotuh. at jaoa* We want to buy STAMPS COI.I.H.TlttSS ami l>l>Ulh\TS TO l>> IWOf'VT FOK SPOT CASH at the CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY 3r Floor No. 10 Swan Street aVBAI AimCAB .uled Ilrt Pebruary arrlvra B do. ih March. IBM. \ MTAMCII aaua Blh March — amvea P do. IMh March, IBM. NEW irftl^ANS rTCKVICK %  B "I.IBBPVnXaf ititod IJth Fabruary \ STKAMKH aalla ITth Pebruar* arrive arrive. B'doa lt %  i'-n... MB I" 1 March. IM> %  MSB, tKl rAMADIAft rwRTRV aot TBBOt'ND Naaaa al -h. -.n. Balll.a Arm., Barkadai • • %  Al^-OA PLANTW ., -ALTOA prcAaua" %  "ALCOA I'lLCHIM A "*TF-AMDt A STI:AMF.II A sTEAMER lltli Februany Rlth Pebruarv l+tll K-.rvli Vrd ktarch lllh April Itt May Slat Tebruary IBS March MUl March lnd Afitil ?3rd April llth May Theae vc*arIt have limited paaaenger ccnmmodallon. KOBEKT TUdM LTD. — NEW TO AND GULF -nun %  iPFl V-— DA rOBTA • rO I-TD—CANADIAN aTKBTfCW NOTICE .AftuscV. I -vrnluallT .,1Lfl 1.1 • SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE Ennri St. John and Halifax. N.S. CIIAJfl-Iw'olCMoNI) KNIdllT iv.. I N < .Tirr IS IIFIUFBV C.IVPN Ih-H B U per. %  on. havml an> dcUl Or Claim. Bgaimt Ihe rotate ol Charlea Ormond Knlghl. ileceaard. late of Roach*. Plantation In I Ihe i-n.h ot Balm Lnrs in thlUland i S io died on Ihe ITth day ..I teplemher ill. I.I..1..I. n pi.rtlriiUri of theit rlalina BUI* otlcalcd to thr underaiaried IIMA MILLICrNT KNIOIIT r.. Me.tr. CaTilnatnn A Bealv. x-.l-.tm. Lutai W.ecl. R-. .or before the Blh day ol May IBM. afl^. uhlch date I ahall pcoee^ '" diatrlbirt* Ihe aiaeta of tlie dereiied among thf portlra entitled thereto bavin* ie-rd aati. m uu-h cbilma of uliKh t .hall then lottc* and I will not be liable tor the aaact* or an* part I hereof ao dlaIrib.Had lo ,ri perann n| whoar debt of tin lot I "hull nof then h**> had nntlee AND all p* !" *"" li'debii-d to Ihe aald eotata ar* reqiieated to willr Ibafl •<• dabUBtiBBl without 1! llnlc-1 Ihl. 3rd da* of M-i h IBftJ Il.iTA Mn-t.fCtTNT KNIOUT Un.>IIHed Adminlatralrta ol the blatc liar* lpread u.roucnotit the world ao mat now acienli.I. aay Ihat four out of •"i"**J_ 0 W %  ajid.' MB akaaa wBtaaad LroraM S .. i vr LaaaEai |a*TnBB aaa % %  %  aafi I :, % %  ,.' UaK M MM aBBBBl IwBawal. II at and heart troable Kww Discovr> Sovaf T-arh Awoao Uja dlacertrir of ar. Amerkati a iVgutrk "'' PB*t !" ta* rtt'i't i "'• li| tlie Tery Bnl day. qulrat> lakta IhB aoreotaa out ot you* mouth, and -on V 11,1'pa Ule leMh The folio, laBMI [, m Mr W W II •hooa (hT*-ull hal • maaon i" I't I "UTerrd liipaTreach Mguu. atii" Pyoiihra lor ten >'•'* MI r. !" a -ere ^ie anil ol-edma .M I hai %  -Hi. whib. aavcraf otbar taaHB l,. (1 i.r all the lliae. I I.I'd IT n a. cat Awaaa* ro/ ai %  daea aan lb I' a.v laoar i"t" ". anirh II*: Tanvn.< „. ao r-lafli Of empty parkafe j —1,11 on oatiig vein la.th •" .Trring the danarri ir d brail Iroublr Oel Amosan Tor Pyorrhci. Tr-Pch Maulh CM hoiiraali'. .. a araafca I taaBd ihal % %  WIt.rOWl %  SfNDTAI. SUN RAY \ Vawafl : AUCTION SALE TO-DAY at Ralph A. Beard & Co. I niii' (in ilium stock, ni'w and second hand NO KESKKVE PRICES MUST BE SOLO &f John >l. Bladon A. i'u. awl -I Fel. II Mairli JT Match lapertad Arrli Hate.. NridtM.i. I'd March m March 3 April 11 April IMTID KINGDOM MIIIIM FROM SWANSEA. LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW %  U.b.4.. UNITED KINGDOM AND CONT1NENTAI. SERVICE Aajcttaa alarbi m Aurlioneers II a.m.— Kefreilwiifnls Avniluble aaaab I PLANTATIONS LIMIT ED — Phone 47as —'-' iioooe.uaniinnaiii AT CENTRAL EMPORIUM (C.rn.r Broad 4 Tador Simla) You will And • line auortmenl ol •; I lltl'IMI US' nuns r Bu> TO-DAY or pav ,,,.,i. TO-MOKROH I 1 1 %  %  . %  •eeeeee f iaeeieeee.te SEE Om BE.XVTIFI'L PATTERXS OF CONGOLEUM in Squares and by the Yard O-CEDAR POLISH Shop r4mifiiifiillfi GENERAL HARDWARE RICKETT STREET (Opposite Po-tt Office) •,+,:•.'.•.:•,:*.***,*. lt\IU.\l\S Ihvff rvpvl 1 oinpi-titinn „ n ej i:\fKfTMO\.\M. VALtJBS A1C. P lb. 72c. Per lb. 72C. each 30c. each many itlll SS LOOKS I.KXTV "Ol SIIIOI II A LMPT nan. WAN.CV i.oons NM I.enu Veabt 2 foe Silk. | It Silk 4 for SI 00 Striped lmini.il. ft Rfl Quality ..... ? • Suit Caaea 2 H np Plain Irwptral* %  'in Imb AiutUlae 1 M KruU Hull ..Ml? lii.on "-hi.ru BBC. IliifiUrtr fl t 1 lowered Spun Hfr Hois i4|i< -.innit. at •rare, and Several I'aeful \ ( %  -..lllll. 1* >c real reduction*' Cine-, at Special KrdurwaMaTBwaafal >l '" HunLI 1. i s t* 411 ear li BBBwB. .......,..,...,._.,,_ 'yee*aaaaa> B.XHK.UXS al G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD *.* • .^^^^*e*-<.*^,eV*^Vay*,dve,e,e A ^^ TIIAM ItltOS HF.NRY STREET ,* f *,*.*.;;*,* e *,',*.' t i's*S.'Ss:*, THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS %  'V>'AV.V / VAV> ,V,V.',V.-/-V,'.VAV/,'-*.'/ MM1' 1 V"MAGI" HEALING OIL is Rood value. Use it for coughs, colds, colic and diarr%  Wwwa and externally fur cuts and bruises, s p r a in s and Good (or your stock and poultry too. TRIPLE VALUE IN ONE BOTTLE THATS "MAGI" HEALING OIL -STOtM • iTMOt IT -I'.r'



PAGE 1

i I'M.I Ull R RAKBAIMIS ADVOCATE III -.11 IV, M \R< M 4. 1S42 R\RB\I)()s45>AD\ r OGCrE i — Turl. March I. IM2 !!. llrli^ioiis Are London's Students? I hav uiqu %  UM SI'I \IM\4. ONE of the most interesting feature!, of nates for 1952-53 is a table showing expenditure for the jM-riod 1941-42 to 1950-51. Comparison of expenditure in the fint year of the ten year peri.nl with expenditure in the last year of the pein*i provides much matter for reflection. The coat of the Labour Department mcreased by more than 8 times. The cost of the Governor's department, the Colonial y and the Auditor General had more than doubled b> the end of the The cost of customs was more than trebled; the Legislature cost 8 times as much. Educational expenditure was more than trebled and so was expenditure on the Public Library, the Medical DepartmenU, ihc Volunteer Force, Pensions, Subsidies and Grants. Highways anil Transport expenditure increased more than four times and old age Pensions cost five times as much in 1950-51, as compared with 1941-42. Yet despite all these increases and many more, there is a warning in the memorandum Isauad with the estimates that the substantial, actual ami potential increases in the recurrent expenditure of Government will require tob oow rad ai soon as possible by increased and new taxation. There is no*mcntion injwbara of any endeavour to examine government expenditure to see whether economies can be made or whether certain departments like the Post Office could not become greater earners of revenue than at present. • The net revenue for government commercial undertakings is set at $3,110 and the 1'ost Office which had been a steady revenue earner during the 10-year period ending 1950-51 and which had been credited with $23,915 in the Estimates for 1951-52 credited with $3,110 in excess of expenditure in the current estimates. There is a note to say that this figure does not represent profit or loss, but unmistakably it represents a remarkable decrease on the revenue of previous years. The Post Office m the United Kingdom is classed as one of the revenue departments earning £152 7 millions in 1948-49. There seems little reason why it should riot continue to bo classified as such in Barbados, rv.n though its activities henare neJuralK more limited than in the United Kingdom. Similarly there would seem to be scope for b i Venial from excise duties and something could be earned from entertainments besides the $65,000 expected from sweepstakes. But before searching for sources of revenue other than taxation there seems need fur a scrutiny of how and on what services revenue is spent. The method of presenting the estimates does not make it an easy task to arrive at the total figure spent on personal emoluments, hut if the items under medical departments are added to those shown separately under other heads no less than $7,000,000 of a total estimated expenditure of $12,052,094 are shown to be intended for personal emoluments. That seems to be a large percentage of total expenditure and suggests that economies are needed in government departments. If to this substantial expenditure is added $1,153,285 spent on food subsidies and controls, the proportion of money spent on overhead salaries and subsidies seems very high. Nor is expenditure on persons limited to these sums. Leave passages and salary revision account for $200,000; old age iMisums for $495,000 and Pensions for $603,602. If expenditure on persons which now exceeds more than half of total expenditure continues unchecked, government expenditure will become gradually restricted to paying for increasing costs of administration, persons and subsidies while money for development will only be made available by increasing the public debt. Increase in taxation instead of improving revenue might lead to lower revenues snuv the inevitable effect of removing incentives is to reduce the volume of business turn%  i In an island which lelies so much on customs, receipts and income tax for the greater part of its revenue h'gher taxation is more likely 1O decrease than increasi Mai revenue. The time has come to consider economising on government expenditure. ItH Hobrrl Kiuttsli (University Reporter) In th of London'* 23,000 Univrr*lt' students. At Oxtin I, imll i maaagtft. :hal 50 per cant of *00 to a crowing intrresi in religion unijeitfrudujilrs question**! *aid nmoni students. The Council uf religion played no part at all In the Students' ",'nlon baa asked their live*. ""at there should be an annual %  f London" I find organFoundation Day senrlCI fr the i.'Cd religion play* little or no I'nivemlty and the BrM will be apparent pan m iho lives of the Of • indents ,inbrule. London University Will ceptton if MM l0 COUagta, has tin historical or traditional %  %  %  x.eption lo this rule is held next November Next month at Si %  nt Of what are planned to be terminal Holy ComiimnkMi service* fur the University Baton the mr than were tarn ri(noininatlonal church the collegeD m There are | leh, by *talm.ny. One of the latest Is the Ule. a theological lecture must be Ar formed at Unti each week to non-lheoversity College This term. So fir. logical student* Attendance at n has SO members, two-thirds are these lectures is in th. neighbourm m. Generally, in religious hood of 300—350. societies at the University %  The Army man studentin proportion lo than But another series of lectures number at the University outat King's, on the subiect of The number men. Meaning of Christianity To-day.' 'Married into if ajid open to lU *** %  Covering the University as • tt-e whole university attract! whoM |S he London bnincn audiences of only about 1M. (>f he lllU ., ( |, mn Kings Is the one college of the StUn>nt Christian Movement. T-he v to have its own chapinovernPIll nM „ b,,,,,,,,, Liloin. But since the war \ (i ,, rt0 n an average of 20 MI. n.U-is -• t — J— 1 apPQl %  i-mty U %  whole. The prtsmt h,i|.laln IB a young and energetic former Army padre, the Rev. Eric Tinker, tt I 1 met some of the staff of tin innvemenf. In most c> work there for two to thrtc years W'l*li cr.uluiiting nt I or. to London last September after wm ht ^ „ rU _j oan W1 h ,„„. laarvIM in fnm. W %  • w rdcn „f siurtwit Movement rraduaU of Dxtord. „^^ , b far Brltuh ,„d *1 ,':'\Z over*.. .ud.nl. ,„ Cower Slre.t, •" jI J : .^. I LJU. v.hos.-hc.m. islnC.l.rham. Betty '" mifn" 1 --^'" " uMl,son wh ""' a mnthematlcal .ollegts are so scattered and a l>IIMHII \\| FAriOII MONTREAL. March 3, Hujh Commissioner K. M Porde of Aus...d Monday the danger of a southward thrust by Asiatic Communists was an important factor in Australian acceptance of the recent Japanese peace treaty. Spe.ikmi; ai i meeting of the Canadian Cluh here Fordo laid the development of lly in the south and southeast Alia was a "matter of primary concern" in Australian policy. He said Australia still is nut convinced that the Japanese could be trusted to avoid aggressive military and economic policies that might again threaten Australia.—U.P. II get.i rfe e.it 'i any and another hour nettli Women lead it is presents gtinlnv inlltioui the few residential ci %  %  i .Mr. Tn.* • pointera Then" opinion 1 married into the tnofem an t' Her husband Is Its Associate Study Secretary,, they met while both were student* of I'nion Theological Seminary. New York. I asked thtfll *hnh (..cully they thought produced most students %  humus activities. that medical '.eermg students seemed i moat interested, especially In th* %  I aspect*. B especially those training as specta| lists at Imperial College mosi difficult to interest. What kind of an impact doe* religion make on London student coming from the Empire and Other part* of the world" Said SCM's Oversea* Student* secretary, Murray Haggi* la Cambridge iran who hope* for a teaching career abroad I: They are nflet. vary disillusioned Thev think lha) ara eomtai to %  Christian lountiy On the every Methcixt student arriving from the Empini elsewhere ship by a ifers ho* pitallty H tielp as u guide. "Before we started doinc this, most of them were met and offered help by Communists," said the Rev B. Arthur Shaw. chaplaM lo the Univirsity Methwlist Society. Among tne 2.^00 Roman C athnlii students at the UnlversiO then i. says the i ch-iplam. FatheGordon Wht im IM increasing intere.' b) religion 'Studenseem much mere serious mlnde** thim tn my undergraduate day* (he was at Oxford). Jttaj apathy There are SO Roman Catholic clubs, mostly formed since th* war. and a weekly service foi students at St Etheldrcdn > Church. Holtxtrn Circus Mo j-H'u'ar with interwar criminals. The gun would iL-vcd as a last rasoet. EvanU have proved Mr. Huuvor unlit. The naw aristocrats Of the American criminal world t.Hlav fire no* the rough, apeUk, rdQan of the MrnsAlaa. They have l>een replaced by smooth-apoken and Inip ac cab iy tailored individuals — hoodlums." to give them their vernncular name. "We're business man" they protest In answer to anv embarrassing inquiry about their activities. "We live uuielU pay our Income "**• and give she public only what l! want What certain section* of the American public want are nartflrtoi black-market commodities, prostitutes and extensive gambling facilities. It is the aim of the hoodlums to provide these ,VUTat a price — and to B> MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P. Aocording to Senator KefauI nation-wide crime syndiBtl in the Unite) s-..t, It Is a loosely organised but Cohesive coalition of aulonomOUfl irime organisations, which work together for mutual profit. Qhsshsssssg First 1.1.1, activities are controlled by a cynical partnership of hoodlums, venal poUtsdnna and conscienceless business and professional men, including accountants and lawyers. Helunil ttiein Mi KofaUVOl even -ee. the hand of tha liana — though it must 1* m there is no clear evideme ..f the opiijiif.il of this subterranean Italian organisation in the United States. However, despite the fact that some of their conclusions may be mistaken. the Kefauver ConunltteO have revealed that, now the great days of Prohibition are over organised gambling, winch is illegal in every Slate except Nevada. has replnced bootlegging as the -• most profitable source of Income This and other fonro. of organised crime go hand In hand with the most shnrnalSSi political corruption — as Is evident from the examination of ,i variety -4 witnesses before the Senate Committee. Bribery extract fn the Hi testimony of Mr. Thomas Cawley. who Is described as the undisputed gambling king of the town of l-i Salic in Illinois. Cawley admlUed In effect thai he bribed the authorities lo ignore his business by contributing to their election exponChalrmon.—Do you know Mike Iff Bert Witness.—Vcs. sir. He was %  iff but*, the ,mlhoittic lo Him n Chairman.— How tnaCA did HN hllnd e%e to Iheii existence. conirtbute lo his compaiu**" >..,.; fads have emerged Witness.—Fire hundred dollorj %  Kef iuvel. 10-JIB1--41. i"oi' '> %  .— !" a> r>mocrat from Tennessee and Witness.—( xeerr asked him. a I _>__•_..a^.. / tartling and unsavoury i-ending. Chairman.—Mike Weer kneu? u-hot business pou were in"" Wlfness.—/ ii'ouldn'l know u-hefher he icotild or not. Chair ma ".—Why? Chairman —What tee teanf get of is this. How can you run down there without the Sheriff knowingtomethlwo about if and doing so"iethino aboilr If* ll is genera.Iw known, is II not, (hat |/ou operate these pfacecf Wirness.—Thai is nghr. I we born and raised ihere. / ha-l a good friend, the Mayor of the town, and he wonanVl ll none of them politicians com • into our cily. Chairman.—He would nor let th > Sheriff come la? Witness.—That is right. Chairman.— Do the people Id U. you think? Witness.— I think they do — tWI par cent of Ai Walter Clark, a county Sheri 1 In Florida, near Miami WOI asked why he violated his oa'th> letting, gamblers operate openly in his country. I w. elected on a liberal ticket, an the people want it and the. enjoj it." was the brazen repl.v I let them have what they want, for the tourists down here" Pressed to define what he l meant by "liberal." this aston-, ishing Sheriff said 'Well. I not going around snooping In I private busines and homes The Sackings Another aspect of tin \ can crime world Baa been the extent to which various Federal agencies, particularly the Internal Revenue Bureau have been in league with the law-lre..kers and have even collected tribute from tbani. Laxity In scrutinising income:.i x leiurns. submitted by known gamblers and others, reached IJOfl NaUkttnlMh pn>p":-li"i. President Truman was obligi-'t to take drastic action. Ai Assistant Attorney-General am several hundred revenue official have been dismissed, prosceiitloiis are pending against some of these officials on charge-, of receiving bribes. One such official even enclosed a Government-franked envelope in his letter demanding money from a woman who ran a hou>e of prostitution. He wrote: "I am most grateful for everything you did for me. but 1 am wondering if you could let me have another 75 dollars or 100 dollars to complete my repair and pain'mg job." Then he added. "Please use the enclosed envelope, which requires no postage, at your earliest convenience' It Is this alliance between organised crime and corrupt !>-.Utlcians that Is spotlighted I y the Kefauver report. •Crime %  „ America, By Est<-% Kcianter. (Gsllanes. lSs.1 WORLD i OI'Y*tCHT Kisimrn —L E S OI II IWAaMM SAY: 7,... Bsssaf l'i, llv True? glands and would probably bo ture boys who moke Ihi To the fditar, |hl /tdtocaie SIR.—Coo frot f* i nitti some of the extraordinary material they [ore apparently obliged to BrtBl i doubt if your most li .reader can' fail to sympathise with the Nt.HT of the Meant* Advertising. lM>t Handling copy retattai ! certain sections of the menl industry uiusl t>e ID gratifying experience. ; About i third of the space on page 2 of last Saturday's Advocate wai taken %  ) pictorial advertisements ,,f entertainment for adults to bo [seen in Bridgetown during the (coming week In three of these the heroes < ? > were holding rail casually as they svould hold daai eatnad to be %  bOUt N tirl friend ii bullet : her skull. Two ..t :, pathologlcat, condition Typitied by gross enlargement of *he mammary belter dead any "Haunted: Hounded' saw the ghost that kill "Here they come' West's mo-', dangeroui Radmen (Own 1 most t A lurther tvei -,.i k ..'i notn Believe, me I am a pure and Only he diluted Philistine. But. as a genflred to eral reader. I was interested tn see your report of the last meetthe old ing of the Cultural Association SinThe Suiuny Advocate, in the pting woman!" best tradition of fair and accurate xample "No song leporUnj, |ae a very readable No gals ever zingaccount of what was said at the Imgier' with meeiing. Indeed, by the use of down* of moonlight babes and a striking headline and heavy bay.eutlful luncs in colour" is block type, it emphasised the typical of the outrageous polluK'levances felt by the cultural commercial Interests of groups In Barbados. May I say .in rich end beautiful lavish %  • ".grats on this high standard of Language. Probably a psychiatrist could explain the workings of :, mind ""' sea that your leadcrnd of pubwntar n Wednesday attempted a i *\ ..lift evaluate ils efTeels on **** and wordy defence against out readers. To me it appeared the charge of the cultural clubs. emanate from • "sr. on Saturday, the au-> Lunatic A^vltinCEC1LE WALCOTT. Naw Gardens. March 3. 19b2 /I.,.-.Culture Boy* To the Editor, (he Adrorate SIR.—I am not one of the culthor of that inimitable feali also launched a counter-offensive a g at n s t the "culture boys." Obviously, some-. body has been hit In a delicate spot and he Is protesting vigorA BARBADIAN THAT MONEY DOLLARS, dollars, dollars . .Mayor Vincent Impelletton tells New Yorkers that a new £3 10s lax is being clapped on cat owners and a 25 per cent, surtax OH liqum licence fees. In spite of much banging <>. drums, only 46.970 people have claimed i .C 74-1.100 on income lax refunds for last I year, but that leaves 1,100,000 more citizer.s who could pick up £12.500.000 more if only the United Slates Treasury could find them KNOCK. KNOCK IN ALEXANDRIA, Virginia, nffl H tl KnowltM was stutj/mg the photograph of "wanted" man which was flushed on her T\ screen when there was a knock ut her Iron; door. Yes, it was the man all right, but unfortunately he heard the announcers voice booming on about him, took to his heels and •. %  scaped. MOVE THE HORROR and resentment over th i third air crash at Newark. New Jersey. hav not only closed down the local airfield bi. caused a strong movement to shift Nv V/ork'a other two great termini. LafJuardi and the international airport at ?t Idlewiu COMMENT JUDGE James Kirkland acquitting a Pent; svlviitua Communist of alleged contempt < Congress, says. "Even Satan would get a tail trial in an American court." SACKED EN JACKSON, Mississippi, Sete Menl.u Hospital officials frowningly admit that Uu\ have sacked "the most brilliant psychiatr si in the South," He was Vincent Daly, Detroit, who arrived from Oxford, Bert c and elsewhere, and proceeded to establish a terrific reputations Alas, all the diplomas were written by Vincent himself. THE HUMAN TOUCH WE HAVE just celebrated Lincoln's birthday (February 12, 1809) and a reporter rang up Carl Sandburg, acknowledged as America's outstanding authority on the Grea: Emancipator, to ask if he thought Lincoln was a finer orator than Churchill. In reply Sandburg told the following story: Mae West was chided by friends for having killed off two characters early in one of ho; works. Shakespeare, it was pointed out. would have waited for several scenes befoi %  despatching them. Rejoined Mae: "Well. Shakespeare had his technique, and 1 have mine." POVERTY UNI THE Wall-street Journal produces rr> favourite headline—"Retailers mourn risir-<. customer reluctance to part with money" WHnnN a burglar broke into a church i: Trenton, New Jersey, he reckoned without the pastor. The Rev. Leonard Watson, who has rejected several offers to turn professional footballer, subdued his man with a ham me i lock and choke-hold, then held him with one muscularly-Christian hand while he telephoned the police with the other. FUR IS THE SPUR "SOME very naughty wisecrack* u the round over the ''Mink coal scandals" (expensive coats were given to Washington i ftV CasuV wives aj bribes) Sample "Minkie." as the stories are called: Truman, allegedlv paraphrasing a famous Roosevelt remark says. "The only thing we have to fear is fur Itself." PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades BOr. prr IOW. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitone, Hutinf, iWX&^xZ* arv IIIIKIIfrom MOYGisSHEL ULNatinf &f III Mil III. nil tion 11 A ALL WOOL l.il.AIIIII.M S in I'lipular Sli.il. s A I it|hl>i||hlw DA COSTA & CO. LID. People who KNOW SJ> —always ask for HARTLEY'S jam the greatest name in jam-making ll--iii/ Soups (l.in/ Baktxl lu,n. Ilrlnt I .-|pr> ftaH Hflni tomato Ketchup Ilrlnt Gravy Browning IlMns Plcklrd .mKins ; Ilrlnt VegrUblr Salsd llrlni Mayonaair SfMfi-Jti/s anssssBsa A Pslinrr 2 lb. Un I-is, ml! i.i' i. I run Cak .90 prr lb. Ilulnnrss Stout .20 S32 l*rrparrd Mustard .25 Each I. .IMI. Dog Food .32 prr lln Carrs CTackrrs I ii prr tin Bos Salt Ktoh .37 per lb. Mararnnl .39 prr pkg. t.ouda Therm*. Kraft thrrsr (anadlin f hrrsr Rh**nt> CODDARDS II '• llfliri-i SHE Insist on '.ANCHOR Anchor Bultrr .96 prr lb Anchor fvap Milk .29 pr. lln \nrhor !>rlrd Milk I lb. .96 lassknr in-im MIU •-': lb. 2 24 Anchor ^kinunrd M.U -40 prr lb. gS53



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il ESDAV M MICH 4. IM2 H\*ll.\no* ADVOCATr PACF Coiiiiminisl> Unmask <'(l a> Iram Pur 1 %  challenge to Manic, him from the party at the risk of his own career. Manley who had contemplated resigning from the party and pdlttlcs if the p council had not accepted the Tritajnal'l report and recommendation*, declared thai he will fiKht the two Hilla Han and Henry with everything nothing was left in him to tight Ken Hill said to-day T.U.C will go on. The probeMarted following the breakaway by Tl Kelly and Wellington MacPhcrson. two T.UC. leaders from Union November last and then organisation Of the new N II Labour Congress which be,: in organising T.U.C. member*. Ran Kill denounced the action, called for tha from the parly nnd at the aaaae tum the right wing not K"U> and M;u!'lier*o!i .ml |. duced documents to show the Marxist character of T.UC. Ultimatum MM. \ssi in i mi Th, Man tvflore Fountain \II\I/.K\TY I IN HOSPri AL xxKtcn his Maw c .'? b !? 6v 25i.?*2**". eoiinecti' ihe inauguration of Uv town Wale* Suf*B*) (H-en mid-fevafcMBH i Hat Whabitant> of Un CHj a few yean t-arher. A tap was bulll into UM Monument, and Ihe three feet from dw beea or tha rtructure. that CUM thoi port on Monday impr Primate i Higeaao bai hec" moved to ti prlaoii hospital 1 Slovakia for vonv.ilesring." The iina HI Armed report was Bl VcrtU* th.A. ;ideaaaancj The Italian agency Art reported only ago that Mil .. Fountain wat still In prison at Vae about prc*en:.-d n 'of Budapest or y,..,kG****&*#*" Hell'!* to rhniiHillnivl.iii |RHn hlimil iftifiiirifrV-* imputill" in the hi. KM! ITU* Cautf rhrumallc ache* and pain*. Miff and painful i-iini*. IHIII* aaaaaaaa and common >kin dUordrn. ilarar*Kln.'d Miilurv lr- In purhS ihtM.MHI. clean*** the sv.i.m and aMiti* in r, .r..rln Mod health \D MIX CCEJUV %  la stal %  pa for Catholic MEOASHi: I p.at. The Fire Briiindi Party ie..u* r Manley who at first declared his inten'.! nothing but a united party of both right and left (Via told bluntly by the right wing that it was cither the Hills or themselves. Among them were Willo'l *... % %  Dr Ivan 1-lovu. Will. %  right. Floriwl Glax.spoU Th.' Tribunal art US to inquire Into oharfM Ugaii December Tl and won compiMM I %  The full effect of the ghOorlnf off S"!* 0 i > %  %  %  nd Henri were a! Ion interned '• %  %  *' ' '' % % %  mmodate during the war by Governor B '"*' certiflcnti Arthur Richards for CommunUt n..t !* %  worth the paper th< aetl\ • bicta la kept on the OantMin Savannah for ttse .ummond and quickly put it out. i the track caught afire on Saturday about SHORTHAND RESULTS TEH reeurl i the Decembei I Examfnationi (IJ.S I C. B. ROCK U.N. TANKS POUND RED POSITIONS SEOUL. March 1. United Nations lanKs Saturday rambled Into action <>n UM muddy Korea* i mr h nH for the second itnitfhl day A tnk infnntrv raldin unit backed up by Intense aitillftv [ Bn hammered Rexl targets south of Pyonii^ani: <>n the. Central Ironl l"i anore than an houi al dawn Saturdav C'hiriCMarlillery and mortar Bn OaUnaftCd two of thP ( lank BrMt>*vwn, On . or Pbti-iU: •in law, P %  DM and I %  n i•In"ii 1 <[uipped with i ary fountain it has hardly *vi nillllled ii' objeet the iniip! on %  more than 78 years A B : ii UM yoai thai UM Monument wai In t 1 .' 1 %  Water\M I had cut off tht water-supply and locked ihe Irx'n gates. Onlj within %  %  Vrritaa made BJ pference to Mindsmity i long report pi£& r A Hungarian army officer to Austria several weeks .tijo said he had seen Mindircn*> walking in Iho on prison in Budapest bofon h tie.*, the dispatch rep.rtcd —UP. MARKET RE-OPENS KARACHI, March 3 Tincotton market here l ,.i,..i io-.i,i> .ifter traders had '. pakUaan !nveriiinent* a sa aOU De eBMnl of it ipport Scheme. I;I)> bean led to the l*o nr-'' m thi" ..'111 1,1 bench' from UM erection >>r Mr of 90 John Mantel on Fmmt.tin (irTu ultle* cmisiil l ^ .i ulumi cotton i IrrtendM it .i iiuniniiim basic prici ..ipvea per Mauml (alHiut Hi! Iba.) for Pakaatan iot*nw UM*. The tanks were pulMd bar* to the Allied lines. That brought to 12 the number <>f nlllert I Oki damaged Friday and Yachts Arrive In Grenada Men on. The IPS, is the oldest Shortdestroyed i. intnew rid and their Saturday. %  rtlAllied fliihter-bomner^ Ixd• tl n hlgn nnced oil part gif thin ls Saiui(tap afternoon. The Mu.itangs and h K .',, Thl biggeot Ine Corsairs ciught a earmm...... ( ., a i. Iall( l1 Sl Srven Canr Fires In :$ Days lalnad Mkei Tha ExamlnaUmi Marine t I ol red over i at The secret of a happy family is-coop HEALTH? VCI. moiher,your good health ind that of your children. If you art toiiirhme* crou and your S ': H# SCOTT'S EMULSIOI HtGH F.NeRC-V FOpP TON!Kedland Plantation St. Oeorge Ain-'iKle, GRENADA, vl Four yaohti ]-'i' nere Ing on the aeeond leg .-•-.. cruise dm tu.>n property of the Three are arriving Saturday right Ldmton); A aaahon, Elaine Gill, darknesi ne;ir Chorwon on the lru;U v ; ,,, (h iestate of F. C and Sunday morning from BaVOBl F. J. Central Front In the small hour* Cox ^hr damage is covered by dog. Br(h*tte); A. Nurse, Marv Saturday. FU-ds in the unmoe. The local TouriM Hoard extendClarke, l' Bentham 'Mr. C. defrayed or damaged four allied ed the fullest hospitality mcludir.fc Rock B Harris, 1*. Clarke ing spoke a farewell over the pubJoan Lythcott (Modern High lie Address system from an outBchooll; L 1 board powered craft which circled Academy); Phyllis Chceseman (V) the Molllhawfc. UM UHHIU | i_i-u.. „,., ship as she glided from Uie inner Speed—w* w.p.m. harbour, to he followed %  < int. i O. ranunott, Joyce Iwvetl. B. \.,i s u, othet beealJN of their Clarke,C. Smith (luaaat. Lyntom v.itving speeds. J. Belling. () Kellman (Mr. F. J, The leisurelv erui'e continueBrathwfelti I to St. Vincent'via Carriacou p^ OUki Modern Hlgn Schools M. •Ibly Tobago. Key* and Bequi'. T %  ( Best); E*ma Al Spnnghall Plantation, St Luejr, a On ;>t ;ibout 12.M p.n, Sun Hurt Tanks on Sunday burnt fifteen and The sun and relatively high three quarter *cre* of first crop temperatures hurt tank*. They and ten and three quarter acre* B Mlebury iMi. P. slipped and alld up and down the of .">* "P ^. / n^JLaS E. Mahonl; hillii and -onie N,gged in the mud. and a quarter acres i Df ^<" SHOP AT PINE RECOMMENDED Dorothy Boyce i; i Week H. AFTER considering a rcpoi %  a Committee, the Housing Board yesterday decided to recommend to Government that a shop with residence attached, be erected at the Pine Housing Scheme for the benefit of the tenants. The Manager Secretary was instructed to prepare n plan of the proposed shop,'and submit the same for consideration of the Hoard at its next meeting. Allied lighter-bombers and Jets <*nc plants and I n*"';;r"'""'" %  %  *""grVSrt/Ts^nJSTuS nnd were insured. The light bombers cut the Red,** UT.— -„ m tan tu hBiohiwS ,,i i m i n an nl-teev Another tire at Winren rianla•itKiiwoiK idil • ill*-s in nu pule > „, _. _•..,, i in damagt-d one Mil. Hi Oiiet llgtits ... f „,„ in rt ,.,,,,. ni" with ne ,rl> 109 enemy krtl SJSVUF^ Se!i of The Fifth Air Force issued sumvoung "W Ri" n, !-S, ^^ In' mariea for Ibii week and NbruF^a*j""fnhe Ltd They ware inT The nWMH) reeotl ihoWafl •'" r edPUUl kaM 2 nlanai ova policemen, assisted by labourNorth Korea in February, well ,. IS> BOt „ n r( ul L^ars Plantallon MOW tin-r.iord of 5U in January. unuffr control before it cxtendeil In the same perni Fifth Airforte ,,, „thti Held*. The fire broke pilots destroyed or damaged 51 ou t a t about 8.30 m. nn Sunri.>> Russian-built MIGs. Only two H burnt two and three quarter .. Allied planes fell In air fights with acres of third crop npe 3:_. MIG-s during. F.-( property Ot Appl.-whaitcs Ltd Rod ground fire, some of it The canes were insured. I.ii. accounted for 17 others iind eight more were lost through unknown cau*< I I' MORRIS OXFORD proves to the world Britain builds the best medium power cars D ft, 1); M. M s Hichards); v PtrrlUa Dalai [MJ A quick rub with V greasiest MOVC i — makes surl.'-. scratch. h UM ihc .. : Vim Jv.i:i'-M.mnothlv |l r without a V Diiiightcr rcr H(lnrl Mittluiiii HOLLYWOOD ...a TOURlSfF. BOAltl) %  I In Touch With Barbadoa Coastal Station Cabk -nd Wlrrlr, I ile>t advsa it. %  -i 0n ll.rt.in 1, iMwInf alilD* ihi<>iti " i Coast Mallon S 8 Cavlna. F-mprflW ol Brelland. Poa*M ll-iwfc. Oell %  Cli %  Colombo, Mara.. Andiea. Di 1(1 M ena, sundwivh. Siel a PWaoi l*veiDFTMI. r-roneUco H Hart. Atoiprtnw. rrt Townahand. TamafO". UrufUav. I.ibrrl*i. Ho>al Sl-r. Ala IVnn>inl. tad Rodi father for Ihe third time Monday when his a ife Dorothy him wnh a seven liiui.i. ten oun< i glrL Both motiur and aauffater an "doiim well"' hospital ..iithorttles adThc daughter is to I i ened ivtrina after Mltchum'l maternal grandmother. Tha Mitehum' have two ANNOUNCED A fire at Bowmanston TcntinInr, St. John, at about 11.00 p.m on Saturday burnt 485 holes ol third crop ripe canes, property ol, Kii-t.ii. Barrow of the samel ••ddress. Thi %  not Insured Three acres of third • ranes were burnt when a ore occurred nt ll.nle, P Bl Jflhn, at iilut 8.S0 p.m. on Saturday. They are the proper!v of A. G. Poyer and were insured • From Our Own Corraapondm GRENADA, March 1 Grenada's Tourist Trade Development Board (O "' the next year has recently been Si John, burnt twelve acre; innounced. Il comprises: Mr. third urop ripe eanes. prop<-n> A. Norris Hughes (Chairman), of the trustees of the estate o( Marryshow and 1 R Fellows. They were insured pal IUK: b tft .HI. nt., JIA.IVS UM VIA. cleans everything smoothly and speedily i>ov.mhr ranol MorrKaloni histi>T\ ean har been produced which have *el Ihe pace fot hm' pcilornurK'in automobiles H %  laaraa^oeasj roMlay, ita aforrli Otfbml fUft us nnHkrn M>lin||. ptciiMon linivh and rnjnnccnnn excellence 0 ;i ^'.ii nh pTOVtd appeal It* i reads Mae tah lofu, <>l fcjiim-Mksi'Mhmmanv 01 ihc MorM*i ceaJU) hi* uafi y. Ttiomai Crratp. FatllWErarm*. Po Ompo ai um ML Adna. lanakB Leadei. Ttata. Paiwl Mall al I n ^-^W^jejsht — r.P. E M dairy Irepresentine MAIL NOTICES iture). Messrs. ? • r.uiana to RAMCX Smith. O. M. Bain and Capt. SMITH win t* closed at the General E Earle Hughes (represent inn an • Oidmary M'H at Ii M-.tr I. I0S1 • rippinu aRents), Mr. Loyls 5 Strauaa. U Col Keith Sluif wfaicta the Sch. Harriett WhHtaker |s one. Il Is interesting to have n glimpse ; t the general routine of these i .-hoot* Barbados -.ml British Oulana often catrhi are mat ctlhi here vicinity ol l 200 and they hara., UM Fishe\er drop below 500 U1K Banks to obtain a supply of Th*ere* 0l UM HarriMl Hinti h is used as a means of takes use fishing lines and hook' h caught, t., catch their Ash. An tin Snappers and |rO U P0TI ,irthe -e,irH is r.llaehed to the end "t light and Capl th boa, and kl hi understoo,! th-t ihj thai Inee were able this makes manoeuvrmg veiy itch only 37 fish la^t month difncult at times In the eighteen The Harriett WhiHaker. which This however was much below ftdilng days of mon h ,' Ji la skippered bv Capt. Joseph the average, and as a matter of weather la not always rrienni> • eater %  a nd has a crew of eleven, [ad Wl I UM lowest catch reaUaed and they bear the changing cw.peratcs between Martlniiiu< arj long period. Very dliona with cheerfulness. ^.*o*oasvo*'e>vv>vv>*#.^^ WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR ...yt "ip ONLY one Inof gives you ALL the revolutionary FERGUSON SYSTEM features! COURTESY GARAGE R0BT. THOM Limited. ;'. Whiteoark Dial 4616 •.'.'-'-•yV-A'-'-V..'..'.'.*-'.'-'-'-'-' BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. I I



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PAGF. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TTT^DAV MVRril I 1952 Qahib Qallinq \TISCQUHT % K.*>V.O Vis. MAKCHWOOn. riscountcas March wood wire amonr. (hi* passenger* arriving here on Bundaj bo the S-S. Gotfto for a holiil.tv II. were aosompanied by Mjs* N. M Lodge and will be .tsvinji jt the Mill Re*f Club. St Jamep until the Golflto returns here on itway bacVfb the Unl.ed Kinirrt< Financial Secretary —St. Lucia C OL. A. G. TUBB of England came out on *he Colflto which arrived here on Sunday to take Up an appointment a* Financial Secretary of St. Lucia. Ha la staying at the Marine Hotel and expects to leave by B.W.I.A. tb< afternoon. Pnoc to comma; out U West indie*. Col. Tubb was u the Treasury in TU0U Borneo. During the war. he held an i* portant financial poet in II Occupied Enemy Territorv A1 ministration the M i'i-h M1M..1 Administration in th.Mlddb Ban and UV Allti %  .< %  Government m Ninth AMci Sicily and Italy. Mrs. Tubb who i in Spain at 'he moment ii expected to join him shortly. Covtfrinc Cruise VflR IAN GALK. A ting Editor 1*1 ol the Barbados, Advocate. |afi the island on board the Yaeh'. Ovoo>-*or St. Vincent on Sunday tiOarnoon. He U covering %  he CVibbesui Cruise which started In Barbados on Friday and wiUaod in English Harbour. Antigua, on March 18. Mr. Gale boarded the Or.-grm early on Sunday morning and assisted Mr. Hal Cole. Uk in getting her ship shape. During the morning Oregon was equipped with wireless apparatus. SaUing on Oregon were H..I Cole. George Stoutc. Leonard Archer and Gerald Nicbolls. Mr. Oale is expected to join anothei yacht at St. Vincent. Two other yachts Which .ire also taking part in the cruise. MoIIthaufc and Maria Carhamm, left Barbados earlier in the week. The cruise is arranged by the Society c.f_ Friends of English Harbour, sponsored by Cruising Club of the United Kingdom. First Via* 1JAYING their first visit to the I w. %  • u.-u.... Mi %  '. 1 MM H G Bonnshe and their dausjh. %  > from England. They arrived on Sunday by the Colflto and will be remaining for a month staying with Capt F R.C M!m of "Little Battsleys". St. Peter Mr Bannalle Is an Underwriter at Lloyd's On Business JN BARBADOS on a short busiaaV 1-7.. • %  Sl-k To Join Her Husband M BS i ed from England on Sunday b> the Golfi 10 ii> Join he who i A of Messrs Win U < Mr. Oefa about MX months ago and Is stayIng at the St. LawMnci Hotel expert* m take a flat at Maxwell shortly To Study Nursing M I^S CICELY PETERS or St. I here on Friday night and was staving with Nir M Haynes of Bank Hall. 1< ft Of) Sunday night by thr < %  mb.r %  r 1 04 (0 stUthj nursing at St George's Hospital. Hie dftlighter of nial Trea' and a cousin of Mr Clifton While of Itritlon's liill. After rive Weeks M R. J R BROOKE. Managing Director of Preston Brooke -nn Co. Ltd. England, returned home on Sunday night by the ( otombtr alter paying a five-week rlail 10 the West Indies He wn flccompanifd by his wife and son During their stay in Barbados they were guests of the fclangS) Hotel and Club Poinclana To SeftJe Here C APT. R N budos last year on a temporary visit, has now returned with the intention of remaining. He arrived on Sunday from England by the Colflto and is stay ing at Searles Plantation -ister Mr* D Bethel!. Musical Guessing Competition T HE Police Band played to n "full house" last Fn.I., t n h! li: T W £* n lhrv %  %  "Gu*** ARRIVING from tn1 nle competition An omui/\ Ing medley of well known tune were blended together to form t non--top selection lasting ten minutes. The audience were invited b rapt Raison to compete with t l h other In naming Sic most T rU!Ki M n tunes, the WlnO being awarded Li? "l J*u a bottle of Coddard s Gold Bran" v *•" hor1 'Hulnew visit. Rum. The list of competitor**, C*. I r V LI I*J with their respective scores were' For UK Holiday as follows.— \f ss N FERGUSSON. aunt of Mrs Clifford Jack (Marine • i ~* Dr. M J Copeland, arrived Hotel) Winner with 19 points We on Sunday morning by M He<-teugne 16: Thelmn ll w.I.A from Grenada and left Year wood IS; Adams Mann 15; %  u " 'he evening by the CoiMr>. Trevor Ross (Ocean View) -saw* f or England where she 15: Annabelle Ashworth 14; MiMiitin Hen* (Roya) Ho%  1 Hi Hodgms (Windsor Hotel) 14; Jacqueline Evans 13; Mrs. MaeMiU 0 (Oosan View) t Taylor 13; K Hunte II; • Atkuu 11; Mrs. C. L. Gibbs 10: Lisle Innls 7, Mar• %  Einstein 3. It will interest patrons of the "Rocks" to note that at next Friday night's Concert, the Drums. fifes and Buglers of the Barbados Regt. will be giving a display of marching and counter-marching visit Is Mr Ian Birkmvre, from Gourork. Glasgow and a Director or the Gourock Rope w or* Co. Ltd He arrived on (i HRtr.no. no-rv Sjn<1 ay by the OalflU accompanftefcimr 1 1 Nursing and Dietetics EAVING by the SS CoianMe ,-,fe. <"" Sunday night for the ith hi5 n led Kingdom to study nursing %  id dietetics at Bedford General Miss Rosalind Farmer %  UKhter of Mr W A Farmer, ladmnster of the Lodge School id Mis Farmer. On Short Visit Trinidad on Sunday he the S.S. Colombte were Mr. and Mrs. Anthon,ft.imv* who are staying at the \ouatic Club. Aaslstant General Manager of Marketing Co. In on* Off To The U. K. M R. P R WARNER of the; Toreign Service Staff of MtBjsn Cable and Wireless, left i u'nmbie for the United Kingdom where he will spend about two months' holiday. He was accompanied by his wire and their little Mr Warner ha* been working in Barbad. %  for yeexs and this is his first visit back home since he rime out. For U.K. Course S ISTER CAMILLA GODDARD o* the Convalescent Home in San Fernando. Trinidad. w intransit on Sunday by the Colombie on her way to England to take a course in orthopaedic neotherapy. VP$£TS70flMat? ^H£AMCH£7D0? Alka-Seltzer c/tec6s 6 for you Upset Stomach and Headache often strike at the same time yet each must be relieved in a different way. That's why millions rely on Alka-Seltzer ... it works two ways *( once.' Alkaline ingredients settle your stomach, while one of the world's aaoat effective pain-relievers soothes away your Headache. Alka-Selt*er is so easy to take and has such a pleasant taste, but, best of all. it makes you feet berrer /aifer.' Get Alka-SclUer today.' Fw lUa-SiniirlwIps Lit it bahIN tss b 1MB] Bsick from U.K. M M St. Andrew. In April of Ihe same year, owing ta> the vacancy Hmiiur through the death of her father. Mrs. Bourne entered the Byi'-Electlons. She was successful. Mrs. Bourne was married on the 0th April 1944 while she was a teacher ut St. Andrew's Church Girls'. Her husband is also a teacher on the staff or the St. Andrew's Church Boys'. Out of interest for the youth of the parish, Mrs. Bourne formed thr BelleplHlne Ptogresslve Club where girls were Instructed in niokory. cmtiiotdorv. desserts and confectionery making. The boys also shared in the racilitlcs offered at this club. They mot In the afternoons to play games. In St. Andrew telephones and electricity Bre installed only In Government and Parochial InstiCROSSWORD • 4 1 || If %  • 1 in !" RS. DON Summit, St John and wife of Mr. Simpson of D. M. Simpson. Consultant Engineers, returned rrom England on Sunday by the Hoad^'on^Yhe fjolnto -\ CQJ. Mrs. Simpson left here last yc;ir with her son Peter whom she has put to school in England. Will Spend Three Months M R. R. L. KUNA, Manager of the British Bata Shoe Co. In st Lucia, left on Sunday by the tv>HMnb)e for England where he 1 has gone on a three months' business visit. He was accompanied by his little daughter Mary. Mr. Kunn arrived here about a I week ago and was staying at ('acrnbank Hotel Returning Home M ISS OWEN HUTCHINGS Balmoral Gay. Hastings, who IMS been living in Barbados foi 1 some years, left by the S.S. liolfllo vesterday for Trinidad will take steamship* opportunity for New York before returning to England. port the exhibition. "Exhibits" jtc ,,. be J ^ nl in on Mondsy. March 10 and Tuesday. March 11. A Son |JORN_ to Mr. and Mrs. UK tsmpis wo. J ies -oil mua i> I ', in II 131 a 9M M. %  (SI ,'.,,. .i'.rt maf i it* mai Imruttt riot Dal B.B.C. Radio Programme 4 SO Th Ni 10 p m Th nally Vrvlcr. llSpm. Maichln# and W1uit>S. 4i p m BMnprlnl at UM I' m. ft* pm ContDotr ol lh* wMi. ft 1* 111Budsrt Talk, tnpm Tak it I irmi HWf. IN pm Pfaon*l PonroK 1 k II p m Wrlih Kkfuin*. IU p m 1mirt> Hot 1 nil Up and Proaramm* Paiadr 1 p m Tha KIWI. T.10 p m H*w. Analviia. T IS p m Rrndeivnui 1 4S—1 SB am. AS II II a B II S Ruptu •• saeasd by lw has said. "1 lovf 1 (nee. I .'o *ith I tould tsptora %  hr wood iih you. promiaed Mummy I'd go io.n tor bc>. I'.' 1 rry !"•• • can S-Bill prom*. i look mi bl 1. m ind Rupri f>ial dftfW: Hl'IlH.I IDWN —III.I ?310 1>Sa> A I. "<"-IM a a %  pm .i>,f. ( .to..-1 Una*..: "GIRL ON JONES BEACH avH BfAGAN g, TEA FOR TWO Ta




PAGE 1

II l--i>\\ MAW II I. mt II.VKIIVIMIS \I>\.K ATI I'AflF FIVE Three Murder Cases For Grand Sessions 12 Street Lamps To Be Erected In St. Michael Pleas Hoard Yesterday A MID UU %  ChM Justiw Sir Allan Coll>: ,„„,, in lhe Town Ili.ll Mp thcl'hici Ji.-tK. valkad to the Bench ompwiied by Colon*] R T. Michelin Commisi lire, and then the Court atood as the CV. clamatlan for mry opening of the Curt uf %  s omeone's 8 IM juror* electtO li.t thai %  eeMon* .. %  %  Ofl ItM %  was occupied with i.| of pleas and H> no cases were heard For t\ Thlrty-Cour-jPMi^oU labourer ided guilty al lhe Court of Grand Sessions %  %  %  %  %  Novembar 19, 1951 -|.e CMfJ o.llymore sentenced him to 18 u i pusonment with hard labour on e-ch count iu mn concurrently Mr F T. Field who pioiecuted told the Court that th MCllMd trai employed sometime before he did these offences and used to take orders from S E. Cole A Co., for dellvfor h. After he %  't his employer he continued to take these good* tor himself. On seven occasions he obtained these false order* and It was only on %  :. „ hen he fot an m that he was caught. The DM M had i %  there were DO lee*. tii.it. Bsssan aeoMtoai % %  which the iiccu*ed had forged tlirse orders and signed Ins cmi It 1MB. Mouse Hrcakiiii: His lordship the Chief Justice n-olil 1,118 months' imprisonment with hard labour house In Christ Church nn Octuticr 28. 1951 an inent with hard labour : b .1 Ing from a dwelling > M 26, 1951. Best pleadI i lies and when .iked if he hu.: to say begged Ix leniency from the COW Both sentences ire to run BOH%  enitrveij Pi Emerson Howard told •.. c uirl .ant who : %  larceny and he wan sentenced to men! with otrance on bcr 13. 1851. "You mitht have killed the boy and this is how murders, are committed in the island. If this kind of wounding continues the Court will be obliged to milict corporal punishment thai is. the cat of nine tall n li no good Coming here and begging after using l kmO on the other .. %  Si Dall M ..led guilwnh i hi i y 1. His Before postponing U.. i .i I : 'In a short time people will not be safe to walk %  bout This stab%  BntUUf < e was also on Kufus Alonza HIT iht> with a goot. Maud Mil—the Hinds—!• thai he Is Of age and I a. I ting nothing of to do a bit %  %  %  HI l-.idship postponed sen%  it ihc eout i could know iiv.,' %  II Itertce dat^ustmg. Sentence was at-o postponedon Seil-eil Trotman who pleadi'i guilt> of stealing as a servbetween I, 1951 and February 4. 1952. W. Borrow who ppeared on l>ehalf of Trolman. in asking the court to extend leniency, said that the employer o! the accused was not willing thai he should be dealt with harshly The accused was placed in a portion of trust end hb i had given him some of the things. Sentence was postponed So that Probation Ofllcer Walt-oil could nnd out more about Trotman. Tires Stolen His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore also postn Hazel Nelson who pleaded guilty ol tires valued at SI 10 sometime twtween December 14. 1951 and January 2. 1952. Mr. I. Williams con Nelson told the Court that his client wai acting under lhe inolder boy. The a> On Pare 8 Dr. Manning Made P.M.O. Of St. Michael Dr. Charles Mannin B was •> %  f i UU ofl Parochial Medical (Mice* ..f J*t Michael r.v --' Michael Vestry Dr Manning who ha* previously acted as Paiochial Medical Officer during lhe illness of the late p i Mlcer Dr. Ralph King, '>f three applicants foi the post of Medical Officer The other two applicants wen Dr. D. A. Gale. HeOBea] P lhe QeeVanl Hoepttaj end Dr. P. O Header, Parochial Medical Officer of St. Peter. The other Parochial Mediva] Officer is Dr. E. W. Roberts, Mr, E. 1) Mottiej moved the %  Ol of Dr Manning and his motion eras lecorjaed by Mi. don, Mr. T. w. Milie. i inent of Dr Gale and his was Orannutn No .:.... % %  iritl %  : .. .. eventual!) appointed bv seven votes to six. The voting was don? by secret ballot. Qualiftcationa In moving the appointment of Dr. Manning, Mr. E. D Mottlev •fid that It was true that Dr Gale possessed outstanding qualifications and was familiar with modern methods, but Dr. Charles Manning had been acting Parochial Mtnii.,1 Officer for about 12 %  if ogn tn own mixing people, he knew that during that period he had given admirable and painstaking service. If Dr Manning were not an applicant, he would have had no hesitation In voting for Dr. Gale. He said he knew that on "caaions when otherODttld not be found to ad Mi the capacity of Pa oohla) Medical 1 A rr. l)i. Manning was ready willing, He hop d tint tli.-,. who could I i'i Hippo t Dr. Gale then would support him on another occasion %  /hub he believed would not be very distant as there was a OOrapulfOry retiring age. rather'* Service Mi J. W. Hewitt supported Mr. MotUey's motion and made menthe i* v.ctDr. ItannJngfg lather hud done for the community. Mr Miller who moved the Pixmitinviit of Dr. Gale, said that he had wrthlngj against Dr. Manning, but looking at it broadly D) i HVI lather was %  member i I the Vestry and had not only .served the parishioners as a member but also In the Legislative % %  i del not of c urse make him eligible, but besides that, he was very He felt that Dr. Manning would lave no gtouse whatever If he were not appointed and said he b Utved that Dr. GoLhad more time to spue f. r the Job as Parochial Medical Officer than Dr. I Hon. V. C Gale abstained from VcUng. 2ml Larture On Aeroplane I Inn. %  %  ton ol the larleg *hich will be given to members of the Barbados Light Acioplane : the public, tab %  I the British Council, Wnkedeld" at eight o'clock tonight. Tins lecture will also be illustrated by a film show The film to be shown is Part 2 of 'Why An Aeroplane Flies." Thi* deals v ith Defective Control, Stability ;-i.d Forces in Balance. Tbe first part of the him was shown to a large crowd last Tuesday night. Mr. Stanton Toppin will act a? lecturer. He will inswer queries. Mighli-ngalv //owe I xliuiliil W. K. COX H t 7" r Barbados \ <><• I l.s t7///Y.\/VAM that theri M. Justice J W. U C f .ene.y V 1 f, ,f 0,e,,h -' ,w,v 'V'-'V' who returned by the && tiolffU ',' tttv u Ul1 -ISA. on Sunday eita NO whn kn *" ^ h '"" '" '>'"• BarbuOnited Kingdom where he Ud ."" '" "• '! 1 *"bul """ been on -v nvwUW Itotldag "bout the Island whui. told thl Advocate that ifUn U ls ''•w 'ban 12 hours by plane absence "I 2U years, he was iromlhicago. %  truck and impressed by the "*' %  >"* >"' '' the island Were %  Odal revolution which had been better advertised in thOM* and cconiplished in England sligtillj "thei pai*ts of the USA and and unobtrutiyohj during %  oi DO othc. hanges ot auch far the people quite sure would CM inng eapeclaU] told alxiut it, he that many RUM %  ie hero for %  I the wtntei could have been accommonth: phshed vrluioul itrauung the Mr. Cox who i* 01 i *iety. and South Ameri.an |0Ui XondlUO n i continue to be interest of his linn. ealUn her* 0 many respects and the Ust week M H W I A. f i hops hu alleviation U noi >-, ui Jl: ., it „„ „,,.*'. holtdaj borqgt """ %  ^'. -< %  unuing hutoui He .... purtenu point to the IntensUVe. ltnir ^ bv hlM __ v „„., uon of toe hard coiuiltions. hut \£?!n E „, ,,J ,,,"„, .,,. the cnaracterist.c Kngl.sh pat"^JM St iSm waTaraV or. ie„,e and g.-K. humour will no Jf *£ ^^^S the naat" ,(T a v,,> been to Barbados, but than had ',, is T.II England" bo >* %  ". vei nl *"W '^wrieeta and thai all change*. ***** repseaeoUlives • I fail to oumirb the tvei leoo. 5 l "" ll wn '" %  r, l Tjns was hu first visit to the Islai d ai Throughout (he pOrtOd of his i"lpn*se.l by what he I stay m hngnuM ..it < mm r> when hi retanu borneand talks B a.o tnat the woild outlook hau about ran visit he knows it will itrei el) unscitiio aim eretta Intarofl among his Mend tin -nuations in Persia and and aseodates. Egypt in particular, caused the biiush Government cnuicss conFirms Advertisement cern and no solution was yet in Bnoiuung oi (ater|)illar's adverUgbt lUIng det>artment. he said that i i... Uht) ipend millions of dollars HI holiday advertising In papers an < i., mil aim was sorry when dne* throughout the gro n %  i in, realise ocdK* thai Iht) 11 did • months had pasjpli rsown. nassauneture i who) Lheaa pro Hi am thai i.e was aide K. rtU( ., s ,., HI | ( | (lll („ clvaXr ., ^.„ and associations wlii.a , jl|(f ,„,i of living and incldenUilhadI been inieuupted for a pel-iod y ^ditionnl wealth fo, all coun% %  .^i < ii ; He wi parti.ularly „„.. ,.,„.,. „. ni| || ul f> lt lu ,u %  nehanted b> ihe opporlumtv he used unl.iu" (Umpherc %  •' %  — ' ••"""•>" l~" k " !"• <" i ats of learning. iihuiK on sport he THE ELECTRIC COMPANY will orocl II nn Mu-hael. lluConipuny I In thfdr wttgji >tated that lluu'miiieiiients in Baxbau 'in.p..i tiu-ii prejgeHII Ctpgioltl %  rd the Companj to install M, l thgQ could not install the rcnta* mpanj errata that the position with ro.i..i semi tbt prgtsinl available rapac itv was inau got properly the total demand anr trterefortj had to call %  halt In gen er a l to new %  %  Mr, always* %  %  %  . I tupplj foi itreet light..... %  n\ > %  the pubit< %  the immediate instaU %  the 12 lamps. , With regard to the remalnlu !" ll nal space has been buo 2? lamp %  Nisniesujaii home iTofci m %  -...i.i i Bjdut t"i ii Hi. lldron, m Whan the Voaury wai inJorrri -.hewn The dollverj period with lhe coragdeglon of thi I i : aw i i gej i MJ llotuV %  %  %  • \ to pi lei pare a M ruu h %  itmuch it cost per capita to '•' "f suppiie%  infcsrmi If V uon t oth\. trial ind al" already idty ""' '"'^'"y '"n*ls. ot the present n rhaj were bopeful howevei that something would soon be done. Consideration of the Urtl deterred until %  I resentalixe WOUsd bt pi After lhe letter was road, Mi Mottlev suggested that %  Coanpan* |, Hi.it tree llu $1,000 Granted r'or He/mint on the raotleo ..t Mi Wh $i IJ(H) mot to old age peii-i'.ri. | thousand doll.n V.'*'\ ( '," .y/",,.y,""","" %  •'• | > been iseM rot such ropal dinu-ieii ol ihe light at in ... .-, _, „ , ,. n-ilm ll i.i ihoi Hi i M ^Mhinoiids said that t %  %  *-*j %  i from getting %  i .,„<,.., ni1 as lhe rainy season end ma svj should Inspect the !" ^",' WIN WITH SPAioiNG OVtR 70 YfcARS OF SPORT 8_G_SAL D IMC A B R 0 S ^l7T"0 1 %  that i which lu I itifTusion. c A Brathwalte %  %  %  MI ihe uld M CurbYourPile %  %  IVnsio,, I a !" „,.. oi luainieniinee OOOK oti ny this because these would repeat In Australia, the tahotl .:ned and bu>It successes which had bean tbetn h> do haevy work such aa that reduring the English tour, but tale quired In sugar cultivation.'• willed it o ther wi n He said that Caterpillar He said that he saw some machine* are not labour displac%  Pttndld ti>othnll when wat.hlng Ing machines The. supplement arns as Tottenhkin Hotlabour and do the heav> WOTSt %  purs, Arsenal. Muncheitir ( ii>-. which today Is more proJU.-ibl> Manchester United and Chelses. carried out with siachlrM II %  U lets %  H ployee Alt > Payne, %  .i .if the Bt Iniirmarv. bulled him This will be paid on thi n eipl ol the %  %  The Teatn d-id.- Mlu Manun Yard* ol Mall'. In the world. Land, Hank Hall Croa. Road, has Elortrtc Sale, and StTVaM .. . %  • feet. Two are Joined to. the dealer* in thin territory'. "l'''' r Mr. Cox I. familiar v The turkey K h.-.dthy and hu manufacture and la always In ood appetite lereated In Meini how that will be admired Pick & Pick and English Fancy Worsteds. In handsome shades of Fawn. Grey. Blue and Brown. f/iese are all new arrivals CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. I!. 12 & 13. BROAD STREET. ruse Bill I III SI Mm. NATIONAL BELLAS HESS Spring and Summer Catalog offers the newest styles for YOU and YOUR FAMILY —at the lowest prices anywhere join ihc Brill* tliopbr msil directl] color C.llcd National ii< :ia% HM < ualoa. Select In,in ihoundolilic Oeoeai strle. *nd hneii dome item* all priced si 1 Ameru-i Ever) iten ii r• I bceutilv*. pictuied ind desaibeJ Voui m you s/e nci pleated lOVt Timel Save moncyl >..<~a. J —n '1 %  HUN U Mill 1. IIISN ...M..1 li. i.i.n, KsassiGhrV.Ma %  I i.,,. 1 NATIONAL BELLAS HESS TUfSStSSSl Hubert**!'* Jams 111 1 Its Jjr llrmn.ill. So* Hlaik'-urrinl. lU^phrrr... \iu,,..t 1:1 ili uri.Mii 5§ — H KulMTtMin* Marmalade in 1 lb faeai i...l.l.-i Shred. HVOV -*hred. Si-ut-h Oroesfi *• — &f a i: %  i.i ftill .l'>iri| Jam 63 — 37 Kul-rlsun* (.liner M i'in.l..il r W — 91 lie 34c ntnra Veil Loaf per tin t>4e Deary l.e ( hee*e Nprrad per pkt. 3e rJrnl*! Irlni su*ar aer pat. 47r Apte I'ea Nut Butter . per Jar ilr I).-mnor Honelev. Ham* A lbs. tin Si e.< llrnmi.r Hmi.liII.m, ? ', lbs. tin S3 7S Sirifdlr* Sir wberrln.. Rjtpberrle*. C*errle* per tin 94c. Kee (irspc-,. mack V*' "n r Krjft Wham Pr tin 4Bc inihMn ran RIM


fhavbadtos



Advoca











ESTABLISHED 1895









—

FIRST VICTORY

JCA COMMUNISTS UNMASKED





a



|

7.U.C. Leaders | Cheaper IKE TO INSPECT _ |“NoComment”
Asked To Resign Houses TURKS’ TROOPS _ | From Palace













'
|
|

e | Bf

Considered . rants mara, |About Queen |

General Eisenhower left by plane to-day for Ankara j
z . 7 ee LONDON, March 3
(From Our Om, eaten ee es The Bridgetown Housing Boara} {0F @ quick look at Turkey's 30 tough battle-trained divi- Buckingham Palace gave a non- |
Charged with ti Marxist Cor arch J, jhave under consideration pro-| sions, the largest foree within his North Atlantic Command. | committal “ne comment” to-day to|
_~harged with crea ing a secret Marxist Communist STOUP |posais for cheapening the cost of From Turkey, Eisenhower and his chief of staff, Gen-|"eports that .Queen Elizabeth is |
within the Peopie’s National Party with the aim to over-|hou s, and at a meeting yester-} ral Alfred M. Gruenther, will fly to Athens to inspect | ®°™8 to have another baby |
throw its leadership, take control and overthrow the social |day, they discussed a Report by Greece’s ten divisions. They also will stop off in Italy to| The Palace always refuses to|
structure of Jamaica, T.U.C. President Ken Hill, Mayor of | Hon. a. ME ma in connection confer with United States A imiral Robert Carney. Eisen-|C°™ment on the Royal Family's }
ingstong and second Vice-President of the P.N.P., his Mr. Hutson in his report stated} hower’s Deputy in the sow;h before returning to Paris | Pxivate affairs”.
aor . Mr. ‘ his 5 sou; { . More and more Britons however |
brother Brank Hill; P.N.P. Executive Assistant and Gen- |that he had considered the quest headquarters next Friday. — ; believed there might be truth in|
eral Secretary of T.U.C., Richard Hart, P.N.P. Executive tion from many points of view, } ————— 2 turkey and Greece are the|the reports which started shariss |
and Ist Vice-President of T.U.C., Secretary of the Caribbean } anges. eR Jrewest members of the North after the death of the late King|
Financial Secretary of POG ps ecg executive and |making a change tom the] A PUMRAM Agks jftic, Pact sad meir forces |Gcorge™” Vie and “which” have
Financial Secretary of T.U.C. were requested to resign their | present wooden windows to pre- Hserinower's, overetl nenilitars fashion Bre se Onan oe arnt
membership in the party or face expulsion at the end of a| fabricated steel windows. For uick Suna ary .
special party probe Sunday. |, He was however of the opinion , j , The General's visit is the first] A number of Sunday papers left |
The tribunal headed by party —-—————————_————_____| that the costs of the ‘wooden: ege . step toward co-ordinating East- eg with the impression that
leader Norman Manley, Q.C. with o | windows and doors could be atification tm Mediterranean ang Western } th coronation which Elizabeth |
Neel Nethersole, First Vice-Presi- urricane jreduced if the Board had at their furopean strategy. was known to hope could be held |
dent P.N.P., Vernon Arnett, Gen- 0 ged “4 few — mechanical WASHINGTON, March 3 . = can ? yore and me J me de ee ee St
eral Secretary P.N.P., and Rev. S, such as a band saw, a con- , March 3 Parkish divisions, allied strength |“ er § wes Pr already ex-
E. B Baker. freantive P.N.P, as e i crete mixer and a stone saw.J Truman asked democratic lead-|in the Mediterranean include ecting or planned to have an |
members, found that the four H’s Hit ' He pointed out that if the erec- ers Tuesday to obtain quick Senate | ‘he U.S. Sixth Fleet, the British |°ther child if possible before the
as they are popularly known had Ss I exas {tion of the houses was to be con-| ratification of the Japanese Peace



i Mediterranean Fleet, the French | Towning,
conspired against the structure tinued, such tools should bal/Treaty. Senator Ernest Mc Far-

° E Italian Fleets and a strin a ae te ee |

and Socialist aims of P.N.P. and CHICAGO, March 3 yee, aor eaevees _ ian land said the Chief Executive told a oe gi gy a abeth wanted several ccna’ child-

against the safety and national! Hurricane force winds up to|ic werenaing ‘outs tee ‘he | we legislative leader at a weekly MDG ceni bomb iren

aims of citizens of Jamaica under '!80 miles per hour hit Fort Worth, bed shentioned us }@ yeonference he feared fatification GG olerenere Peedi: dy The Coronation will not be held

the inspiration of Dr. David Lewis,|Texas today as a giant storm During debate on the matter, {2¢!#¥, would be “misunderstood in Mediterranean as all-important, | before May 1953

British doctor and member of the |progressed eastward dragging alr. MB. Cox expressed the the Far Bast” f pr es ty

British Communist party who vis-|blast of cool air behind it. view that if prefabricated stecl| He said he told Truman he will }

ited Jamaica between 1946 and} The Weather Bureau said there} windows were imported, it would | discuss the treaty at once swith the {

1948 and assisted in the formation|Was an unconfirmed report of Alresult in reducing employment. !Chairman of the Foreign Relations

of a Marxist group. tornado near the city but a high-| phere were two aspects of the/Committee and “I hope to bring it
Four other members of T.U.C,|Way patrol was unable to find matter which should be consid-}up for consideration at an early

Executive were only asked to re-|8"y evidence of one. ered. The first was whether in|date.”

sign their positions with the party Fort Worth however suffered] the face of employment they —U.P.

but not their membership and)S°me damage from downed|chould import the steel windows ;

slot alin rama [Rivne Ine grt ee Sone Rage NN ad] Pp We pe ore face ani nie, Wert

apology and the renewal of their Ss v ay pe “lsecondly whether the proposed " surope while the les retaine

pledge to abide with the policies |{’@d in northeast Texas and : ee wishes Lo

of P.N.P., failing which they will

change would i- control of the Mediterranean, thx
south eastern Oklahama. It|Sai" g d be more economi
be asked to resign or face expul-
sion also.

Red armies themselves would be
stretched all the way to the] Hon, F.C, Hutson said it should! Extend Mutual outflanked ‘and subjected to con-
Atlantic seaboard,
Refuse to Resign

—U.P.

If Soviet submarines shoula
‘tip from the Black Sea through
the Dardanelles into the Mediter-
meDe ey during a war they could
play havoc with the West's life-
ing®’to the Middle and Far East
and outflaik Eisenhower's conti-
nentah forces, But if Russian



Econamic Experts |

his victory in the Maiden Stakes on Saturday

( From Our Own Correspondent



KINGSTON, J’ca, March 3

economic survey of Jamaica for
the International Bank for re-

, {be borne in mind that they tinual pounding from the south.
Thunderstorms and heavy rains| wanted to « : Sec ity —U.P.
preceded the north-eastward ad- rin Sate: the seat a8 urt Pact



All persons concerned have re- as much as possible so



ee eee EEE:











John C. DeWilde of the econ. Da : T
vance of the huge front. Far to that aaa at . es aad T March
o. Se ; ’ at more houses might be built. WASHINGTON, March 3. ’ , mic Department bank who ,
cme’ - aaa wane oot ee the storm took the form He thought that the cost would! pr. Syngnam Rhee, South Kor- U.C.W el. Celebrates 1eads the mission said the gen- President Vincent Auriol is ¢ xpected: to ask little
| Sunday to ecel ‘ The Weather B aid th be cheapened if they had a few|ean President today called on the ' 5 ; val purpose of the mission was known Independent to try next to form a new government
Soin doves ati en Dee ee ureau saic €!mechanical tools. He was very United States, Australia and New 2nd A niver 0 survey the development pos- ¥ le of ting national bankruptey. Antoine Pinaut
the tribunal's report immediately blow would develop into a “reallmuch in favour ur PrUMOtIRG! Zealand ‘to catand thee BAL ee Biiversary ibilities “of the island and| SoPedte of averting nation ee ‘ ST eee
dissolved the P.N.P. Executive |stemwinder” as it picked upliabour, and added that reduction|2°uaua to extend their Mutual cam hs theek naeatiriinie Works Minister in the last government seemed in line for
and authorised party leader Man-|speed in the Atlantic. Jamestown, | in octs woul nit necessarily |S°cutity Treaty to cover all anti- KINGSTON, J’ca, Mar, 1 ait Laks hd ra ae Bes i ; the mandate
ley to appoint a special caretaker |North Dakota, reported six below] result. in reduction of employ- |COM™M"Unist countries in the Pacific.} | The University College of the Meet @ screcene aati sonnet ‘inquy if offered the Premier
Congrats to, iret par afar) Pp arent a muggle vated" yieepites. nterview [Re ie, veertny ealbra | oa Ie Seve | tees ae cat oe a
until a special genera tin e infor ; “i : . : ; a ¢ rere! 3 : | ble the ¢ inet from :
was called to deal with the refusal England was held tight in_ the there veapn, avatlatic locale ae ~Ae ge ey meohts Pree gad second anniversary of the instal- One © fthe main problems he Stone Of scone | Nist tadicals, Socialists and
: t : r < r a oft o Min can. ine ; Chan- eo ? Me ems D| . ao wa ti
to resign, expell all eight members Erp of clear cold weather. Con-/of the tools which he had men. weekly ‘ute Puagasina’ ithe sate Pen, earns AUOe 06 SOON oid ta, that. demons oemmias| i ¢ blicans. H the li
concerned, elect a new Executive |tâ„¢ued cold in the area failed to\tioned, and on this information | 5 a on : cellor. In ari address the Prin ion is growing rapidly and tt 1B *k lo Sta r | t favour joining with Gaul-
and officers and decide the futuve (make a dent in the heavy snow- the Board instructed the Man- such a treaty should include ®]eess declared that a University ones § rapidly a d the} ac ) Hints, and Radicals aro suapition
relationship between P.N.P. and *torm ‘which announced the ar-lager-Secretary to investigate the|Prevision that all its members}should aim at producing minds} ‘tura ae pol tive oe and { both other group
T.U.C. ve * jrival of March Saturday. As Possibility of obtaining such tools,|'™¥St come to the immediate de-|keen, practical and realistic ‘re necessarily limited with a LONDON, March 3. Meanwhile. . reliabl ance
i lll - (much. as..22 inches-were reported{with the istn . | fence of Korea if she-were again]! tarde. temporal things and aif esultant urgent need to develop hima Winter. Wika L that wists: pe weed te
The decision uf the Tribunal ‘has !* 50 locati e assistance of Hon. Mr. they time cultivate anf economic potentialities to sup-| Prime Minister Inston] caid that Auriol is hardpressed to
split the P.N.P. right through the ;’" S°™e locations. Hutson. iby vietim of aggression. tt a reverence towards} port the population, The bank,| Churchill indicated Monday in id a new Premie having re
middle as between right and left —UP. et eam ata tent —UP. ee things syn ~ Phe said, would assist in imple«|the House of Commons as far as} buffed an ove ture =6DY_ Sean.
ainesy bas Sb ocean 34 eae A Pi r ‘ fi The Earl of Athlone, Sir Ray-} menting such a programme ae eerie ee en harles (Be Gaulle. rhe General
already begun to threaten violenc °e t } , riestly, Chancellor of : vronation Ste 8 back) whose Rightwing Rally o
against each other while leftwing Montefiore agean Train Derailed cides Ghivacsin. 7" wee : |to stay in Westminster Abbey Trench. People is the largest
gangs threaten members of the 4 S ws Abel Smith, granddaughter of press who they allege engineered > SINGAPORE, Mar. 3. |r incess Alice were present Firemen W et jauestions from labourites most embly offered to meet Auriol
the split. e Os The worst train derailment Also 200 undergraduate student jly Scottish in the House over | secretly on “neutral ground” but
The report of the Committee | occurred Monday morning when f all parts of tte West Indies A di iit as | what Scottish authoritic were}. President refused, the
de startling disel | , a passenger train from Gemas in| fom all parts : resented UdLETICE |consulted on the decision to put) coiurces said,
mete Secene eee The Advocate understands that Negimbilan, a state in Mentakab] The. Princess also presented a |the stone back in its traditional} he Gaullists so far have re-
as the formation and training ; {during the Caribbean Jamboree, | jn Paang was blown up by terror-; #ft, of books from Queen Mar BALTIMORE, Maryland |place last week, The stone was] ruced to také part in any coal.
of a group of young men to be} by ASQUITH PHILLIPS which is shortly to begin in| jsts 3% miles from Negrisemban,]*? the College Library.—(CP) “March 3. | stolen on Christmas Day 1950} te soeen Bea tae a OPPOSITE the Public Jamaica, the Barbados Contin- | Three dead bodies of railway Firemen turned water on a/and hidden for many months by| Y

, t is ex ed to s as recov 7
minist. party. meantiestee to Library and just besides the which a © stage a Show) personnel were recovered, fout



stands a Monument. Despite features of the island, has been —U.P. brought to his apartment, —U.P.] ,

prepared b Mr. K. R. B ia) return They jammed the!
parec y Yr, K. R, Brood-























































> live and it is open to V pn Te { i H y
; a isits U.S. House
iny Parliament at any time oO
; : 4s joorways and refused to budge} t ts minister n takin ‘ ; — mn iat
r , its conspicuous position and|hagen, the well-known JOC BR |. omen seemarincecnrtgeene—reecenenniatiatepnsinlont - . sath Ai 4 as istain i niniste WASHINGTON, Mar. 3
ba . . :. e firemen turned hoses 0D) j\merent decision ee
Tron Curtain the vivid colours in which it|artist.’ a | ‘ ; FOUR KIDS hem to clear a path to the lobby.| —UP. speaker Euegnio Periz of the
i j it seem The idea of the show was con- | GOAT HAS Philippines House of Representa-
Pas Martin Niet otters =e] ii pales . emapan ceived by Mr. Kenneth C, Pile, | After the blaze was extin-| tives wa uest on. Monday in the
ore arta aaa . little attention from passers-}a member of the Barbados Con-| cme - guished the management an-| Talks May Lead ‘ galleries of the United States
said last wane” that he came by. Everybody sees it, and Peet Be in Jamaica, ant oe 1ounced that everyone outside the | ; oe } hou . Pe vie. see acct —
anal te ; i ; bod i storical narrative to unfold the| yuilding could see the movie n r i Ambassador Carlos Rom
Rulsets from a ee es to et le k y rte it. Very ae story of the P; ant has been | yea ae Thé original coated To New W or ld iwhe V cheduled to be host
eee pene. Chrin pening (Peer e ‘now its name, and | written by Mr. F, A. Hoyos of | doubled by the time the showing : 1 luncheon later for Periz and
: the Iron Curtain.” fewer still know how and why the Lodge School, The seript, | resumed, Sugar Pact everal House leader
Niemoller defended his trip to|it came to be erected, whieh is in three parts, describes | —-UP. | | Periz called on the Hous
Russia against critics who feared} It is the MONTEFIORE] ‘%¢veral of the island’s places of| | From Our Own Correspondent) Speake poem Ra burn; Dew-
+ thay “hatte i interest, gives a short account ia LONDON, Mar ic Floor Leader, John Me-
ae ee aca _—— fo | MONUMENT or more com-|of its main industries, and sup- | Agreement Signed |, Discussions which may tead'to|Cormack and Republican Floor
made his trip on the invitation of}monly the MONTEFIORE|Plies short commentaries on rn 1e setting up of a new 1 Leader. Joseph fartin th
the peeciareh of ‘Saaueber famous figures in Barbados his- | PERTH, Australia, March 3. | tional sugar agreement ' ment’ FORE to. - She
Niemoller said he assured the FOUNTAIN. re a ew Carietopher Cod. | The Final igreement between | London to-day : to itne the —
Russians that “there is not a rington, Bishop Coleridge, Sam- | ne State “Government and the A special committe —UP,
single millionaire in the U.S. who| It wasn’t always that the Monu-|uel Jackman Prescod, ‘Conrad | ee ee ee ete, onl aS) teen ene a baci cule estecaal
W uuld not give up the last penny|â„¢ent stood in the triangular space|Reeves and John Redman | Ango-Tan ae ( 000/000 Aus n 1948 to watch over the statis- .
his fortune if ft would t|opposite the Carnegie Library,|Bovell. onstruction of @ £40,000,000 Ause| in if ; es i. Beecham Advised
of his read if it would preven Originally, it was in Beckwith tralian refinery south of Freman-| tical position and advise en
another world war. , a nia med on Mon-| new rreement migt ‘ ’ ‘ >
a But by like token I must go|}Place—the more popular name is PLANE CRASH | tle was officially signed on Mon 7 ae one nig 1 aes ; j 0 " ‘ake A Rest
on and tell you that I found not|the Lower Green — at the west- AAD Pee ee ae . on
a single Russian who wants a'ern end of Broad Street. It was wna hay Boga a $y “ watifica. [of Belatus . : }
world war”, he said. ~uUP. jeurroussiea. ae ee KILLS 38 a “UP, —— ah The meeting is expe con ua
olidpdlibnshestndsiaat Leta c " ‘ ; | t four < ne Oyes Fn eee
omareeraeetrennarbe ai Green — as conspicuous then as NICE, March 3. | ue ! be issued { ! La was Sdvis~
how, and as much ignored then as} Thirty-eight people were killed | ine cennl wate »y his doctor to “spend som
now—Then in June 1939, it was}when a four engined Air France | Man Chased U ) I ree Rac = en y re x efore returnins
MTs. Monet ent, Position. | plane crashed in flames in an olive! gwx. s biack goat owned by Mes. Leon Gooding of Bank Hall Cross |" ‘Ih er. of tke International ( the | oS r
The Monument was presented|rove a mile from here today. | Road, gave birth to four kids on Sunday morning. This is Eve's SIARHIGON. MAINE Merch 9.|/s entitled to membership cf on incelled his re
\to the City of Bridgetown in 1864], The plane, a Languedoc, was be- third litter. On the first occasion she gave birth to three kids and Pag! gyn Cm oy gS Bc ay taiahd \meric
[by Mr. John Montefiore. ey 7 pave — = ams on the second two. j oe a. aa the ; “only pe rson ti The ( “ j J f : ” ea
This gentleman, of Jewish vs ag birds damaging its pro- | The “Advocate” was told that it was unusual for a goat to have eave aaa kha” qanting | 1081 ' | \
_ . a 5 ‘ a a . 6 scasior F ! wits — ahs Lond yor i i
| stock, was a wealthy go os Among the dead were two well- four kids. They generally have one or two and on some occasions owshoes 5 5 se to travel,
the City and owner of Neils Plan-|y own French actresses, 41-year-|. ‘bree. 4y a thirt Briggs leaped into the branche ne His physician, F. eey
jaation in St. Michael. He WaS!old Michaele Verly and 25-year- : The highest amount of milk Eve has given per day is thirteen when a pain-crazed deer charged five field lor t the ailment: am ;
also a relative of the Jewish bank-| old Lise Topart and Harriet Toby, _ Pints. = [him ag

dancing star of the American Mar- | ~ ~~~

5 not seriou



He stayed he tree for three ’ . mo ed th ageing conduc
jreceived his knighthood from|quis De Cuevas ballet company. hours until warden Harry Vue slioning le pain. The «
;Queen Victoria in 1840—the first Kearney arrived and shot the PED r M 1

oO





FE of four.)
not so long ago, the Jews in this}Five minutes after taking off the
Island formed a powerful monied | Pilot tried to turn back to the air-

‘ . ; fright
dlass port but the plane lost | height, | Hi l Jamboree Fund and her : v On
— ; —_— skimmed the rooftops and plum- te nieiihetbie dete ok ens. » §00.000 Pies : | Bow M nee
taking up nearly the whole length |metted into the sareets. One wo- ars a grrrietgy ‘acheowmaaes ws. 000 dol | Minister

—— j eC } print Cr

rom the Canal Zone and union of

' > . ate his
mempry of the long established| dresses the passengers gave when!that he would like to imitate ni bee Sudan with Egypt.

@ On Page 3 they booked for the fiight.—U.P. predecessors and would insist





: ~ eee c ‘ U.P t UF
Me bs ~ | He also announced that Farouk |" ss
Pa Pee ee Ly SAE Poa ha R RRR ‘signed a royal decree suspending
Parliament for one montn, 4
+ .
x } ° .
| a : ” Korea },.ce.08, xe.:|Talks On ‘Point 4’ Plan Open
[ er oO ] Premier on Saturday after refus- nw o
ing to issue a similar decree. Hilay .
said no date had been set for the
; i ‘ dina old- | Start of Anglo-Egyptian negotia TASHINGTOD Mar. 3 : a ; ' : akin eg is ta.athai
SIONS, See ee ee oe ae setcasiet ting lagen tions originally scheduled for last] Top het nd the Po f y ) ’ f
var they used to ear xcket 7 — “We are very | Sa ay because he needs more] F, , yrogrammeé net he
r . we war they used arn pock The letter said: “We are very|Saturday because he neec F progr
THE MONUMENT erected by wnte on arenas Gale helen money by going into Japanese giad to submit our application to tite to acquaint himself with the} mM nday for the peni
“Mr John Montefiore Monday ‘offering to tidy up the lines and returning with the your recruiting office.”—U.P. ituation.—U.P. he \ week (

jmember of his race to be so hon-| The airliner was on a routine a n aes acta. nen vev a, a een —UP.
oured. ‘ flight from Nice to Paris with 34} nh ,
This reminds us of the fact that|passengers and a crew

oup) 3 WILL COLLABOR

. . man passenger with her clothes in Hon. H. A. Cuke 10% es
of what is now Swan Street; and/@ mes broke her way out of the CAIRO, March 3 Dr 3 se
for this reason, this street was at burning wreckage. But she died, » March 3, Mr © Williams 5 0 h in ree ¢
one time known as Jews’ Street.| on the way to the hospital. Anglo-Egyptian negotiations over the Suez Canal Zone ha EPAPER fee fie cey night's burglary of | th shod
Sagesite aan ee sm Hours after the crash ee oF and the Sudan were delayed indefinitely to-day while Mr. R eek. ” | The thet nich ‘
the iansahiee lennon was pga bodies had been identi-| fovot’'s new Premier studied up on the situation. it F- Sc ania ee

_ 1 « naan ae We ay Pasht ; i

erected in 1864, not only as a/ Only clue authorities had was| bab bs pein = ae») a“ the withdrawal of British force i | '
menument to the donor, and in the}on the passenger list and the ad-| nevertheless announced last nigh |



—_—————— oe nen ve
TUESDAY, MA#


Arrive In J’ca HON’ V. GC. GALS leads it My. I>, Bdwaray Case inthe ait alter
epee Indepe ndent Asked

Puction apie aevelopmen \y ‘’ % 7 P

imedtn sais estas’) LO Form Government



i onstitution and modifying
theatre audience to reach a small) Scottish Nationalist € iy ey »proved slans for
Por take the form of a are missing and believed dead; EDEN HAS INFLUENZA trash fire in the cellar of the Churchill refused to say who td snk at a pooling
overthrow society by any means; Water Works building, there! Pageant of Barbados. and 15 passengers were injured. hedtré bulldine | Cc eens Se aay wha an aihy See
wailable even force. is an open triangular space} For the purpose of the Pageant,|" Foy half an hour after the de. LONDON, March 3. ; | was consulted ‘and when ques-| European industry ‘
As Mayor Ken Hill threw down consisting of a few stri of }® model of Barbados, held in/railment a police escort fought] Foreign Secretary Anthony The 700 patrons had filed out} (\0" back only for the period. of
@ On Page 3 . er place like a jig-saw puzzle and off about 40 terrorists who attack-| Eden was confined to bed Monday J when the fire was discovered, | })"" Coronation he replied; “The} ili INO &) redker
lawn. And in the ‘middle of showing the boundaries of the ed and succeeded in preventing} with influenza and laryngitis, but ] yowever, by the time the fire=| i neision appliés ta im: Stee’ in A | “ a « -
Church Behind these strips of lawn there|Patishes and the natural physical|{;en, from looting train. urgent diplomatic papers were} inen arrived, the patrons wanted | “ecision c



17s

al-
PAGE TWO



.

ISCQUNT MARCHWOOD,
K.€.V.O. Viscountess March-
wood were among the passengers
arriving: here on Sunday by the
S.S. Goffito for a holiday. They
were aceompanied by Miss N. M.
Lodge aid will be staying at the
Mill Reef Club, St James until
the Golfito returns here on its
way back’ fo the Unived Kingdom.

Financial Secretary

—St. Lucia

OL. A. G. TUBB of England

came out on the Golfito which
arrived here on Sunday to take
up an appointment as Financial
Secretary of St. Lucia. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel and ex-
pects to leave by B.W.1.A. this
afternoon.

Prior to coming out to the
West Indies, Col. Tubb was in
the Treasury in Tanganyika and
Borneo.

During the war, he held an im-
portant financial post in the
Occupied..Enemy Territory Ad-
ministration, the British Military
Administration in the Middle
East and the Allied Military
Government in North Africa
Sicily and Italy.

Mrs, Tubb who is in Spain at
the moment is expected to join
him shortly,

Covering Cruise
M* IAN GALE, Acting Editor

of the Barbados Advocate, left
the islgmd on board the Yacht
Oregon—for St. Vincent on Sun-
day afternoon. He is covering
the ibbean Cruise which
started in Barbados on Friday
and will.end in English Harbour,
Antigua, on March 18.

Mr. Gale boarded the Oregon
early on Sunday morning and
assisted Mr. Hal Cole, the owner,
in getting her ship shape. Dur-
ing the morning Oregon was ' :
euseres with wireless appara- the Chelsea Stakes on Saturday.

Sailing on Oregon were Hal
Cole, George Stoute, Leonard
Archer and Gerald Nicholls. Mr.
Gale is expected to join another

To Join Her Husband

RS, BARRE OSBORN arriv-

Kitts who arrived here
oc at St. Vincent. E * ed from England on Sunday Friday night and was staying with
g wo other yachts which are by the Golfito to join her husband Mr M. Haynes of Bank Hall,
so taking part in the cruise, who is Assistant to the Divisional left on Sunday night by

Mollihawk and Maria Catharina, Manager
left Barbados earlier in the week. Wireless, ‘ nu
PR Aig pe Meth oe eR a Osborn who came out here Mi
- s t si Ss ag s stay-
Harbour, sponsored ty Wie” Rovas ta ga a ago and is stay Mi
Cruising Club of
Kingdom, ~

of Messrs Cable and Colombie for England to

the ~ United) expects to take a flat at Maxwell Mr. Clifton
shortly. Hill.

White of







Women in the NewseII.

Mrs. Edna E. Bourne M.C.P.

MRS. EDNA E. BOURNE a plump and pleasing per-
sonality in her early thirties, is the first woman to be « lected
to the House of Assembly. She is a woman of varied in-
terests and has always been interested in politics and the
welfare of the poorer class.

Mrs. Bourne is the daughter tutions.
of the late Mr. D, A. Foster, who. ed
was a politician for nearly heavy rains of last year, are still
thirty years. Mr, Foster was a jn a very bad condition Mrs.

ember of the House of Assem- Bourne expresses the hope that

ly and glso Senior Member of jn the near future these condi-
the Vestry of St. Andrew until tions will be remedied. Also as
his death: in March 1951. In the welfare of the Community 1 tstate witr
January $951 Mrs. Bourne and depends on the citizens, she the ¢
her sistem:Miss I, Foster entered thinks that the Housing and

~ Education problems should be Age tw them ts

iv: very seri 3 go r igement ¢3)
given very serious thought. rane ieattas hak) tas

The roads which receiv-
extensive damage during the

Across



1 da (8)
ho«

tameets. Bediams

moments are very few yet they

Although her spare “4 and 8 Down





Outgoing (3)



gorgeous fashions of Paris and 21
the vast City of New York.

MRS: EDNA E. BOURNE



the Gontest for Vestry seats in
St. Amdrew. In April of the
same. year, owing to the vacancy
arising through the death of her
father, Mrs. Bourne entered the
ee She was success-

nT



a ty oe

Mrs. Bourne was married on
the 9th April 1944 while she was
a teacher at St. Andrew’s Church
Girls’, Her husband is also a
teacher on the staff of the St.
Andrew's Church Boys’. Out of
interest for the youth of the
parish, Mrs. Bourne formed the



Belleplaine Progressive oe

f y instructed in . ”
ae Oe dee desserts Rupert is excited by what Bill goes on his ah Almost ms ose
and confectionery making. The has said. ‘1 love mysteries,”’ he ete oe eat taukee or the side
boys also shared in the facilities cries. ‘1 do wish | could explore 18 {prour’s Me puss Siper ‘the
offered at this club. Thcy met shes (wood: ‘with ‘you, bur J .

in the afternoons to play games.

In St. Andrew telephones and
electricity are installed only in
Government and Parochial Insti-

promised Mummy I'd go to the sack and a heavy box.
Bingo, are you heading for

wood, too?”

iurry back as
so Bill promises

and Rupert

e town for her, |
quickly as I can

to look out f cheerfully.



GENTS” SHOES

TAN & BLACK KID OXFORDS, coves $10.64 & $11.59



TAN & BLACK CALF SEMI BROGUE OXFORDS §.....c600 119

RDU ACER BIROGUESS «5..osscisctessocssscssvidossinsoosseoseve eqpnsosenndsoupaghbnensedeced 11.99

| : TAN CALF MONK STYLE ... 12.09
Be 4 BLACK PATENT OXFORDS (Dress Shoes) .. 12.14
: YOUTHS’ TAN & BLACK OXFORDS—2’s to 3S.ccccssesecsssccsee seen aw 975
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
Dial 4Ane YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220







Today & Tomorrow— 430 & 8 30 p.m Warners Colossal Douwt

“GIRL ON JONES BEACH”

Ronald REAGAN &

oc TEA FOR TWO \ Technicolor) Doris DAY & Gordon MacRAE

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310 |
|

DORIS DAY







‘THURSDAY — Special: 1.30 p.m

CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE

Wild Bill ELLIOTT as Red Rider &

ALIAS BILLY THE KID

Sunset CARSON

_ SSS

OPENING THURSDAY 6TH
445 & 8.30 P.M.

|
Burt LANCASTER in

|) SRR =
ALi, PLAZA ae are equipped P a A
WESTBRPRN ELECTRIC SOUND SYSTEM is E
MAN OF BRONZE Ga





'sr stat terrcs



To Study Nursing
ISS CICELY PETERS of St.

sing at St. George’s Hospital.
Peters is the daughter of
Willie Peters, Colonial Trea-
Lawrence Hotel, surer of St. Kitts and a cousin of
Britton’s





iwelling nouse for

Ww no sound, (6)
household

At home Mrs. Bourne does het is ne. kind ¥. te)
gown cooking. Tuesday is her } the mitre. (5)
shopping day as this is also the , hy ee Cheer up
“day the House of Assembly Fifty in Clear stown below

Indian sign in the tempie, woo,

16.15 p.m

are devoted to sewing, reading "Ask a scout... @)
and driving, especially the latter. bown
Her appreciation for music is enoir sit. (8)
above the average for she has see in the present
obtained certificates for playing tnshioned eyes. (4)
both the organ and piano. 4 In return you get soft mud
t ke

In the past Mrs, Bourne has Sy Heereprieed in 15 (3)
visited St. Lucia and a ) Appaitiny (8)
but her greatest desire is o + What a variet may do

“bi aces 5 . i5 Lt will evaporate mates.

travel to bigger places. Some 16 1 cae narpe are not flat
day she would like to see the 17 Buy ana sell (5)
ancient pyramids of Egypt, the 19 Oniy © letter from Maita. (4)

Rupert and the New Bonnet—4



b , pup, and he is carrying a
rainy puf ic re Helle,
the
asks the little bear

CO , .








ZA CENEMAS

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

WARNER'S HAPPY TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL ! !

ON MOONLIGHT BAY

GORDON MacRAE
Also The Colorful Cartoon

OPENING SOON! RKO'S

y COOPER



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



After Five Weeks
M* J. R. BROOKE, Managing

Director of Preston Brooke
and Co., Ltd. England, returned
home on Sunday night by the
Colombie after paying a five-week
visii to the West Indies. He was
accompanied by his wife and son.
During their stay in Barbados,
they were guests of the Marist
Hotel and Club Poinciana.

To Settle Here

APT. H. G. BRIGGS, D.S.0.,¢

R.N., Rtd., who was in Bar-
bados last year on a temporary
visit, has now returned with the
intention of remaining.

He arrived on Sunday from
England by the Golfito and is stay-
ing at Searles Plantation with his
sister Mrs. D. Bethell.

Musical Guessing

Competition
HE Police Band played to a

“full house” last Friday eve-
ning when they staged a “Guess
the Title” competition, An amus-
ing medley of well known tune:
were blended together to form a
non-stop selection lasting ten min-
utes. The audience were invited
by Capt. Raison to compete with
each other in naming the most
tunes, the winner being awarded
a bottle of Goddard's Gold Braic
Rum. The list of
with their respective scores were
as follows: —

Mrs Clifford Jack (Marine

Hotel) Winner with 19 points.

M. Recteugne 16; Thelma

Yearwood 15; Adams Mann 15;

Mrs. Trevor Ross (Ocean View)

15; Annabelle Ashworth 14;
Mrs. Martin Henz (Royal Ho-
tel) 14; Hodgins (Windsor
Hotel) 14; Jacqueline Evans 13;
Mrs. MacMillan (Qcean View)
13; R. Taylor 13; K. Hunte 11;
Michael Atkins 11; Mrs. C. L.
Gibbs 10; Lisle Innis 7; Mar-
jorie Einstein 3.

It will interest patrons of the
“Rocks” to note that at next Fri-
day night’s Concert, the Drums,
Fifes and Buglers of the Barbados
Regt. will be giving a display of
marching and counter-marching
during the performance. For this
display they will be dressed in
their traditional Zouave Uniform.

Put Son to School

RS. DON SIMPSON of

Summit, St. John and wife of
Mr. Simpson of D. M. Simpson,
Consultant Engineers, returned
from England on Sunday by the
Golfito.

Mrs. Simpson left here last
year with her son Peter whom
she has put to school in England.

Will Spend Three Months |
R. R. L. KUNA, Manager of

the British Bata Shoe Co. in

|St. Lucia, left on Sunday by the
|Colombie for England where he
| has gone on a three months’ busi-

ness visit. He was accompanied
by his little daughter Mary,
Mr. Kuna arrived here about a

Cacrabank Hotel.
Returning Home
ISS GWEN HUTCHINGS of
Balmoral Gay, Hastings, who
has been living in Barbados for

week ago and was staying at

some years, left by the SS.
' Golfito yesterday for Trinidad
where she Will take steamship>

opportunity for New York before

| returning to England.





B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TUESDAY MARCH 4, 1951
11.15 a.m. Appointment with Music,
11.30 a.m
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
4 0—7.15 p m. 19.76; 25.53 & 31.22 M



4.00 The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily

| Service, 4.15 p.m. Marching and Waltz-

ing, 4.45 p.m. Semprini at the Piano,
5.00 p.m. Compoer of the week, 5.15
pm. Budget Talk, 5.30 p.m. Take it
from here, 6.00 p.m, Personal Portrait,
Welsh Magazine, 6.45 p.m
Sports Round Up and Programme Parade.

| 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
| Analysis, 7.15 p-m. Rendezvous

745-10 30 p.m.

7.45 p.m

25.53; 31 32 & 49.42 M
Generally Speaking, 9.00
pm. The Story Teller, 9.15 p.m, Radio
Newsreel, 9.30 p.m. Budget Talk, 9.45



} p.m. Composer of the Week, 10.00 p.m

Meet the Commonwealth, 10.30 p.m

| Ray's a Laugh.



ROODAL Theatres Acknowledges
The Honour paid to this Island
By the celebrated Actor

DAVID NIVEN

At present on holiday here

If you have not seen him in REAL
Then see him in REEL

at EMPIRE THEATRE

Wed. 5th & Thur. 6th at 4.45 &
8.30 p.m.

In his Latest

She said it &
x «+. but

f

Ml she
: didn't



Ned if







CAULFI



EID = NIVEN
THE LADY
SAYS NO!

— Released thru United Ari





JACK SMITH

TWO'S A CROWD



RE-RELEASE |! !

REAL GLORY

David NIVEN

Andrea LEEDS

NT
tt
—=—=—

competitors,

Clifford Curzon, 12.00 noon |



First Visit
AYING their first visit to the
West Indies are Mr. and Mrs.
R. G. Bonnalie and their daugh-
ter Shirley from England. They
arrived on Sunday by the Golfito
and will be remaining for a month
staying with Capt. F. R, G. Hedges
of “Little Battaleys”, St. Peter
Mr. Bannalie is an Underwriter
at Lloyd's.

On Business

{* BARBADOS on a short busi-

ness visit is Mr. Ian Birkmyre,
from Gourock, Glasgow and a
Director of the Gourock Rope
Work Co., Ltd. He arrived on
Sunday by the Golfiteo accompan-
ied by his wife and is staying at
the Marine Hotel.

Nursing and Dietetics
vos by the S.S. Colombie
4 on Sunday night for the
United Kingdom to study nursing
end dietetics at Bedford General

is Miss Rosalind Farmer
daughter of Mr. W. A. Farmer,
headmaster of the Lodge School
and Mrs. Farmer.

On Short Visit
RRIVING from Trinidad on
Sunday by the S.S. Colombie

were Mr. and Mrs. Anthony
Barnes who are staying at the
Aquatie Club,

Assistant General Manager of
the Petroleum Marketing Co. in
Trinidad, Mr. Barnes has come
over on a short business visit.

For U.K. Holiday

ISS N. FERGUSSON, aunt of

Dr. M. J, Copeland, arrived
here on Sunday morning by
B.W.LA
later in the evening by the Coi-
embie for England where she will
spend a holiday.

Back from U.K.

RS. G. F.

Garrison
‘ormer Colonial Postmaster of
Barbados, returned from England
yesterday by the Golfito after
spending 24 months in the inter-
est of her health.

oLsge
Art Exhibition
TT? Art section of the Barba-
,dos Museum is holding an Art
exhibition which opens at the
Museum on Friday, March 14. It
is hoped that local artists will sup-
port the exhibition. Exhibits are
to be sent in on Monday, March
10 and Tuesday, March 1}.
A Son
Box to Mr. and Mrs, Rupert

C. Rudder of upper West
wy on the 3rd of Mare noe
—A Son. 7

Mother and Babe are doing fine.

THE DATE ?
THE TIME ?
THE PLACE?





THE OCCASION ??
THE DANCE OF THE SEASON

CARDINAL JACKMAN

By Mr.

VISITORS COME AND ENJOY
WEST INDIAN
PRIZE FOR THE HOTTEST SKIRT

PRIZE FOR THE HOTTEST SHIRT
BOTTLE OF CHAMPAGNE FOR BEST FIVE

SHOWER OF BALLOONS AT MIDNIGHT

A REAL



ONE BALLOON WILL
ENTRANCE



{T'S YOUR time-saving, business-like
way to travel. You arrive fresh and ;
rested, ready for business — have more 4
time there for both work and relaxation
—~ take less time away from

your own desk.






Phone — 4704.

‘Treasconti mentai

WESTERN ELECTRIC PROJECTION
AND SOUND SYSTEM



OISTIN—wviai 8404
Today (only) 445 & 830 pm

LUCKY LOSERS

Leo Gorcey & The Bowery Boys &

THE PIONEERS

Tex RITTER



WED (only) 445 & 830 p.m.
Danny KAYE in

SECRET LIFEOFWALTER MITTY

and 2nd Fight Film—

ROBINSON VS RANDY TURPIN







° t,4,
\ oe



— Ee ee
a

from Grenada and left |

SHARP of the|
and wife of a|



TUESDAY, MARCH

LADIES 2/-
WELL STOCKED BAR

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN

You're only a few comfortable hours on
i} the way to Toronto or Montreal,
aboard atmighty ‘North Star” Skyliner,

wit its lounge-like atmosphere,
attentive TCA service.

US. CONNECTIONS. TCA will arrange
convenient onward connections from
Tampa to any major U.S. city.

For full information, sea

GARDINER AUSTIN @ CO , TLD
Lower Broad Str B'town

TRANS-CANADA 71, /,
TRANS- CANADA Ly [i705



TODAY 8.30 p.m (By

Gary COOPER—Patricia NEAL &

Off To The U. K.

R. P. R. WARNER of the
Foreign Service Staff of
Messrs Cable and Wireless, left
yesterday by the Colombie for the
United Kingdom where he will
spend about two months’ holiday
He was accompanied by his wife
and their little child. ,
Mr. Warner has been working
in Barbados mu
years and this is his first visit
back home since he came out.

For U.K. Course

San Fernando,
intransit
Colombie on her way to England

neotherapy.

2

. 4,6656°%
SSS POPSET LTE LID

LESS SSSSSOSFOSESSSS

a

S MAN of

:

‘BRONZE
‘. —BURT
+ LANCASTER :

cuxrtaen

wo CHARLES BICKFORD

TEVE COCHRAN
, marie viinvTER @

PLAZA |



OPENING THURS. 6th

445 & 8.30 p.m. also
Friday 2.30 — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
& Continuing Daily 4.45

& 8.30 p.m.

434,454
CCE LLL

PPPS OIPSSOOSSS

“oS



11TH.

8.30 P.M.

SILVER BEACH CASINO,
HOLETOWN,

DANCE.

CONTAIN A $5.00 NOTE
GENTS 2/6

Low AIRCARGO rofes

to all points
throughout the world



The Garden—St. James
Request)

*“ BRIGHT LEAF”
“THE BIG PUNCH” {!

Wayne MORRIS, Gordon MacRAF
EDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
THE GOLDEN MADONNA

Michael Rennie &

HOMICIDE |

Robert Douglas







for the past four)

ISTER CAMILLA GODDARD!

of the Convalescent Home in|
Trinidad, was
on Sunday by the

to take a course in orthopaedic





B'TOWN DIAL 2310»






















































TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952

Tea BY

Alka-Seltzer
checks both for you



Upset Stomach and Headache often

strike at the same time — yet each must
be relieved in a different way. That’s why
millions rely on Alka-Seltzer ...it works
two ways at once! Alkaline ingredients set-
tle your stomach, while one of the world’s
most effective pain-relievers soothes away
your Headache. Alka-Seltzer is so easy to
take and has such a pleasant taste, but,
best of all, it makes you feel better—faster!

Get Alka-Seltzer today!

Famous Alka-Seltzer helps millions.

Let it help you too.

Tubes of 12 and 30 tablets.



“PLEASE SEND ME A

BOTTLE OF

FERROL

COMPOUND

I know it will cure this per-
sistent cough I have in no

time.”
FERROL
COMPOUND

FOR THE COUGH YOU
CAN’T SHAKE OFF.

y
$.6666600S
POO SOOOCOOOL FSS»

Alka-Seltzer











,
MILES LABORATORIES, LTD.
ito tae eet eee

$6,6,6606665%
LLLP EEE OOPS





7
ao GLOBE “May fe

e
THE BEST IN MOVES = %



TO-DAY Only 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
GO FOR BROKE”

The Double
(A New Film)

Van Johnson

and
“THE FIREBALL”

(Mickey Rooney)



By Request and Opening








The stor of
4 the fcpulous
Caruso, who
sang his way
*\ from a lowly
tavern to the
: top of the

world!










TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

decade!” — says Time Magazine
\etesouumns

MARIO

ANZA: BLY H

DOROTHY

KKIRSTEN - NOVOTNA
atancue I HEBOM

=



ae eohy
M-G-M presents

CARUSO



COLOR BY

TECHNICOLOR

STARRING

ANN

JARMILA

ROODAL THEATRES



EMPIRE

Today Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8 30
Van Heflin, Evelyne Keyes in

THE PROWLER

WED, & THURS
Javid NIVEN in

4.45 & 8.3%

THE LADY SAYS NO
Extra
Newsreel Showing H.M. THE
KING BEING LAID TO REST

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows Today 430 & 8.15
Robert RYAN in—



BEST OF THE BAD MEN
and LOVE AFFAIR

WED. & THURS. 4.30 & 8.15

THE WINDOW and
MIGHTY JOE YOUNG
catia hinanatnsneintieet emer adlaany
THURS. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)

Charles STARRETT Double!
TWO FISTED STRANGER
- and —
HORSEMAN OF THE STERRAS

SAT. 8th MIDNITE SPECIAL
Whole Serial-
THE IRON CLAW

ROXY

Today Last 2 Shows 445 & 845

Errol FLYNN, Micheline PRELLE
—in —
ADVENTURES OV Capt. FABIAN

WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Whole Sereal
KING OF THE ROCKET MEN

THUR. 1.30 pm. (Cheap Prices)
STRANGERS FROM PONCO CITY
& FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN
eS

SAT. MIDNITE SPECIAL
Whole Serial—

© FEDERAL OPERATOR 97

ROYAL

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
The MARX BROTHERS in

LOVE HAPPY &
OOPACABANA
WED. & THUR. 4.30 & 8.15
Whole Sertal!

BRUCE GENTRY

THUR. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)
Monte HALE
PRINCE OF THE PLAINS
and
NAVAJO TRAIL RAIDERS
with Roy ROGERS







SAT. 8th at 9.30 (Cheap Prices)
Whole Serial

THE IRON CLAW



lati TT ee peenee
TUESDAY,

MARCH 4, 1952



Communists
Unmasked

@ From Page 1
a challenge to Manley to removs
him from the party at the risk of
his Own career, Manley who had
contemplated ‘resigning from the
party and politics if the general
council had not accepted the
Tribunal’s report and recom-
mendations, declared that he will
fight the two Hills, Hart and
Henry with everything until
nothing was left in him to fight.

Ken Hill said to-day T.U.C.
~will go on. The probe started fol-
lowing the breakaway by Thossy
Kelly and Wellington MacPherson,
two T.U.C. leaders from that
Union November last and thei!
organisation of the new National
Labour Congress which began or-
ganising T.U.C. members.

Ken Hill denounced the action,
ealled for their expulsion from
the party and at the same time
the right wing move to protect
Kelly and MacPherson and pro-

duced documents to show the
Marxist character of T.U.C.
Ultimatum
Party leader Manley who at

first declared his intention to lead
nothing but a united party of both
right and left was told bluntly
by the right wing that it was
either the Hills or themselves.
Among them were Wills O'lsaacs,
Dr. Ivan Lloyd, William Seiv-
right, Florizel Glasspole.

The Tribunal set up to inquire
into charges began December 27
and were completed February 9.
The full effect of the shearing off
of the P.N.P. Left Wing from the
party body is not yet known but
it is anticipated that the Hills
will eventually form a new pol-
itical party avowedly Communist,
taking away a large section of the
P.N.P. following. The Hills, Hart
and Henry were all four interned
during the war by Governor Sir
Arthur Richards for Communist
activities.

Yachts Arrive
In Grenada

(From



Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, March 3.

Four yachts left here this morn-
ing on the second leg of the epic
cruise due to end in Antigua March
18 with three-day festivities witn
H.M.S. Sparrow participating
Three are arriving Saturday right
and Sunday morning from Barba-
dos.

The local Tourist Board extend-
ed thé fullest hospitality including
a cocktail party at the Santa Maria
hotel, shore excursions, bathing
parties and sponsored a specially
recorded radio roundup of impres-
sions of visitors.

Tourist Board Chairman, Norris
Hughes, who had welcomed the
visitors in the name of the Colony
at an earlier function this morn-
ing spoke & farewell over the pub-
lic Address system from an out-
board powered craft which circled
the Mollihawk, the leading cruise
ship as she glided from the inner
harbour, to be followed at inter-
vals by others because of their
vatying speeds.

The leisurely cruise continues
to St. Vincent via Carriacou pos-
sibly Tobago, Keys and Bequis.



SHOP AT PINE
RECOMMENDED

AFTER considering a report by
a Committee, the Housing Board
yesterday decided to recommend
to Government that a shop with
residence attached, be erected at
the Pine Housing Scheme for the
benefit of the tenants.

The Manager - Secretary was
instructed to prepare a plan of
the proposed shop, ‘and submit the
same for consideration of the
Board at its next meeting.

in Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.)
they can now communicate
following ships through their
Coast Station.

S.S. Cavina, Empress of Scotland,
Regent Hawk, Golfito, Charitas, Akti,
Colombie, Memouwy, Andrea, Gritti, Hel-
ena, Sandwich, Stella Polaris, Levers
Bend, Francisco R. Hart, Agwiprinces,
Fort Townshend, Tamaroa, Uruguay,
Liberte, Royal Star, Alcoa Pennant, Lady
Rodney, Thomas Creasp, Pacific Express,
Hermes, Adna, Yonian Leader, Ti
Athens, Bisham Hill, Bonito, Cerar
Sugar Transporter, Naviero, Fordsdale

advise .that
with the
Barbados







Schooners arrive in Barbados
with consignments of cargo from
various West Indian ports, but
there are few which call here for
different purposes. Among these
few are fishing vessels of which
the Sch. Harriett Whittaker is one.
It is interesting to have a glimpse
at the general routine of these
schooners.

The Harriett Whittaker, which
is skippered by Capt. Joseph
Ceaser and has a crew of eleven,
operates

“ o

between Martinique,






’ COURTESY
< “GARAGE
x ROBT. THOM

$ Limited.
} Whitepark - Dial 4616







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MEGASSE ON FIRE



MEGASSE which is kept on the Garrison Savannah for use on the track caught afire on Saturday about

2 p.m.

The Fire Brigade was summoned and quickly put it out.

SHORTHAND.
RESULTS

THE results of
Shorthand Examinations (1.P.S.)
held at Combermere under the
supervision of Mr. C. B. Rock
(Sole Representative) assisted by
Messrs. J. M. Crick, J-P., H
Stuart and A Graham are now
hand, Over half of those who sat

the December





failed—not so satisfactory, the
Examiners think but they point
out that if the standard of the

tests were lowered to accontmodate
candidates, the certificates wouid
not be worth the paper they were
written on,

The I.P.S., is the oldest Short-
hand Society in the world and their
prime business is not to issue certi-

ficates but to see «that a ‘high
tandard of phonetic skill is main-
tained. The next Examination
takes, place at the end of the

month,
Appended are the results: —

Theory
Elsie Drakes, Daisy Gill, Joan
Baird, ‘O. ‘Greives (Speightstown

E. I. ){ E. Thompson, Jean Brath-
waite, Joan Phillips, (Miss M
Lynton); A. Mahon, Elaine Gill,
Germaine Downes (Mr. F. J.
Brathwaite); A. . Nurse, Mary
Clarke, C. Bentham (Mr. C, 8B
Rock). B. Harris, F. Clarke (Miss
I Weekes); Yvonne Harewood,
Horace N Roach (Miss A.
Skeene). D. Hunte (Miss I.
Croney); Janice Chase (Mr. L. F
Nurse); V. Scantlebury (Mr. R.
Gibbs); A Stuart (Mr, E. Mahon);
Phyllis Mottley (Miss E. Price);
M. Trotman (Mr. A. C. Best),
Marjorie Lynton (Mrs, L. Graham)
Joan Lythcott (Modern High
School); L. Walkes (Malvern
Academy); Phyllis Cheeseman (?)

Speed—60 w.p.m.

G. Jemmott, Joyce Bovell, B.
Clarke, C. Smith (Miss M, Lynton)
J. Belling, O. Kellman (Mr, F, J.
Brathwaite); D. A. Garcia, Clarice
Gilkes (Modern High School); M.
Doughlin (Mr. A. C. Best); Esma

McCollin (St. John E, LL); M.
Bellamy Mr. Lb. S. Richards);
Dorothy Collymore (Miss N.
Boyce); Phyllis Delaney (Miss
I, Weekes.

H. Ashby, L. Burke (Miss Y.
Rollins)-—(Gregg).





Be Daughter For
Robert Mitchum

HOLLYWOOD,
Actor

March 3.

tobert Mitchum became
a father for the third time
Monday when his wife Dorothy
presented him with a seven
pound, ten ounce girl, Both
mother and daughter are “doing
well}, hospital authorities ad-
vised.
The daughter is to be christ-

ened Petrina after Mitchum’s
maternal grandmother. The
Mitchums have two sons, James,

ten and Christopher eight. —U.P.

MAIL NOTICES

MAILS for British Guiana by RANCIS
W. SMITH will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 10 a.m
& 10.30 a.m, Ordinary
a.m. on the 4th

Registered Mail
Mail at 11.45
March 1052



U.N. TANKS POUND
RED POSITIONS

| benefit

}

SEOUL, March 1, |

United Nations tanks Saturday rumbled into action on}
the muddy Korean warfront for the second straight day. |
A tank infantry raiding unit backed up by intense artillery |

fire hammered Red targets south of Pyonggang on the
Central Front for more than an hour at dawn Saturday.
Chinese artillery and mortar fire damaged two of the

tanks.

The tanks were pulled back to
the Allied lines. That brought to
12, the number of allied tanks
destroyed or damaged Friday and
Saturday.

Allied fighter-bombers — bal-
anced off part of this loss Satur-
day afternoon. The Mustangs and
Mariné Corsairs caught a camou-
flaged Red tank convoy north of
Pyonggang and destroyed three
tind badly damaged six.

Pyonggang is the apex of the
“Tron Triangle’ once a Commun-
ist troop staging area.

Infantrymen fought off a com-
pany of charging Chinese in the
darkness near Chorwon on the
Central Front in the small hours
Saturday. Reds in the same ares
destroyed or damaged four allied
tanks on Friday.

Sun Hurt Tanks

The sun and relatively high
temperatures hurt tanks. They
slipped and slid up and down the
hills and some bogged in the mud.

Allied fighter-bombers and jets
found fine flving weather Satur-
day.

The light bombers cut the Reds’
patchwork rail lines in 46 places
up to noon and Sabre jet pilots
damaged one MIG in brief fights
with nearly 100 enemy jets.

The Fifth Air Force issued sum-
maries for this week and Febru-
ary. The monthly report showed
that the Fifth lost 2 planes over
North Korea in February, well
below the record of 50 in January.
In the same period Fifth Airforce
pilots destroyed or damaged 51
Russian-built MIGs. Only two
Allied planes fell in air fights with
MIG’s during, February.

Red ground fire, some of it
guided by radar, accounted for 17
others and eight more were lost
through unknown causes.—U.P.

TOURIST. BOARD
ANNOUNCED

(From Our Own Cortespondent

GRENADA, March 1
Grenada’s Tourist Trade De-
velopment Board to serve over
the next year has recently béen

announced, It comprises: Mr.
A. Norris Hughes (Chairman),
Hons, T. A. Marryshow

E. M. Gairy (representing the
Legislature), Messrs. Ss. H
Smith, O. M. Bain and Capt.

E. Earle
shipping
Strauss,

Hughes
agents),
Lt. Col.



Barbados «and British Guiana
From Martinique she calls here
monthly on her way to the Fish-
ing Banks to obtain a supply of
ice which is used as a means of
cold storage for the fish caught.

Snappers and groupers are the
chief fish caught and Capt
Ceaser said that they were able
to catch only 397 fish last month.
This however
the average,
fact was
over a

was much below
and as a matter of
the lowest catch realized
very Very

long period.

... yet the ONLY one that

gives you ALL the revolutionary
FERGUSON SYSTEM features!

BEST BUY

TRANSPORT AND
AGRICULTURAL :

PSOE POLLO SEES

WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR



often catches are made in tlie
vicinity of 1,200 and they hardly
ever drop below. 500

The crew of the Harriett Whit-
taker use fishing lines and hooks
to catch their fish. An frdn
weight is attached to the end of
the line, and it is understood that
this makes manoeuvring very
difficult at times. In the eighteen
fishing days of a month, the
weather is not always friendly
and they bear the changing con-

ditions with cheerfulness.
|
%



———
_————————



FOR

oy

PURPOSES. :

58S SBBSS8O 999990505 F8 SSE FOO CFOS SOOO OOO

6620
SECC GOS OCO OOF

(representing
Mr, Loyis
Keith Stewart
and Mrs. L. A. Rapier. .
“Harriett Whittaker” Calls Here For Ice
{

OES

SLES IS SS

|
|
in

Seven cane fires occurred over
the week-end. The biggest was at
Redland Plantation St. George
at about 3.20 p.m. on Saturday.
This burnt four and a half acres
of first crop, ten acres of second
crop, twelve and a half acres of
third crop and four and & Half
acres of fourth crop ripe cares,
six acres and 46 holes of young
cane plants and two and a half
acres of trash, property of the
trustees of the estate of E. C.
Cox. The damage is covered by
insurance.

At Springhall Plantation, St.
Lucy, a fire at about 12.55 p.m.
on Sunday burnt fifteen and

three quarter acres of first crop
and ten and three quarter acres
of second crop ripe canes, four
and a quarter acres of young
cane plants and ten acres of sow
grass. The canes and grass
the property of Springhall
and were insured.

Ltd.

Another fire at Warren Pianta-
tion, St. Micnael at about 1.10
p.m, on Saturday burnt six and
a half acres of second crop rip¢
canes and six and a half acres of



Seven Cane |

Fires In3 Days

are |



The Montefiore
Fountain

@ From Page |

éOnnections between his family





and Barbados, but also t c
the inauguration of the Briage-
town Water Supply—this had
been made available to the in-
habitants of the City a few years
earlier,» A tap was built into the
Monument, and the following

woftds inscribed two or three feet
from fHe base of the structure.
“For the

benefit of the way-
farers. This Drinking Fountain
Was presented to the City of

Bridgetown, A.D. MDCCCLXIV.”

On each side of the Monument
or Fountain is marble
representing Fortitude, Temper-
ance, Patience, and Justice, with
the following inscriptions: Look to
the end, Be sober minded, To bear
is to conquer, Do wrong to no one.

It is ironically amusing that al-
though equipped with the neces-
sary fittings for use as a drinking
fountain, it has hardly ever ful-
filed its object declared by

statue,

as



the inscription near its base—for
more than 76 years. Almost for
all the years that the Monument
as in the Lower Green, the
Water-works authorities had cut
off the water-supply and locked
the iron gates.

Only within recent years, and
ince its removal to its present
site. has the water-supply been

re-connected to the Fountain. To-
day, therefore, “‘wayfarers” in the
City need only press the tap and
from erection of Mr
John Montefiore’s Fountain.

the





apd 8 ORF

MINDSZENTY IS
IN HOSPITAL

ROME, March 3
ie ~=6 Christian Academy of
Czechoslovakia publishéd a_ re-
port on Monday that Cardinal
Mindszenty, imprisoned Catholic

Primate of Hungary has been
moved to a prison hospital in
Northern Slovakia for “conva-
lescing.”’

The unconfirmed report was
published by Veritas the Acade-
my’s news agency. The Italian
news agency Art reported only
two days ago that Mindszenty

was still in prison at Vae about
18 miles north of Budapest.
Veritas made only a_ brief
reference to Mindszenty in *the
course of a long report on prison
camps for Catholic priests in

Czechoslovakia.

A Hungarian army officer who
escaped to Austria several weeks
ago said he had seen Mindszenty
walking in the courtyard of the
main prison in Budapest before
he fled, the dispatch ee

MARKET RE-OPENS

KARACHI, March 3,
The cotton market here re-
opened to-day after traders had
een encouraged by the Pakistan
tovernment’s announcement of its
’rice Support Scheme,
The market has been closéd
ince February owing to trad-









ng difficulties caused by a slump
in cotton prices

The support Scheme is intended
to ensure a minimum basic price
of 90 rupees per Maund (about 82
Ibs.) for Pakistan cotton.—U.P,

young cane plants, property of ain: culo
Edgecumbe Ltd. They were ‘in- ie
sured. /

Policemen, assisted by labour-
ers, got a fire at Lears Plantation
under control before it extended
to other fields. The fire broke
out at about 8.30 a.m. on Sunday.
It burnt two and three quarter
acres of third crop ripe canes,
property of Applewhaites Ltd.
The canes were insured.

A fire at Bowmanston Tenan-
try, St. John, at about 11.00 p.m
on Saturday burnt 485 holes of
third crop ripe canes, property of
Eustace Barrow of the same
nddress. They were not insured.

Three acres of third crop ripe

canes were burnt when a fire
occurred at Henley Plantation
St. John, at about 8.30 p.m, on

jaturday. They are the property
of A. G. Poyer and were insured.

At about 8.00 p.m. on the same
day a fire at Kendall Plantation,
St. John, burnt twelve acres ol
third crop ripe canes, property
of the trustees of the estate of

arid I. R. Fellows. They were insured.



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS “9 ADVOGAT

Cae et fase



Tuesday, March 4, 1952

SPENDING
ONE of the most interesting features of
the Estimates for 1952-53 is a table show-
ing expenditure for the period 1941-42 to
1950-51. Comparison of expenditure in the
first year of the ten year period with ex-
penditure in the last year of the period
provides much matter for reflection.

The cost of the Labour Department in-
creased by more than 8 times. The cost of
the Governor’s department, the Colonial
Secretary and the Auditor General had
more than doubled by the’ end of the
period. The cost of customs was more than
trebled; the Legislature cost 8 times as
much. Educational expenditure was more
than trebled and so was expenditure on the
Public Library, the Medical Departments,
the Volunteer Force, Pensions, Subsidies
and Grants. Highways and Transport ex-
penditure increased more than four times
and old age Pensions cost five times as
much in 1950-51, as compared with 1941-42.

Yet despite all these increases and many
more, there is a warning in the memoran-
dum issued with the estimates that the sub-
stantial, actual and potential increases in
the recurrent expenditure of Government
will require to be covered. as soon as possi-
ble by increased and new taxation. There
is no*mention anywhere of any endeavour
to examine government expenditure to see
whether economies can be made or
whether certain departments like the Post
Office could not become greater earners of

revenue than at present.
,
The net revenue for government com-

mercial undertakings is set at $3,110 and
the Post Office which had been a steady
revenue earner during the 10-year period
ending 1950-51 and which had been cred-
ited with $23,915 in the Estimates for
1951-52 credited with $3,110 in excess of
expenditure in the current estimates.
There is a note to say that this figure does
not represent profit or loss, but unmistak-
ably it represents a remarkable decrease on
the revenue of previous years. The Post
Office in the United Kingdom is classed as
one of the revenue departments earning
£152.7 millions in 1948-49. There seems
little reason why it should not continue to
be classified as such in Barbados, even
though its activities here are naturally
more limited than in the United Kingdom.

Similarly there would seem to be scope
for increasing revénue from excise duties
and something could be earned from en-
tertainments besides the $65,000 expected
from sweepstakes.

But before searching for sources of
revenue other than taxation there seems
need for a scrutiny of how and on what
services revenue is spent. The method of
presenting the estimates does not make it
an easy task to arrive at the total figure
spent on personal emoluments, but if the
items under medical departments are added
to those shown separately under other
heads no less_ than $7,000,000 of a_ total
estimated expenditure of $12,052,094 are
shown to be intended for personal emolu-
ments, That seems to be a large percentage
of total expenditure and suggests that econ-
omies are needed in government depart-
ments. If to:this substantial expenditure
is added $1,153,285 spent on food subsidies
and controls, the proportion of money spent
on overhead salaries and subsidies seems
very high. Nor is expenditure on persons
limited to these sums. Leave passages and
salary revision account for $200,000; old age
Pensions for $495,000 and Pensions for
$603,602. If expenditure on persons which
now exceeds more than half of total ex-
penditure continues unchecked, govern-
ment expenditure will become gradually
restricted to paying for increasing costs of
administration, persons and subsidies while
money for development will only be made
available by increasing the public debt.
Increase in taxation instead of improving
revenue might lead to lower revenues since
the inevitable effect of removing incentives
is to reduce the volume of business turn-
over. In an island which relies so much
on customs, receipts and income tax for
the greater part of its revenue higher taxa-
tion is more likely to decrease than in-
crease total revenue. ‘The time has come
to consider economising on government
expenditure.



IMPORTANT FACTOR

MONTREAL, March 3,

High Commissioner F. M. Forde of Aus-
tralia said Monday the danger of a south-
ward thrust by Asiatic Communists was
an important factor in Australian accept-
ance of the recent Japanese peace treaty.
Speaking at a meeting of the Canadian
Club here Forde said the development of
prosperity in the south and southeast Asia
was a “matter of primary concern” in Aus-
tralian policy.

He said Australia still is not convinced
that the Japanese could be trusted to avoid
aggressive military and economic policies
that might again threaten Australia.—-U.P.







Hiow Religious Are

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
}

London’s Students?

I have been inquiring into the
part religion plays in the lives
of London’s 23,000 University
students,

At Oxford, a poll conducted

recently by a University’ magazine
{showed that 50 per cent. of 300
| undergraduates questioned said
|religion played no part at all in
| their lives.

| What of London? I find organ-
jised religion plays little or no
}apparent part in the lives of the
| great majority of students

| Unlike Oxford and Cambridge,

iy Hobert Kingsley
(University Reporter)

to a growing interest in religion
among students. The Council of
the Students’ “Jnion has asked
that there should be an annual
Foundation Day service for the
University and the first will be
held next November.

Next month at St. Paul's, there
will be the first of what are

London University, with the ex- planned to be terminal Holy Com-
ception of one or two colleges, munion services for the University.
has no historical or traditional before the war there were few
religious background. denominational church societies

One exception to this rule is in the colleges; now there are
King’s College at which, by stat- many. One of the latest is the

ute, a theological lecture must be
| delivered each week to non-theo-
‘logical students, Attendance at
these lectures is in the neighbour-
{hood of 300—350.

The Army man

But another series of lectures
I at King’s, on the subject of “The
Meaning of Christianity To-day,”
and open to all students of
the whole university attracts
| audiences of only about 150.
| King’s is the one college of the
| university to have its own chap-
lain. But since the war the
| Bishop of London has appointed
|a chaplain to the university as a
| whole.
| The present chaplain is a young
|and energetic former Army padre,
the Rev. Eric Tinker, who came
ito London last September after
lservice in, Gefmany. He is a
| graduate of Oxford.
| Mr. Tinker agrees that religion
plays only a small part in the
lives of most students at London.
|*But it is, much easier to be
religious in Oxford or Cambridge”,
he said, “than in London, where
colleges are so scattered and a
student may spend an hour getting
to his work each day and another
hour getting back.”

Women lead

It is probably significant that
religious activities are keenest in
the few residential colleges.

Mr. Tinker mentioned pointers



the war was drawing to an end:

and I went to see Mr. J. _Edgav
the
Federal Bureau of Investigation,

Hoover, the director of
at his offices in Washington,

|
Mr.
|
|

as a
during the
the
{| and
fare

inter-war
suppression
other “rackets,”
between rival
sangsters in American
and so on. Then he
the prospects of post-war
enforcement in the
States.

cities

Subtler, Now

Hoover talked to me at
length about the F.B.I’s record
law enforcement agency
years —
of kidnapping
the war-
groups _ of
discussed
law
United

It was a gloomy picture that

Anglicax, Society formed at Uni-
versity College this term. So far,
it has 50 members, two-thirds are
men. Generally, in religious
societies at the University, women

ind engimeering students seemed |
most interested, especially in the}
evangelical aspects. Scientists, |
especially those training as specia- |
lists at Imperial College were the}
most difficult to interest. ‘a

What kind of an impact does!
religion make on London students |
coming from the Empire and
other parts of the world? Said
SCM's Overseas Students secre-
tary, Murray Haggis (a Cambridge
man-who hopes for a teaching
career abroad): “They are often |
very disillusioned. They think
they are coming to a Christian
country.” ‘ }

On the other side of the picture, |
every Methodist student arriving
from the Empire or elsewhere;
overseas, is met at the ship by a}
co-religionist who offers hos-|
pitality and practical help as a
guide. “Before we started doing
this, most of them were met and
offered help by Communists,” said

students in proportion to their i

} ae the Rev. B. Arthur Shaw, chaplain
number at the University out- t) the University Methodist
number men, Society 3

‘Married into it’

Covering the University as a
whole is the London branch
of the (inter-denominational)
Student Christian Movement. The
imovement has 52 branches in
Lendon an average of 20 members
in a branch.

I met some of the staff of the
movemenf. In most cases they
work there for two to three years
between graduating at a university
and beginning their careers. There
were three girls—Joan. With sub-
warden of Student Movement
House (a club for British and
overseas students in Gower Street)
whose home is in Caterham, Betty
Robertson who has a mathematical
degree and plans to enter industry;
and a Californian Helen Mathers,
who says “I married into the
movement”. Her husband is its
Associate Study Secretary, they
met while both were students of
Union Theological Seminary. New
York.

I asked them which faculty they
thought produced most students
interested in religious activities.
Their opinion was that medical

the crime

Kefauver (°37'™) Lifts the
Lid On the Hoodlums

I visited the United States as By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.

According to Senator Kefau-
ver, a nation-wide crime syndi-
cate exists in the United States.
It is a loosely organised but
cohesive cdalition of autonom-
ous crime organisations, which
work together for mutual profit.

Gambling First

Their activities are controlled
by a cynical partnership of
hoodlums, venal politicians and
conscienceless business and pro-
fessional men, including accoun-
tants and lawyers,

Behind them Mr, Kefauver
even sees the hand of the Mafia
— though it must be admitted
there is no clear evidence of the
operation of this subterranean

| » drew. He envisaged a resur- 4 Fa >
Tue of gangsterism on a vast penee wae in the
scale, stimulated by ex-service- .

men returning from_ overseas
| who would be unable to re-
settle themselves in civilian life.
Then he made a prediction.

| The post-war American erim-
inal, he said, would employ
methods much subtler than the
| violence so pular with inter-
| war criminals, The gun would
only be used as a last resort,

Events have proved Mr, Hoo-
ver right. The new aristocrats
of the American criminal world
today are not the rough, a,



However, despite the fact that
some of their conclusions may
be mistaken, the Kefauver
Committee have revealed that,
now the great days of Prohibi-
tion are over organised gam-
bling, which is illegal in every
State except Nevada, has
replaced bootlegging as _ the
gangsters’ most profitable source
of income,.*

This and other forms of
organised crime go hand in
hand with the most shameless
political corruption —
evident from the examination of

as is

Among tne 2,500 Roman Catholic
students at the University, there
is, says their chaplain, Father
Gordon Wheeler, ever increasing
interest in religion. “Studen‘s
seem much more serious minded
than in my undergraduate days
(he was at Oxford).

Just apathy

There are 30 Roman Catholic
clubs, mostly formed since the
war, and a weekly service for
students at St. Etheldreda’s
Church, Holborn Circus. Most
popular churches among Angli-

ean students are St, Martin-in-
the-Fields, All Souls, Langham
Place: for Methodists, Hinde

Street Church, Manchester Square

What is the attitude of students
as a whole to religion? Said Mr
Tinker, summing up: “There is
no hostility; there is considerable
apathy.”

Students, a fair cross-section of
the community these days appea
to reflect fairly the national atti-
tude to religion.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—LES. |

Witness.—That is right. I
born and raised there.

wa
I had

| of drugs by teenagers.

Weather With A Smile ©

By R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

That much maligned figure the “weather
man” should be born with a built-in sense of |
humour—and this is precisely what Ben-|
jamin Parry, chief meteorologist for New |
York City, just dea@ at 67, possessed abund- |
antly. 4
’ New York produces not only some of the
most violent weather in the civilised world, |
but also some of the least predictable, so
that Parry, d charming, grey-haired man
with rimless glasses, was kept busy not only |
at his job but also at dodging the verbal
brick-bats.

However, he wrote the following poem,
which he stuck.on the wall of his office in
Battery-place:—





~ As we approach life’s grey Decembers,
These in the main are our regrets.
When we're right no one remembers,

And when we’re wrong no one forgets.

He also made a practice of keeping two
umbrellas, one in his office, the other at his
home in suburban Lyndhurst, New Jersey.

“Then, if it started raining just as I headed
for home, I'd be the only one getting off at
Lyndhurst with an umbrella. ‘Parry is right
again!’ they’d all shout, trying to crowd
‘under my umbrella.”

WARNING
SENATOR George Aiken, Vermont Repub-
lican, says that if General Eisenhower does
not come back soon to start campaigning
actively for the Presidential nomination
“he’s a dead duck.”

THE BOSS
ONE of the prettiest women you ever set
eyes on is Mrs. Sylvia Singer, an assistant
district attorney for New York County. And
this presentable prosecutrix has just been
appointed to head the drive against the use
She is boss of a 58-



man committee,

THAT MONEY
DOLLARS, ‘dollars, dollars . . .Mayor Vin-
cent Impelletteri tells New Yorkers that a
new £3 10s. tax is being clapped on cai
owners and a 25 per cent. surtax on liquor

a good friend, the Mayor of| licence fees. In spite of much banging oi

the town, and he wouldn’t let
none of them politicians com:
into our city.

Chairman.—He would not let th>|

Sheriff come in?
Witness.—That is right.
Chairman.—Do the people

it, you think?
Witness.—I think they do — 90

per cent. of them.

like

Walter Clark, a county Sheri’?
in Flerida, near Miami, was
asked why he violated this oa‘!
by letting gamblers operate
openly in his country. “I was
elected on a liberal ticket, anc
the people want it and they
enjoy it,” was the brazen reply
“T let them have what they want
for the tourists down here.”

Pressed to define what he
meant by “liberal,” this aston-
ishing Sheriff said: “Well, I am
not going around snooping in
private busines and homes.”

The Sackings

Another aspect of the Ameri-
ean crime world has been the
extent to which various Federal
agencies, particularly the Inter-
nal Revenue Bureau have been

‘drums, only 46,970 people have claimed
| £743,100 on income tax refunds for last
| year, but that leaves 1,100,000 more citizers
| who could pick up £12,500,000 more if only
, the United States Treasury could find them.
KNOCK, KNOCK

| IN ALEXANDRIA, Virginia, Mrs. H. H
| Knowles was stucJying the photograph of
“wanted” man which was flashed on her T\
| screen when there was a knock at her front
| door, Yes, it was the man all right, but un-
| fortunately he heard the announcer’s voice
| booming on about him, took to his heels and

escaped.

MOVE

| THE HORROR and resentment over tha‘
| third air crash at Newark, New Jersey, have
not only closed down the local airfield bu
caused a strong movement to shift New
York's other two great termini, LaGuardi

| : ; : 4
and the international airport at at Idlewila

in league with the law-break-!

ers and have even

; ‘ nt tribute from them.
ll bee oo a "R adeod by a variety of witnesses before
smooth-spoken and impeccably the Senate Committee. Laxity in scrutinising income-
tailored individuals — “hood- tax returns, submitted by known
lums,” to give them their ver- Bribery gamblers and others, reached
anette name, “We're business i suah scandalous proportions that
* they protest in answer to Here is an extract from the President Truman was obliged
any mbarrassing inquiry about testimony of Mr. Thomas J. to take drastic action, An
thai . activities. “We _ live Cawley, who is described as the Assistant Attorney-General and
aaetl 7, pay our income taxes undisputed gambling king of several hundred revenue officials
awe AB Ag public only what the town of La Salle in Illinois. have been dismissed, prosecu-
rants za Cawley admitted in effect that tions are pending against some

What certain sections of the
American public want are nar-
cotics, black-market commodi-
‘ties, prostitutes and — extensive
gambling facilities, It is the aim
of the hoodlums to provide these
services — at a pricé — and to
bribe the authorities to turn a
blind eye to their existence.

These facts have | emerged
from the inquiries being insti-
tuted by the U.S. Senate Crime
Investigating Committee under
the chairmanship of Senator
Estes Kefauver, 48-year-old
Democrat from Tennessee and
| eandidate for his party’s nomi-
nation for President, The com-
mittee’s findings, which were
widely publicised and televised
in America have now been ne
lished in this country.* hey
| make startling. and unsavoury
reading.





he bribed the authorities to
ignore his business by contri-
buting to their election expen-
ses. .
Chairman.—Do you know Mike
Welter?
Witness.—Yes, sir.
Sheriff three times,
Chairman.—How much did you
contribute to his campaign?
Witness.—Five hundred dollars.
Chairman.—Mike Welter knew
what business you were in?
Witness.—I wouldn't know
whether he would or not,
Chairman.—Why?
Witness.—I never asked him.

He was

of these officials on charges of
receiving bribes,

One such official even enclosed
a Government-franked envelope
in his letter demanding money
from a woman who ran a house
of prostitution, He wrote: “I am
most grateful for everything
you did for me, but I am won-
dering if you could let me have
another 75 dollars or 100 dollars
to complete my repair and paint-
ing job.” Then he _ added;
“Please use the enclosed envel-
ope, which requires no postage,

collected |

COMMENT
JUDGE James Kirkland acquitting a Penn-
sylvania Communist of alleged contempt c.
Congress, says: “Even Satan would get a fair
trial in an American court.”

SACKED

IN JACKSON, Mississippi, Sete Mentai
Hospital officials frowningly admit that they
have sacked “the most brilliant psychiatrist
in the South.” He was Vincent Daly, ot
Detroit, who arrived from Oxford, Berne,
and elsewhere, and proceeded to establish
a terrific reputation. Alas, all the diplomas
were written by Vincent himself.

THE HUMAN TOUCH
WE HAVE just celebrated Lincoln’s birth-
day (February 12, 1809) and a reporter rang
up Carl Sandburg, acknowledged as Ameri-

at your earliest convenience,”|ca’s Outstanding authority on the Great

Chairman.—What we want to It is this’ alliance between
get at is this. How can you organised crime and corrupt
run down there without the

Sheriff knowing something
about it and doing something
about it? It is generaily known,
is it not, that you operate
these places?

‘OUR READERS SAY:

| Too Bad To Be True?

| To the Editor, the Advocate

| SIR,—Confronted with some of
lthe extraordinary material they
fare apparently obliged to print,
{{ qoubt if your most insensitive
reader can fail to sympathise
with the staff of the Advocate
| Advertising Dept. Handling copy
jrelating to certain sections of the
j entertainment industry must be
‘a far from gratifying experience.

About a third of the space on
page 2 of last Saturday's
|Advocate was taken up by six
jdifferent pictorial advertisements
‘of entertainment for adults to ae
} the

dozens

glands and would probably

better dead anyway.
“Haunted! Hounded! Only he
the ghost that fired to

the

saw

“Here they
West's most
Badmen
town's most
A further
ever singier!
ier!

come! old

dangerous
PUR ie fe. Boe he Sin-
tempting woman!”
example “No song’
No gals ever zing-
No love ever clingier! with
of moonlight babes and
bay-eutiful tunes in colour” is
typical of the outrageous pollu-
tion by commercial interests of
our rich and. beautiful English
Language.

Probably a_ psychiatrist
explain the workings of a

could
mind
responsible for this kind of pub-

iseen in Bridgetown during ; |

leoming week. In three of these licity and evaluate its effects on
ithe heroes (?) were holding re- our readers, To me it appeared
lyolvers as casually as they would to emanate from a Criminal
lhold cigarettes. One seemed to Lunatic Asylum

|be about to kiss his girl friend CECILE WALCOTT,

land simultaneously fire a bullet Navy Gardens,

linto the base of her skull. Two March 3, 1952.

of the girls were apparently on ,
suffering from pathological Those Culture Boys
condition typified by gross en- To the Editor, the Advocate
jlargement of the mammary SIR,—I am not one of the cul-

Emancipator, to ask if he thought Lincoln

politicians that is spotlighted by| was a finer orator than Churchill.

the Kefauver report,
“Crime in America, By Estes
Kefauver, (Gollanez, 16s.)
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

Believe, me. I am a pure and un-
diluted Philistine. But, as a gen-
eral reader, I was interested to
see your report of the last meet-
ing of the Cultural Association.

The Sunday Advocate, in the
best tradition of fair and accurate
veporting, gave a very readable
account of what was said at the
meeting. Indeed, by the use of}
a striking headline and heavy
bleck type, it emphasised the
grievances felt by the cultural!
groups in Barbados. May I say|
congrats On this high standard of
journalism,

But 1 see that your leader-|
writer on Wednesday attempted a
long and wordy defence against}
the charge of the cultural clubs.
Moreover, on Saturday, the au-
thor of that inimitable feature,
Nobody's Diary, also launched a!
counter-offensive against the}
“culture boys.” Obviously, some-|
body has been hit in a delicate)
spot and he is protesting vigor-
ously.,

A BARBADIAN.

In reply Sandburg told the following story:
Mae West was chided by friends for having
killed off two characters early in one of her
works. Shakespeare, it was pointed out,
would have waited for several scenes before
despatching them, Rejoined Mae: “Weil,
Shakespeare had his technique, and I have

be ture boys who make the noise.| mine.”

POVERTY LINE
THE Wall-street Journal produces my
favourite headline—“Retailers mourn risir¢
customer reluctance to part with money.”
WHEN a burglar broke into a church i:
Trenton, New Jersey, he reckoned without
the pastor. The Rev. Leonard Watson, who has

| rejected several offers to turn professional

footballer, subdued his man with a hammer-

lock and choke-hold, then held him with one |
muscularly-Christian hand while he tele-
phoned the police with the other. |

FUR IS THE SPUR
“SOME very naughty wisecracks are going
the round over the “Mink coat scandals” (ex- |
pensive coats were given to Washington offi- |
cials’ wives as bribes). Sample “Minkie,” as

the stories are called: Truman, allegedly para- |
phrasing a famous Roosevelt remark says: |

“The only thing we have to fear is fur itself.” '



TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952







| PAPER SERVIETTES

in Pastel Shades
BOc, 100.

per

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Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings







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Just Arrived

Heinz Soups

Heinz Baked Beans
Heinz Celery Salt
Heinz tomato Ketchup
Heinz Gravy Browning
Heinz Pickled onions
Heinz Vegetable Salad
Heinz Mayonaise

4

Specials
Hutitley & Palmer

2 Ib, tin biscuits 1.80
Rich Fruit Cake

-90 per Ib.
Guinness Stout .20 & 32
Prepared Mustard .25 Each



Chappie Dog Food .32 per tin
Carr's Crackers 1.64 per tin
Box Salt Fish .37 per Ib.
Macaroni .39 per pkg.
Gouda Cheese

Kraft Cheese

Canadian Cheese



Anchor Butter .96 per Ib
Anchor Evap. Milk .29 pr. tin









Phone = = Anchor Dried Milk 1 Ib, .96
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scatman leet NINN CCN LLL TELCO CLA Al TTT
TUESDAY, MARCH 4.



A FANFARE of

1952

Three Murder

Pleas Heard Yesterday

trumpets signalled the opening of the

Court of Grand Sessions before His Lordship the Chief

Justice

Town Hall, St. Michael,

Sir Allan Collymore

yesterday morning in the

As His Lordship the Chief Justice walked to the Bench
he was accompanied by Colonel R. T. Michelin Commis-
sioner of Police, and then the Court stood as the Court crier
use the proclamation for every opening of the Court of

Grand Sessions
The

names of tne jurors elect-
ed for this sessions were then
called There are 51 cases in-
cluding three murders on the
calendar.

Yesterday morning the court
was occupied with the fearing
of pleas and so no cases were
heard.

Forgery

Thirty-four-year-old
Byron Carrington pleaded guilty
at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday to seven counts of for-

labourer

gery committed between Oc-
tober 12, 1951 and November
19, 1951. His Lordship the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore
sentenced him to 18 months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour on
each count to run concurrently.

Mr. F..B; Field who prosecuted

for the Crown told the Court
that the accused was employed
sometime before he did these
offences and used to take orders

from S. E, Cole.& Co., for deliv-
ery for his employer. After he
left his employer he continued to

take these goods for himself. On
seven occasions he obtained
these false orders and it was
only on the last occasion when he
got an order for them that he
was caught.

The person to whom he had
gone called S. E. Cole and then

it was discovered that there were
no less than seven occasions on
which the accused had forged
these orders and signed his em-
ployer’s name on them,
House’ Breaking
His Lordship the Chief Justice



also senténced 30-year-old la-
bourer Auban Best to 18 months’
imprisonment with hard labour
for breaking into a house in
Christ Church on October 28,
1951 and 12 months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour for steal-
ing from a dwelling house on
September 26, 1951. Best plead-
ed guilty to both charges and
when asked if he had anything
to say begged for leniency from
the Court.

Both sentences are to run con-
secutively. Police Constable
Emerson Howard told the Court
that he knew the defendant who
had one previous conviction for
larceny and he was sentenced to
three months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for this offence on
November 13, 1951.

“You might have killed the
boy and this is how murders are
committed in the island. If this
kind of wounding continues the
Court will be obliged to inflict
corporal punishment—-that is,
the cat of nine tails. It) is no
good coming here and begging
after using a knife on the other
fellow.”

Tr words were spoken by

His Lordship the Chief Justice to

St Dall Moore who pleaded guil-
ty of “wounding Colin Mayers
with a knife on January 1, His

Lordship postponed sentence,
Before postponing the sentence

His Lordship further said: “In a
short time people will not be
safe to walk about. This stab-
bing mus. stop.”
Bestiality

Sentence was also postponed
on Rufus Alonza Hinds who
pleaded guilty of bestiality with
a goat. Maud Ifill—the aunt of
Hinds—told the court that, he is
17 years of age and before this
offence he was doing nothing of

He used to do a bit
he always ap-
semi-foolish.

postponed
the court

ut Hinds.
the offence

importance
of gardening
2 be
rdship
that
more ab
Lordship called
gusting.
Sentence

but



sen-
could
His
dis-



was also
Seibert Trotman who
guilty of stealing as a serv-
articles sometime between
1951 and February 4,

on plead-
ed
ant
Qctober 1,
1952.

Mr. E,. W. Barrow who ap-
peared on behalf of Trotman, in
asking the court to extend leni-
ency, said that the employer of
the aecused was not willing that
he should be dealt with harshly.
The accused was placed in a po-
sition of trust and his employer
had given him some of the
things.

Sentence was
that Probation
could find out
man,

postponed = su
Officer Walcott
more about Trot-

Stolen

the Chief Justice
Collymore also _ post-
sentence on Hazel Nelson
pleaded guilty of stealing

Tires

His Lordship

Sir Allan

poned
who

tires valued at $110 sometime
between December 14, 1951 and
January 2, 1952.

Mr. L. ‘Williams counsel for
Nelson told the Court that his
client was acting under the in-
fluence of ah older boy. The

@ On Page 8







postponed «





Dr. Manning
Made P.M.O.
Of St. Michael

Dr. Charles Manning was
yesterday appointed Parochial
Medical Officer, of StaiMichael by
the St. Michael - Vestry. Dr.
Manning who has previously acted
as Parochial Medical Officer dur-
ing the illness of the late Parochial
Medicval Officer Dr, Ralph King,
was one of three applicants
the post of Medical Officer.

The other two applicants were
Dr. D. A, Gale, Medical Practi-
tioner at the General Hospital and
Dr. F. G. Reader,’ Parochial
Medical Officer of St. Peter,

for

The other Parochial Medical
Officer is Dr. E. W. Roberts,
Mr. E, D. Mottley moved the

appointment of Dr. Manning and
his motion was seconded by Mr.

A. S. Bryden, Mr. T. W. Mille«
made a motion for the appoint-
ment of Dr, Gale and his was
seconded by Mr. Grannum, Ne
motion was made with regards
Dr. Reader and Dr. Manning was
eventually appointed by seven

votes to six, The voting was done
by secret ballot,
Qualifications

In moving the appointment of
Dr, Manning, Mr. E. D. Mottley
said that it was true that Dr.
Gale possessed outstanding quali-
fications and was familiar with
medern methods, but Dr. Charles
Manning had been acting Parochial
Medical Officer for about 12
months and from his own mixing
with the people, he knew that
curing that period he had given

admirable and _ painstaking
service.
If Dr. Manning were not an

applicant, he would have had no
hesitation in voting for Dr. Gale.

He said he knew that on
several occasions when others
could not be found to act in the
capacity of Pa:ochial Medical
Officer, Dr. Manning was ready
and willing.

He hoped that those who could
not suppo t Dr, Gale then would
Support him on another occasion
which he believed would not be
very distant as there was a
compulsory retiring age.

Father’s Service

Mr. J. W. Hewitt supported Mr.
Mottley’s motion and made men-
tion of the se:vice Dr. Manning’s
father had done for the community,

Mr. Miller who moved the
appointment of Dr, Gale, said that
he had nothing against Dr.
Manning, but looking at it broadly
Dr. Gale’s iather was a member
of the Vestry and had not only
served the parishioners as a mem-
ber but also in the Legislative
Council, That fact would not of

curse make him eligible, but
besides that, he was very
qualified,

He felt that Dr. Manning would
have no grouse whatever if he
were not appointed and said he
believed that Dr. Gale had more
time to spare for the job as
Parochial Medical Officer than Dr,
Manning.

Hon. V. C
voting.

2nd Lecture On
Aeroplane Flying

The second lecture of the series
which will be given to members
of the Barbados Light Aeroplane
Club and the public, takes place
al the British Council, ““Wake-
field” at eight o’clock tonight.

This lecture will also be illus-
trated by a film show. The film
to be shown is Part 2 of “Why
An Aeroplane Flies.” This deals
with Defective Control, Stability
aud Forces in Balance, The first
part of the film was shown to
a large crowd last Tuesday night.

Mr. Stanton Toppin will act as
lecturer, He will answer queries.

200 TRY TO GO
ON “DEFENDER”

Over 200 men and boys waited
both inside and outside of the
Harbour Master’s Office yester-
day mornin, trying to gain selec-
tion on the Harrison Line Steamer
Defender.

Of these only a small number
were selected including eight
firemen and four galley ratings.
Others who were not selected
remained around the Office for a
long time after midday.

The Defender expects to leave
today.

Gale abstained from

10





MR. . W. B: CHENERY ~
Social
Revolution in Mid-West U.S.A.

In Britain

SAYS CHENERY
Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery
who returned by the 8.S. Golfito

on Sunday afternoon from the
United Kingdom where he had
been on six months’ holiday,
told the Advocate that after an
absence of 2U years, he was
struck and impressed by the



social revolution which had been
accomplished in England slightly

and unobtrusively during the
post decade.
He saia Wat in no other coun-

try, changes of such far reaching

import could have been accom-

plished without straining the
very fabric of society.
“Conditions continue to © be

austere in many respects and the
hope for alleviation is not yet in
prospect. Indeed, all signs and
portents point to the intensifica-
uon of tne hard conditions, but
the characteristic English pat-
1ence and good humour will, no
aount, be aisplayed as effectively
uow as in the past.”

“England is still England” he
said and added that all changes
fail to aisturb the even tenor of
ner ways.

Throughout the
stay in bngland, Mr.
tnat the world outlook
teen extremely unsettled
the situations in Persia and
Egypt in particular, caused the
briush Government endless con-
cern and no solution was yet in
sight.

in
austeriiy
to the full
the last day
now quickly
nown,

He said that he was able to
renew ties and associations which
had been interrupted for a period
of 20 years. He was particularly
enchanted by the opportunity he
enjoyed of revisiting Oxford,
Cambridge and Edinburg and re-
newing acquaintances with the
unique atmosphere of those great
seats of learning.

Touching on sport he said that
he enjoyed seeing the great Frank
Worrell and Everton Weekes at
the very top of their form
when playing for the Common-
wealth against an England XI
at Kingston. During the same
match, he also saw Ramadhin at
his very deadliest. The per-
formances of those three giants
filled him with hope that they
would repeat in Australia, the
successes which had been theirs
during the English tour, but fate

period of his
had
and

said

o! the

enjoyed
and was
made
the six

prevailing
his holiday
sorry when
him realise
months had

spite
he

willed it otherwise.

He said that he saw some
splendid football when watching
such teams as Tottenham Hot-

spurs, Arsenal, Manchester City,
Manchester United and Chelsea,
He also saw some of the top
ranking professional tennis
players in their exhibition
matches at‘'Wembley and while in
Oxford witnessed some excellent
hockcy games,

He said that he shared in the
excitement of the General Elec-
tions and joined in the public
grief occasioned by the death of
King George VI.

During his stay Mr. Chenery
enjoyed the opportunity of seeing

ome of the greatest English
ictors and actresses while he
was in London and of attending
poetic dramatizations and recitals
and witnessing exhibitions of
culture and paintings in all the
chief cities he had visited.

3-FOOT TURKEY

4. five-day-old turkey, owned
by Miss Marion Yarde of Hall’s
Land, Bank Hall Cross Road, has
‘tree feet. Two are joined to-
gether.
The turkey is healthy and has
200d appetite

—

4



Chenery -

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



12. Street Lamps



MR. W. K. COX

Barbados Needs

Advertisement

Mr. W. K. Cox, Advertising

Manager of the Caterpillar Tractoy
Co.,
Advocate yesterday that there is a
vast potential reservoir of visitors

of Peoria, Illinois told the

in the middle west of the U.S.A.,
who knew where to find Barba-
dos on the map, but that was all
they knew about the island which
is less than 12 hours by plane
from Chicago,

He said that if the island were
better advertised in those and
other parts of the U.S.A. and
people were told about it, he was
quite sure that many more visitors
would come here for a vacation
especially during the winter
months.

Mr. Cox who is on a Caribbean
and South American tour in the
interest of his. firm, called here
last week by B.W.ILA, from San
Juan for a week's holiday, before
continuing his tour, He was accom-
panied by his wife and they are
staying at the Hotel Royal,

He said that there was only one
man from his office who had ever
been to Barbados, but there had
been several field engineers and
district representatives who hai
been down here, This was his
first visit to the island and he was
inypressed by what he had seen
When he returns home and talks
ubout his visit he knows it will
evreate interes. among his friends
and associates,

Firm’s Advertisement

Speaking of Caterpillar’s adver-
tlsing department, he said that
they spend millions of dollars
advertising in papers and maga-
zines throughout the world in
order that they could inform
people about the products they
manufacture and what these pro
ducts could do to create a bette:
standard of living and incidental-
ly, additional wealth for all coun-
tries where Carterpillar products
are used,

His Company was the only one
that had developed a certain type
of maintenance book on how to
take care of the machinery. These
are of the illustrated or cartoon
type. These books have been
translated into several languages
including Spanish, Portuguese
French and Swedish,

“We have our machines coming
to Barbados and the people I
have talked to who own them
speak highly of them. I am nov
surprised by this because these
machines are designed and built
to do heavy work such as that re-
quired in sugar cultivation.”

He said that Caterpillar
machines are not labour displac-

ing machines. They supplement
Jabour and do the heavy work
which today is more profitably

carried out with machines, Such
work can be done better with
machines and enables labour to
be employed in skilled trades
where earning power is consider-
ably higher than the case of just
hard manual work. Thus the
country and its people benefit
from such mechanization

Logging Business

Mr. Cox who was in the logging
business in California joined
Caterpillar Co., in 1928 because of
his experience in using tractors on
logging and constriction work
He was hired to teach other
people how to use the equipment
in these and other operations. The
work of teaching users the correct
use of the equipmént is now
carried out by the Caterpillar
dealer organisation which was the
biggest and recognised us the best
in the world, ,

Electric Sales and Service are
the dealers in this territory.

Mr. Cox is familiar with suga
manufacture and is always in-
terested in seeing how each



w Q ods that will be admired



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These are all

12. Se sa)

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CAVE SHEPHERD & U9, LTD.

BROAD STREET.







the.



Cases For Grand Sessions

To Be Erected
In St. Michael

THE ELECTRIC

COMPANY

will erect 12. stre

lamps at selected spots in St. Michael, the Company i

formed St

Michael Vestry yesterday.

In their letter io

the Vestry the Company stated that the requirements
Barbados had ,outstripped their present capacity of t!

Station and system

The Vestry had asked the Company to install 34, t
the Company wrote that they could not install the remai

ing 22 at present.

The Company wrote that the position with regard
the generating plant was that the present available capac
ity was insufficient to meet properly the total demand anc
they therefore had to call a halt in general to new service:







all purposes in this island have
already outstripped the capacity

the neagssary funds.

They have, however, always~—— :

arded supply for street light- .

s being of prime importance Nightengale
from the standpoint of the public .
nd for that reason they had ,
agreed to the immediate instal- Hame Extended
lation o e 12 le S.

With ena to the remaining |, Additional Spade ‘has neers oe
22 lamps, that would entail the ®t tne Nightengale home. This nev
use of some 1,400 yards ef cop- SPace will accommodate about 2
per conductor, if they were to â„¢ore children,
be erecte< in the positions When the Vestry was inform
shown. The delivery period with of the completion of the exten
egard to copper under present sion, Mr. Mottley suggested th» |
onditions was unpredictable, the guardian be requested to pi
but they were prepared to order pare a statement showing h
the copper and ask the Controll- much it cost per capita to run th
er of Supplies for assistance in home and pass on this inform:
expediting it. — tion to other Vestries and al'ow |
a The Vestry’s contribution to them to pay for perhaps one 0! }
he cost might be reduced if the the children at their institution
positions of the lamps could be The Vestry agreed to this sugge:-
changed. 3 \ shevs Oren =

Company's Capacity — Mr. F, Goddard said that if the |
eequiedamean i pple eo on Vestries could not afford it, th

F eould approach Government for

of the present station and system
They were hopeful, however,
that something would soon be
done,

Consideration of the letter
deferred until a Company’s
resentative would be present

After the letter was read, Mr
Mottley suggested that the atten
aon of the Company be drawn to

fact that tree limbs near
Street lamps were causing bad
diffusion of the light at some
points. He said that the Com-
pany had removed some _ limbs,
but there were more to be re-
moved. He recommended _ that
the Company should inspect the
spots at night so that they would
know which limbs were causing
bad diffusion,

Mr. C. A. Brathwaite
that the Company be
ind informed that the
re dissatisfied with the
conditions

Pension
Vestry decided
$23.63 to whichever
their late employee
gate-keeper of the St. Michael
Infirmary, buried him This
will be paid on the receipt of the
undertaker Inis money was
due as pension

The Vestry decided that at

present they do not need the
services of Chas. N. Weekes
as promoter of civic beauty
and culture in and around
the city and suburbs. Mr

Weekes had written offering

his services to the Vestry.

The Vestry will pass on for the
consideration of the Commis-

was
rep-

asked
written
Vestry
lieht
ing
The to
relative
Alex

of
Payne,

sioners of Health a letter from
the Chief Engineer, Waterwork;
Department, asking the Vestry
to submit a priority list of two
mains which might be included
in the Department’ cheme for
additional mains and standpipes
during the coming financial year.
territory is developing methods to
suit their particular conditions

He has been to sugar plantation
in Louisiana, Jamaica, Cuba and
Puerto Rico and during this week
he will be visiting along with Mr
Laurence Bancroft uga
estates in Barbados

many



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Symmonds, the Vestry grar
$1,000 more to be used for repa
to old age pensioners’ hou
Three thousand dollars have a. |

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$1,000 Granted |
For Repairs |

On the motion of Mr

Me )

Mr. Symmonds said that ti
$3,000 had saved many old ar |
vensioners from getting wet du.- |
ng the rainy season and many |
more were still in need of their |
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Blackcurrant, Raspberry, Apricot,

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Golden Shred, Silver Shred, Scotch

Orange ‘e 49 — 45
Robertson's Strawberry Jam ..... 68 Oo 57
Robertson's Ginger Marmalade ..... 69 — &

{\} Dutch Cut Stringless Beans per tin 28e.
Dutch Small Carrots per tin 34c.
Ranch Veil Loaf per tin 64e.
Dairy Lea Cheese Spread per pkt. 36c.
Bridal Icing Sugar per pkt. tic.
Apie Pea Nut Butter per Jar 6le.
Denmor Boneless Hams 4 Ibs, tin $5 65
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Smedley’s Str-wherries, Raspberries, Gherries per tin 94c.
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PAGE - Six”

cree ete es em

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

EEASSLEIED ADS) === sue | wore 7

TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952 ie

SHIPPING NOTICES

















































TELEPHONE 2508, REAL ESTATE HELP SS a St il lan I Allis
a a tent | CAPABLE NURSE—Must sleep in. | MONTERAL, AUSBRAIZA. 2W =f
For Births. Marriage or Engagement! > HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom | Appiy to Mrs. J. B. Taylor, Durham ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. | one DEL
vane San rs ne ib Ca ite the FOR SALE house, ali conveniences, with party- House, Worthing View 43.52—3n GANZ. LONE) | a M wi . “Cae thd
of ny r $$ —__—___— ized living r open verandah, kitchen , ARIBE” will accep’ argo
for ANY number of words, s “4 rm ‘oom, a on oan. 3 CLERK—A ; Passengers for St. Lucia, St.
tA ! € cetite per word for each} and utility. room, arage, laundry, —A Lady Clerk for office work s.s TEKOA” is scheduled to sail y. rena and Aruba,
tdi +4, Memes bed. Whene 2000) AUTOMOTIVE servant rodmns_ and storage room under. with a knowledge of shorthand and 5 from Adelaide February 15th, Melbourne Suiting Wednesday 27th inst.
tw oe sa $ pome., 9118 for Death | On attractive hillside site, Rockley New typewriting, and general offee work a February 26th, Sydney March 4th, Bris- 5
sieesy fter $ Dom | "GAR: One iar (fem In ged weep Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476. Apply by letter stating previous experi bane March 15th, arriving at Trinidad ' The M/V. ““MONEKA” will ac-
| ing condition. Dial 4812. Island Garage oS Beene | ee wns capebiiiy to: Box, ABC Og , Sf eS about Spril ith end Barbadcs about cept Cargo and Passengers. for
ee ideal hetees aoa 4.3.00in | Advocate Company 1.3.52—3 genes” April 18th. | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
a eae } Lg) 4 In addition to gtneral cargo this vessel Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
- PHANKS CAR-—One Vauxhall Velox 1950 Model AUCTION _ SECRETARY MANAGER, Rockley Golf | vn, has ample space for chilled and hard |) “+ March 1982.
in good condition. Price $2,000. Dial 2967 Club, Ffee quarters in Flat over Club | i frozen cargo. |
oe as 4 el + good condition rice $2, . - 7 MoD House, containing 2 bedrooms, livihg- | Cargo accepted on through Bills of The M/V. “CLARA” will accept
Zaunmion Sab <> | paged § no — { epons, cam Srum ete, also free | Lading for at Trinidad to cores nan Fo lpr ctagg
to fhe Various friends, neighbours CAR-—1 Morrie Car. 8 h.p., mileage UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER laa en "‘aavhaiens oant wie at ee ' ae Guiana, Leeward ana Windward } and Bahamas. Date of sailing to
enna re: tucked ee Cie“ usiot we Dovel | BY lnwtnictions received from. the | qual. Apply by ister 0, Secretar Foe further particular, apply, — : i
will towards our beloved mother Emily | ©keete. Phone 4231. | 29.2.52—t.f.n..) surance Co. 1 will sell on Friday, —_ whom further particulars can be FURNESS HY & CO. LTD., B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Louisa Lori duting her sickness asin . March ‘7th at Messrs. Chelsea Garage, | COMINSS. saicamere | TRINIDAD. 7 TION (INC.)
che oF : o 1 dard- a
gettung ou CAR—Austin A70, 1951 model. Mileage | Pinfold Street (1) 1849. Stands SALESMAN—For Commission Agency | - . | No, 4047.
nder 6,000. Apply T. 8. Kinch. Dia) | Vanguard. (Damaged in accident) Terms | | vines Opportunity to travel islands | DACOBED B CO. 2: | Seen: Sie



276 or 3070. 2,3,52—3n [c854. Sale at 2 p.m




































































Windows and Shutters, Ferns and other

FURNITURE

USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED



WE OFFER...
F. Nicholis, M. Prescott und E. 1 | .





; VINCENT GRIFFITH rapid promotion for right _ man | BARBADOS, B.W.1L |
I sons}, Gertrude, E : - a " ‘Auctioneer, |S2lary $200 monthly. Submit Dhoto- | be overcome. You can rely upon this well carton —
ter orma (grand-daughter). CAR: 1950 Wolseley 6/80 10,000 miles 2 3.52—4n graph with application (confidential) | Strong, active kidneys safe- known diuretic and urinary 7 Ce eee ee oe roe
Excellent condit on 1951 Morris Minor to Box H. J. K. Barbados Advocate ' by of 4 e
1,000 miles. A-1 condition. Fort Royal 2.3.52—3n } os your health by straining orate a thousands j
jarage Lid. Telephone 4504 purities and harmful wastes men and women have b
Sk ethno 27.2.52—4n UNDER THE SILVER MISCELLANEOUS «= of the = When | testified to endo health | "ASOOL
INNISS- Or ay dear] — oa — wr : ney action is inadequate and | they have ‘by taking
matic who away on the} CAR: Morris 8 h.p. 1980 Model 8,000 HAMMER fails to filter the blood properly Doan’s Pills. - Inc.
. aed ee a ilesge. Apply: 8. Bhikha, King Street, | HOUSE—Wanted as soon as possible >
: 250 : . ‘ " .
4th March, 1 ; ; hone 4814 29.2.52—3n ON WEDNESDAY 5th by order of Mrs. | moderate rental, three bedrooms mini 1/3 :
a ” nae —_ — arin OE Blea intent Ie elite: G. Chase we will sell at “San Souci” | mum, Must have servants room in good Ask your oOo '
7 fo ee ee i oe eee Kensington New Road her Furniture | condition and garnge Preferably Pine N YO VICE ‘
= Re were. toeean — mele ELECTRICAL which includes Hill, Belleville, Welches District. Notify Dealer for : ‘ 2/9 EW RK SER
leanot, Expupe. Doreen, Thelma | es | Round Tip-Top Diniig Table, Upright |J, F. Haslett, Phone 3311. Barclays Bank Backache 5/- FS, “GEN 7 - as 2
4.3.52-in. | BATTERYRADIOS 6 vot. Just Ar-| Chairs, very good Berbice Chair, Settee, 4.3.52—2n A AT eee a, ROD See Re Se March, 0,
Se a ee ved. P. C. S. Maffei & Co., Ltda Mird. Sideboard, Ornament Tabies, - » y
LAYNE—OT Bing memory of our dex 4.3.52—6n |Uphols. Arm Chair, Rockers, Pant} REQUIRED TO RENT: Furnished SS. SEBOL: L ; ck celal
brother Leonard Liayyne, who fell asleep Stands all in Mahogany: Gisss and China, | House, 4 bedrooms ‘St. John district or 4 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
> the 4th of March 1948, in the Canai we E.C. FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES— | Single Iron pecteatis and Beds, Mahog.| near for 2/3 years, Full particulars to T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
one. ’ holesale and Retail. CITY GARAGE | Dressing Table, -W. Chairs, Larder, | B . HA ate C « 9 ent *
Father into your hands we commend] co, 4671 31.2.00-t-f-n. |fureo Shimer OA Shove, decd Coffes| eros &° 2.9.52—2n FOOTBALL ned einen ~ A TRAE Te Hh ee hie Pemrrny —arrives Bdos, Act Maxch. 3008.
RS spirit $405’ gin. Kitchen Utensils, Glass Doors, sails ‘ebruary — arrives Barbados 1 March, 1952.
Always remembered by his love ones
























































































\ acc soem iti Serine meres = em
ne items. | Prompt cash paid or merehandise Secretari of Clubs are Cavalier
2.3.0. 2 Se en at ee ca Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash fexchanged. Stamps of all British West Cree aw TANADIAN SERVICE
TSUREE eee ee hana: | soatins thx perotne ethida Woke aimost indies wn Latin “America wanted also [ff asked to collect fixtures for }/§ Hand Painted Jugs
pL. ’ ’ ver of a dear almos ‘ ay
DV EEE —In Bing, Inemiiry Ot o dear) irdistinguichable from sianopany. 935, | Se SWKMMe, neue & CO. | Curacao, * See oe, heav tly = 1952 B.A.F:A., ~~ FALCON WEAR SOUTHBOUND
love. who Wie talléd to test rd ntact O. S. Coppin at 3113 asthe eee SS a | cae made rom the Honorary Secre- ({ Made in England Hatie é¢ Ship Balls Halifax Rilives Sibbilis
March, 1950 3.52—2n H.G. Offerie, 1920 Palm Grove Ave., tary of the B.A.F.A,, either 4 Pt. Capacity — $6.50
Sleep on dear one and tke your rest Los Angeles 16, California U.S.A at the “Barbados Advocate” ou 8.8 i 12th February 2ist February
: 1 Pt. — $2.00 each
For God the father knows the best POULTRY 4.3.52—1n or at the Barbados Press 3.8, ri 26th February 7th ‘March
Ever to be remembered b) HLIC NOTICES 1 niin aneitme hs. cael . ed Be baht | PLASTIC B YARD 5.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” .. 14th Mareh 24th March
Mrs. Ruth Lovell (wife), Ernest, DaCosta DUCKIINGS Muscovy Ducklings, PU “ Club Building No. 53 Swan | th wey ars A STEAMER... 23rd March 2nd April
Samuek, Joseph and John. ‘sons Ailcen t witty cents each, Mrs. K. Masalah, Four- | Street. i 4 STEAMER a3 13th April 23rd April
and CAplotth (daughters), Evelyn, Milli-tecuave Pit. St. Phillp, Dinl 2442 | ss JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY A STEAMER Ist May lth May
cent, Cy Mthit.. Cleotta and Dorothy § 4.3.52—2n 4.3.52—2n. and HARDWARE
Lovells ghters-it v 8 gran 1 "MISCELLANEOUS NOTICE | ums ee antes shetetstiteineree These vessels have limited passenger accommodation,

_—— Sc THE PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | & _— ] i
NICHOMIS—In toving |Memory of n ALL OWNERS OF DOGS | OBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
dear belaved Wife A mother Aibert! BOX CART One Low Mule drawn |Who have not yet done so are reminded baad co TD —cC SERVICE
Nicholls, who fell asivep on the 3rd} Nox Cart with spare wheel, built to|that their licéhse expired dn the sist | eel 0ose t ‘ APPLY:—DA COSTA & C vu SANADIAN vic

‘arch, 1956. roy a cow. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wil-] January 1982, and should be renewed | Wi b S
Asleep in G beantiful garden ison, Erin Hall, St. Michael, without any further, delay s e wan to uy
Free from all sorrow and pain 2.3.52—3n WOOD GODDARD BAI AVEDA & MENTS TO p es
When life journey is ended sf cinenasanemnasemenctinreeednentnet ipsaptnitineeaane Parochial Treasurer % BOF “ » ie
We hope to meet again HOLIDAY SHIRTS: Are you looking | 2.3.52—3 | 5 % . Lp \ COLLECTIONS and ODD Vi 714
Ever to be remembered by— for a gay colourful shirt? We have in- | ————~-—+ssost_-—~ a ‘i i oe =
Walter (husband), Cyril (son), Albertine | numerable styles, designs and qualitiee. NOTIC i ANY AMOUNT FOR’ SPOT CASH —
(daughter-in-law), Malcolm (itfandson), {Shirts with Barbados colourful. scenery Tae. PARION OF BT. JOHN | | |
Mard’s family 4.3.62%—1n. ] ond map a specin ‘ , . aE |
eee er : : ae ig tad chaste 0 at ee All perséns or firins @ealirig with this | at the | 5 tae CANADIAN SERVICE 4
} fecisiiadat tt alle iinet tine, Bee we ane erelnt se a ben a = 2D a> ann F St Joh a H lif. NS a ar 4
PERSONAL | SILK SCARVES: Barbados View, Pure | #ccounts to the undersigned not later tha | rom . John an alifax, N.S.
> ls Silk Scarves with colorful Scengries and | the 15th inst TY |
| Map nf the Ielgna $998 each, HANI R. S. FRASER, {eS CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIE Sa. s
a Pr. Wm, Hy. Street ae GIR yr og be — Expectea Arrival
: ereby ware 5 2.3.52—2n qe ot?” } 4
The pore we h reby wa ned 29.2.52—t.f.n S By h d 3rd Floor No. 10 Swan Street | St John Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
msoover in my nan do ne STRAW MATS, _Faney and colourful, NOTICE top Pyorrnea an | ‘. aoe, 23 Feb 16 Feb. 20 March
myselferesponsible for : one cdntracting | fer Bedrooms and Dining*room, also for 5 ial Tres ers ‘Oice, St = —— | 5.8. “SUNDTAL’ 25 Fet Feb
any debt or debts inmy name unjess by a | Door front 88. up, Can you beat it? eae Tein be Uldeed ‘at te @dck own Trench Mouth | |8.s ae 1 Mareh ts March * horn
written, order signed by me THANI Bros Dial 2466 ° 52 * | | “A VESSEL 27 Marct : :
. NORMAN .JORNRON dada ley on Thuratay 6 mats Bae, in 24 Hours aie larch $1 March 20 April







Manning Village
|, Georwe







4.3



UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE
FROM SWANSEA, LIVERPOOL AND GLASGOW

Expected Arrival

FOR RENT



— Sa

(

\

Ferochial Treasurer Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose }
St. Michael teeth mean that you are a victim of Pyor-

4.2.52—2n. | Thea or Trench Mouth, or some bad disease }

a tas aa that will eventually cause you to lose all
a =3" | your teeth and have to wear false teeth

NOTICE before your time, Since the great World |



For Results...

War these mouth diseases have spread

|











i Dates Bridgetown
re Extate of throughout the world so that now scien- . > ;
HOUS CHARLES ORMOND KNIGHT ee that dane oat of every five people TO D: VY 5. “BUNVALIEY” LIVERPOOL 2SLASGow va wtaeartados
Deceased | are sufferers sooner or later. @ an 5.8. “FEDERAL VOYAGER’ oe 25 Feb,
i , ‘ | before it is ul { 20 March = -.24 March 9 April
i s G he 1 . | time and stop these diseases =
Advertise tm thee scart, uc mans Sk | sone paving any cobs oy clame sennet| tee tee team Cater theeae ena |
“* } nt i ome engl y s * . ‘4 night, | b EE
| Michael. Apply: ¥.¥.Z. Barbados Advo-| ‘the Estate of Charles Ormon 7 | tism and heart trouble. UNIT
| te 4 deceased, late of Roaches Plantation in ED KINGDOM AND CON
Advocate Pier 4.3.52--20 | ee tnrish of Saint Lucy in this Island| New Discovery Saves Teeth TINENTAL SERVICE



techichelllintitnnne nee aa hci ty Bea

at Ralph A. Beard & Co.

Entire furniture stock, new and second hand

i ead i the 17th day of September , the discovery of an American
BEDROOM—Furnished or unfurnished, | WhO died on the 1 ee ee be Ameer ene thee der fn @ new

= My -- 1951, intestate, are requested to send in
| Seeman: Sees 4.3.62—In. | corticulars of their claims duly attested to | & ad Quick, Way..o bao So Rae
| BAS RA, BattisHeba, St, Joseph. Apply: | (2¢__ undersigned =TLMA == MILLICENT | ire the very first day, quickly takes the
m. Pickering, Windy Wold, Hindsbury | KNIGHT c/o Messrs Carrington & Sealy. | soreness out of your mouth, and soon

Noad, St. Michael, 2.3.52—2n | Solicitors, Lucas Street, Bridgetown, on | tightens the teeth. The followin: letter

. or before the 6th day of May 1952, after from Mr. W. W. B. shows the results that
can be Cured .

————
RY

Expected Arrival
Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Bridgetown,
Barbados

s.s. “SUNAVIS” ‘ 14 Feb 1l Feb 21 Feb. 5 March
s SUNRELL” ‘ ‘ 13 March 17 Feb, 22 March 7 April





SPOT a josan users get; “I suffered from Trenc.
BERESFORD — Maxwell Road. Fully | Which date T shall proceed to distribute i and Pyorrhes for, ten yea

NO RESERVE PRICES













.
Bed-| the assets of the deceased among the a bleed ae Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
he f 4 r e nm .
aa ae ret att aor eae Pee parties entitled thereto having regard del g Ba Bg while several other tee MUST BE SOLD S9OSS959539999999999S9S99685486 : ae
There Apply: Nurse Pilgrim. Phone 8101 "l only to such etaitns Of which 1 Shall thes | pore getsing looser all Ge Bima. Tt trea a tS EM ee $$$9$993560996-°
ar pls of men ind wemen = ‘ ; creme. 13 “an, | have had notice and ¥ will not be liable | many things and then heard of this new | AT CENTR. 8
who suffer « agotty @ny/and hight: ‘82—@n. J ror the assets or any part thereof so dis- discovery Amosan, In 46 houre after using e ‘ » AL EMPORIUM
;
because of p&E (Muble, wlio 46 not know | PLAT: “Avalon”, Collymore Rock, for} tributed to any person of whose debt or | mosan Jor, filiny mouth aluappeared in ¥% (Corner B: P
that every cl idiot 1 months from 1st March. Dial 3696 claim T shall not ‘then ‘have had notice: | chiree days and in two weeks I found that 18 orner Broad & Tudor Streets) %
~ ¢ Sse eet speci! remedy * 1 3.62—t.f.n,|, AND all persons indebted to the said | my loose teeth were much ti hter, and that | >
that does mostsurel? and quickly banish | " er estate are requested to settle their in- could eat the hardest of foo J hh M BI d & ¢ | You will find a fi aus .
the misery of this wretched trdnble. FLAT: To an approved tenant—Fur- eee nee ins thay at Starch raed | Guaranteed e o n . a on o. | da fine assortment of . %
. Petr ed Tat, Large cool rooms, Gas, s ray york. fast and certall Y P,

Male a confidant of your chemist Aske uy telephone, water, Situated near ILMA MIULICENT aoe: nants guaranteed to at your | ums CAR ENTERS” TOOLS x
him about Man Zim Plic Remed He ‘fotels ond beautiful beach. Special terms Qualified Administratrix of the Estate | from bleeding, end sore mouth and tig nten Auctioneers | ¥%
evil tefl you. tt £ a nity long tenanay For appointment— of Charles Ormond Knight, deceased. your feoth 56 FOE COMDLAC et ap or a= Buy TO-DAY TO-MORROW ! %

this 1s no nary oimtr - s 4.3.52—4n money back on return of empty package. . ‘ = or pay more jo :
hs " \pply: Box H. c/o Advocate " 7 teeth or 5 . eek 5
but a soothing, healing, ‘srangthaning 4.3.89-0n Do pibnemangs en ne eee Agehen starts ot £1 0.66 Relibaemate Avaliebic Ts
balm that at once stops the intense irrite —— and heart trouble. Get Amoson from your





. * MODERN FURNISE FLAT—
away internal, external, ayer = Bhai 4 Beorbatning.
‘or further particulars, Apply to Alma
achley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.
23.2.52—t.f.n.

Pao OL ani dan Bath-| ®t the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon | __

ation and clears
gore or bleeding piles,
The unique tube in which Man Zan is
id makes this preparation so easy and
jean to use. The big size supply, with







bhomist today under this iron-clad guaran-
Public Olficial Sale eet
nothing as the
THRO SAB orice’
t a,

tects yo

For Pyorrhea--Trench Mouth

566.6666 , So
PELL OPOPE PPE PEE OL SESEPLEES EOS

©. O-CEDAR |



(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904).
(1904-6) & 30)
On Friday the 2ist day of March 1952



%
SEE OUR BEAUTIFUL





























































sa iakeen it ehinee LAND: : “ : enna >
special applicator, is usually saffickmt to | j.cha on the seaside next St. Aidan's! Will be, sold ‘at ny office to {os ean oe ‘ g 3
: Sone ri 3
clear away the most difficult case. 1apel.. Apply No. 47 Swan Street, oka aga oR “ \ | 9 % g
Ree the name of this special | «cond floor oleh 1.8.52—8n ) "All that certain piece of Land con- INTERESTING TO y i PATTERNS OF * g
feme.'y for pile trouble | One () WAREHOU 7 ; | taining by_admeasurement 28.6 Perches e | % ~
pil aon Deen TCE, Spey |situate at Bath Village, in the Parish of VISITORS g1¢ x %
via arc Bara Factory, Pi yn | Christ Church butting and bounding on ; Xi :
: | 3.5& 0) lands now or late of one Clarke. or a * You rasan a ATER BATH MIS x x
meanest ee 1 called tlane, and on two sides ‘our usual WARD VATE ‘ , y x
a rt a rn | lieshe's Land Bush Hall BN Sdod ‘bust on. the Public, Road, together with the IF THERE GAS IN HOUSE x . 1% :
z A day ne oot hi us! th t knows busi- | Messuage or Dwelling Houses, Buildings, Call at your Gas Showrooms and % | @® ~
cs. Apply. E. Alleyne, Bush Hall, | &¢., appraised as follows:— See the Beautiful White Porce- 3 | @ g
PILE REMEDY (8 te otic. | Be, sie Re RNY aifBCRY Sint | Bis Eunmel Gas Geynere NS in Squares an e g x
; ‘| RIGHT HUNDRED A § minutes you can have warm bath \* 8 s
/ i 4 POUNDS _ (£833.0,0) Attached from | % Price Lae ee ath Y & %
G07 29009000009 I ‘] Ethelbert Johnson for and towards sat- | & * x
14 isfaction, &c., * PORCRBELO SL OEAO BBB OOOO | > Vy d |<
~ Tf not saved but secking % f N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day { Salvation, please write fo: \ ORIEN TAL et purchase t. t. RADLEY 3
.pet ¢ Provost Marsha! ‘ »
RS FREE HOOK = &)} SOUVENIRS fi) me: sarnay once FOR SALE THE POLISH FOR A %
. Which Makes s - 4.3.52—3n as a. going concern: small | ,
a ¥ 5 : | ty j
£ Gps WAY OF 3! hotel” in St. Vincent with Shop conveniently at... (3 BRIGHTER HOME
s ag “e
bo ol; AR ; magnificent views of moun- . x
® - SALVATION ~ |} CURIOBTDADES, LOST & FOUND tains and the Grenadine islands O'CEDAR POLISH 3
x ALY ATIC %|} DE LA INDIA OBINA e Ideal proposition for a retired 4-oz. tins @ 32¢ x
$ SLAIN’ STi BJIPTO : couple to operate and live } “GENERAL H ARDW-. ARE SUPPLIES % 12-02, tins @ 66¢ %
& . eee, thins ‘ T H A N l > s LOST ‘i amid beautiful surroundings 2-pt. tins @ $1.33 \ =
me ae . * o 1 P iulars ! 5 y 2
3 Book Tract Service, 30 % Pr. Wm. Hry. St, Dial 3466 fh ect wre Wane ae ene cpt, Bim: tints @ $4.00 iy 3
"4 . . ooks, Four Winds, St. Jame :
S> Centual—Ave.,, Bangor, NI. % | | CONSOLATION TICKET: Series E. 8377 | behe ame ee Te ee |S RICKETT STREET (Opposi O’CEDAR MOPS—$2.95 each
ene tne % SSS | Return to L. Smith, Market Hin, St. | x (Opposite Post Office) ‘3 wer mops
POLI ALAC COC George 4.3.52—11 P F
My ¢ 20 ape we eee re oo cadideas OC BCSIRO : i LL, l
PELL COTOTOSP COVOCSSORG, | 8 FPVPCSIOGOS *, | -——_—___ —__-— >. —@ 84¢ and $1.52 each
5 eis te a ss : : 565, Fg OOD SSS SSSSSE A, 4 tptetotetots | -52 each. x
> > 1% One CONSOLATION TICKET, S PO PLLP LALA LLLP POLO PLE LOLA
h I Offer as, if and when x | U R N I , Hj a ae CONE aan he PLPC PE POPP APP CE POLES is Let us supply your x
PA % | wlease contact Montie Phillips, Ch > | oe requirements ‘.
% isstied- | Hill, St. Joseph ar: < i s
* ; $ y
< ‘ere * Ole | ‘ sR e .
% Crry OF : MORE and MORE | “TICKET:, One BT c Race. Ticket 518 PL NTATIONS LTD x
g . Series O. 5976. Finder please return X | A s
t MONT at EAL at this W. Hope, Warrens Factory 4.3.52—1" . | 4 : %
e Yi \ 3n- a 66666066684 LLL OLE OOD EOD .
x 4% Bonds, payable Can- MONEY SAVING STORE PerenearnenseneC one | | < COBB CCEEUSEEINEELIOSES SOO O05
& ada of New York, . > _f TW ’ 4s > |)
S ; s e Money-saving NEW and Renewed () S UJ ER ¢C 1S}
x Pricé; dpprox. 99 net, New Wardrobes, Dresser-robes, Vanities, B Y CL b CONC T They repe ompetition and compel :
% York funds. Stools, Cheval and other framed ii |
> Suitable for Trust funds or Mirrors, $1 up, Bedsteads, Beds, AT ST. CECTILLA BARRACKS |
reinvestment of proceeds Washstands $8 up--China, (Passage Road)

m and Kitchen Cabinets,

from the Your are invited to attend a Grand

you to buy NOW



ealied Common-





D for Dining, Kitehen, Radio 1 > piv’ by the
wealth | of Australia 5% Decoration She ata TROVE “CLUB oh
1952/55. Thursday 13th March, 1952, at
—agipe w 2 IMonos, Gramaphone, Type-



8 pm

writes

Tianjos, Iee boxes

DRESS GOODS
DEPT.



Admission: Adults 1/6 Children 9d.
Tickets on Sale at St. Cecilia Bks,
Police Band will supply the musie

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE

Government of

SOUTHERN

GENTS
DEPT.

HOLD &
FANCY GOOl





L. S. WILSO







OSS LTT
> cs Ss OOOO of BoE PSF Oty







4 +64.
LLL LLLP AAS









$49O6666666OCOOCEO < <
PLLLLPLL LLLP LLPPLDPDPPEEOT PPE OOM ME CLL A A ALLL ELLE
SOA ot ttt tt tt Att AA AAA ADD AAA ALA A A A A AAA AA Lt it ttt tgttststee Pe

r
‘ mus At mt . a . #2
RHODESIA SPRY STREET. DIAL 4049 rey Oe ek % Now Gents’ Vests.... 2 for $1.0) Fancy Straw | IN
s. Py, RS. - a White & Socks, Lovely & MAB iG ik cane 88c. | 3
~ % Re sistered Stoc > . POESEESS i : ; . }
og te sistered Stock due Wooeooonpeononoonen seo oooeen SSooseeeebateeeee, told. ....... 79. up Strong ....,. 3 for $1.00 Bed Tick as 9 :
ee al t POOSOGOS POS 4% African Prints $1.08 up ia ace lia: yee wie Be $1.14 yd. S| MAGI F
; ret London, ss wa’ y , ‘ Prints from 39e. y, y eK .
$ sl as x EX CEPTIONAL V ALUES » Domestic ...... 39e. ., from 96c. up Dishes ....... » $1.27 i
5 NN Sis onn OM: HK. Strong Oil Cloth Fancy! 1.39 HEALING OIL
% icp cel x 47c. Per |b % % Satin Brocade... 7c Cotton ones.. 3 for $1.0 Carpets & Rugs.. 3.58 up Ht
$ Boi oe Rig GALV. NAILS was Cc. Per lb. x ae ELK. Strong Blankets, Lovely ; i}
x UGANDA % |S Bile SE seas vies a Tam Silk ........ 4 for $1.00 Quality 2.98 is good oe Use it for {lls
S x x ersey Silks . 2 Striped Tropicals... .. $2.98 Suit Cases... 2.40 up coughs, colds, colic and diarr- i
‘¥ vont?” Registered Stock duc B18 WATERPROOF ROPE 72c. Per lb. % Taffetas .... 59e. Plain Tropicals....... $2.98 Towels 54c. up hoea, and externally for cuts i
b Bice: 00 net London. $18 ads fe eee Re ee ee and” bruises, sprains and |)
et London 1X i ee eac . yon Shio _ MOE vidcss . FI oa ' vusten 4 SS GARDEN HOES Cc, S) 2 Flowered Spun 89c. eve Cans, Ghicts, a. at cups. dak Sevened Mauna sttathe. < od for your stock @
DB vaaifients | ines “ravepis > G 30c h X, ee New real reductions! Lines at Special Reduc- }| and poultry too. i
% ves 1 e ayable & yg ARDEN RAKES Pa eac * Sharkskin $1.98 Binoculars ... $?.40 each tions.
taxef to vesidents outside |
% came ° d R18 ° x } TRIPLE VALUE IN ONE
. . me eis ./ |
% ? ies S| % These and many more < BOTTLE — THAT'S
% A. MM. WEIEa Bs x
Na : s x
x Stock broker. % 1% BARGAINS at x e “MAGI”
% Diu 1796 Hours 9—3 3 /% x
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S Upstairs Phoenix Phatmses 3 . W, ; an M. Heat Stee THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS HEALING OIL
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a a
% TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952

HENRY

ee °
NO SHor! wE $
\/ RUMBLED IT. BY MY

COUNT HES FIRED
NINE ALREADY. EVEN

WOODLEY HAS
HAD MY_









THE MUG! HE
DIDNT RECKON ON
My SECOND GUN!

7 HIS DEATH IS ALL My FAULT...














MUST RETURN THIS RING
TO THE POOR BANDAGED GIRL
WHO LOST IT IN THE GARE DU
NORD TERMINAL / COULD MEAN
A LOT TO HER... WONDER WHAT
HER NAME IS

,

2,

5

tient



Pa ia,

NOW YOU CAN START
RIGHT TO WORK-~i/M
GOING OUT TO LUNCH-
AND WHEN I GIT BACK
LL HAVE A LOT OF
LETTERS TO DCTATE!

THANK YOU
FOR HIRING
ME-SiR/

IN TIME?





yee) ay ae Ey ng bey





FRIENDLY TOZ PUTIT AWAY, G

JUST AS IF I'D PULLED THE
TRIGGER! I STARTED ALL
THIS... AND BEFORE IT'S
THROUGH, I'LL REPAY BIG
MOE FOR THE WARDEN'S

THEY DON'T \NOR YOU TO THEM WITH
THe NATIVES STARE HOSTLELY AT LOOKsVERY ] THAT GUN IN YOURHAND.
wT

WHAT ? YOU SAY
ME WIFE WUZ
HERE WHILE I
WAS OUT?
WHAT DID SHE
HAVE TO SAy ?

[THE KEY FITS! WE'LL ROLL
THE PLANE OUT, BIJOU...
PRay YOU CAN WARM HER UP

LET'S ||



OF THE ROOM, THE *6OOY*
OF WARDEN MILES SUDDENLY
STIRS... AND FROM HIS
LIPS THERE COMES A
MUFFLED MOAN...

ae

BARBADOS ADVOC: ATE



BY CARL _ANDERSON

sariseveD !



| HATE PEOPLE

WHO RETURN

rues NING ne ( > H
LLING \<1 x
ou! Ae :
















T-THIS...THIG MUST BE WEE
OORRIE'S BETROTHAL RING TO WEE
LAURIE / BUT.,.BUT SHE SAI... SHE
LOST IT THREE YEARS AGO WHILE
SWIMMING! HOW DOES IT TURN

UP NOW...LIKE THIS 7

NOTHING TO |
ME-BUT YOU |
HAVE A NEW
SECRETARY-








60 Loox see! || F

A CLOUD OF DUST!
IT MUST BE THE
HAWK AND HIS

MEN /

J
—

THE MAN APPROACHES. THEY.

OK
S CIOUSLY AT HIM. HE EXTENDS’

iG HAND ~ THEY ak AGAIN ++

QUICK. GET
THE DEAD PILOT'S
GUN AND AMMUNITION
..s HE. WON'T NEED FF...

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f/f



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A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Indust

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BAP *ADOS)
















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* Sulphamezathine > Sodium Solution 16°,

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL Hersey nner ton LTD., WILMSLOW, MANCHESTER

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Usually Now Usually Now
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Tins Brisket-Beef (4-lb) 4.20 4.00 2.35 2.12
Tins Aylmer’s Fruit Salad 85 80 Tins Smedleys Peas Ks 49 45
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .. 48 42 Pkgs. Jello Puddings .. 23 19

PAGE SEVEN ©



Now is the Hime S STUART & SAMPSON's

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THE COLONN



DK
A {

GROCERIES

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K. J. HAMEL-SMITH & CO. LTD. |

Distributors
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LLL LL LLLLLLLLLLLLLECLLELELLCLLCE PL LLPLLSSES”,

%

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JUST TO MENTION A FEW ITEMS NOW OPENING
FENDER TAPE
CELLULOID SHEETS
CORK SHEETS
FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE
GREASE GUNS
OIL CANS
REAR VIEW MIRRORS
BATTERY CABLES
BATTERY HYDROMETERS
BATTERY CHARGER BULBS
HIGH PRESSURE AIR HOSE %”
HOT PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS
SUCTION VALVE GRINDERS
ENGINE VALVES—AIll Models
DECARBONIZING GASKETS SETS—All Models
GENERATOR ARMATURES—AIl Models
4 ODG E SPARK PLUGS
ALVE GRINDING COMPOUND
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3 AQUA-TECT for water proofing ’gnition Wires
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‘ SIMON IZ KLEENER AND WAX
HOLTS WONDAR WAX
CHAMOIS AND POLISHING CLOTHS
LICENSE DIGITS AND PLATES
ALL TYPES MECHANICS’ TOOLS
“SAVE TIME, DIAL 4269 FOR YOUR REQUIRE-




MENTS, WE'LL SURELY HAVE IT”
ECKSTEIN BROS.
Dial 4269 — Bay Street

wi

sea’?
” PAGE EIGHT

wre







Know Your Football—.aw wv



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Thunder
Second

Wins In|
Regatta —

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

WHO said a Tornado could not sink?

Well, one over-

turned and sank on Sunday. It was the first time since
Tornadoes began to race in the island that one went so far

under water.

Formerly it was believed that
this type of boat would only rest
on its side and take ina few
inches of water, But Breakaway,
skippered by Teddy Hoad Jnr. in
Sunday's races, overturned, was

It was a good fight between
Thunder and Edril in the final
round but Thunder kept the lat-
ter well covered. Thunder held on
to the lead and finished the race
‘nine seconds










Sperts Window

EVERTON meet Carlton
this ev



WEATHER REPORT








TUESDAY, MARCH 4, 1952







DURABLE
CROCKERY

e@We have just received a

: : ahead of Edril.
(By oO. Ss. COPPIN) i filled with water and at one stage Tempest was a minute and 22 R fee ee ’ new shipment of crockery in
PLAYERS’ EQUIPMENT mast and boat were completely seconds behind and she had a lead otal B a Codrington: nil a
A PLAYER shall not wear anything which is danger- og tects tinea tia Dal ae a a ee ea. © flowered designs and plain
ous to another player. Boots must conform to the follow- Ne eee ee ee ee , Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F
ing standards :—all bars and studs must be made of leather Senake Gott oF sun tad The reste ae as follows:— neue Mibehamed oak oe colours. They can be bought
or soft rubber; nails shall be driven in flush with the leather and was third around the buoy. A 72rmdo hrs. mns. sees, mins. secs Pi. Wind Velocity: 12 miles per in sets or in individual pieces.
or rubber; bars shall be transverse and flat, not less than few seconds later she overturned, i i 12 2 23 @ hour
width of the boot snd be rounded at the corners. a ee eet i BOB 3 2 || termes oo amy oso o
wi of the boot an r s. : ee ee . , - — NF. . °
Stuas shall be round in plan and and they are also authorised to re- H. College, his boat with outboard motor, TO-DAY Undoubtedly Values in Quality.
not less than half an inch in ject any player whose boots do not tied off by the Oregon, went to : Suatied: 690 am.
diameter. Combined studs ana comply with the requirements of N D their assistance. He picked up Merlyn Lead Sunset: p.m.
bars may. be worn provided that the law. Otre Dame _ Xs Wilkinson while @ row boat, Moon: Quarter, March 3

the whole conforms to the general
requirements of this law.

Other than the small metal
seating for the screw type of stud,
no metal plates even though cov-
ered with leather or rubber, shall
be worn,

The usual equipment of a player
consists of a jersey or shirt, short
trousers, stockings and boots. A

With regard to the shorts there
are many breaches of this law in
the type of shorts worn by some
players. For example, the sample
in the picture is searcely seen in
Barbados—elastic waistband. Our
players wear shorts with metal
buckles at the side which can
easily inflict a nasty wound on
hl player in a tussle for the

goal-keeper must wear colours bal

which distinguish him from other
players. €

ow that I: have outlined the
rule, it might appear at firstethat
this is a very simple rule and

rings with huge stones inset forwards were first to organise helm, Thunder, skippered by Clyde Gaskin took 3 wickets} ton vs. Carlton—5.00 p.m.
cannot be numbered among those and these have been known a forward movement. Medford John Bladon and Fury, skippered for 40 runs, and B. K, Bowen Aeroplane Club Lecture, Brit-
which exercise a great influence on to cut other players. Again on the right wing, received the by Tom Wilkinson. who was slightly indisposed, got ish Council—7.30 p.m.
the good conduct of the game. some players wear some loud belts ball and centred. Griffith, in- “mhe poats were well groupe} 2 for 63. | Sra MM a i le
: around their waists and the metal side ight, miskicked and Paul 4¢ the start. First around the Commonwealth in their turn ay Oe 2
Checking Boots head and other metal fittings have Tudor, centre forward, took & buoy was Thunder, followed bylieat the wicket were all out for 69
This is not tne case and I am ‘“jured other players. shot which went wide of the Tempest and Breakaway. Shortly runs, Sandiford 11 and Lord 10
afraid that it is honoured more These are points to which play- goal.

in the breach than in the observ-
ance in Barbados. For example,
how many players check their
boots before a match to see that
all the nails at the bottom of their
boots, studs included, are flush
with the leather.

Ts it not a fact that some of
these rise up during the course of

Rings, Belts

In addition to this, some players
arrive for play wearing some

ers must give their individual
attention and help the hard work-
ed referee in his task.
Punishment for any infringe-
ment of this Law, the palyer at
fault shall be sent off the field of
play temporarily. He shall not
return without first reporting to
the Referee who shall satisfy

Draw Match

The College-Notre Dame First
Division football match at Ken-
sington yesterday evening ended
in a goalless draw. The outstand-
ing player was Cammie Smith,
Harrison College goalkeeper. He
brought off many delightful
saves.

Harrison College took the kick
off with Notre Dame defending
the northern goal. The College

The College forwards again
bore down on their opponents’
goal, This time F,. Tudor, thei
inside left, took a beautiful shot
which goalkeeper L. Straughan
saved,

Notre Dame, a few minutes
later, missed a golden opportun-
ity to open their account. F.



manned by two men, went out to
give Teddy further aid, After a
struggle which lasted over an
hour, they eventually got Break-
away to the Club mooring. A
Harbour Police launch also came
to the assistance of Preakaway
but the situation was already un-
der control.

Five boats started tn Sunda’s
race. They were Tempest, ..«1p-
pered by Bruce Hamilton, Edril,
skippered by Jackie Hoad, Break-
away with Teddy Hoad at the

ifterwards Breakaway was out,
leaving four in the race.

On the run to the western mark
Edril went into the lead. Thunder
was now second, Edril and Thun-
der crept away from the other
two. Edril was 21 seconds ahead
of Thunder whose time for the
round was 20 minutes. Fury third,

C’wealth' On
First Innings

Merlyn scored a first
lead over the ne
Sports Team when their two-
day cricket match opened at
Merlyn Sunday.

Merlyn winning the toss bat-
ged first, making 207 runs in
140 minutes. Lewis 74, Ramsay
50, Headley 31, and Greaves 27,

not out were the highest scorers. |



being the only batsmen to reach
double figures. V. Todd bowling
for Merlyn, took 6 wickets for
27 ~=runs.
The match ends Sunday.
nee

Three Murder
Cases

Tide: 9.14 a.m.
Low Tide: 1.28 p.m., 5.27 p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.

Meeting of House of Assembly

3.00 p.m.
Football: Kensington — Ever-















CAVE

SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.
40-18 Broad Street







“ITS SUCH A
RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE ¢
WITH TEETHING ..”

the season than ; oe jn. Daniel, their left winger, receiv- —— : ss 55. sec .
Pp has er ast on a me eb Eder Se cee teat ed a long pass and centred, ee ae beg an ae From Page 5 Try giving your baby Ashton &
eferees are allowed to go into only re-enter the ci Sha Mandeville took the ball to Denna oaune ts Tr ast e 7 e Waren a Girt doesn’t want to leave .
at ect 8 o only re-enter the game at @ Within a few yards of the Harri- lead of 21 seconds on Tempest. " accusea was instructed to re- Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
e players’ dressing rooms and moment when the ball has ceased After clearing the buoy in the

inspect their boots before a match



Boat Race
Will Decide

few seconds after Mandeville Street mark. Tempest which tober 26 and October 30, 1951. ingredients. The name “Dr. Chase” '
By BARCLD PALER took a shot which Camie Smith, overtook Fury was third. His Lordship told Small that] i your assurance. ‘ . INFANTS POWD
Games Ch 1 A Belgian plan to match the the College custodian, saved. Thunder went on to complete the offences he pleaded guilty to ¥
o1ce men who are probably the best this round 28 seconds ahead of were serious ones. “I am going ta DR. CHASE’S Se ee rT

By HYLTON CLEAVEK
THE Olympic Committee of the
teur Rowing Association have
amMounced plans for the selec-
tien of Britain's rowing represen-
tatives at Helsinki, These plans
are not final and are referred to
as an oe report”; but, as
rowing men have been wai sO
anxiously for sy

some direction
this matter, the news is wale

oice of an eight will not be
decided until after the Tidewav
head-of-the-river race and the
University Boat Race have been
held on March 22 and 29.
Leander, Thames and Lon-
don have asked to be
considered. The Leander crew,
which contains six of last year’s

Cambridge eight, will be in

hard training at Putney from

March 3.

They may re-form

After the University Boat Race,
they may reform last year's crew
entirely, and go into training in
that order on April.21.

There is always the possibility,
however, that the new Cambridge
eight will prove exceptionally
brilliant, and will have to be con-
sidered on its merits,

Oxford could create a surprise,
while Thames and London may
settle which of their crews is the
better when they race one an-
other over the Putney-Mortlake
course in March,

Wait’ for the eight

Selection of a coxwainless four
will rest upon the decision in
regard to the eight, depending
upon which men are set free.
Leander, Thames and London
have asked to be considered here,
too.

For the double and single sculls,
finals are to be held, if necessary,
over a 2,000 metre course at Hen-
ley on Friday, June 13, so as not
to interfere with Reading Regatta
the next day.

Double scullers who have asked
to be considered are Bradley and
Burnell, Davies and Kemp, Lutz
and Brown.

to be in play.

Stars Will Not Meet



son College goal but failed to
take a shot. The College backs
intercepted and cleared.

Notre Dame missed another

second round Jackie Hoad chang-
ed course to pass by Breakaway,
which was still going from side to
side in the water, This was to

move the four tires sometime in
the month of December and since
then the property which has
been recovered was missing.

class—and have to make embarrass-
img explanations—it's Paradol she
asks for. For Paradol means quick
relief from suffering caused by



. wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular

C32 and are absolutely SAFE!

ortunity to score when Sentence was postponed onj Periodic pains—headache, too— ‘= i ~
Dettin. their centre forward, cause Jackie the race. Oswald Small who pleaded l- | without disagreeable after-effects. S
Until Games after outrunning the College Thunder went into the lead. ty of three charges of building| Ask your druggist for Paradol, ASHTON & PARSONS

three distance runners in the
world, Emil Zatopek, Czech
Olympic 10,000 metres champion,
Gordon Pirie, the British six miles
champion, from Coulsdon
Reut Oigampis a own Gaston
> A metres cham-
pion, has broken down.
a ee vier tee St. Gilloise,
ave n arrange a race
over 5,000 metres at their meeting
in Brussels on Wednesday, May
21, but have just been informed
eet Zatopek will not be able to

ere is also some doubt
whether the British Amateur
Athletic Board would have
given Pirie permission to run.

There is every chance of Pirie
offering a real threat to Zatopek’s
supremacy at the long distances in
the Helsinki Games.

Zatopek’s bid to win the Olym-
pic 5,000 three days after he had
won the 10,000 metres produced
one of the biggest thrills of the
Wembley Games.

Zatopek practically sprinted
the last 150 yards to be beaten
in the end by Reiff by a matter
of feet,

Pirie is continuing his strenuous
preparation, running eight to 10
miles over Farthing Down every
evening of the week. He is not
afraid to tackle the Southern
cross-country championship at
Hadfield (Essex) on Saturday.

L.E.S.



Q,C. DEFEAT
FOUNDATION

QUEEN’S COLLEGE defeated
the Girls’ Foundation 17—4 in a
slow game of netball at Founda-
tion Girls’ School yesterday. Pat
Browne scored 10 for Queen's
College and Glenda Layne 7
Foundation’s Astrid Welch scored
three and Cecelia Ashby 1 . At
half time the score was 10—1

The umpires were Mrs. M
Wotton and Mrs. G. King.

wegarded as a first-class event in

backs, shot wide of the goal. A

Well-timed Shot

Smiih was again called upon
when Headley, at right wing for
Notre Dame, took a well timed
shot from the wing. He pushed
the ball over the cross bar. A
corner was taken, but no scoring
resulted,

Notre Dame was now on the
attack. Time after time shots
were taken at Smith, but he
proved capable between the up-
rights, He delighted the crowd
with many well judged saves.

Smith however had a spot of
luck when a shot from Roberts,
left half, which found him out
of position, struck the cross bar
and rebounded into play. At
half time both teams were still
fighting to open their account,

Shortly after the second half
began the Notre Dame’s for-
wards moved down. Mandeville
passed to Roberts who was un-
marked but Smith ran out and
saved,

About five minutes later
McCollin was injured and had to
leave the field. This did not
handicap the Notre Dame for-
wards who continued to attack
the College goal.

Mandeville missed another op-
portunity to score.
is way into the College goal
area and had only goalie Smith
to beat. He drove the ball direct
to Smith who saved easily. At
this stage McCollin, the Notre

He dribbled |

|





Dame centre forward, returned .

to the field.
H.C, Attack

College went into: the attack.
Medford, on the right wing for
College, received the ball and
centred. Qriffith just failed to
score,

A beautiful save by
brought the crowd to their feet
F. Daniel ran in from the left
wing and took a shot at the open
goal. Smith rushed back and
kicked the ball outside, saving
what looked like a certain goal
Referee Coppin soon after blew

off the game with the score un- |

changed.
The teams were as, follow :—
Notre Dame: L. Straughan, F

Smith

She was first to clear the Bay

Edril which had a lead of one
minute on Tempest. Fury was
last, a minute and 57 seconds
later,

———

breaking sometime between Oc-

postpone sentence so that I can
know more about you,” His
Lordship the Chief Justice told
Small.

scientifically compounded from 4

PARADOL

fumes Quick Relief from Pain same



~ A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES



Here she comes with her cargo of Health and
Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most famous of all
Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there Is
everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate
to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to
give that cheerful smile of abounding health and
vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate.





LIQUID in bottles of 6, 8 or 16 fluid oz.
CAPSULES in tubes containing from 25,

Uf any difficulty in obtaining, write to 4

STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.










There’s a baby to gladden a
mother’s heart!—firm
little body and strong white
teeth coming . . . These
are the blessings that come from
SevenSeaS—the pure cod liver
oil so rich in natural fats
and protective vitamins.

SevenSeaS

A NATURAL
SEA-FRESH VITAMIN FOOD







COLONY CLUB



easy motions, promote restful sleep,

MEMBERS’ BUFFET DINNER DANCE
Each Wednesday 7.30—12% Midnight

Two pairs are in the running— England, but we shall enter as Straughan, W. Browne, Roberts,

Leander and Thames—but the We did in 1948. Trials will be L. Daniel, K. Greenidge, F. Dan- “

COW «GATE

Y a ae : held at Henley on June 14 iel, P. Mandeville, Dottin, | i i
ee wee a Provincial and. ‘coastal’ clubs MéCollin, Headley. Music by C. B. Brown and his Orchestra
tors urge ny other sculler ius specialise in this form of rowing, Harrison College: C. Smith,

terested to compete in the Wing- though in 1948 they were all Mayers, F. Squires, Mr. Smith,

«»
‘ . e Evening or Formal Dress
field in April. beaten by a scratch four from Simmons, G. Squires, Medford,






MILK FOOD







fi 1 Oxford University. The same Griffith, P, Tudor, F. Tudor oF
ee ng rst-c noe site thing may happen now, a Morris. eat a | ze Apply to the Secretary of Colony Club
ie Cox ours is not usua —L.E.S. ** eferee : i. . &..C in, “ ‘ j
. ——__—__-—-—-— ss —— oe Chey will be what you want them to be on Cow & Gate fer full or at Membership
| Th yl Do It Every Time senna Ste By Jimmy Hatlo © wm» Telephone 0107 for Reservation

UDNEY WAS THE ONE PUPIL IN THE Goes THE END OF THE TERM+-GUESS
SENIOR CLASS WHO GAVE MISS WHO EXPECTS TEACHER TO WRITE LETTERS
REGENTS A HARD TIME* OF RECOMMENDATION SO HE CAN |
bs . CONTINUE LOAFING IN COLLEGE=-





rever Ne

Rep Hanp PAInts

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS

AND HIGH-CLASS “DECORATION FOR Bt
INTERIORS

We have received New Stocks of ... |



idee ta
YOU DONT CO-OPERATE-you YZ ty (7D itt,
SHOW NO INTEREST! Have yOU UP” x.
NO AMBITION ,JUDNEY = GO =

YOU THINK IT'S SMART

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE Now is the time to recommend 'SULPHAMEZATHINE' SODIUM SOLUTION 16% for the c nt.ol of COCCIDIOSIS in chicks I our laWespoonflils of'Sulphameraihinc' 16% solution should IKadded la veQ gallon of drinking water urunedUrtcfy it cocckliosis is suspected. Sulntwui./.iilint. sodmiii Sulnrion 16 '., IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD.. WILMSLOW, MANCHESTER /|T7> Hdblldie'l COnp.Iif ( l.f" |f Old I,-,,-,,-! A. S. BRYDEN I. SONS (BAP ADOS) LTD, AGENTS Tins Brisket Beef (4 1b) 4.20 Tins Aylmer's Fruit Salad 85 Pkgs. Shredded Wheat 48 PAGE SEVEN STUART & SAMPSON'S EXPERT BLENDING PROTECTS THE FLAVOUR OF S. & S. RUM STIART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. HrMquarWn tai Ri Rum HURRY! HURRY! AND SELECT THESE NOW i-nva 2-Tb Tin* Morton* iiiimai in,., (ornrd Mutton T1l llr.,kf,-l Roll"" Tin. Unb Teiicur i Vral IM( • Imperial Vlrnni s ,„,..,-% l>r,.* Small Tin* II .Milr,.r >|. !k CirUUne In PKki Tin. milt i ... ki...i Tim milt >.i.ui LNCE & CO. I A I KOI HI I K ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only §t*H IAI r t %  111* urY now ilblc roMr BMSSM Tnt-rj.idr. N|.< i^lilMcin % %  IIMI SK.III Sir., I Usually Now Usually Now 4.00 80 42 Tins Anchor Powd. Milk (21) 2 35 2.12 Tins Smedleys Peas 49 46 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 19 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street \ \ A II I I. HIM I UN S A BOOK FOR GIRL, WIFE AND MOTHER WOMANHOOD BY MARGARET MOORE WHITE M.D.. London, F.R.C.S., England. M.RCOG ON SALE AT . ADVOCATE STATIONERY Hi % %  i St. fit Greyitone. Hastings. Suy it! TRY IT!! am MENIERS CW2 BREAKFAST COCOA 2.V 45< III -i'l< IH'IMJ; nulriliotiH you'll havr no Irouhlr Kelting I hirhiMrt-n to drink it. Thi-y'll Ion It! (1ET YOt'KS TOIiW On Sale at all I. -.1... Ol aW W K. J. HAMEL-SMITII & CO. LTD. Mis.li •ilni hus 'Phone 17 Itt -oIfridtfr Slrrl '. **', ',',•,'*; '*'.-. **.'>*-*!* %  **.'-v,'-^ uppiiZA Jl ST TO HkMlO\,% WWW ITEMS NOWOPEMXG nCNDSB TAPE II i i LOID SHEETS ( ..|(K SHEETS FLEXIBLE RADIATOR HOSE GREASE 1L'NS nil, CANS HEAR VIEW MIRRORS MATTERY CABLES BATTERY HYDROMETERS :KI(V ( HAIU.EK BULBS iiKiii PRESSURE AIR HOSE *^" HOI PATCHES AND VULCANIZING KITS i N IN VALVE GRINDERS UNI VALVES All Model*. DECARBONIZINa (BASKETS SETS—All Models GENERATOR ARMATURES—All Models LODGE SPARK PLUGS VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND (iASKETGOO for Sealini JoinU II' ILTS AO^'A-TECT for wter prooflni 'initton Wire* RL'BBING COMI'OUND NIZ KLEEflER AND WAX HOLTS WONIMK WAX ( HAMOIS AND I'OLISHING CLOTHS LICENSE DHilTS AND PLATES ALL TYPES MECHANICS* TOOLS Ml/. //I//.. DIAL U49 FOR YOUR REQUIREMl \ TS, /-'/./. SIREI.V HAVE IT" I tECKSTEIN linos'. Dial 4269 — Bay Street -'.'-'-'-',',',','.',V,',',*-0'^C'-VO<-W-t-*X<



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;> ISM TUESDAY. MA H > 1952 J'CA COMMUNISTS UNMASKED HUM VH'I'OIIV T. U. Cm L eaders Asked To Resign (Fro Cheaper Houses Considered ;.. .. Our Own Cormpondrnl) KINGSTON. Jca. M.rch 3. Churned with ctcMing. a secret Marxist Communist group HIP Peoples National Parly with the aim to overthrow its leadership, take control and overthrow the social in ol Jamaica. T.U.C. President Ken Hill. Mayor of nd Vice-President of the P.N.P' his r.jnK Hill. P N.P Executive Assistant md f:*., iral Secretary of T.U.C, Richard Hart. P.N.P. Executive!"ion Iran many uu.nu ol nd Is'Vice-President of T.U.C, Secretary of the Caribbean'""' " <"> "' "<• •>• ">t Labour Congress and Arthur Henrv P.N.P Executive and i," *" '""f ** '""i ln FinancialS.cret.ry of T.U.C wore requested to ..„ then ^? woode^w^w. m :np in the party or face expulsion at the end of a! fabricated *\t*A window J*dal party probe Sunday Bridgetown Housing Boi under consideration pm %  % %  •. round that the tour H's 91* popularly known h-d d against the structure lalhM aims of P N.P and tha surety and national aim* of citizens of Jamaica under rattOB of Dr. David LewLs. doctor and member of the %  %  mtnanlst party who vi.ited Jamaica between 1946 and 1948 and assisted In the formation rxisl group. Four other members of T.U.C. I were only asked to reI positions with the party their membership and %  ign a written declaration of apology and the renewal of their pledge to abide with the policies DC I'.N.P. failing which they will be asked to resign or face expulsion also. Refuse lo Resign All persons concerned have refused to resign and as a result the .-juncil party meeting BWMlaj to receive and approve the tribunal's report immediate! v dissolved the P.N.P. Eaecutive ;>nd authorised party leader Manley to appoint a special earetak> Hurricane Hits Texas CHICAGO. Ha Hurricane force winds up 10 80 miles per hour hll Fort Worth. Texas today as a giant storm progressed eastward dragging blast of cool air behind it. The Weather Bureau said there was an unconfirmed report tornado near the city but a highway patrol was unable t<> tlnd any evidence of one. Fort Worth however suffered some damage from downed power lines and broken plate glass windows. The stor lered m northeast Texas and south, eastern Oklaham-i tretched aU the way to the Atlantic seaboard. Thunderstorms and heavy rains piecoded the north-eastward advance of the huge front. Far to the north the storm took the form of snow. The Weather Bureau said the blow would develop into a "real 1 tem winder* as It picked up [speed In the Atlantic. Jamestown, North Dakota, reported six below Hi that tin windows reduced nnoasJ to preindows. i however of the opinion costs of the wooden and doors could ba f tiic Board had at their simple mechanical Committee to direct party affairs '"" Fahrenheit at midnight, until | special general meeting! Ahead of the big front New was called to deal with the refusal England was held tight in thi to resign, expell all eight members '*7 l P of tle co| d weather Coneoncerned. elect a new Executive i t,nue / 1 ro,rt '" ,hc HreB 'ailed to and officers and decide the future ma p rtent In the heavy snowrelationship between P.NJV and ( *I orm whlch announced the arT.U.C. \ rinl <* March Saturday A*> The dcefaaon ..r u„ Trtbunal hs ,muc P inches wore reported split the P.NJ>. right through thai mp loc,li **middle as between right .nd left I -^—^___ —I'.P wing, and party members navel %  begun to threaten violent, ngainst each other while leftwtn;. members of the | pre-s who they allege engineered the split. tools, such ss a band saw, a con.ret,, mixer and a stone saw. %  it pointed out that if the em uon of thhouses was to be continued, such tools should bat obtained, and moved that the Board snould give consideration 10 purchasing such tools as he std mentioned. During debute on Uie matter. Mr. M. E. Cox expressed the '.lew nisi if prefabricated steel windows were imported, it would result in reducing employment There -r. two aspects of the mutter which should be considered. The first was whether in the race of employment they should import tho steel windows and reduce employment, and secondly whether the proposed change would be more econom;1 cal. Hon. F. C. Hulaon said it should 1 f borne in mind that they I wanted lo cheapen the cost of i erection U much as possible -o that more houses might lx> built. He thought that the cost would be cheapened if they hid a few mechanical tools. He was very much in favour of protecting labour, and added thai reduction in coats would not necessarily reduction of employn.r report of the Committee nude startling disehiaurrs such as the formilfon and iralnlni of a group of \ nini.' men to be (oRimuniiU who were reqalred to swear by a gun and O Montefiore Fountain by wit 11 ii PHILLIPS OPPOSITE the Public unist piri> nunifotoa t,Library and just besides the "vmiirowsn-Mr b? an> means; Water Works building, there IV i II I t>ll> rlah '.ii. iai I . _. —' | is an open triangular space consisting of a few strips o( I lawn. And in the middle ol these strips of lawn there stands a Monument. Despite its conspicuous position and the vivid colours in which it The lumiu *hich Jamaic. gent is hlch available even force. i %  ftl %  >i Ken Hill Inn w dou • On Pag3 Church ftehind Iron Curtain is painted it seem lo attract little attention from passerv by. Everybody sees it. ami CHICAGO. March la Pastor Martin Niemoller famed German Evangelical Lutheran said last night that he came m) tiom his recent trip to yet nobody sees it. Very few cTiZ, !" nvt "L od ^STJ, %  iP e P'e know its name, and liYTSn Curtis hriM bPfUnd I f^wer st.ll know how and why KiemoiUr defended his trip to il -'ame to be erected. 1 It is the MONTEFIORE -..mst crlUcs who feared he may have fallen a victim to Russian propaganda. He said he trip on tho invitation of the patriarch of Moscow. Niemoller said he assured the Russians that "there Is not a alaglc r-iillionaire in the U.S. who would not give up the last penny of lus fortune if it would prevent world war. "But by like token I must go %  m and tell you that I found not a single Russian who world war", he said. —I'.P. MONUMENT or more com monly the MONTEKIORE FOUNTAIN. It wasn't always that the Moim meat stood in the triangular naac opposite ihe Carnegie LUraiv. Originally, it was in Beck* Place—Uie more popular num. ._ the Lower Green — at the western end of Btoad Street. It wa. 1 surrounded by iron railings. For 75 years it stood in the Lower Green — as conspicuous then as now. and as much ignored then as now Then in June 1939. it was moved to its present position The Monument was presented to the City of Bridgetown by Mr. John Montefiore. I This gentleman. of Jewish stock, was a wealthy mc.ch,o;t oJ oid owner of Neils Plantation in St. Michael. also a relative of the Jewish bankJames Mont ef ion received his knighthood from (Jueen Victoria m 1840—the first member of his race to be so honoured. This reminds us of the (act that lo: .so long ago. the Jew* in this si md formed n powerful mThey owned business-p taking up nearly the whole length of what is now Swan Street, foi this reason, this street was at on time known a* Jews' Street. In Magazine Lane, there -ttll stands the Jewish Synagogue The Montefiore Monument was erected in 1964. no' only as a monument to the donor, and in the IT.' rnprv of the long established • On Page 3 IKE TO /ASPECT TURKS' TR(X)PS PARIS. March 3. General Eisennc.wer left bv plane to-dav for Ankara for a quick look at Turkey'* M tough battle-trained divl si.ms the largest f..ree u ilhm n. North Atlantic Command r rom Turkey. Blllllbowi Vlfred H. Crucnthn Mil IU i., Athens t„ inspect %  ei tan divuuona. Th.-\ also will stop off in I tali •, with United States A mural Robert Cai %  I i hower's Ueputv m ihenu iiefo,, returnini to I'.m. I i 10:1, lire the nembars .>f • %  / dande Pad and their forces Truman Asks For Quick Ratification WASHINGTON. March 3 Truman asked demon I s Tuesday to ..btsinq,., ratification of the Japanese Peace Treatv. Senator Kins; M, fg, 1 said the Chief Executive tol.t Ihe legislative leader at a weekly he fenred fatHlnathm delay would be "mlsundcrslood m 'be Far BastHe said he told Truman he will rtKcuas the treat* at once with tin C halrman of the Foreign ltelutlms Commiltec and "1 hope to bring ,: up for consideration at nn earl* date" —V.P. result ment. H< Infnrmaa the Hoard thai there were available locally some lools which he had metinoncd. and On tininfonnatiop tha Board instructed the Manager-Secretary to Investigate the rnssinllltv of Obtaining such tools, Frri the assKtrnce of Hon. Mi Hut son A Pageant OfB'dos Rhee Wishes To Extend Mutual Security Pact WASHINGTON. March I li Svngnim Bhet, South Korean Presnd ti! i> ,n. %  „ %  ., and New Zealand to extend their Mutual Security Treaty to cover nil niiCommuntslcouuti i.i .i copvrit'i/, ( iBk re* i with the United States N. World Report, an independent weekly news maga/me. Rhee sain MCh .i treaty should include provision that all .t. member* must come lo the immediate victim of iiggpssslon. —r.p. isve m.t rvl bean Stted .. raaenttower's overall mllltarv Qinmajsg. I ll the nr*t %  r ., weaten ii addition to Greek and ill ad Mrengni n 'he include s Sixth ]•!,-. %  (he hi.-., I 'Mediterranean Fleet, the Freiwh tan Fleels and a rtrini iCSjn sir base-. i,l..• Middle and Far East %  id outflo. .. aasanhower'i cor.tlIghtal fores Bui if Russian athius plungtd into Western Km ,>e while Ihe Allies retained nUea thtmsvlves would be OUUIankvd an>l %  .objected to COO. tinii.,1 poundnt| from U i —u.t". Train Derails SINGAPORE. Mai rha worst tiuin derailment occurred Monday morning when %  . J ^ >a paasetiger train from Oei "iKierstands that |Neglmblln. %  state i„ Mentaka s shornv ? ^"""TMin Paang was blown up t tsWrOTthe Ha, }Zu r" .i '*'' : •* '""'' ,r,mi Nl '^'' nil take the form or the purpose of the Pageant nodel of Barbados, held in place like a Jig-saw puzzle and showing the boundaries of the parishe. :,ml the natural physical features of the island, has been prepared by Mr. K. n. Broodhagen. the well-known I artist. Tbi and 15 passengers were injured WO if an nour gftae the derailment a police escort fought oS about 40 terrorists who attacked ;iiin tuoceedad In preventtni ihem fi'im liMittng train — v.r I.C.W.I. C-l,'brat-s 2nd ViiniviTsurv KINGSTON. JVa. Mar I i '.;,. %  CoUojJi ol ih< 1 %  In vesleiday c< l obr a h I lourtu] i %  fenaan y th i> of the Ingtal* I'rtncew. Alice .. cellar. In an asUrtjaa Ina l*nneeas 'UvUred that a University shoukl aim at producing nun.]. Keen. practical and realist it ban aural laiogs and a (he same time < L,|I V ,:. ,i attitude t.f nveient. eternal thinga. Earl of MI. i-iir. Sir Rai mand Priently. Chaa. Kitmingham University. Mi* Ai.ei Smith, granddaughtei ol Altee were present Also MB undergraduate student from all parta ol the West indie* rti'u al-o presented a Kitt ,f took* from g.,. | M II i r Uaaa Ubnrj -NIX>N, M I Knieigi Sicti't.iv Ant hoi >> %  Mondaq i litla. but ment iU,)]..i, .I'II i..|.t :'ou(ht ti in•pattmant. —1).|*. of the show was eon, celved by Mr. Kenneth C. Pile. a member of the Barbados Contingent now m Jamaica, and the! historical narrative to unfold the story of the Pageant has been' written by Mr. F. A. lloyos of the Lodge School. The script. hlch is in three ports, describes' several of the Island's places of interest, gives a snort account. of Its main Industries, and supS iles short commentaries on smous figures In Barbados Mall as Christopher CodBishop Coleridge. SamIt man Preseod. Conrad and John Redman i.(in HAS i oi n KIIIS tory %  ingtor uel J Reeve* Rove II PLANE CRASH KILLS 38 NICE, March 3 Thirty-eight people wer. kill. | when .. foui englned Air Franc. plane crashed in flames In an olive %  rOTa 9 mil' from here today. The plant, a Languedoc, was bej heved to have collided with a btg flight of birds damaging Its pro' pcllers. Among the dead were two wellknown French actresses. 4l-.i-.i<>.d Michaele Verly and 25-ycarOld Use Topart and Harriet tobv. dancing star of the American Maiquls De Cuevas ballet company. The airliner was on a routine flight from Nice to Paris with 34 passengers and n crew of four Five minutes aftr taking off the 1.1lot tried to turn back lo the airport but the plane lost height, skimmed the rooftops and plummetted into the %  -reels. One woman passenger with her clothes in fames broke her way out of the burning wreckage But she died on the way to ihe hospital. Hours after the crash only six charred bodies bad been Identified. Only clue authorities had anM. on the passenger list and the ad LJBBJBfft/ —TIT 1 i.i •'iJ-tr m >ran . M J *W II VJB J *-* #i gT, g; a J gfx^ EVB. ii black *ot osrned by Mr* Lean Oool D g of B*nk 11.11 Croftoad, gsvr birth to four kidon Sunday morning This U Eva's third litter On tin; first occasion lie. gsv blrtfe to thr kids and en tha second two Tlir Aiivoct %  was told that ll ai umi-ual for a goal to bav tour aidThry generaUy have on' or two aad an saais occaslonH tarae. Thr hlghr.t amount of Milk Ev* has lion per day is thirteen l^nts. A nglo-Egyptian Talks Halted CAIRO. March 3, Anylo-Egyptian negotiations over the Suez Canal Zoni ;ind the Sudan lely to-day while Vi new Premier studicl up on tlusituation Premier Naguib El Hllay Pasha „ , %  verthelesi nnnoun.eo withdrawal of British force* drosses 'thepassenger, g-vr when I thai he would like to Imitate hli rrom the CanM Zone and IB they hooked for the flight. -E'.r. i.redeceseors and wool-. ,, Sud 1 an w h ****} %  „ „, „ Ha also announced that Farouk led a royal decree suspending Parliament for one mon'n. Ah Ma her P;isha resigned I %  on Saturday afu-i rjng to Issue a similar decree. tftUa '•NoComimMil'" From Palace About Queen LONDON. March 3 Buckingham Palace gave a mm11 cimittal *9J0 comment" • 'l-ortslhat gueen Elisabeth Is • t U g to have another baby The Palaee always refuses lot • oniroeol on the Royal Family's private afl More and more Britons however t--heved there might be truth in the reports which started short Iv after the death Oeorga vi. .„„, lvhl frken into the pipers In guarded asngaji A numbei of Sunday papers ksfl %  readaji with the impression 'halt Ihe Coronal.oM srhkh Elirsl*th was known to hope could had been postponed r>. ause she was cither already ex-• ting or pl.inned to have an-' -ibl* Iteforc the iowning. tbOfltatlve wiiirce ssld It' %  ibeUt wanted evi ral more child-1 .'.-ill not i-e held 1953 &CaMOmtc hxfterts Arrive In Jca KINGSTON, i. March 3 six of ti porta whoi rrj out .< ftnancUl and I ""in Ml • I o and development II ived in .laman | . the tli nan aiTlved, tha pi %  return Thay )anunad tha %  inUI tha firemen turned hoses onj. than to elaav a \>AU U) tl i exll'l%  vone outside the; HJlldUUJ COttld see tl • i i •• < %  Thd nnginal .nitlienc doubled by the time the showing %  sumed. —U.P. I'M itda il \ % %  • %  • %  Stone Of Scone Back To Slay i %  1 % %  .1 >,, int., ., |,.ti .,., %  ,.! %  I %  •lists i, was eonstiited and arhei %  I was back only ( %  i. %  .in. F'.tt. — I I* %  H dpraarad ' %  of the %  National ... i "neutial gnmnd" but kg %  u >l to takd part m i ying alBU for a t r Talks May Lead To Now World Sugar Part Xgrcnnonl Signed PBatTR, Australt... M •\iii*lo-|r.iin .r i I U m oi ., i M DQQ .,i,., ,\ r i tie was officially klgni lay. The agreement go>> i I 'i Thurwlftv fa %  II" HABJU i .\ be was tha only wowahoea Brlggi laapad rum He stay. • hours unt. Kearney arrived and —I'.P. • rm Oiir Own i %  ••rMvonOtmH LONDN Discussion* wt Up ..: %  %  I %  %  %  %  1 ; ili|>iiio Speikef \ iwilw I'.S. Houoe i %  %  %  be host at I>emoJohn MrFloor %  % %  % %  %  —IP. Htttliani ViKisttl lo Tstke V Reel %  ,'i" uefn ruing Jamboree Tumi ......-!..,'< f.|. — / inlirld For Questioning %  %  %  %  t %  i r t %  %  i %  : —I'.P. it ///