e )ost bM to.i larv % %  grow anything but fat," right sue far? I don'l know whst %  •siit Oliv. you saaan. Olive. Tell me!" And Knarf thought probably 5a Gllve dM. He said his Cousin Olive was righi. De Witt'a Pilla are %  ailllfailniiiil under stiictly hfgi cendinons and the >ngredients form to rigid Mar lards of purity DE WITTS PHL •or Kidney and KhteMer Trouti peanut shell. "It %  just a lul toob.g." si said Olive, nefrtng at it; "but it'll do. l\ Cousin Slue won't he too p.i -t u-ular. V* jf He'll be thankful to get any kind IkV Of a shell." ,.,^ an^_1 Cousin Slug a** ooite thankful. M Knnrf and Olive found him under a eahhage lenf at the end of the garden. He leaked at the )>eamit shell, niked what l| was f..r. was told what i: was for by fUea, and stretched himself out In it ai onev. than I'lomsHly fall asleep. "iVuisit. MUB'latv. that's th* trouble," aald (ill JUST RECEIVED VOKOCA1N IN ALL SHADES *1JR naaa siuisetKtH u a I 1.1 )M I .111 11 & BORDERED SEERSUCKER ILS7 H.UK IKEIl & DORDERED SPUN UM FLOWERED STON 1J7 ALSO SUITCASES tati. KI.W. M-ll. SS.M. IS.M T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR GIRL FROM JONES BEACH



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WritNT.SDAt MAIU II V ISJ2 IIAKIIADOS AIIVIK ATE i'.U.I THBEC Two Years For Stealing Heifer AT THL Court of Grand S> His 1 ^r>> Uied to live prop, i-ifer taj $70. 1' id Lester Thome of Two Mile Hill. "' %  "' St. Michael, said lhat Joshua Gay 'o bind 'he accused over In keep wu keeping a heifer for him. He 'he peace rather than send him had given It to htm sometime in '" P""e*>Mr. Adams said. September ..nd sometime in Nov.His Lordship told D_ ember he was shown a heifer at ">' "dence he pleaded guilty to the Central Police Station and £* %  ,l t a "ffence that was Identified it a? his property. The fir %  < % %  mltted in Ihe heifer is valued at S70. court wax Cpl. Parris attached to Belmont ,ml *> m i raij i Hfe Police Post said on November 1* hlm t he went to the Pmu Road and was 'You an bound Dear lo keep stopped on hi* way by ;> butcher J i be Of good boh ivwho made a statement to him. 'ur for a period of IB months." The butcher lold lum that the Hb Lordship lold l>, accused had. tried to sell him a heifer. He went to the butcher's*! %  home and saw the accused. I i/ivL*iII..I., %  < Uter the same day Joshua Gav f\%t\ Ihf I HClllj.I1--. identified the halter. Questioned by the accused Cpl. Krilllt I 'llsskiif TailLu %  arrfa said that he the accused. %  %  %  iMUfOlir I4llk> MYRDAL URGES CO-OPERATION GENE\'A. MM Gunnar Myrdal, Kxecuti :de United States |00nusnon for Europe today called on Ccmmui : ssjfaj to uiuleitake "urrent" practical ueaotiiM eoawaaMoaji %  to break tat idlock in Europe's ratal-Wr>i Trade. Myrdal told delegates fr>m M countries at the opening of the path session of his eon fcens. that ettost* for expanding. .ill Ruropean iiiwiomic .o.oper.imi .iTid trade lietween Communi*t ud nnn-Communist countries have •an irulilew to far. H adiied that Mir VO|fe %  M %  hampvred by the failure of Bpaaai countrle1 in the work of lechnicd .milleas.—U.r. HIB r.XCELLENCY. Mr Psnl*. at pAlm.uMi Aiiti lay* tb* fniiiid-Uaii iteoa %  the new parish church of It. BLACKBURNE Lays Corner Stone P,n was Ihe man he saw at the butcher 1 place ' <. '.hl-ole. L-iln>ur Sgt. Henry told the Court that he A; 41ag fo, charged the accused with the l. Welfan eeny of a heifer valued ut $'•• "'''•<''> Chairman of the Regional after Cpl. Parris had brouahl him 1,r ratlUIMd to the Belmont Sutkin Tnls wai ,r 1TI %  vtrtl '" 'he U.S., to aee on November 12. IS.M. n id Ihe Hoard and The .iccused made a statement lo offlcet which was signed. ol "!•• Boo (ton. llil-d Ihe Slate Department. Sgt. C. Murrell said lrnt be Mr. C it he so* prosecuted for the Police In tin .;" ..f B.W.I which the aaamad wa charged with the larceny of I heifer. Jim Wal-ott was : %  witm In the court. The preliminary li hearinp waa conducted bafore_Mr MH IrM | ". re not yd hon mail.. u | would raojul i season. They however, thai the numG. B. Griffith, Acting Polif Magbar e-oukt not pa U-ss than in 195). istrate of District "A". II. /ailtad the Hold otUces At this sMge the prosecution ,,, ., lD CotUMCtlcut closed its caae. and saw gioups of The Jury after u sly ri daUBaraWi . tndian worfcen al anorh an I ii. their camps The worker, intion irturnad a verdict of gullty of the larceny of a heifer. Police ConstaH'Emerson Howard said that the accused had three praviouj convictions for lareenv and three previous conviction* for unlawful possession His Lordship then lantancad Iho accused to |wo yeir imprisonment with hard labour. %  ..: Mr. Calchpola travel, U.S.A. with Mr. S. Hochoy. Labour .nun a( Tiiuidad. Coal Prodwtirtii Reaches He<'or\ the Bishop of Antigua, the Rt Rev N W %  ill.... iraised Canon C. M. Howell very "Ighly on the trei he is making to restore thihLsanh he has own Hector for the past twentv-two rtgfggk St. Paul's Is situated in a valloy with the great fortress of %  u tewa y tag above U la 'hi* bnckgnaind Tinla the third um.' in bWeejr thai Ihe church is lo be rebuilt on the same site. The ii-iied by earthquaae on Abtuarj 8tli. 1843. If i .aid thai Lord Nelson frequently ttin.l."i %  bi ."imnand of the Leeward Islands Station in 1786— 8T with headquarters in English Harb.m. Tombs of DBval men an i" be Boan In St. Paul's ehurehyani, most famous being that of William Pftri son baling the airtpn.N Died November 13. 17B0 Charlsa Pitt son of Eail r i 2t>. Commander in Chief H.M.K. Hoinet" Ir. 1347 the alt, a wooden ttructuiv which then \.< %  amc Antlgua'a on'/ wooden parish church. A hundred and threi i 'he evening ot 3|t August 1950. the run"^l 'he ancient build. : flattened It into a tragic witch of matchwood with the : iie sla'idlng in the midst. I bo OCfag had been hurricane ('amaged in S Kit) in 1928. It i apej ad and brought lo Atl. | %  -nd hurricane U was thoroughly squashed. A few months ago, quite acci. %  %  | %  .. the ruins of the oM masonry'. It psa plafa %  • %  '"in eaten way, On reta p the 25th daj of February, 1952 plate, theirsrare two aavitleg ui In the tust year of the i*ign One cavity wa* ashpts-, Met gracious Majesty Queen but In the ..lla i batUl "as EU/abeth II. His Lordship William f u und. and it conUniud CVOra] ..an| N'cu uhuin-DavIs M.A. aa ina, also a BJahop al the djeceoo assisting." inch nvorded 01 follow.. Signed Kenneth W lllackburnv •The CHIEF CtiRNEK STONI N at Antigua Wltneaa— %  his PARISH CHURCH erected la J, Conrad Wooding Chuncellor. the place Of the .me wholly uaed William Mead,. Donald llaileylo it-. roundetlOO b] the aartliChurch V. liotman quake of February Hth 1843 was —Architect. Joseph Augustus tie 15th day of January, Davis—Builder. C. M. Ilowel— 1847 in the tenth roar of the Reign Ractot ui her praaanl Molaolj Queen _^_^^^_^ Victoria by His Excellency Ji Victoria by His Excellency James „ Macaulay Higginson Eaq., Oovl,eU\ V Kt ."U.UllOIlS •nior In Chief of Anllguo. Tho • AH"! Be|irj|lril 1U. Kweiend Daniel Gateward Davis. D.D. Fiot Bishop of tho etVhj constituted Dioceae assisting in tho office. In the presence ("1IE House of Assembly .( the ienooli of the parish, the irnilaii|tj poaiad • inn n IT embers Of tho Friendly Society, fbo old Public Employe,I.,.,, le r'htlenicn of the Vostry, Davitl llcgulations Act of I!" n and OaO fl Black, Esaupiwvmg new Regulations wliich Church Wardens, other VV iU ensunio ( nuifon parishioners and inhabitants of flic low provisioiu. for all public island. Reveiend Joseph Bailey i.meari aad whole-tiroo employees Wilkinson Rector of the Parish bo GovernmentHcniv Finch Esq.. Archlte.1." When Ihe llouae discussed the There aneven silver coins | t|u „, x UPS ,, a> | nM WC ek. Mi. anging from |n>nny-hallpenny io A. E. S. !• %  i In con-lie the fdM Of hallciown. and vUlCUlg the nVWOT "I Ukfl Bill, D. four coppt I half i it 0. Cununstta, thai con idknUon farthing to a large piece, Uirgei „, ,j, c measure sh-Kihl le IHISI. mi. iml marked ihlrteenta of a ^lulling, states ui m Minml 'mobably Channel l>, date lioin IH26 to 1844 %  na as if a preservative fluid a i| used in the bottle. view oi tha fad thai %  lieen of the draft leave Ragula %  ..-, a ,i. n„ i .|i. | BBg ol the Hill i y tinlander ntar(Ui of two votea ye a t er day, aoveenfatanl di i anothOl motion f i bustpoiieuu-nt by Mr. F. C. The laying of an-dher comet ,• I..le: is slgiutlcan' i,. iaid in the Identual aame north < .. %  i (1) apcaartad by M eastern corner as the previous oia o r Allui-i Hi. and Mr. V. I A batttl ...nt.iming coin of the Vu'tihan ll) who contendi pri'aeut lime and a document con•befhad only received J had only laJrjfng names of those tusocbitsyl t)u di'aft icgulat ceremony was sealed In and < id not MV lone i Hi ExeelUnu, In < Iptlon on the document was as follows:—"This foundntioi atone "f a New Salnl PauPl e/aa laid b) Hu Bxcellefv % Kenneth V. K'.aiklmrne C.M.C olI.E Qovernoi ol the Leeward Islandi Hod Jets I)anlaiged FIF-IH AlltrXiltCE H.Q March 8 Outnumbered AaMfsCW al pilots damugtd live COBIUOUn la) H I l*. S before ROOD I i fights .will 90 of 11 sian-buill jets In the Hi ranee of the enemy n tsMt j sl.ies in two days. In the itrst air battle 27 Sabre took on 50 of Iha aBgOg) a if 1 Later 2S American pin. OsUH1 ed four mor# Communist plan a raging dogfight with %  Mlli. — II.P. ^^EAnDECOLOGfu; ...wOOUXiStw. TW fAMOUMVUt 4:oU> lAiri. ihe c.cnulne "Wll" au d^ Colooae comes from Cologne an Rhine; It it now again obtainable in the original quality, made |..rmul.i since 1792. %  study ad abnlbji Police Ida 11...,-,. alao |wi Dili which amend* U I and P nvidri fOI iini%  I. -. i in ai o| Iha I ihulary. BACKGROUND TO B h A V T Y Care for your akin as Ann TodL lovely star ol tbe J. Anb.ur Raak Organisation, does—u-c Lax I afsM Soap reguisily. A daily lacisl wiih Lux Toilet Soap Mill give >ou a clear fresh skin — Uw tuundation of beauty! Cover your fate atu< tously *ith its hcb. crramy lather, and work il io tbomugbly. Hio*e hi f ilb warm, %  hen will cold aler, and pat gently dry. Your tkin -.11 take oo eliucf-— tbe lovrliom* of ihe 11(01! DDSSEAL priminK is essential tn the pajftiiafl of all nee a**: its application ensures th the paint dan i V kt at.d ifgvi njebf. DugagaJ seals otf the destructive alkaliand n< present in new surfacea, and it the same w.u \ n:dcmaloiiu. MM }>< %  for the paint costs to follow. Jt Ihu DfOVI aj I pat UrgJ ind diacolouiaUoOj penmt|'.1\ naintmK and assures thlt the paint coat ijivea the I l) tlt xd LUX TOILET SOAP ^<4 i ml uhitf sixip of tin Jitm stars ., I I, I BY BtRGER PAINTS U. ui laoaaai ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.LTD -AGENTS NEXT WEEK WILL BE MARGARINE WEEK made by T III 1 H good looks tell you they're /sue rifftaV You know, too, when yoo look at the pciee tag, that you oan*t ffet liner vaJne. Illtaatratasl rat a Tan Punched > Ixfonl. Tied to every pat* Is the John White Guarantee Sbii l d tha atkaa which means ';'usl n>) 7 Leak fat ll %  leading aloree in Barbadee. JOHN WHITE means made just right \ KEEP YOUR HOME AS CLEA A WUitU WITH WHISTLE PRODUCTS WHISTI.I ALUMINUM tLtANER .. caaBBB UPHOLSTERY CLEANER .. FL'RNITURE CREAM .. HAND SOAP „ LAVATORV CLEANER RED TILE POLISH ~i oai soar .. WAX POLISH „ WINDOW CLEANER MANNING & COLTD.—-**-*



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PAGE It \ BABBAIMIS ADVOC'ATI: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, US! Carlton Defeat Everton Carlton defeated K. lo nil In Un-ir KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL .it rv rfd 'he thmi give I'arlbni thfir > o s norm Kohinson Will Fight Turpiii In London On June 10 If Terms Are Agreed ARSENAL V IN GOOD POSITION LONDON. M.ir.-h i II.i orid Tennis Slars Ma\ \isil W.l". ,,., ,„„,,. n. nI ..lining ',*"*'* : >ut on them. To-duy's onc-:i %  i .1 l*hlnd "7' ln • Ihrl.t >l the brilliant Scorn in 1037. l player of 1052 and ;beai Uuab ltergma • b ate Wilf Mnnnloi 1 third Bid* with a rhanre ol Laafue Championship Bad th. Cup diapooi %  i Hiaw ... II ii Trick contra Jai k*s Milgbt Iba nM in. k it ii m i that :.. veaatle ucked Spurs In the 'ioti players as one would ih As a (bj Keap a record of the game; The watch speaks for Itself The maltai Bl bat* law nfereee have ,d as timafcaeper and allow the COIB he neetu lor tossing and Uw | W1 charged out of the way in notebook and pencil must oornn v t-xperieiiee. havim: i#ei ( mtarhoa i. i ies oal hij ubm lot tthaoUyara. kOOptng i record ot ih" Tri( ., „ rai ^ ^ -nirts aoroe h uill play ,n "' '" %  ddillu,, to thb he haa ,„„..„ „„ km JJ, ^ fw0 hlbiUan game JSL 1 ?"" '"^--i boots .,well. %  Ithoufti th ; ajorltv wetn aafl aha I hapinif that aoma rftoit made In solve the in'.blem a* draas tor local pefenes. either ad to kings or some iiahliu draas ,. If the lliiesnien are referees u '" ucn M hl ana 1 !" P rl the luhadoa Rofereea'"' %  •* t, the AsaociaUon re adopted this mmandabls p-incipic in flrst Mies already, then the i roblen) of ihe dfeen for lines men us well aril] .it once be iiutomatlcally solved. And mm' f.r the pute Itself. Of j feW taw matches In Trinidad and Tobiigo Barbados. Jamau-.i and BrHi i G itane if th$.rjoo. which Is the estimated eOBf of Jasd They will %  N inighi iii.v i.nition or send off the field during Hie game. The Uneemen must each Imvtj watch. .. lineman's flag and ull or aar a ad time. iort througti -iccident ..r % %  fCJ Have diK-retlocury rower to stop the game for any infringement of the Laws and to suspend r terminate the game whenever. i y reason of the elements, Intarerence by sparUtors or any other cause, he deems such stoppage pand from one iwo weeko wfliistie in caw of cmcrgenev Wie W> W4iat U this emergency. Let r to Bpen lo tl ree dayi ap ,, aiM thai a referee is knocked raeti colonj dur.ng the cour-u. of .. gnme f'hnmpiuns Vn.ll < r he Ltaken ill Th. i M-. theil In e.man. who should ..lwy be biirst giinipMof whm i. World referei huneelf, taket Player was like %  Then Pn k Miles. ro | „ ( tne 0mp imrn I 'e> Allow no person other than Ihe player* -nd Unaamen to enter the field of play without M* an Bal Mleai i the game if in hii layer has been neriou-i> Injured ..have ihe player removed as soon — possible from the field of plaf and immediate* .' resume the game. If a player la tlirhuv injured, the game shall not be slnsiped until the ball haleased to be in play. A playi *-ho is able to go 10 the touch or goal-line for attention of an. klnu ir-ell not be treated on the field %  (I) Have diweietioiui y powai nupend from further participation in the game, without previou* .autlon. .i player guilty r.f vioeenl conduct. (hi Signal for recomrnencernei^ of the game after all stoppage*. UMHM Two linesmen shall in.appointed whose duty (subject to the | (.etnslon of the Referee) shall be lo indicate when the ball is out of play and which side is entitles tc the corner-kick, goal kick ot throw-In. They shall also assist the Referee to control the game in .iccordance with the Laws. In th. vent of undue interferente or improper conduct by a Linesman. the Referee shall dispense with In services and arrange for .' lubstitutc to be appointed By i.s.i mi. i HUITlM. World middle-He^gni boxuig i luimplon Ray Robinson u to meet i-romoter Jack Solomom. %nd Georar Middlcton. Randolph Turpui's manager, la Men Tore. next Monday If they agree on terms. Robinson's third world title" Turpin will tH While CUj on -' %  • %  S.^lemunt and Mifldlcton * to Nc* Ybrk on Sunday. ..nd eatfaKl Bert ibecu %  m %  (illier parties to the i .-ill be George Galnford. Robinson's manager, and Jim i.dlionaire boss of the Inn i national Boxing Club of New York, to whom Robinson b under contract. Norris is aald u> le flying from Miami for the i inference. Until recently the Robinson r;.mp have been studiously noncommittal about a "deciding" light with Turpin. To-day. how.r Solomons tells of the cable fren. his New York agent Um Burston saying that Robinson is willing to discuss a third Turpin tight either here oi m A: (.uiii'-. i the Cheapcat Solomon Ban h. ill not open the nsgjotiation.with any' definite offers. "I'll see how much R %  %  i %  lBc ere balereeted. Tnen do m> best to m*et U i told me 11 tnut Robinson. %  early 32 and approachm* ihe end of his career, will warn plenty-and nobody knows It tetter that) h point of highci 6V .ti th^t the cheapest White City ticket •OUld probably have to be %  guinea—double the usual price. What he would like to be cer•ain about, however, is public reaetlon to a third Instalment of Robinson v Turpin. Personally I think that Turpin despite hiunbelievably poor form against Alex Buxton last week, would still attract a 50,000 White City crowd—even at advanced prices Ihe Referees QMalon prornoUon present United Moles National There is no law which %  mplicated ;is evci C* hi Ibo llK lhl>> fur ( ,rji, ,„u but : N h m who beal Bu ponj Braiil. He W(l||1 hl( ihMX t dMUnctrv* from une-nil -till one pouil dau ,.t lreut.-.i rrUndad table u nun f ^^ oUveiIn other oaxt. lop. But.Shield Wedne*!., tag to |an '. *£ "B* J W upon the .SI..M ofr.fenej. lured ihe hearts „f ill th % %  eau.g )-ckc^s t. distinguish w hta Ibam DTO. pla 01 Mi Taitt writes This U -KII This !, more ImporUnl than it> to oppose the most people Imagine Year* ago eat and for the public the Icral referws used to weoi the rl.iss of Table LileBOll hut the custom died ou' "1 World Cham.,, s me retoreea complained that ;...I..|IIII" blazers were too hot for the from the time he signals tfie II. -ites that the T.T.A.T.T.S. tinpics. 1 used to wear one myself kickoff, and hi. power of penali*intend* to appeal to the general 1 natal whose jurisdiction thigame as playea within two days, (Sundays not included.) Report:v. ill IMdeemed tu av made when received in the 01 Unary course of the post picture as a reetu Ol a siX-iu: vuliry over Huh ftaO t ane on the target fi-ur UDsee and Jackn lew 'II scaiTd Ihe Othan tWO. Tin*.*..re paralc the afcthl boami In this division. %  ihe Third %  PlymouUi and the cnallengers I".',. won %  at Reading when public l< wie-ir support Plymouth v. ho will provide feels that thla Is a matter In oppruiLon nuj the public ohould bo keenng on who goes up I.nuoln. ly intcrosled. Membere of the Corn idi Have discretionary JMIWCI*. irom the %  the Held %  it pi toon on] ;ii.i>i*. A referee ahaU 1*: appointed Batoonduct or unientle>n each goabo He shall:— aaanl) iwhaviour and. if M laU tight. Bnon's right eye was completely closed and his features barely dlslingi Ishoble from the terrllle beat\oe Hrion got up from the kn down In the second round to CCgl%  let) book to Dunlap's t^iv\ thai put the Negro flat on his be* k How* v.-i before ihe count could start, tho bell sounded ending the round and Dunlap was led to his corner. Brlon*i bull-lDte ruohee gave referee Tl nkkf i %  %  tOtaffl M of time untangling the iwo, Tinllrat, ooeond and third round* had fans, who paid $n34 %  their feet and screaming The fourth. (Iftl. sixth an %  antre }ust 'he opposite n* Ixtth fighters hung on. Rut thfirework do in the .iubth and continued through to the end with Brion laking an unmerciful belting In the last two rounds. Under ibe Callfornio poini scoring system of eleven point-* per round. referee C.irler h.id 49'fc for Brion. •0^ tot DunhU Judge Woe C.orm:in Brion. 80 for Dunlap nnd < < Dwel er Burke had 4R for BrlOsl H rot Ihml m—V.P. of spectators, comprising mainl.% of girls of the two schools attended. At half time the score was13—3 in favour of the Old OirlThc shooters for Q.C. Old OLrU were Alma Griffith who scored Ighl .md Pat King with 13. ror Ibfl Convent, ( .irmen Novarro put in eight and Lyn Netto five. Tiie Urnplrai were Mrs. M. hWolton and Mrs. N. Ward Today St Michael's Girlmeet 3 Make First Champion sh ip Appearance Q.C. Old Girls St. Michael'. re WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Orand Sessions at 10.00 am II. HI-..of Assembly 3 pm Football Div. II Spartan Carlton at Cjtwaa's Park fi.oo p-m Div. Ill: Foiindatloii vCarltoii .it To midst 1011 Combernirre Old Boys vs Ranger t Combernieie; Cable and WIrsless es. Com berm*ra at Boarded Hall and Notre Dam* W Police at th* Bay—6.00 p.m. Mobile Cinema at Lancaster Pastnrr. St James at 7.S"l pm Violin Recital at Brit Mi Conn Ml. White Park at 8.30 pm ASR17.K hlMIV Ben vt Lletngston Bishop Norman Lows Adolpbu. Hoyte Reg vs. Josepb Harrow reoil Gilfh 1X3NDON rhrae piiyero make then Aral hampionshlp appearance of th at season tomorrow The Keith Jones, Welsh International who 1 enlaces Con Martin in the %  Astonvilla goal Chris Adams. Tottenhan. outside left on the transfer list at Ms on and Derek I*wls. fi ham inside ft Preston .1 loitnight I' 14 000 fee. Jones once hailed as the gi oal intern oUonaJ % % %  . ou) oi villa Kwe for ovet II %  11-1 with .. broki 11 .ii n, and SQCOnCttj with a broker. ,-ollar bone. He returns ae M.o tin injured his hand in a fnendl> game, with Blnningham last week. ner Gilling%  ird %  ho joined for a Ad DM Into Tbth -. |g allowing Webh intermit! ..nd captain Kon Burgess to < back lo bli normal position lefthalf Other changes 1 the ide which iieut Preoton rill ore Bailey .it malde*lefi ii..1 %  ard. %  ley at insi'l t Duquernln FOH PERFECT roOEIJVG SELE1T Ull FLORENCE STOVE AND OVEN &f Beauty and Quality # Combined THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. J*AA 1 11 \ a 1.1 IIIIMhlHV tWi have just rrrt'ivc.l I n -hipmrnl of crockery in llowrrcd desiuns nnd plain colours: They cun be boiiuM in sets or in individmil pieces. Undoubtedly Values in Quality. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10-13 Broad Street FOR FOK BIO DE JANEIRO SAO PAULO I i nWd .ii...li. !" i AWbledceked "k\ Preiidantsr woild'. Urge.I. IMII lii.nrlOH* .irliner n.i,.. tl. k l,i. i.. Ma Minili.lSl %  ml Hiim.< Airr. C.KI. 'nt.n. WTOBNflOM ' Hto t... S:.I. |...ll.> They'll Do It Every Time OH.ELMO-AKE lojoone OP TO WUR FLOORJMXLO %  tOJ 0ROPWS OFF AT CRA-ISMAWS -;- OESK? J^t UM XV NOT SONS UP KW-I ^M\C nj eo KMVSWIRS SCW*V~UHEP£ ARE Ai-TWC CLERKS* ELMO JUST ewnjTep miM AN OFBCE Bor-HOKCV MtT irW MM -O DB_U ; — Bv Jimmy Hatlo | 1 BSSTLFF MOW. 1 I COfT BL/U* EUJOf \-f/ T I 7 WE OOT TOO S'*N^ Bk5 STUFFS DLeC •>CQC AMD SOT EvCLsX /' cv=ce sors. IF >a.i J \ .. Mr. *~_> ~T7\ / / MrU JUST LET S 1 yff n-UW-THgRE TILL *KXK~AUSUE DOES S/ A wvy *t PUT TUe H?V MEW HAXttX IN l-^tl M*i_CeSK>E4R I PKOVIDK 1:1 1 I Mil I I'ltOTKCTION EXTERIORS j AND I1IG11-CLAS8 I>i:t'ORATION INTERIORS We have ifcnlved New Slocks 0/ ... KPKCIAL BOUSE PAINTS Grey, Dark Grey. Oak Brown, Barbados Light and Dark Stone. S' ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS Cream. Tulip Green, White. MATINTt) FLAT PAINTS Cream & Green. CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS Bright Red. Grey. Mid. Green. HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN with Grey undercoating. PAINT REMOVER for the easy removal of old paint. 'Phone 42B7. 4456 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. II h.'r.r.r lh* Xrvd RED HAND PAINTS The Sign Quality COOL SPRING in the North!— will demand a return to warmer clothing at vacation end. We have a selection of the Hnest Woollens loomed in England gg well as Rlorious Cashmere Pullovers from Scotland, light weight Tweeds and crisp Worsted Suitings for both Ladies and Men. The quality <>f this branded stock is unquestioned and it is our Sales Policy to combine this high quality with excellent value. CB. Rice L' Co. t rrliiuil Tailors of llollon I mi. NOTHING STOPS me M*L ^ r M GONG 1USDUM, 1 EXCEPT THESE T*T ^M: THAW* TO


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PAGE I< mill' BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. MARCH 5. IS2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TILfPHOHE 2S0*. I OST A HMMI LOST i \IIIR in l*tnt< n.rHMrr UltAM ->n M.i wlu feel a.leep on Ihe 3rd I M .1 MM Nnai, wvrr la be forgotten M N Carter .f.ther' Drlrlna r Mill li.ret li.t r will nun Baeret war* often iv> for to-day haa'aroucM mt r* .t.ui>j>ni-. Branr* Arnok *rnitrt .broil,*.... M-. Hot WMM1U*. ITII-.C Snulh Mi.; Up*. Claudl*. ClaTrneU. 1 '. t>.* CAIW lt*T Fort I If) AT". 1S1 f"—r1*1 Ml'l AWi T S. Kinrli Dti.1 ELKtTKKAL UATTtKY I %  'llITilfrd .1 B, PERSONAL Tillpub IKI p my 1 I do not iiwiina any dent or debt* In my rtmm i.nlfi by %  written otdn UflLad by ml EKJC HUM uim. IAJ LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Sl'MMER EXAMINATION-; IMS Entries for the Summer Examinations. 1952. of the Loadoi Chamber of Commerce mu.il leach the Honorary Secretary. Loral Education Committee, London Chamber of Commerce, at the Depnrtmrnl of Edacalsn. OarrteiB. not later than Monday the 17* March. 19IZ. Entry Fee*:— I.If menUry frtagT For each Single Subject II an Cet-tlAeato Hta*— for each Single Subject. except Foreign Language. 8 3 28 For naah Foreign Language 4 0" For each School Certificate of Commercial Education 12,90 ii la her Baa— For each Single Subject. except Foreign Language3 00 Department of Education, 1st March. 1852. lilt tn PYE BATTEKY IIADIOK ^iprtwiil i.t vcill l>*tl*r> PYF. BATHOR ISU tia-lele %  I op-rnnf ->t Maffei'. lt.>dlo la-purl ,-tlv aa artvoetn l ftcoadraiunj Autn.ea in JMMM*. thllla* Guiana toil Af.u. .uaf*r rtfkt inli IMiJv world old* i *** %  •. inn BU _r...tr1 | S 3 S til ..H M uu ncmi m rtridn pw relui h-r'e. M I IM III H S1I.I.S KFAL KSTATK %  hoiiall I li'inf t %  %  TV, empat 3 l~Ji ilt-**e. with pi i op*B —and*, mirtat On .it,.,!..* MlU,-r all*, Bor-Ory N*w I A Ham** a Co.. Ltd. Dial M IS I 1J -t t n MrTKr. rnjirroei — a" I'LuiI. r-Salior l)i'S In Grenada NOTKI i*mi 11 tnki — — af HWlFBY g n eff**t,i. m* attaH %  i-rwarl. Cler..1.1 Xl %  ALAAV children both in England. Her. bait an* Audre> The fune'a,. look place at an Anglican Church! ibis afternoon and wa> well, attended GOVERNMENT NOTICE 'IKESADA. March William Geoffrey Hayneav 61 year-old planter, amilor. bumnew, man anr1 cricketer died thla an,,.!, Dittrxl m Oeont* an p.m—on SJ^LlfLiit naming after a long ailment. He u> Zi n^^u. **>< Lkioor. a ai .* ..,:. S m,.rkmt1 >* an xlala luni.i, ii..*id and jlvnul >rtep •il>ta al . %  it i .1T l(b ' tn* ptria>a mlllr.l t 1. in* dVbta and cli P' III i amd in parnrw! i din. atteata* lo In* uncart of D 1— ••ij-jm. latrtr. •*!! midB**ria>ri h^ lain day o# April l*U. I "_ ST. iorS* i tba hire and *PP01NTMfNT ot | of Living Allowance at Government rates. Applicant-, should not be over 40 years of age. should have attait ed a %  atiafack.ry standard of education, and should have had *on" experience .n housekeeping duties on a large scale Application* on forms obtainable tram ihe Secretary. General Hospital, should be forwarded lo him not lair %  5.3.M-2 I I* l.abte lor aaarla thai* estate managei board and fatvanunl aba* 'H*i-d .. Tobago for Nmil ^S^SifS^T^nk .• year* and once owned and sailed To c w RUDPCtt. r-q two vessels on inter-island trade. FB>MafiatraU. DM %  last of ail he ran a Large bakery "* %  here. In his earlier ye*ri he CHAIUJ* X KM.I*IAN outstanding wlcketkeep%  ***" iT-UUsman, one* •roeing 203 N B Ty ^ .pamrtuoa w against a Trinidad team led by trrd ..< a i*r-..in court te ba hMd (?' Tred Grant at Queen's Park here tw. c-un. DIM iaai I h s dismissing catch still beanx a*,. I subject to question among his c w HUDtaVr. Mir* MialatruDt.l %  Ap>-a--i OFFICIAL NOTICE Ntarth ian a any paras*, of wheat d**>t I surviving contemporaries. n i UVESTOC K ..I. Thn Bi.h eaatuna haaaa -.biHluiii acre I rood |S parcrtaa ol > H I„,n !" Ta IJ,3t aaraaa feel af rand an gas roaM Jam** ...pi—luth* Mth dw*HinS Nuuaai WM Bunsalo*. Uiriron rT.iUr and .l*tlrir wnn-ri inMailad 3 tat viuair Irtl -A land Uir %  %  mail. a Jamaa %  opv-ai" th* llk d—ll'u bwiati. • ar-. %  '. p*rr. if h* barK ot th* HM *ti MISCELLANEOUS ANTIO.1 *• — of ****• atacripUort 11.1—. C-hiiia. old Jtwala. i* Bllvtr Wal*rtolourt Eailv booki. Map*. AUtO%  rapha *b? at G>erlnf** AnUqut BSiOp adjolnlns Royal Yatht Club BOX rAIT: On* lW ftfulf drawn kn Cart with apart wh**i. butll b> •rmv a row. Apply In J. K Wllimtan. Krln Hall. Ml W*V* TOftNADO ataat and I AdMna tl-41 or cnqulr* i KTT-CaaiiptPt* WLU tarn a T.i*ph-m* OII^ Tta* w-rM't Boaat motor eU Vaadol, al all Iradlnf (laras** and BVrrMM SUthmi Yo-ir vablela dtaprvaa lb* Deal. tr.TM IT Sftl-t.l n TftorU'AI. StHTtNGft New Hhipm* o( 1-d*-' raritlaa and ahadea OuaranttH of Latr.1 artrti*a and .ha.1. I DM. ITT A MM at KIRPAI-ANI. a % %  fttrarl ft I Hmatlonal K l Baautlful condition, tsrallanl tqulpmant. i -acme ratted. Coat frVee no* |M No off*.. Vlrti Trl*pbo.,a 33W 11 II %  t ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved first Oiv and lln paS/J (lac your hraiih ano wrahrn four brirt In 1 minuie MKNIMrO-ih. pr. acrlpflon of a fainoua d.-Moy-flr, H lairIhn.nih lbMood, qulcklf Ivlna frre. raay br.alhl(i and t,t fill aWp No doptt, no %  mohas. i r. i.--| r tr*t l Aalhma and latsata naia|ubava %  brr.-r*d for raara, wf^nAcn %  ao iuTrrrui thai it i* ruaranta*d is B|V* yoB (rer. ilhbuj in II l.^ura and t.. yrr A*tbmalaldn>> FOH I1KM HOUSES APAffrnntriT ">H <'->ntalntd Apart meat in basne of bifium family In at Mlrhaal Apply: X Y 7 Bart-ado. Advo Ctt* 4 J M -Si, nt'NfiAJ-OW rilly fumlahad on 8* %  MM eotat. T mil*from town 1 bedooma, a loUeta and ballia, all inodiri otii'Miirix** DrJ John l*>mmlnf M'.r^l..-I to la* aald arttlt thtlr I •rcouatt wHItaait daiar Dated inn SSM, day of Jaatuan. itM OTTA1XS ruARKE, OJMM fl ia AdmlnIMrains. BtUt* M Allan Hl-h.rb.rt Clark*. SHIPPING NOTICES fen Dunaaaie* of lb* n-nri [ %  mun or claimant* an> taiii* nal ; -Itn-tlns lb* proprrly h**aln-itt*> I brtnaf btfor* ma an ancownt of U ,\ouchert to b* (-camlnnl by on* : f IS naan and 3 o'ctorh tn Oi* aftamoon 1 11*.. Bfldetli.wn. barfor* I I do haraav afv* noUr* to -11 oar'• *d lint property of tn* d*tandanfi te n wtta ihtir miniii dDruraania and any ruttnty or PndA' batwren tne hour* at UM Baaiabattn Ofltot. Public Buildday of ifay ISU m ord* 30 1 M BARBADOS CIVIL SlRVIlf. imoum Nl l( HISHON BANrDtLO Tlvar* oiil be a b-IIM lor th* *mOon of a Vlaa-r-raaldaM. .id B* m< mbtrt I" arrvt on i • A-odafcan for lb* •* %  • iaW-U at lb* lf"UII1aSfl Ibamba*. fublic B-IlldJtd. • Mlilv t>> Mr C A Baturdav, 1Mb Starch. %  **, U*l'**n tnc I ft I n, .,,.1 1 o in %  in*t p.irliruhir—XI lomli-mn* ih foliawina r*nnni nave b**n noTt). BBBaL_! %  V R I. I R C RPBINflRt M. ...l-fof (-fflllMTII I II HAKKB-K %  A %  H i>UlTrR V I. CCI/1UR r c' DWN1* I T GAV A O JORDAN A. X IJXWM U. D MORXIS L E aMITll TAI.VA AUCTION • \H K-.l %  .fir ll,i tfrdn ... : %  1 i %  PrHrci gafteen lav* Medal MYtdtnt. Wa ar* inatructad \mirit for •alt bp auetlon n*>> Oarts* on Friday 1U> )o>.n M Blad.n a CtMpiny. •a-ftS-4n UNDER THE SII.VEB UAMMER ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -Ml is.. PROM Xl'SOPR %  RATTTHOSBOfWi. ISOl Uarch. ISSl I COTTSTA. llal Starch. lOfS •* HJDCVBA 4lh April ISU SAIUNU T SOI I H > AMTVait S4 R. OftANiTHTAT. •Al AMI* HBJTISH M R fVflNAtRX, 10th M.ml S R rTCRPrtCA Tib April, waa%  III'.TO TntWIIlAI) ANS tJintAOAO HEHHIU^A ISU. March Ha*. i may be reporttd an and rankad .ircordm to the ntturr linorllv tnarttf raapacUvtty oiharwlat aurh taraona win at prtcludi^ rruta "-banaflt> of any darrtt and bo deprlvtd of all cuuana on or aaain>i lb* -.id -iroant PUrtnTHT MORSIAN aTTLXB Dtaaadtnt: JOaBPff ONBRDJI'R TUDOft AJ.1. THAT iM-ain pit ir* or parorl of land aluM* al Oovrmmol Hill In tnt pariah Of Ralnt M-'-haal and I Ihvuaand na*il rVa piBLir VOIMI S NOTICE tut or Art. Ill ini A*MTAKT < < *ni \i i....... ., OstaSMRBaalati U*a i brrany flven mm anm *d> formertr reatdlns al Uanfo H-lnl Paiar. died aa i—UI ..f an mi when halplni In lift a rait .... I bru"i. ..nd that compel-*atton h*r*y i .ipa-.ir at Iha AMI (Ini pMl on W*dn*-da> ifi lb* land. dciin*il tekra la en A Uurt parc*l of lanB inntaimnf on* rood aa-ian |>*rrnr ^d'oinrog lane* of I C r utk l ial'a Oarla' RrrMot la UM p-iriah Of ChriM Church -nd Ur.L.;dlil and. nf M IL-.ili><->d OR landi of lark.. "%  land* of htwick KJrton. ..nd. of the uid Sjint Ctn.-tcpneri Im-boot .nd o Ihr ,. iblir Nlli*a< parlM-i.UHli 'hawu and d*Uncal*d On plan tli-rc.l Jatnl r I Mh day ol ISSl, certlrVd by ( K Nichak. S aald land* nilbeen aonulrad for I 3 nUAT To an approvnl l*iuinl--rur *l*ctr-. i*l*pnn*. wain attua1*d ntti llobrla and btauUful bauch Rpnlal ternn lor long UaianeJ For appolrilinciilAfrply nok H CO Advocair MOXXfiHN PUHNtBHBD n.AI ivitn BUvar and Lln*n. Good Haa-baUilni. For furthar partlculai* Apvtr to All Laahlay No %  Coral Sand*. Worthing On* ill WAJtaatOUHK a, OFP1CK. Bper lirri. Apply Nlafara Factory DUI *33r 4 3 S3—Si SEA VIEW GUEST BOUSE HASTINGS BARBADOS Under new management Daily and longterm rates quoted on "equest Permanent guests welcome. Dinner and Tocktail parties arranged. J. H. BUCKLAND, roprletor. Ladies ant* Grnlrfarn MM1% sornelhlnc new WHO would not like lo live In a beautiful home? Who would not like everything around them f;tytish and attractive'" Then why not have vour GALLERY COLUMNS. FLOORS. SIDINGS, DRAW BOAKDS and SINKS done In MOSAIC OR TF.KAZZ0 CULTURED PEOPLE love It. Enquire nt HARBAIIOS CONCRETE WORKS LTD. Blnrk Roek. %  ALKatMAN For Commla.ton AsencOpiv.itvinil* lu Iraval taland d uiomiiiion for ilaSil rnai nnlhly Submit photo apn nn applkallon ionn"d*ntlat llo It .1 K Baitiadoa Advocate tjsj a tt Will' DAM MISCELLANEOUS 1 1 rli r 0 arc %  s&r. XtlriTlisf in tht Xilinnilf OQO W^JMW ^ *Jtf JU OO.O I f 10-DArS NIWS HASH WE OFFER Cavallrr Hand Painted Jugs FALCON WARE Made In England 4 PL CeascliT — 56.S0 1 PL — $S.00 each PI.ASTIC BV THE YARD In several Colour^ JOHNSOX %  STATIONERY NOTICE mid Cnmpoiilaa urinni on irad* buair.cM In lb* Crly of llild*i..v.n m oJtar part, ana |*lar*> ..I kflchaat. in dran %  •• ih* area -i.bar.ium S of rccllon U of lha Vtalrica Art lieil—SI. which anacta tour afcai -On or btfor* fh* lit day of Fab. ruary In every year, tvtiy pciai.i. iin* pariah lUbt* to be rated m rertaptct of profit derived from carrvmi on trada atiaU iu.r lo tfa* aw i a l on a form lo bo iiblaUird fnun DM V*alry. a Return in willing of thru .ivtrna* nrt annual profit. In aecor %  llh th* ptmuiutu of th* Mid "In t and Proprietor or l.arann ahall by rtaaon of th* rt dalt of i-bwlna Accounl. bring I Hrtum muit be niadt %  > lh* Aiaeaao' In HBJ any |aropr*Ftor or othc ptrton snail by rtaaon of Ihc anor portod durlns -hich Uit hualntM ha. ... id*d he unal.l* to tnah* Ih* Return by lit February. Ihtn no Hetut required Failure to mainly widi Ih* reqi nmU nf thla aub.Mctiun render. ptraon and or ptraona liable to a pei mi) exaardins nfly pounda i*S Should circuirolaticra over which Trader. Bavr no i-ontrol arU* to ctua delay In making Retmn. on Ihe pre t rilml dale*. Ihe Veatry would apiu-*ci-ii lieina informed by letter a* to Ihe reaan for aach delay V C. REDMAN Clerk. SI Michael'* Veatr. 1 St o d n NOTICE root or tnr ,1 UK II Ml PJtS In duyUcat. pnvelop* TKNUF.I " r 1 n:\nrii rat... p| %  iBeVd i I dark of Hi* Veatry up lo 1 o(i on on Thuradn* the *Dth day of M..i r ih* i .... (r.-li ti.ne .rdered fnr on* year cnmnioncl.i*. on UM el April i e.F-RFRII MH.K rRrsii ajjia KD Barb p*ron lendrilna mud .end m letler .Ion* ulth lha Tender. aJajnM H I-.inotttrlv ouaii'.c-t pereona mot -Hlng menaW'' .1 DM l--lryi. elalinn lielr i.llnen*aa In bet-tun* bound wltr ihe Tenderer ... i' I • f their Ten der atfni aeeaptad foe in* due fulfilntnt al i>'e I W.I" .*aata.i I.. Ih* tendwi for FfUDW MllJt. Ihe ptobubl* Qu-t.lli' i.Q.ii.eil for one lear .. Mats Mill..-. and Ih* VeaUv raaecve lr i nfM ft aretat Ute TttwMi of more than MM p*raon la* Ihe %  UB*t> nf IhN artH, eud .HI pavaoni Undriml .' rk"hall fniK.td dlonf wllh then lender n (-.-iifii it* >•< l-llani • ,I/,,,. oriKli Ike milk Wll ire free frem T .i lender, van be o'H^liled I i "Tie* Tit i I I llt.HMAN bBJBdBSi i ON Ian landa of tir oad and on the pt.lil. bound loeether v. i"i (Canadian [National Steamships RaWan ..H Pdby It March. IfAI 1. I • BecTttarT' I NOTICE ACOIISITION OF LAND NOBTBIBOL'MD "1AXJY RODNEY" IADV rfEIAON" %  rAJ*. eXnVatwB 7ire$totiv> SUPER-BALLOONS Absorb Road Shocks % Starch • March 20 March 11 March 34 Marti 31 March M March 3 Aprtl 4 Apall 1 Aa*il 4 Am f April 14 April IT April Foe further particulars, apply to— load A ma ••Ml. a lrk*d i GARDINER AUSTIN A CO. LTD.—Ai.nU J^IAARIUSON LINE teaiil 1.Olrii 1 require all pen laid laiula M BDMI .vtar.tH* *rM*e... taenl bTfor* i natura of their in to it,., aald nwatS, inieteeted In th< .inder arpatath> i how He* aanoui.1 cUiixad umler *M* hoad I* aa jaatfa .il %  hi in render lo me %  tnaterntril Ri w rlllna. a.aned bv sntm or inelj atlotnty •* asenl. Mtlta*: foith the like niatto. Dated th* :ih daS nt r'ttmun-. IW3 %  %  .,.... Mi" l ORfc-e .m i* bcfoee th War. i sam T WENT Colonial Ervainxi I .1 HI In LIQUOft LICENSE NOTKE The aaallcaUon of Jarnaa E Hollm*wiwth. RhneAeew*of Country Baod. ftl Michael ftnr pormianan bo Mil Bptrtu. Milt l.aau.ira. Ac. .1 a txurd ind •tuna • V Mtchaa,.' Dated Ihla tth .lav nf March IffS] Tn %  A MciJIOO. Eaq FvafcSS Maeaitraie. Dwt "A rf ti .-ipphratli Appllc. II b* rnni Cnort lo b* held I ii-• l laaaa* I i;th anv of M.rnri F. A MrlXOD. "..amrale. DU4. ~A" SS 51— In OTTTWAID FROM THE tTNITED K1NQDOH S.S s.s. S.S s.s. SCHOLAR" .. ASTRONOMER From . London Glasgow lr Liverpool ..London . Liverpool Leave! 29th Feb 8Ui Mar i v.h Mur -ih Mur Due Barbados 12th Mar. 2znd Mar. I 10th Apr. | 10th Apr The Firestone Super-Balloon Tire, which run* on onl) It riouods of sir. increases comfort'and service of your car by absorbinfi road >hock> and bumpi. In addition, you receive greater Ski>! Protection with the Skid-Resistors in ihc Safety-Grip 1 r< .u(. Blowout Protection,' with new' improved Gum-Dipping, and Long I Life with Firestone's exclusive tread compounding. HOMKWARU FOR TtR CNsTCD KINGDOM 1 For Liverpool S.S. "BIOGRAPIHR Fee farther far-rvalta. apasHy at DA COSTA A Cloi.l In Barbd*. Slh March stintlAUOOrl CO., LTD.—Aaenu LKHIOS LICENSE NOTKE The upplM'.ilii.ii nf Hetuleraon Bollock. lark, of Chapel Oap. tknonrn Hill, oldrr of i.iqu-i I... .. Me nt of if*? lanlrd to BtitB Km* in reapact of B istard and •himcl* ahop attaohod to teal%  viut at Dvacont Koad. for pcrmuaiun i .w aald Liquor nd ehlnsl* ahop at can My Dated thla 1.1 day ot c; B. oRiri-mi. Etq. As, Poll** htaa-Utrat* Dl.t A H HOUXKTC. AppUcan N it -Thin application will lie conalc ..I ..I I ur t Court to I,, held at "nllc* Cmirt. DHI "A" on Tneadai ihe llh da. nf March ISt> at n |"W|gt LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* application of HIM Phillip. Show* • endant ' Mieh*l. Met of I .q.mr I livnat !f'i 11JI ot lfM O.U. n -c-pfcl : bottom floor of .. %  in BaBHata Bid ^ By, let permit"n-n I llq. imlod Ih,. let diu of Mareh r. 11 .-.RiFFITtl. E*q AS l^rilir* Masirtral*. Dl.t "A" H tRIlMAF:. "S^^^Jy^ C ,E G l( TRANSATLANTIQUE Salllnca from So-JlhampUn to fiuadelaup* Martiuiqur Btu-badoa, Trinidad. La Gsaira, t-nn-a Jaaaslea •COLOMBIK" 'DE OKASSE COLOMBIE' i SosrthaaaBvlaB Arrives Karbsdoa .. 18th March, 1952 3tst March, 1*52 24th April, 1952 6th May. 1952 8th May. 1952 21st May. 1952 %  Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBAsVOK TO M Kin-i Frem Barbados. Arrives Soathampton COLOMBIE" llth April. 1952 2Jr.) April, 1952 DF. ORASSE" 19th M.i>. 1952 29lh May. 1952 | "COLOMBIE" .... 1st June, 1853 13th June. 1952 "Sailing direct to Sot*'barnpton EQUIP TODAY F.O R S A F E T.YCOMFORT-ICONOMY-STYCl H. .11. JONES A CO.. I.TII.-Assenls. 00*eO^^'*'>OCaVC>*< WHAT THEY SAY! Charles McEnearney & Co.. Ltd. Ilow'w Your lias Mileage? Lei I'M Tune Your ll.ni.ifor Ouirk Piek-np and I .........i> OFFICE . 4493 WORKSHOP 4203 Makr S n -Thu .pvlK.lta. erf al a Ur^Ming Cn.tr. :>, %  Hh da. i* Marr* If you are >n need of QLASSWARE pay u: CKJVWMAE (Corner Broad d Tudor Street*) visit at — B M BMUVM NEXT WEEK WILL BE MARGARINE WEEK PARIS DEPT 4673 NIGHT 4125 III Al ESTATE When you wan of your loci, you cn boast, and my booal la that I am olTorinR the beat house at Hastings on the sea side EL." f u csl , 0U ?, OT !" ll hou.1 It stands on 9.700 suuarc net ol land and has (61 bedrooms with further penluLltlf9 and la in perfect order. ,. n A r! so J ""v, h £ u f c !" cd "EVAReviUJS" situate at Eagle Hall H..ad which Is buill of 18 Inch wall and has a galvanize raatu ,, Boon | ,u„ ba aMr/, rwir crJzun, aztS brrakf.iM rooms (l| bedrooms, toilel and hath, and kitchen. "". %  BPJ'nlment to see them wllh Dial 2045 5.3.52—2n D'AltCY A. SCOTT. Middle Street '^' %  '"' %  '''•"'''''•'•• %  '••••' %  '••• %  '".•""•MV.'.VSSSSSSSSSMEXCEPTIONAL I.MAES GALV. NAILS 47c. Per lb. WATERPROOF ROPE 72c. Per lb. GARDEN HOES 72c. each GARDEN RAKES 30c. each Thvs* anil many /.,.. tiff. WAS ,„ | G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD. ; '•••'•••'• %  '''•• %  '.'.•.•s.;:;-,,^,...,...,,,. '-''''•s+:''::::r '.'.::',*,:: NOT KC E. In order to mm Ihp demand lor urvlng Ihe ptiblir heller in our llldl. STORE we have er SODA FOUNTAIN DEPARTMENT %  nal will be utilizing this spate lor expanding ntr DRUG DEPARTMENT. COMSJmS* LTO.



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX ll\KH.\IH>s AUVOCATK WEDNESDAY, MAKCII J, 1M* 'HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET' that ii. i f.tr out of tnrtr gCBsfgSl wot got it bark From Pur I been stat* 1 *! that only a modest increase in Customs and look. Excise had been adopted It had been thrown at them for over a period o( 15 or 10 years by those who preached it, that the Government had no ri^ht to budget for more than it intended to spend or could spend in %  financial year, which was a sound. Conservative and Anti-socialist doctrine. Although as he had said, he did not think it ould be said of them now—the sole exponent of theories of that tort being ">•' ex-Honourable Member for Christ Church— the Government had not fol t,, defend, it being a Socialist t. f dehberatel; budgeting for more than it need to spend in a year or the other taunt that it deliberately under-estimated I revcn HI "We have not deliberately underestimated." Mr. Adams •aid. "B"th the lm me Tax Commissioner and the Comptroller of Customs had honestly tried to by an examination of past trends over a three or five-year period to state what Ihey honestly expected they will get out of Income Tax en the one hand, and in the case of the Comptroller of C ms, uftcr interviewing the Mercantile Community and discovering from them their actual and prospective t urchasc*. When the Mercantile Community tells the %  mptroller of Customs "we ire likely to spend so much and so much.' he would then tell the Government i expect from Customs Duties so much.'" Half Pe* Treasur> Merrbers would ate that only !• wattle member* wou.d And then we haw aftM what M (-], the g*o*i surplus would g: parafvaM 1, they would tno estimated revenue and If It l( U|1 Treasure. Front thai see tnc actual figure* which bad at too I past, 1 deal uiuinmd (a been put before them, and lhe> V U.v prtvtous to w and would see that far from any sav'Ml when there was no Income ** inc, Government waa budgeting. T * '* on the Statute book. on a single induati I "**" t any eonsciou•'•pt lft> ^ ^ p ,uiiiure from General i*oendilure ol over 11 million : creating revenue to meet the* KwiJIU ,. balance excluded canKIVP i> aaassfeaaa th ? Head* of Department* have "•* se told that you cannot gel thl do*torr almost liar travI i-lltn* rtrrusea, and If brttee ressgtlls*-** wen being %  ffered iu other |Mrtn ef tbr (elanUl i.mpirr. natural I > Barbados had to reconsider II* position II > with th.it In view thai Government estimated incr e as e *. Those il -• compeiativr figure* from IS*> lo "• liu to to-day. It waa true he might be told thai overything had goae p. and lhat 12 million dollar' to-day mig..i OJIIV be equivalent lllou dollar* live o. ten tUdJJOO. an.) S156.040 funds by them. Proposal* Passages and revialon of salaries would ruw to the Houae a*; •pet-lllc votes separately from the rfaktval BatlmaU i, and the Houv would have the chance of saying: from what lnP y vtrrf. m f aV our of. Therefore there I'D. It W. Mr. Adams suggested to mamttempt previous lie did not propose to do anyber* that Government could of ar* or %  •• that if thing more about paragraph B course have MI out token %  id 9 except to draw honourable but the ^surplus which should Balaoa i within t Of S2.SO.000. tiding the receipt of !i go Fund emud better for members' attention to the actual to the aaiuauaat figure*, and how thev were made be increased. It %  fUHung in u < budgetary purpose* to let 0M ten years to say that they Going baek to page 3 ol the tumg remain U „„, had to raif taxation to meet ex\ Mr. Adam* said he the Hou^e could thTiiaurn ahowed that Mnc. he i'"<'-""''>" l,1 '' niV *' n 11 v.'.uld not i^ttr a second theie to Leave Pauage* to ih.< extent, or LJuS InS uredeal^M !" "••*' ^ ,r "" • f****** *• "'" raph 14 of the Memobudgetary purpoee* they shouM r^emnT chiefrJtaJauaT n reUe flvernmen t had beV-n consclout of n.ndum and dn,w attention to the al ow the ngure, to remain, other"Ttiadt* and auaaZtion. Snd • % %  >" %  ^ ould P ro i*current expenditure propoaed *• %  the opponent, to the Cqualeve,??u c ui. ( ^ SSSSSi h-d P* -• * s ^ -" Fitsa^S 5S5r2St. wwM •* 5 — accurate information to go 0O, would si-e. and he would say w !" "" of comment Smaller Sums %  aumal .,.i That waa how to Cotnm.itee. thut wa* fcar.u.vp Ctgnnuttee, an i f avers year. Bi u.. found CustonM V iv oktg uj aidcrouiy oi drop) wa ecaue •-* U I-IIM '." the 1. use •act ta ig to ri*v i^M.-sO*} '.i.u j>.r *lu.'ii ihi-y .i.era-sed expenuilure under that knew lli y w re going Ii I lead, as well as substantial one miUi'f In coal of living allow. which that r any i m giu.ied at the end of last nth i . rut no ontnsi Honouiable mwmbars would seo A !.. li.jome Taa weon l '-Suvpum-ntary tstim-tcs untad to over m million • n*r nvatiablj • as %  -"d -'"'"*" >"/ *• lh m, Ok ng Into " .^v-nata. -I il ti< %  %  n h and IJNI e-olulely set itself against reduci g the expena.* and rate* c( -n* 1 'hey were awHiiing the fiscal nothing by ... licomr Tax li-d liehleniMl uo M %  ll ,w J "y craniBrisHi. but tht-y Z,?;,( luZTx Pt n wa ad eaura. eatenwouL) see that when they agreed Thl ,„„„ mmgs w.„ r %  : ^£S5 £3 SSH ~1E^: dr, Aqgsai recalled thai when reveawa a* poaathU by not reduchral and iU ^rona MJ >" uTeKpeiMiiture. and a tremenKevenue wai allotted to the Agxl|H ...irubuead Uie Cort of Living ^S "_^ u* ^iiuollto U or plans.^War •*_,*" %  %  t j_yf ^ f| ^ irttor, of the Revenue was cultural StaUons. and QatagBihiCivil Service—a ment was hoping that in future Mdous oercantage on the the Agricultural Stations might bo Jd^ftlrtttWas compared with found to be self-supporting. The I price of goods for creased their expenditure on aoclal was no plan IB 'he world. BSlfBBli ^ *"_ Jlrui^. other iterm, were comparative!' uw ] iiv.ng allowance, but that with leducmg all tanlls, they had inthings a* they existed, but there % %  % %  • • %  sodlheirexpendituwonaocuil was no plan in the world, human CIB Service as compared i beci held u • %  %  whether tt %  ih lhat i i hai mind. Milu Word .,. rated In u> %  gum, be 19S1-SL 1 n*y .i bo relate.i lo he IMa crui -f 1S8.IB3 u. vltfiota resV U I in increase in the velue of the crop crvi previous year oi nearly S3.oou.ooo. The under aattaaaUon oi tax rediu' lo iniumci'tnt 8Kparattv.'of peak cropand high prlcefc. H i %  that the word Insufficient w 3tly "n" 11 woid The) had neve' had those big .%  : 150.000 total and tiiecfore they might rcaaonably undei erttmata when dealing with tho^e hugi crpps. Wl.cir It came to expenditure. ai honoumtile members would aee. before he defended that, lie would go back to paragraph 3 of Qovenuaani Iiuntuuuns—the %  •• la) lu-spiti... and for thai their luck hai ler uuiloroia—would email crop*. Again he would a> thai lie had no dealre to re-open ihr eontrevcrsy. exoept i say thai It was against all human rxperl encc (ar then le budget lndehnlwly for extraerdlnar> money. They had beeo more Hi.n ferUusaie In getting unueual ralnrall and unusual crops Some of It waa due lo the planihkg of better varieties, but uiideabtedly, II would be abourd to auggeat UuU they had ml IBJ.waa Una last year because ol the rainfall ef IM7-1I In short Hie point he wanted to mike waa thai with better revenue the Government had InduUed In greater expenditure. The figure* ranged from )ust 4 million dollars in 1910 when th. Party for the first luckily for I hem. nature and existenee being what 'her ** TV !" ; ..i.l ,u 11 considerable have to be In spile of :, purooaely I re.ount %  lt.MJ ll Iching hi* spcvcii .i> a low teeu %  causa it was nui ntio^aary, the udget uemg what il was, to an1 pate any controversy over any policy. There was ,.ioievted .ol.ty other thui the policy i,' but year, and he would i i.ot to make any speech und went to the public a< a part v. and 1"^,..^.",'^ honourable although not a* B Government presaed strongly loi asjasandltm social services. Figures A it is. which though accurate today, sjrcaild iMcesaarOy he accurate n 19*7 One could only plan tn the best of One** .ittdity. .md gfl 'line went on. modify thoee plans. "Govenunenl can claim lhat they havr ntade ne seeret ef the fact thai they believe In planning and control and uxatlon I" rarry out what they consider necessary to social reform.' Mr. Adams said. "And again I must let the people ef Barbados know thai In order to rarr out *eelal reforms which have been neglected for man* vein. Increased taxation I* unavoidableSix hundred and thirteen dol•"^Ju iS, tforn The gSL uSSSS iKjg SS^vtaoS ef US* snother SP^^J^R JIOO.OOO and passage propoeals ^ it other #100,000. Survev. The sums were set out Not Actual figures )n hp Memorandum on the Il ,va* not propoced that 'he *;,timates, and the contribution %  uims *vi out would be the actual Q <; a p tla i Works wa* $250,000 ilgure-. When they were preparp 0 ) lce $18,950: Education $59,910 Ing the Estimates before they non-recurrent exAdams said that in their policy this Govemmet hn.lv they %  ready embarked upon until had examined the Fiscal UWtgtj Myou feel worn out, depressed, or generally run down a glm or two a day of Buckfau Tonic Wine will quickly restore lott energy and tone up the whole nervous system Giving new vitality It fortifies you against fever and exhaustion and iber. Buckfast Tonic Wine peciilly valuable I nest. 'tubers who might be wonder.ng at the Government's financial poltcj to lemember the tremen_, ilOUS tncrt-a^in expenditure on ^0 ,1 IT'm.HlnZ I.I ... social services which Ihe labour 9 * l c m 1 lo ""L'T ft2? tquatisal (lovsrnamfSU undertook to carry A ft 'L "i T ,. ~ tlnough last year, and which the %  ** %  !" colony-expend.(..,-• •roowilun into local politio; of had on U P 'hrrv limes In ll eaan %  l-ii Km %  Ttine predominantly a-1 mused In expendiln W*.M.U K^- .u ^ %  %  .;"i->i — ..in. im irve wiiole island, a rri vn* iiiomiiT*nauin -tnc t.r went spending I rTVli %  -. completely rle-yed Ihe .iigniiMMit that Govern. iinmlndaSil ot its duties the roinmunily to <|tend DSOira) aoclal services. He would HV more en that point. Honourable member % would see in paragraph 7 of the Memorandum what Government was budgeting for this year, and thai the) were only marking time until thev analysed the Beasley Kcport. Thev were budgeting fur 12 million dollars, and Ihe Estimate* produced a surplus ot $338,100. He was going to say frankly, and again he would repeat that be hoped members would not think lhat he was making a speech which he should have made on ihi ll*-vi i I, Fund, that he had never heard anyone %  ay, nor did he rend II or expert* i nee 11 Itaea BO was u member of 'i. Houae, lhat Ihe Government had ever runsaiously budg !,.l f.n .1 .loll, it m revenue "Our trouble has beei ludm-shhli Mr. Adam* drew attention to the fact thai it appeared in GovHouae realised emmenl's computation thai some J^ff*". !" *J** .' i>f the Surpluwould not go to General Revenue Balance %  putting half to He venue Equalisation Fund i he would say In DTI lea that all Govi egardi the Revenue Fund was that if ii..bed to spend mot* pairing his house, and clothlruj himself, paying for fo.nl and %  *di>i-a-ing his children, H afivi bud gei ing for all that, he had somiii' ney left, he should not g < down Hriad Street and buy a nrw pair mrtai". what Professor Beaslev would come along with In his icport. Government had in mind .,nd were Investigating t-eavi* l'a'' Harplc'bvsfr louse in sll %  lag**!**. Inclialiaa those (imncvii i %  • seplic Unls. S-sWrVVsV-V Wa deavaured te end bv havln* a that In the Act Itself, the Exeeurlnaoclal Secretary, Areoununl live Commlttea could Bg] thai (General, elr,—that we never Ihe) war* not putting any, OT UsM had a policy for a budget," Mr. U •• %  were taking back part Or nil Adam* continued. "Heads al what they hud already put to DepartmenU have sent In BtH* ihi Hev-muEqua'.lsntion Puntl males, and I hope I am not put they hM borne that in mind ling It tee strong, and we have member* who CrrltcJaed the Hill taken these Estimates and said Mould not have criticised It, 11" we cannot afford this or thai ted to Say that rl SnU no newthis year. II ran wait until next [led idea, but was commu.i and so on. and have aassa In other colonies *n>. Ike tha'. • aUrt %  i-iovidod they did not fbafite eee? ja* THE BARGAIN HOUSE SPECIAL LINES LADIES!! FOR •* %  NEXT WEEK WILL BE MARGARINE WEEK ART SILK in While. Pink and Blue Ngjay Tir. sd. SPUNS — While. Pink. Blue. Beige. Brown Mill HO. ?d. INFANTS' VESTS ivsyev air. GIRLS VESTS & PANTIES SJOW :i lor SI.20 TOWELS Mill .'llr. A i".FOB tiiJ.M! 1,000 SPORT SHIRTS Now 2 for S l.JiO HIIAKI0r. A SI.O.1 .tl. RIBBED VESTS 3 lor $2.00 POLO SIIIIITS-air. & $1.44 MM KS 2 pairs lor SI.OO 0 SWAM M III I I mil 2703. S. AI.T.UA.X.-Proprielor.



PAGE 1

PAGE FOl-R UAKBAIMJS ADVOCATE BARBADOS Jlft'OOTE The Carran Hill Wcdiu-Way March 5. 1W2 ch 3. 1KZ a nd wTn %  P M?8. conand the NffUuKfands with tne re lid re'Ull that their qu.it— KIH 4 VIIOV A VISITOR lo a country school in Barbados last week expressed surprise at finding three classes being conducted simultaneously in one room. He could not understand the advantages to be gained from this system and was unable to appreciate why overcrowding should be preferred to the use of outdoor class-rooms under a tree. Had the same visitor made a careful study of the Estimates for 1952-53 he might have found material enough for more trenchant comment. The cost of personal emoluments alone accounts for $1,217,766 of the total expenditure on education, which is not confined to the total of $2,548,765 shown a* "total Education" under that Head. A further sum of $53,280 is paid as a grant to the University College of the West Indies. $11,424 granted to the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture while $819,900 has'been allotted for capital expenditure on schools. Barbados, it is true, is not faced with the terrible problems which confront Jamaica where some 120,000 children who ought to be in schools have no schools to which they can go. People today lalk irresponsibly about education and the need for more schools some even go so far as to talk of abolishing school H-CN, but the problem of educating a rapidly growing West Indian population remains an intractable problemdefying ready-made solutions. Barbados'cannot afford to go on increasing expenditure on education unless it produces more to pay for the increased education which has to be bought The last thing which many of those who discuss education consider is that H is | commodity for which a bill is submitted and payment has to be made. In Barbados the cost of teachers and persons engaged in education exceeds the cost of control! and subsidies while the entire cost of education requires more than 20 per cent of the island's total expenditure. Education is the island's most expensive commodity. Clearly now is the time to make a tietailed scrutiny of current costs or education and to tell the public that there is a limit beyond which no government can go. The West Indies have been warned in many ways during recent years of those limits. West Indian taxation rate* have already reachtd a level which is too high to attract capital withniit special incentive legislation accompanied by promotional advertising. Import duties cannot provide more revenue without Increasing the cost of living and automatically decreasing the quantity of education which can be provided at the increased prices. The position is serious but its seriousness is intensified because of ignorance or pretended ignorance of the true position or possibly because of refusal to face unpleasant facts Yet thu.se facts are inescapable and will have to be faced today or to-morrow. If Barbados is to maintain the expensive educational structure which it now supports (even without further expansion) serious attention must be paid to some o( the remedies which are today serving other countries where the demand for educational facilities also exceeds the supply. A double shift system In schooling where accommodation is overtaxed (as it was in the parish school visited last week) would give better results than simultaneous classes in one room. Simplification of school building plans, so that full use can be made of free open air space would reduce the high expenditure on buildings. Renting suitable buildings as an alternative to erection of new schools may also result in lowering overheads. There are many other ways of cutting the educational cloth to suit the island's capacity to pay: but the first thing needful is for those engaged in education to be instructed in the elementary economics of their profession. Once Ihey understand that the cost of education is based on the cost of educating a single person and that not only the numbers of persons requiring education are increasing yearly, but that the basic cost of education is also increasing they will realise how very grave is the situation. No doubt the department responsible for educational policy is aware of the danger ahead. If not the day of reckoning will be gloomy indeed. he Wallvisions and W.i.'. | 2550 and ci SOS fully used to pr ,v tde entry li. R. 5678. h-v. arouMd Wld>from the colonies of lbs WSSI Ir,fo, m.m than a relatively few spread indignant. ..nit prole*!, din, the Guiana* and British Caribbean Immigrants into 'he Citizen* of Caribbean jnd AmenHonduras, to one hundred %  yea' United Slates each year. .ind Can origin voiced their oWacttOM -,. m eacn colony; and Whereas, Despite the present ^ Sf^^Si'A t *l*7Jl!! ,m< %  "*•*•, Such billdo not im!" ? "*" immigr-t.on from the at ihe (.olden Qat Ballroom, on ^ aQ> rertrlcUon upon in, Caribbean amu, thL McCarran immigration of any other people* Sunday afternoon. March 2. ^..l"'* ""£ %  ..'"* "S-S '.',"'. ^th bill, .coord S3. ,m nd Walter bills contir.... llr.l made by the Judd bill. ..-..-quota im '. ' th* e. r IMS to migrant status" to the peoples of f"rth"r restrict aucft immigration all free and independent nation* **not mono than one hundred sphere to be subjeeted to such r.f Canada to Argentina which person, born in any ut the colo? r, ? W f vi. he sS m 2 ,,,W I"*/? "%  *-. that ,u. legal limit %  %  h area; and placed upon their imi nation into Whereas. The McCarran and the United Suites except the waiter bill* continue fuilher prototal number set fee „ll Immivisions of a harmful and 'tricHiation in any one y*ar; and tlve ""lure furthei peopardixinij Whereas. Sflch bills have ,r, e presently limited nimigratloii British Honduras would I* only people ia the Western Mem Against The McCarran and Wat ler BQJS urfM the removal of these restrictions whnh it rh-i. arterixes as plainly discriminatory, undemocratic, and injurious. Citing the provision fur allotment within quotas, the call lr> the meeting declare' pi ovi> ions dis'iiminate against J acted out the peoples of the opportunities of the people* of tl Caiibbean area for invidious and Caribbean area; and immigration lestrictlons, Whereas. Significant contributions have been made by labour by practically bartnaany Wlw u htlg bCrsi ^ ^ Caribbean peoples to the developnnmigration of honest, industrious United Slabs for manv fnastf of the United States and %J£J^J^xtoE£& " >'* 01 the America, m. doctrine, to give primary consld^"ding. but not limited to. the furnishing of mlhtai) In stntial materials. %  ould also be discriminated ..gainst, the tall states since .lonials may now entr. as do the Caribbean people wide. ,the much largei quotas ..t the,, mother eoun tries." People Of :Asian ancestry would also mft't I discrimination. Such dlaerim motion, the call I continues, "adversely afte. I An. %  ,.,.11 dmsfM of African ance-try and reflects upon the democratic status of all American.-." t'oinUng to the ruin wrought by l | In Jamaica, gad Antigua. floods In Barbados and BrtMsb liutana and An in v IAIHI. the Committee warn* that I any further restriction for immiassstton would render their desperate plight still more deadly. Speakers at the meeting included: Congressman Adam Clay ton Powell. Jr.. Congressman Jacob ( K. Javits. Assemblyman Bertram .Raker. Walter White ot the National Association for the Adoration to the peopli vaneement of Coloured People Caribbean regi. (Attorney Un ille Edwards Chaiu". their poslllt George Daly. Lynd labour power and finance, in fields of labour, iBduSttTi ness, politics, law end i nd sciences; and' Whereas. The mejuou Lai proVlslons of the iBCarr&n aiai Walter bill* plainly pool the vital principles of Inter-Americanism and the -Good Neighbour" policy and would overthr. all the traditions of Uberalliy. Stjultgi and demuci.ii"> in im oration policy; now, therefore, be It Resolved (if the Senate c HARD-HP HEROES • The Britioh major gel-, a Canadian corporal's pay — and the Turk* und. Greeks make our men feel poor By MONTGOMERY HYDE. M.P Hho has Just returned from Ksre*. 'T^Ht MORAt-E of the British soldier In Korea is unquestionably high. He ut well fed. After some retfreiuble delays he is now well clothed But he has some serious complaints. His biggest grouse is about his pay and allowances. Forces of 2) United Nations are it present enxaged in Korea The British n>ops are the worst paid of the lot. except %  or the South Koreans. They are paid less even than the Turks, ior years the lowest-paid soldiers in Europe. Tne French and Greeks at piesent get more !uir our men, indeed the pay of their NCO's m'i privates now approaches the level of the American other ranks. This inequality is a substantial grievance paituularly when our rates of pay are %  <>mpared with those of the other Common.valth lorccs beside whom our men are i Ming, THE PRIVATE'S £22 Km example a British private, married wth MM child, gets £22 3s. 4d. a month. Ihi' New Zealander in the same category gall £34, the Australian £45 and the Canidian £67. It is the same in the officer grade. An Tnat the Congress of the United I English subaltern, married with one child Suites be tad it is h< fully memorialized (11 tc defeat the M.C by i sublets £40 a month. New Zealand and AusWalter bills—S. 235" and H 5678—in their present form; (2) to amend (beat Mil* by de-; leting therefrom these ami .ll Mich the basis ot undemoeratlc provisions; | ,. .he Western < 3 ' re )r* such ^"""'"'"'r, ... rather than upon the %  •rmlrtons.from any similar or subllerry. Vice President of the In|, s of the political status as "llute blu; I tcrnaUonal Fur and Leather Work.oloiu-l d.-pendencles and such 4) 7, m ,lnl f ,n nd J uilhr ''"-, era Union. Archbishop Reginald policy has been give,, partial tf P emciit the Inler-Ameri an i->h j Grant Barrow, J A. IKweis, rhaliI( ut complete expression through .' teco K n./.i.i t : ihe peoples of jh, T . H ., nd Richard B M the acordanc. of non-quota sutua ( --l ,b ^L "? .', 1 I income tax. ihc Austialians and Nev. /ica "' landers do not have to pay any tax and the Canadians are taxed only on the first 30 i aii the Caublx-an CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF monl of base* In the West Indie*, peoples no worsv fttUuj in WtmlTHE SENATE AND ASSEMm th e Havana Conference of 1M0 Kniiion law and practlie than that Bl.Y Memorialixlng the ConDn d in the Chapultepee Conference aUowed to them ""dei the .mmgrew of the United State-, t. oi i M5; and gratl.m law Off 1924 no* m effect. accord to the Canbbe.,,, n-opl.-s and it is further no worse Status in nnmigrati TL Whereas, Undei .he present imResolved (if the senate eoneur*. laws and practice, than that almlBnilion law, white the peoples That copies of this resolution be lowed to them under the nf the Caribbean area> still subimmediately transmitted b> thi Presently effective immigration Jed to European powers were and President off the United Slates, thr law of 124 and lo defeat ->r -u\\ m-e allowed to enter the UmSecretary Off the Senate amend certain pending bills ter Stales under the quotas alUnited Suites. Ihe Clerk "limiting immigrants from the 1 tied to their mlher countries. House <.( Ki CanblH-an aroas to one hundred i eve.theless. the United States, United States and t a year from cuch colony. through the issuance of visas and of Congress duly elected from th< Whereas There are now pending the requirement of comparatively staje of New York, and that th t ihe Congress of the United large bonds, has exercised effeclatter bo urged I" devote themSutes 11M HcCarrmn bUL i-Mta Uitrol over the use ot the selves to the task off accomplish2550, and its companioo mas*ui3. quotas allotud to Urltain. France Ing the purpose <>f ihis roaotution Off Ih. Off th. of th each membci THE * Barbirolli Touch gjIK JOHN BARBIKULLI has arranged with Covent Ciarden to appear more often us guest conductor. This season he has had charge of two productions, Turandot and Adia. He hopes during future seasons to prepare and conduct as many as four operas. His conducting dates are now in negotiation with the Garden management. The Covont Garden musical directorship is still vacant, to be sure. But who wants administrative donkey work? Guest nights are so much better fun. especially if you have u whole month to get up a production and everybody's bonus beer queue formed at the atro orchestra was an easy step When nowadays nr goes in at restaurant bar next door. By 1WIS he was doing up to eigh. the Floral Street stage door BarHis concert hall doings are shows a week at J2s. od\ a aho. blrolli has a snug, homing aentiwatched by Lady Barbirolli with When nothing better offered, hment. He was on the Garden's an eye that is professional as well pl.ii,ihl ight when it says there is no extra cost ol living to meet in Korea—no calilubs and golf links like Hongkong. But it should not be forgotten that many •f these troops left wives behind in Hong kong. whom they now have to maintain In some cases t have heard of these wives having to maintain themselves in the comparatlvaly expensive conditions prevailing in Hongkong. j Also the prices in the NAAFI are blgbtl I In Korea than they are elsewhere. The rca. | son is that they are based on the priceluling in Hongkong. SOAP—M For instance, a shaving brush costs 4s 9d in CJermany, and 5s. 4d. in Korea, equipmen cleaner, which every man must have, costs Germany and fid. in Korea, a 3o? .Hi OVKK-FKAISED? OI'KKA FIRST moved up. molt night* when he nu playing In biggor and bcllei chnttas he was condurllnn H I ount. Ml WOIIII The question of the local overseas allowance was frequently raised without success in the last Parliament. Shortly after the I iresent Parliament assembled, my Tory coleaRtie. Brigadier Terence Clarke, M.P, raised it with the new Secretary >r WOT, Mr. Head, and urged that the grants should be made retn>succtivr. Mi. Head replied that he was looking into the matter. That was over three months ago, So far Mr Mead has made no statement 1 hope he will do so forthwith and let the men hav the allowances, lo which they ate morally if not legally entitled. All I0s. . £20 hi 1926. Frederick Austin f the British National Oper Oooipany, winkling him out of tr orchestra-pit for good, put him 01 the conducting strength at twelv pounds ten a uoek, raised him t twenty pounds the week artei rhlel | ac But Barbirolil's tricks are of For 12 months or so two kinds. There are his opera trlvcd to be her husbands busitricks. And there are his concert ne*s manager too. She took a typli.ill tricks., They do not neeesing course the better to negotiate snrily connout of the siime box. his Initial output with the Haiti As a concert conductor and beof 2U0 concerts a year (ore that as a plaver, he has done For both husband and wife, well even brilliantly. (Perh-.ps not then, the conceit haU Is perpetual .iv brilliantly as his wilder chamexcitement pions make out. For a year or two Yet. when you bring him to the U nd knocked off two pounds (pa. t his Hullo Orchestra was grossly point. Barbimlli admits that uf a general economy cut) the overpraised in some quarters.) 1 opera's the thing—his metier, as week after that. Such ups and vaguely remember him as a he puts it. downs were u pical of English young man In striped trousers and The theatre caught him young opera finance In the Iweptictall coat leading 4 hundred 'cellos His Italian father (born Padua) B.rbirolll did not greatly mind fall ages from ton to sixty in and grandfather (born Rovlgo) He had got where he wanted to be plummy adaptations of Bach ot shored first fiddle desk ot the old On paper he is now more prostrie Kingswav Hall. Empire, Leicester Square, in Its pemus than he has ever been H's Edwardian ballet days. They used Manchester salary Is IS,,>0Q. At 25 he was louring an orchosto t ,ke Johrr* down to rehearsals Rather a lot' Well, no." argues larbin>lli lV.,pie often talk bout big salaries paid to conducAt 36 he succeed-d when he was four hief of the New and basked The smelt of success for seven sound of music have gone together in Barbirolli** mind and heart ever since. While still in knickerbockers he knew the theatre wa* for him and he fa Ihe tln-.i'.re. Hut tlrst he had to pick up academic credentials. Al ehven. wearing a sailor suit, he played solo at a Trinily College at h rote mini York Hhllh; in America) Symphony and oratorio he prec im with love and tenacity. upsiDK DOWNTO demonstrate a point of phrasing he will borrow tii" i %  !—dsw' i fiddle and play It upside down, with Its tail paper, but with taxation as it Is you tlon't see much of it. At the same rime, some of us have h> keep our fees high for two raa. ons—(a) for prvrtlge (b) to givi ihe youngsters a chance. GREED? NO is, juusual socie t i es "A lablet of soap costs 4Vd. in Germanv'agains I'd. for a 4 oz tablet in Korea. On | U is scandalous that the men who an ; serving in conditions of greater danger and till I dlscom fort should have to pay so much more for these articles of every-day use. The grant of the overseas allowance to our men in Korea would go some way to adjust this inequality if the board of NAAFI cannot do it of their own accord. Someone may ask : do not our Korean Servicemen receive gratuities, and are no these tax-free? The answer is yes. Bu' the gratuities are not immediately pavabhand many men consider thev are so niggardly in amount as to be almost insulting. A private is eligible for £10 for three months reckonable service in Korea. Foi 12 months he is entitled to £19, and for Id months (the maximum tour of duty in thi* theatre) £25. The figures for an Armv lieutenant are £16. £37 3s and £51 respect 1 ively. Thsoldier does not get his gratuity as soon as he has completed three months' service. He has to wait for his money— until he is posted away from the Korean theatre or until, to quote the official statement, "the special circumstances held to warrant gratuities have ceased to exist." In spite of the arguments usually advanced in official quarters against paying the troops anything in the nature of "danger money". I do think that our men in Korea deserve I special treatment, and that a case can be| made out both for extra pay tax free and an allowance, call it overseas, special campaign allowance or what you will. Remember that they are enduring excepWKDNr-SDAV. MARCH S, H>52 PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades AOr. |... 100. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greystone, Hatting*. onecri in %  hideously difficult cello concerto, that of Goiteroften find they eannot afford UV. table top. as if It were a baby mnnn. Later he was a Royal lee i charge. So. they have to 'cello. If he chose he could, of Academy scholarship boy. Joined mm elsewhere—to the young conCOUrM piny the fiddle right way classical chamber music ir rnw, ductOT. In uresern conditions bin up but he is a crack solo *eaUtsl won (tattering notices with Wigfees are not greed. They are • (rttlred), and the wrong way more recitals. To be called the professional and moral obligaflon." comes more naturally. future Casals was a nice thing. Not that Bari.irolli regards hi, —.V '"—/ —" •"" With choral societies he tuu but it did not biing In the meaty, f is.ooo a year at holv and un-' l onaily severe climatic conditions. RemcmWayi of htt own. At n reheam.il At 13 John s>* carrying his touchable. In view of "the Halle's I oer, too. that they are engaging an enemv one Sundiy morning his tenors Velio from this cinema to that financial difflcultMs* he Is ready, which does not recognise the Geneva Conarid basses failed at a tricky hr-aylna music for silent films at conditionally, to take a 10 per ventlon for the treatment of nriirm<>r nf wir die in a concert version of Tha MM than two shillings un houi Money is important Master*!ruer* "If you get this Tor a film that ran SO minutes he music more so, he says. right.." hipromised, "you ran all would find up to SO piece* of WORLD COPYRIGHT have plnt~ one mi" He was true music on his stand. RESERVED to his word. After the rehearsal a From cinema archestra to the—L.ES. and in other ways declines to conform toj the rules of civilised warfare. WORLD iWyRUUIT hESERVrn —L.E.S. Ph. W2 C. S. PITCHER & CO. lafiVte&^tuZ* arv mini,' Iron* UOVf.ASIIII IIMVS &f IIIMil lit, & ALL WOOL <. AIIAIUHMS in Popular Sli.nl. s A l.iithlnritfht* DA COSTA & CO. LTD. People who KNOW —always ask for HARTLEY'S jam the greatest name in jam-making Just IrrirW Helni Soups it* in/ Baked Beins Heins Celery Halt li. in. tomato Ketchup 11in; Gravy Browning Heins Pickled ossUsna M. in/ Vegetable Salad Helni MaTonats* S/KTlfW.v HunUey A palmer 2 lb. Un bbcolta 1.18 klrh Fruit Cske M per lb. (iuinnes* Stout .2* A 3* Prepared Mustard .25 Each Chippie Dog Food .32 per tin Carrs Crackers 1.64 per tin Bos Salt Fbh .37 per lb. M., .•n.m .39 per pkg. 1 .'tu.i.. Chresc Krsfl Cheese CanadUn Chrrw Phonf II > lhli,,i Insist on .ANCHOR Anchor Buttrr .9ti per rb Anchor F.vap. Mllh .29 pr. lin Anchor Dried Mllh 1 Ih. .96 Anchor Dried Milk lli lb. S.S4 Anehor Sktmm.d Mil in per lb.


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NM.IlMM.W, MARCH S, 1IS1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET I'AGE SEVEN • Fr.iri Pair S Such was the case with th. • id not .->,-,, done Polio, who bad u„„ mtretaed ta P.3> b, this Oovernwmfrom .... (or this, thal^rTe oK? **?'"" %  %  *' "minded that thereat MMM o seven van. m 1M7-J, w„T. aSJ IhM Ihey had Jus. .hould have h.d one van Gov:icy was even less eminent had act their tare. .M. v of the tact that olutriv .earns, u>tn. which they Instead of the sun, bein, allocated though! could sv.iT.nd th,,,,. I) saying halt of which In their peraorJlUve. U,?v the ,„,„,„, ,h, end of Una would probrtly'T^JlToiS .. .,. . ... u,e *• • motor car and II waa lapilal hxprndlltirr giving ihm trouble, the, would If they would no to the pronot go In and lake out a new posed Canital Exiieiidilure. a* he model. It was worse than false inc whole of Ihe budget economy to be telling the Police '." S-'SEfZZ %  "" %  m "•"* %  "'' IT proto renew their truck %  %  / //** Ifouse Yesterday .. %  ....-. was concerned The poftals were merely rs-votes "and •ill Ic approved schemes. pending an examination of the prtaaotatton of tinRye-year programme of i tubers, would see • set out foe building houses and roods and so on would be financed from advances pending the raisini; uf loans, contributions from the General Revenue Balance. Contribution from RevaUkf, and CD. & W. and he %  -. 'I .,. ,|. K.. | %  • •( WMIi I ...I.!,... a>|.|,. n (a ,,,,, at TStTTcSi % %  Miiiialaii ii ' He, t*. -kick t. '* H"D" lie.. I—. • e-ul .( Ui. !•• < *ll>ini|U-, in-(" ISSIHe aaerelj at this slage panted .in to member* that If they %  aw Item* of that mrt aha HJX proof that they were needed and that < ...w-rm...-i.i. far from jduptlns .,,,* 'cheese-paring'' -llltude or being unmlndfnJ of IU duty I.I the eonuBtu.lt*. even If II meant more attending, had been more liberal and will in*. to spend than at any time since Ihe Labour Government came Into power, h.~fw~t **"> h* **d that he would that tWUM woXTe L !" fSm ,epWlt thal far from *"* Govern^SS^MS^S^A^^ *t falling It -M holding; itaaif • i up money u n * whal u %  £ 8 id und had necessarily I ST being nfild in ,hOWn m Uie E* 1 !" *^ " •* my comment—the urgument dots WOUId ""^ out lU ** ol not hold water," Mr. Adams said. socla l reform. "We have been accused sinceIncreased Taxation 1940. as previous Governments They realised that a nva-year Muring the war of collecting u lot plan woald Involve increased Uxof Mirplui. bw-uiv of under-cstiation, they were prepared to face mating, putting It Into the Treaithai and they were also prepared ury and not spending It" to bring in the pending Fiscal Well the excuse—some honourSurvey a proper five year plan In i inters would call it an accordance with what the Labour but he would call it an P.rty had told the public of the .'^Mlf-,^} i" !" ?* 0 * Und n IU manifesto was wjt. you couidii t get the neces... noiiry jowl ihev were nnthe Ft... ,1 thereby w ** "reessary to Und the mon.y % %  •• per rent on Capital Sf* wuu d mcre "e taxation. Expenditure. On the other hand Tne y v.e'e not departing from %  "" M the same time Uial policy and they had no nispendum BMBSSS out of the Gententlon of doing so. He threw I •raj Revenue Balance for buildr ol Ihe suggestion with all hum.lity th,it members who supported "?,. lr v !o create an impression H. II.I rsM think he needed to tho Government and Knew more "Well boys, we have done every* I members of what Govof the policy of Government than "line: „ %  pos.ibly could We have 111 put u-iuiv the House other members of the II %  "HI lost year with regard the Buildus honourable members knew !""i. .^'""mOL?" ,i e X^H' more %  boul govemmenlal matters "'*.'. %  ."'.'•' <-"• %  %  lhan members of Ihe public, -hoy """Id be Impossible lo allow School Half-Moon For! Aouli ,„, ond „„,£." „,, ,„,, a number of the remark, to go they had ^SSuuLitS? Z I. %  "•"' h d b ~" *" !" -" '• -•" u nn mi Hcd,dnot^ l ^ n ," g„ b .h.ough %  nd lh u r !" "** -is; -• %  "-<* ... • U the CapltEl "Spena-tucT. lta.l^.t, were !" vague gl par" of' Si'aSSSSSCS "iX po^bllfty oT'be'n, SS ~W !" ">her ouotod from tSKhnlcal ufflcers ana pnisnNot One More Cent He recalled that o4U> ,n OctObec last war when o >. been i„"\e^rn,7o7 lonTMr" %  ** c ana !" >* '-"' "V-M oi3m^^ h t„^^ inssmtst w JS S£ a loss to know what to do If Mr, * *eventual!, Beasley did not produce H They W ***.• ,: wa hel < 1 b % could not have pointed out the "U*" 1 l ^ 1 *** momX lhat could bc same excuse and they were then ***" wa *** Dd no on • nore being told to wait until May c **The Honour-Die Member for the five-year plan — and n (or SL Joeeph had said at use hint had been dropped that that """^ "^at before he would give lime might be loo short So they "way to one section of the undeimight look forward to getting it p-iiU fc ed and hurt the rest, he later in the year. In fact, h* wwlu g.v c up politics. Indeed he vvould not be at all urprlsed If had none further and said that it came along this same lime next the %  .;.,„. programme would h.i\c year and even then, a part and to be stopped, social services curnot_th. whole mining the ^%^i^STc^ It was noT correct to say that Sd W.U, mT2 the Government had postponed ££ W W '^ *" ldltk the implementation of a new ,,.„.,,. position In policy because it awaiting the Beasley report. They were one or two new •terns, he said, which represented *'\ r l departure.. which represented appreciable amount, of money hich in his" opinion could ,u %  > that th, more Justlncatlon have no ^•"•"le^ out uld happen gad later, without f— *4* m M more on Caplt-.l Works and Bod il ;he* -.Te to agree to Civil ServanU — and not the rank and Hie — $200,000. Mr. Adams rose at this point Civil ServanU had 'ase for 25% l~lr..,.„uV^; ttewlatlot ,-..- H..4, Hns tor u>* taaenl R-.H.I awaited the publication of the ">* time of the .illowance | plan. .And some of the other W>ved that the cost of hvuig had maturs which had been postIe up to that extent they would poned with the plea that they had be entitled. This, he said, was .. the five-year plan, ew financial year and ihey teen pursued. thought It fair to do thai, but .1 It was difficult at that stage would Involve increased taxation Honour^'' M*^" 11 ". f £f m Crawford recalled thai the Monourable Memtei for St. Governor in the onetime of tHe Joseph with regard the general Session had cal Policy of the Government uld have said that Barbados "* '-oiicy or tne Ciovernment wa^ iible tn hrinii .t -i..,i-„7ir The Honourable Member had K*,'?.. """' ,h '" !" prosald the position put forward by !?"' "" h •* '*"• %  "nd the the opposition was comparable u -hould have set their foot with a family having budgeted ?" '" ""* um H e said that for all necessary things, educallarbados was different from Bntllon. food, clothes, etc and then lln Guiana In lhat people would going down Broad Street and conte ,a Barbados for less ih.-i buying a pair of flimsy, showy 'he, would go to llriti,h Guiana shoes. That only went to show as Barbados was a K.KKI health the extent of Ihe misrepresentsresort, lion by the Senior Member for St. When British Guiana did that .,1 C,, i'l"l"i, w " dd ? %  Ib t U,ey "* d lo € !W 'UbsldUallon side of the table concerning the and he was wondering -metis i "• %  venue %  E qualisation Fund. Nothat meant, as M would seem body sue-eete.1 that, he ^ He from the rli. In the rSST^HS .hether It could be mal feed and trs wonder.^1 ft little undone which we ouiht !" W thM Gove !" „....,, \S^JSt '"*' '"? *"" '" %  "•wiuenl h.ve done and therefore we iTrovlded V^S^MASSBS. "" '" Uw <"" ' "''"' %  ""< "< e egpeetln, you, .cqutetcenceJ"tuaiw il had not • du Uo0 ''."v^nment would do nrg, wll It would be Impossible to allow 4!S' y ',,.„ JlT'.k., us. "~"' "ubeldtallon HIUMIJ— 0 # .k__L_ .. _. inesr view was that w th anv ti., —..^_j L .. .. make out a case for a satisfactory discharge of Ihe responsibilities" members would lee for themselves nd X'rIi!wh1v'S'SSI?!, ?"' '""' '""" '"rmber quoted from Hie end of tho Estimate """' < h >""">" <*•* <"'Ihe ...inparativc ,l.,lcnent and Thing, they had agreed on things ""'. nd •"; >JJe promises revenue winch Ipp, ,, ,„ h ,, J they had planned and how much „, l nmont """> %  '"' to carry the Estimates and blandly stated :.iated to spend — page ""' IO *"• "'most My u ,. rc „,,.„ budcclin. I llg ol the Estimate. the Po.1 !" .' J k "P'" with that Idea pendlture which was about lour OfBce at Christ Church, the llealt i **"'• tha ""* '"' ,n ' Gov '""" "hat il was 10 years ago. Swiglitstown and M CTnm nl "*' to give themselves on ^ as well as other honourable memWhile lhal was correct it was ite should like in a eenersl *?** n opportunity to examine , n, >' f half-way story. It was dewav to u Uiat .. rerardi Smul "" Be "'">' "nalysl. before 'hey """• •"" >o say that the eany that they were financing Bnmd Outline 'T 0 V* sav ,hal 'be revenue in mg it it £SL?TB e Mld h had endeavouied at Is,, sits. (,-, i i MTS> pondb them from It IU venue BaUnce because that iate" io~cWvr"lhe"bTMd W nerai ara ^ n > ^ that the mere claim that was what the surpluses accumuoutline of ihe policTthathad m pr a —^ expenditure had lated were Intended for and It caused them to send the Estimates ,aken plac wa offsel b X 'be was hardly necessary to reply to ak they had and Ihey had oerbans P ,,uol %  . regard* revenue The ^icusationt made by people who ,iven too short a time for a other llaim wllh ro B Br '< the for the first lime in their llres, thorough Investigation of the '" n, *" being spent on social .,.ld suspect, were there, colony's financial position, but Borv,ce8 ' ne Honourable MemIt was so elementary find almost they felt that they should rather ... .?'*. %  *?' e P n must have Infantll) of being infantile lust for referSurvey before the House at an %  <. rather * fi ft. '^'.^r e^hfyears"... live month. dld nol necessarily mean thnt the consider the Beasley Report, expenditure on education had to slip as so elementary nnd almost ihey felt that they should rather ..I .2L J ,V ep V musl hav iTmi M fM SusMmainT -n asssaa t-a^ House three or four %  r the Bei _. lowing the year There "ere just ...nth he would anliclpat h* have been asked of thereby %  concerned. thev 1I.HI evexiuiiiiv rrncneo uic uohlv and wcilil h* fr> >^>i i 1,1 reached, when i r ,S i„ ,h.* ^..IStojr loheen .pending before. ,1 Survey csme along, he '£$*,£„ *,. v '„f,'if*^'i* "i" He remembered for Instance never know-n of !" '' !" > 1 l ould ~"<*ta to r ,,dlng some years ago an nn. eonstderatlon of the Estimate. t n g n ,f '" h J 1 ol "f . "• Anglican Bishop once remarking in which th, Estimate. Committee c ~ v !" n "" d "ST" '" '"reshlng hn , he expenditure for BarbaIng to MH-nd moos, '"" '"^P*??"* so "! J %  n.prehend os In his time on Education was Ihey hod heen thl. time. "ve policy that would1 Improve the lea. than a quarter as much of ugni nve i,i .->" %  ... inereoy alowing the year to slip reached Its limit Wh. e.r $TS waJ & I STLtS oSTerlner !""!„ !^ "''" PV !" i -, I-_J „.w !" "'"" %  ana ouw oe rrec and hetti sntiulmi! liofore Last year thai Coma lessly used the blue eilcet tuts in every department. v of the yearly ennatrisratiftn of the rl-slimaies. ttee ruU>. cnd,Uon , > lh ^underprtvUegad the poorest disl tie* rum 4^,^ ( h c noxt five yearg. _V * a to Mr. Adams then moved, secondThal ** ,rvpd England. demonstrate how little attention waa paid to matters of EducaUen In these days and for a long period after lhat time. So beeaose they found themaelve* spending an appreciable increase on the revenue. It did not necessarily mean edncatlonal matters had reached uturation point and that the education affairs of the colony were being wrll Uken nrr of d that with regard ellcct cuts in every Ueparimeni. u%  • t uroienii it,-, .v.^&&fS'r^%£ : use vole came in ^V m *£* f r "* c wrdn "nanfor great scrutiny and the ques' 'TA !" —; Mkad Why -11 U.at sta, !" **. A. Crawford (C) who tionery and In the past the Eatilod o1 th debate after the budget mates Committee had always speech, said that he believed both been very CasrefuL One might say m contents and In tone, the speech that stationery was a minor mat* "* %  introducer of the budget tor. in Barbados they had been ha d been conditioned by the verv urodig.il in the use of staaphorism that a soft answer turns denary as compared to th* United aw y wrath. Kingdom. "In other words." he said, the general remarks about th* it waa true to say speaking being somewhat apprehensive financial position of the colony, generally that this year when a Uiat certain members of this chamthe excuse of the Beasley Fiscal caschad been made out that it was ber might have been justifiably Survey had been put forward false economy lo go slowly with incensed at certain omissions from once again. It was said that at replacements, ihe Estimates Comthe Estimates and certain incluslong Inst Mr Beasley had oromittee had given way and agreed Ions also, the Senior Member for duced his long and weighty docuuilh head* of departments. St. Joseph went out of his way men! and they sincerely hoped I BARGAINS Thvy repel Competition and eompel you to buy WOW some subsidisation *.i?*i3 *&•?£?&££ aara llve-ocl, and Ulcer cfSd" oe X w'ouS'^te"^^ .fljJS ed so that the family couW hn\-e turning qualified and without lolw 'omething to r**Il b.ick on. naturulso thenwas no par^cular necensily not depending on any salary, ty of paying big salaries to keep So the argument as to earrioca-. nn employee. They could very well was not only facetious but a mismake shift for the time being. represcntatlon, Mr Crawford went on to dlseusi The money could have been He-ids. Including Housing Teninvested m good securities, not antry Roads and Compulsor>' Edugilt edged sevurUlcs, but soanacation. thing nevertheless calculable to **r Mottlev said that speaking %  trengthen the econogny of the f r ,np Conservative Oppf^ilion .untry. though they were small In number %  %  1 , hi the House, they nevertheless invest in Industrie* F'111 represented a point of view. In a place like Barbadoa with „nd it waa his duty to contribute only more or less one industry, a u.at point of view In Ihe debate on good thing would haw been to the Estimates Invest surplus funds in the estabListening to Ihe speech of the linhment of new industiles. Leader of the House In presenting What he was surprised to sea Ihe Estimates he could not heln was thai without the Fiscal Survey but feeling thai he hnd :.t h>-\ the Government had elected to v ftrn around to their point of view earmark an ..ddilionsl annual exwith one or two exceptl..ns. penditure of S200,00a in the Civil __ Senlce. It was true that the Moderate Indeed Ihe honourable member's speech was studied In its not easy to sc<> how a model ation. While he did not excountrj like Barbados which wa* i-oct to deal with Ihe tattmatea -11 sadly lacking In educational that day and was nol fullptefacili.les. to mention only one. pared he would still try to show could make such a provision, the Government Iheir errors. Children In this country were Heading the memorandum on sufficing severely for want <>f t,lp Estimates. It showed that the secondary schools In almost every K f{* ndl u '? would l>c over twelve parish in the island and there was "i" lon do'J;'" began by exnot a single propo.d to e.ect any ggjlM why manv of Jtesoclal ?!£! a -v.*r,ll,. pn-nlscd during the electioneering island, not even an elementary ? Ampalil „ w ,..,. ,.,,, ,.„„ u ured in 8rnnoL „ the Estimates. The reason as sel That, too. especially when conC1U) ^^ i)lc Professoi sidered in the tight that It was v lsca | Survey of Ihe colony. Infor live pas-ages for high-op 01HH i i Ui(1 Government should be officials and their wives and a ,,.nunended for not taking steps in revision of salaries not for the '..„ %  dark and he hoped lhat this rank and file, the low Government long awaited document would be employees, but for Senior official-.. ; uukle for all partie* concerned t was tha Adminutration of . %  %  set Up • .tier of the Socialist op%  %  %  I latty—revision of salaries and paaaage proposals, both ol wbk-h we liou.ouo each. As to passage proposals, the Leader of the House 111 lus speech ....,1 li,il.l,ii-i\J l:,.t'. '.:.L ,11.11. ., UaU been autepuxl by He uul not NCaJJ m t i, o-pHlig the principle, but %  the holders of certain posts of the Ed..< cultural departments si given cousidcrati.nl un:,l crnmenl came with H in the general I I li would !>•• I considered. Be that as it may. hOOrOVOB*. how did they prop<< U> use $100,001) for !. %  .iv,. passageVOarl Was it lhat all he technical and educali< %  would go on leave one I As to the $100,000 (or ICVIMOII of salaries, he wanted ho know how the Government eOUld IB one breath say thai ih. > wOttM proceed with a normal budget limiting provisions as fm 1 Mblc to the actual con. "I (ioveriuoanl and vii in Ista name breatli decul.lo pu* al $100,000 in Ihe Estimates to increase lh P salaries of high 1-nix 11 officers and head* H sheaK Were those the Onea which the head of Uie Admuui.li ilion In hat speech refcrrt.l sj "The MtTCH aalart ol tin In ,ul of "1, department is not ntora than $5 mm ..vi ofricer can bapt aan reaaghrj 60"l Of lh.it amount The U% Hi M.Hiev potnlad nil that tho olatsoal oflW on hop* as Uie Governor had said tinOn* but many of them srouM %  go of retiiemiii' that 00%. Again the hi Aiinoni'ti.itioii bad ..ml in U\%  1 agch s.ii.o M .mi terms of lh,. junior branch of H„ ira favourably m 11 '> 1hnse In private eniphiymenl Mr wt.iuliivd whal InlllOnea \ H uaad 10 gri inambw al Uw tha Q01 lo brttia down mala f I100.00I %  ustm -for Tfesfi fa^ly ijoorfr-t %  I M Stalal Not a "War, %  dl 1 lbs I %  Civil servants SOU and $80 when amro n th.y not realisi bore heavih on Is .1 ..III! %  mint Oil trhO vcie get.11 Whal 11k .-r ih.e getlinit month, mid nun Din the > oat of living bO (UlliOTB m well tinbOndl "1 drpaiiments? He did n and would oarer strong opposition when ihey came to the particular ii%  il-' "ii., ii am .-011,1: to cause grave dissatutfai-i ion U Ihe lower and middle ranks of tho service E\ 1 il 1 wail on th.' ll'M'li. Report of the Fiscal Survey. Revitalise Your K1DNE\S Aa•• %  •%  •-•1 4ea* '•(•• %  a tysfx %  I,P ..OlTHIS MUST STOP Pa| fesjn We has,. rWen Hlrlvlng fee LEGISLATION TO COMBAT THE STRAY DOG PROBLEM 11,.-. Juln the BARBADOS S.P.C.A. NOW md help u(•• Improve rondilloni fur all animals. I'arlirulati Imni: Ihe lion !"•< %  rrlary. Telephone 3077 imiss 4.0011s IKX-IV HOI SI IIOI M A IH:PT. DEPT. 1 AM 1 I.OIIIIS Now GenU Veavs ... 2 far $1 OJ *J.. > niraw Spans While aV Seeks. Lovely A ataaa Ik. Geld 79e. ap Strong a for 11 00 Bed Tick African Prints $1 Og up I'nnlv from 30c. .. Grandest Variety In 8hlrts from fie. UP 3*" wide il 11 yd. Vegetable Dishes SI,27 "" UJL, Strong Oil Cloth Fancy. 1 1 Calico Cottan onea 3 for $1 ou arpela Kuga M up Satin Brocade 71e. ,. i I K StroagBlankets. Leeelj I.inriu 7c. .. silh 4 for 1.M Quality 2 M Jersey Silks 1 12 Striped Tropicals 12.01 Suit Caaes 2 40 UP Taffetas . 5e. ,. Plain Tropical* $2 911 Towels 54c up linh AnglaLie 1 M %  Khaki Drills 1 111 Ra>on Sbioie •5C. Dongarea S lit I. men*. BedsheeU. Braasflowered Span. It*. ^ Boys' Caps. Shlrta. Etc., al ware. and Several t'sefal Abwlutelr N>w real reductions' Uaea at Special Bednc-h..k.ni n 9% .. 1 Binoculars *• 40 each tkms. Nothing but the Best -.MlUt asaa lUl 1*1. 1-e.ll i-, 1,-, JIM hi>r>< .od hvn !" l it i.rshin.litli •[> %  1 ally ptp.tej Ml( I Ilfae... tneilia %  I'l %  ... %  •.-:., ..-1 1, .ft.kJ.-oi mi •Wain tho*E Vi KY mothar will at,rcr iliat there i1. MfiB 100 aaod IIT bat i>l.\ %  \h.,v. .11. •Vnrnr.lls hOMa lli-f •'.. •Ill be .'in., feed her babi froOj nVs 1 1.. "o muih .i.-i-ni.i. on iliiUf,-. •Ik i the .0 tftrefei their d '.(•IC Jl,'*.(lttl...1 10 ,...,1,1. then. hcsllli ton h^anddew lo,'mr-nt. BSB'M J b> BM of %  nd... MOSS 10 saatsn 0 flic \ Jaa 01 •Ota 1 asss, d 1...., Id %  • -nd al :, to H Mh.il nc ', 0 ••log to II. letcoeat •e and tat ion and ii II h. p. to etii (can h and a'KpIr ; ,|, period. I HAM KIIOS. Ovaltine PR. WM. HENRY STREET THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS :| Helps Mother* to Brtatt Feed their fitbies liiiiiNi win l^wer Bnwd Street



PAGE 1

Ml IISKIHI MARCH S, 1K2 i:\lill\IKiADTOCATt I'M.) SIM HOIRV BY CARL ANDERSON --' .INT Of THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES bLZi mm tm**um BLONUIE BY CHIC YOUNG ( LOCK. MOM Y0ACWO0O ISO CUT' "0 HASPS p COfc* — ^— Are YI1U rmikillg 11)is mistake' 1 Ninr in i.f irn "un;. *.ir ihr -ruriK ataBaVaafca f |H>*>f:,C H )n ••*-. mmi •tntiii.m •v. n.h.lrr. a* I4rr1-.t hlw bj*MaVibjF .tt .Lin Uinrm. \,,, bolt fim wmMw Km I'.MLIIY.t.-r .. .tilW, m MM I'..I..I mm IM w i n x riiH .. >f nli-ttiiul\.| tlw BMaVtMaBM • iiniiitrril% %  III\TK girl-, miiif i ha MafaK to .li.r..Mi in IBVUM dub 1 I m.k. irPMi' km k M y% ihq HaU ti-—i.i.ii.. mam* <-i HniiTmtT -h#rt.. H 1mm pBm\ H MUMHV rtn-::.a-.i at %  I %  t,|..Iht i. %  % %  i I ft* mmii rri i*-*.. 1.1 i.. t. ..... %  .1 iMi ..„,.,.i i •h*-i>-i<>r I.. i>. i Ur IWI krl|. knMrMMM i • i An in MM ii IMMIBM I i iM -II h mi* .niiii'i %  '"' I PON vs IMI l'i l II I N Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours %  -..), -i'kl.kin. I lir il n %  ton I—n,. v Ara(i L -. %  -tak ••i.|t firm, i* anaaiutei.•ml-.iW.wtwiiM 1 r, 11' and
aw yoar>h am' aunr to thaiKiaHAa. II wnrka ar*.'ti th ft*r-d* ami tvarraa. i rfch blno* MM mrT' IB > %  %  -in >a M fceia* yo a*n a** and ft tuaalf aa-flnc vauaarar Ton/ -, • >on f—T aliva ir< fu„ .iLtui -m ur % %  %* wor. vna tillainattM. arw M4 •.! *uur raatvrar. eH1 Vl^TAI* %  . i.o*n-ta BTM! la now dl< IUIIISIIXI ii and Snuu Si ( | DiiuJIy Now Usually Now Tins Brisket Beef (4-lb) 420 4.00 Tins Anchor Pow.l Milk <2i) 2.35 Tins Ay liner's Fruit Salad Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .. Tins' Smedleya Peas Pkgs. Jello Puddings 2.12 45 19 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE < O I O A .\ A II I filtCIIIKI i *T>CSLJL? T %  • -s3" .-. MBM i K. MC JftOS-*W*T 1 OM-^XJ frrfOULD-.' T ; *^VF DONS rwAT X Mt* BAfitCS CALL4X" \J> %  HXJ3 80CT'-*'? CHHHVAMP V/MEN ut 'T %  WOOH'-OLC aeoTkff RIP KIRRV BY ALEX RAYMOND 7QI>CIC' TAXE COVEB 9E-"O / Tv*Of)6 CBATSS.' WE'VE GOT TME *X I ^0 -o-D Twiw OM TILL .--^ \6UOJ W-*VS UP THE **.' -..€* Re \ %  !" " MCA.' -V ARWE3*/ _* J \ y *-E 6J. t5 .WSVi\G [jp Tm= M'2 • Hr 40 OU* *W C4MJ ON ..on %  % %  &-* 'HF PHANTOM %  ^.K^ma BY 1HIIS %  ' W.BE 60IM610 .ai NCW wttt tmtn i£ uzt *4ur w r :, LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES !. ••'I "• ' %  '% % %  ..< %  -. %  '.' BECOSNiaPMC 1 UK QUESTIOI ; RECOSNUB FPIE LETS QUECTON I-EM ABOUT THE .•AliroM LtOE),B.' FOR THE CLASSICAL SCHOLAR THE HUNDRED BEST ENGLISH ESSAYS •elected nd BBM wild " Inlrnduclorv £•>• by thr Firm EARL OF BIRKENHEAD ON SALE AT ADVOCATE STATIONERV BOOK SIMM* GREYSTONE VILLAGE. BALMORAL GAP. HASTINGS


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
Hav bad0os

ESTABLISHED 1895

HOUSE:



House of Assembly

Govt. Presents « Houseke
BEASLEY’S FISCAL | Cong:

Budget introduced by P.N.P SPLIT: Gomes says

you so”’

WEDNESDAY,



‘Il TRUCE TALKS: &

SURVEY AWAITED MayGutaia

ELIVERING his budget speech on the Colonial Esti-

mates for the year 1952-53 in the House of Assembly
last night, Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader of the Government,
said that if Government used the term “housekeeping
budget” in the past, it was even more appropriate to use
it on this occasion because they were for the next.few
months, merely continuing what they had initiated last
March. Government was forced to pursue that attitude
until the Legislature had an opportunity to examine Pro-
fessor Beasley’s Fiscal Survey on which Government would
base its proposed 5-year Programme of Capital Works.

Mr. Adams in referring to the proposed expenditure
of $12,052,094 said that between 1940 and 1952, Government
expenditure had increased three-fold and took the oppor-
tunity to answer the charge that Government was hoard-
ing.up money instead of spending it on social services. In
this respect he said that far from Government pursuing
any “cheese-paring” attitude, being unmindful of its duty
to the community, it had been more willing to spend than
at any time since it came into power.

He warned that his Government had no intention of
backing dawn on their promises of social reform and that
they were prepared to carry out taxation to raise the
necessary money to implement the proposed five-year
programme. .

13 Heads Passed

When the House went into Committee thirteen heads
were passed for which $563,234 was voted.

The heads passed were : Governor — $16,812; Colonial
Secretary — $10,635; Accountant General — $3,850; Auditor
General — $3,150; Harbour and Shipping Master — $97,985;
Customs — $122,945; Powder Magazine — $203; Public
Market — $25,273; Fire Brigade — $18,377; Post Office —
$231,241; Lighthouses — $3,816; Registration Office —
$14,455; Legislature -—— $14.492.

Mr. Adams said he did not propose, in view of the fact
that Government had not made any departure from its
policy of last year, to do more than to draw Honourable
Members’ attention to the memorandum accompanying
the Estimates, to refer to one or two outstanding things,
and to ask Honourable Members to possess their souls in
patience for a few months because of what was set out
in the memorandum.

Facetiously it might be said, he continued, that for the
past three or four years the Beasley Fiseal Sutvey had been
the excuse for the Government saying that they could
not give the House a five-year plan yet, and it was the
excuse this year for saying that they could not give them
the plan because it had not yet been produced.

Had it been produced at a time when the Government
could have analysed and studied it and based its policy on
a five-year period, as he thought Honourable Members
would agree they should do, rather than the year to year
and ad hoe method of the past, had it been produced in
sufficient time, then his speech would have been entirely
different and the memorandum would have been something
‘unique in the history of Barbados because it would have
been putting before the House, not a policy for a single
year, but as far as Taxation and Capital Expenditure were
concerned, for five years.

He wanted just to say that what ever they might say
about the length of time the Fiscal Survey had taken, it
was only fair to say that in recent months, Professor Beas-
ley had been tragically unwell—because his eyesight affect-
ed him greatly and the failing eyesight of a person like
Professor Beasley who made his living by reading was a
tragedy—and he had had to go abroad for medical atten-
tion, and they were happy to know that he was better and
had recovered to some extent from the eye troubles from
which he suffered the previous year.

Long Document

As had been pointed out in the memorandum, after
the Estimates were pretty nearly completed, (about three
weeks ago), they received the Fiscal survey. As was stated
in the memorandum, it was a long document of 150 pages
with a wealth of statistics which would require some time
to print and examine. Even a of it ran into
some 30 or 40 pages and it would be impossible for the Gov-
ernment to du more than call a halt to what they had been
doing, that meant, seeing that the Fiscal Survey had been
long in coming, the Government had got what information
it could apart from the preparation of the Fiscal Survey,
as to the actual potential position of Barbados and with
that in mind, had drafted the Estimates for 1952—53.

When, however, the Fiscal Survey came along, he did
not think Honourable Members would blame the Gdvern-
ment for taking the stand it had taken, that was to say,
inasmuch as a clear-cut financial policy, especially in rela-
tion to Taxation and Capital Expenditure would of necess-
ity depend on accurate information as to the financial
position of Barbados—of the past, actual and prospective
position, Government aught to continue to carry out their
commitments, but do nothing more.

Kill 34 Japs

TOKYO, March 4,

_A_ powerful earthquake rolled
eight tidal waves out of the Pacific,
wrecked trains and started ragii
fires on Japan’s North Islands to-
day, killing at least 34 persons.
The United States Army reported
31 deaths and Japanese police
counted three more up to 3 p.m.
(1 a.m. ES.T.).

On Hokkaido Island alone 169
persons were injured

Fifteen coal miners were miss-
ing in a collapsed tunnel.

The United States army report
said that more than 1,800 houses
at three coastal towns on the ex-
treme eastern
were destroyed. First
reaching Sapporo on
Island said two fishing towns on
the east coast had apparently suff-
ered major disasters.

The quake zone was partially
isolated.

Officials believed however that
the death toll would not reach the
proportions of the last great Jap-
anese quake at Fukui, Western
Honshu whére 5,507 were killed
in 1948.

tip of Hokkaido
reports

More than 400 houses were
flooded by a series of eight tidal
waves four to ten feet high which
struck the eastern’ Hokkaido and
western Honshu coasts. Raging
fire added to the disaster at the
large coastal town of Kushiro on
southern Hokkaido.

The earthquake, born on the
ocean floor 25 miles off the south-
eastern tip of Hokkaido, Japan’s
northernmost island, wrecked
communications and _ started fires
that raced through the wood and
paper buildings and rolled walls
of water shoreward.—vU.P.

Bevan i
LONDON, March 4.

Former Prime Minister
Clement Attlee and other “mod-
erate’ Labour Party leaders
scored a decisive victory over
rebel left wing leader Aneurin
Bevan in a showdown within the
‘party over policy on Britain's
rearmament programme. Sources
present at the closed meeting of
;the Parliamentary Labour Party
said the party leadership de-
feated the Bevan motion calling
for cuts in rearmament and in
Social services by a vote of
about three to one.

Tidal Waves



This was the worst beating
for evan since he quit the
Labo! Government early last
year. —U-P.



OTTAWA, March 4.

The Canadian Government
appeared to-day without a
clué as to the source of an
outbreak of foot and mouth
disease among livestock in
south Saskatchewan.

However it is not taking
any chances on further out-

breaks,
Immigration Minister
Harris announced Monday

that Government has decid-
ed to halt the immigration
of farm workers from areas
in countries where the dis-
ease is known to exist. About
25,000 farm workers enter-
ed Canada last year mostly
from European countries.



ee, ee 0

Hokkaido



To France.

{

WASHINGTON, Mar. 4, |
American taxpayers took on a
much heavier emergency de
fence burden than the 15 per cent
tax increase the French . Parlia~
ment rejected. Congress te
tax rises in 1950 and 1951. |
come to an increase of more than

Ng}30 per cent for many taxpayers

and to more than 20 per cent for!
all but a handfw in the United |
States. t

These are among the tax facts
and representatives will be think-
ing this week when President
Truman’s Foreign Aid Pro-
gramme reaches Congress. The
President wants 7,900 million
dollars.

It seems reasonably
that Congress will not vote that
much, An effort to eut d
aid to France can be @
the French Parliament fails
come up quickly with a cabinet
ready and able to make good on

defence pledges. ~

All members of the House and
those Senators who are up for
re-election ‘this are nervous=
ly sensitive to the implications of
the French Parliament’s refusal
to lay defence taxes.

They will be explaining i
American taxes to voters hie
campaign year. ote’ us

F.B.I. To Rout
Ku Klux Klan

WASHINGTON, Mar. 4.
The Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation (F.B.I.) has launched a
new attack on the secret terrorist
organisation Ku Klux Klan which
has resisted for three Tee
the efforts of the





said “int ive investiga-
tions” are underway in the Car-
olinas also in Florida which has
been the scene of numerous fog-
gings and bombings attributed

members of the Ku Klux Klan.

Federal agents admit it is a
difficult job to wipe out the
hooded society or even to obtain
convictions of many of its fana-
tical adherents.

A major vbstacle is that the
Ku Klux Klan is a loosely knit
organization unlike such extra-
legal groups as the Communist
Party in countries where it is
barred. uP

Source Of Cattle
Baffles Canadian Govt.

In making the announce-
ment Harris expressed doubt
that Willi Bruentjen, Ger-
man immigrant and farm 1
worker now being examined
by government scientists as
a possible carrier of the
dreaded disease, was the in-
strument by which the dis-
ease was brought to Sas-
katchewan,

Agriculture Minister Gar-

certain |.










cancer was announced: on
He died in a Mescow
Newspapers published
: pohee of “eternal loyalty and
aith”
and the Soviet Union fro
Mongolian Legislative Assembly
The pledge is in a telegram from
capital, Ullan
made no mention of a
Premier heading the Cremer,
—vU.P.

uary 28.
hospital.

the
Bator,





t P
3 City, at about 7.10 ren
. Harold Burrowes,
one lorry was injur-
ed. treated at the

Ltd, and driven by Errol
Greaves of Eastbourne, 8t.
Philip.

Moscow press

suceeed
Bol-San

The Marshal's death

to Generalissimo
Mongolian

Disease

Mr, Gardiner

imposed
rigid import controls on live- 4
stock and meats and virtual- “

y told the Provinces they

must either buy from Cana-
aan producers or go with-
out

Manitoba joined Briflsh

Columbia and Quebec in re-

stricting imports of livestock
from other Provin

ces.
In the Commons Mr, Gar-

diner submitted emergency
diner suggested it was more legislation

to provide for

logical to suspect that it fair and yeasonable compen-
came,from Mexico than from sation to farmers whose live-
an immigrant. Birds might stock, buildings, crops and
have carried it into Sas- equipment were destroyed
katchewan, since it is known to prevent the spread of the
that birds are carriers. disease,—CP)



Betsam Carries Top

Weight Tomorrow

Minister
To Visit
Far East

-N. accused of
intimidation

eping Budget”



MOSCOW, March 4.

indicated that
Communists in outer Mongolia
still had not ‘chosen a Premier to
the late Marshal Choi

from

Jan-

Stalin
m the

| Manley band-wa)

jearmarked Ken Hill as



{embroiled in the present strug-





Movement fo
Atlantic

COLD WEATHER:



Of Intimidation

PANMUNJOM, March 4,
Communist truce negotiators accused the United Na-
tions of using “bayonets and intimidation” in an attempt
to keep prisoners of war from returning to the Communist
side. The charge was levelled by Major General Lee Sang
Cho who read the long statement in which he steadfastly
refused to accept the allied proposal to allow prisoners to
determine whether they want to return to their homeland.
tion of prisoners.
“Poy

P.N.P. Split |:23%
Will Affect 828%"
Whole W.L.

From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4

He repeated three times that





The split in the ' P.N.P, wili| to fruitless discussion —U.P.
have repercussions throughout rite
the British West Indies, declared F.BA, SEIZE MACHINES
Albert Gomes, Minister of La- '
bour and Commerce in a state- MEMPHIS, March 4.
ment to the Press to-day. Mr. Fifty F.B1. agents in one
Gomes continued: “For Jamaica] whirling hour seized 327 gamb-|
particularly it is the best thing}ling machines in middie and
that could have happened, western Tennessee Monday, t
7 climax weeks of undercoves
The Left faction of the P.N.P.|work. The new seizures ran to

have been hiding behind Man-

> u 11,354 the number of “one armed
ley’s reputation as an outstand-

? bandits’ and more elaborate
ing Jamaican and West Indian machines taken over by govern-
patriot for years. This has given|ment under a law prohibiting them the Opportunity of courting |terstate shipment of such devices.
more stable middle-class ele- —UP.

ments in Jamaica and the West
Indies. The mask is now off and
Jamaica and the British West
Indies can see them for what they
really are. I have been aware
of their sinister intentions since
1948 and it is a pity that Manley

,did not find an antidote for this

poison earlier.

Clever Manoeuvre
It is difficult to resist the im-
pression that the present split is

jnot so much an ideological cleav-

—
age as a clever political manoeu- E-
t>

vre by Manley and his group to
resist’ the complete ascendancy
of the Left faction Party whose
aim has always been to ride the
jon «until such
time as their subtle infiltration
guaranteed’ them sufficient power
to overtake the Party. They had
Party
leader and would have elected
him as soon as the coup d'etat
was practicable, Irrespective of
the results of Party Conference
it is evident that Jamaica will
have three parties from which to
choose their Government in fu-
ture, but the entire B.W.I are














gle because the Left faction of
the P.N.P. plan also to overtake
the Caribbean Labour Congress

and use it as a central point from] + What's the real purpose



|

Communists never will accept the
proposal for voluntary repatria-

The session was devoted largely

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Cold
Front
Moves

'
{
LORRY SMASHED IN COLLISION |
CHICAGO, March 4.
Tornadic winds twisted sav-
agely through Alabama and
Georgia as a moisture ed
front roared eastward ahead of a
bitter cold spell,

Eight persons were injured and
many homes destroyed as freak-
ish winds dipped down to take
a bite at Tuscaloosa and Pickens
Counties in Western Alabama
and in south Macon, Georgia.

Trees were torn out by the
roots, power and communica-
tons lines downed, roofs lifted
from houses. and others com-
pletel> smashed as high velocity

winds snarled through the
southeast ahead of the squall
line.

The twisters were the van-

guard of a vast cold front mov-
ing toward the Atlantic Ocean.

The actual front brought a
leavy storm of fog, rain, snow
ind sleet.

Much of Iowa was under snow
with ten inches reported in some
regions. Cold temperatures fol-
lowed close behind the east-
bound wet weather,

The Weather Bureau said near
zero temperatures would prevail
in Wisconsin and other portions
of the midwest.

The Pacific Northwest was
treated to a heavy dose of rain
as. the second cold front moved
in off the Pacific Ocean.

| Rain also pelted portions of
|the east coast but slackening
{winds brought relief

| -U.P.



|

REDS AMBUSH
U.N. PATROL

TOKYO, March 4
An Allied patrol ambushed by
Chinese Communist troops west
of Chorwon stood firm = and
fought it out until another United
{Nations patrol came to its rescue.
In a sharp two hour battle

bat (Allied forces killed nine Chinese
i se,
2.200 ne ‘UN. Command seid today
Rear the
. nego~ Same” as yesterday “with “only a
‘or what reason do|/*W minor patrol contacts.
you ask them to make the choice?” | ,;
“You try to give us the impres- tics
sion that among your prisoners of
war there are persons within that
group who do not want to come
back.”

situation “remained the

Panmunjom, United Na-
ons and Communist Staff Offic-
ers to-day settled the precise
wording of some. principles they
had already agreed on, but re-
mained deadlocked on the Rus-
sian question. Communists are
insisting on Russia as one of
their three nominees on the
Neutral Truee Supervision team:
» United Nations have rejected



her Colonel Don O'Darrow,
;United Nations Staff Officer,
immed up to-day’s talks as

ractically no progress”,

Another issue on which no
j|headway was made was the
number of “ports of entry” into

‘korea to be inspected by the
truce supervisors.
The meeting lasted two and a

quarter hours,
—U.P.

‘And Pveamoked

‘hem ever since!”

“You're fan to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here
new cocktail: this
time it’s my first da Maurier —

i was a
and very nice, too.

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”




















btle is- : ‘ ae 4
. SEO RSS ed KWe hee 122 lbs.|Miss Friendship ........ which to distill the su pols-| of the filter tip? I suppose /
Honourable members would see that the estimates were |Apollo |...) 0) / 10/7 110°, Ibunbeamn tt ie March 4. |°D5 oa ee Saree i tell me masks the eae 4
drafted along those lines. They had not added in any |Oatcake ............. 115 Clementina ............ 111 : tially Spain's Foreign Min- Sescahaw ee office and ee- M the exquisite favour.’”
Capital Expenditure. They had decided in-the normal ere Ann 132 Waterbell ............. 128 six Arab states je s place them by persons whose , :
way. If they used the term housekeeping in the past, it ;?Unquerque . 107, jJolly Miller ........45+ 120 ,, Is ee mont-| political complexion are more in’ _.
, i i Colleton ............ - ill, SIXTEENTH exten- harmony with that of this fac- Vo, the flavour, strange
Was even more appropriate to use it then. They were con- | ELEVENTH RACE ; RACE sive j Eeaien aan, ee viewed in this light] o relate, iy
timuing the housekeeping budget of the previous year, by | Maiden Handica) Apronusk ne Ibs Seouetee with Arab Ci teat whad Manley oe abe oxtts ante, comes from the
saying that for the next few months at any rate, they were |The Thing e ae Mee |. Reta 110 closer aut," boost have done in Jamaica will be| ’7“‘ sy
merely continuing what they initiated last March and as | Castle in the Air... 1238, |Cardinal .............. 122 | |and the Middie East. seen as being of inestimabl \et
soon as they were in a position to come with the Fiscal a rong - * (Cavalier oi. vient ceases 118 , d st WI a re t
Survey, present it to the Legislature together with a state- ola aS 120 ” oeediing .........0.,.. 115, alana py ee has been brought out in the | P.
ment with the Financial and Taxation policy over a five- | French Flutter 107}, ee BO Fis esse 114, with six countries he will}°pe" we are better able to fight| BS : :
year period, Magic Gaye TR | ney ie” |¥isit — Lebanon, Jordan, Syria, it. But I said all this in 1949 and | ok “It’s discovery night, David,
; ‘ Darham Jane , 109 iret Admiva » \irag, Saudi Arabia and »,;many people dismissed it as) Amie ps Jimmy's just introduced me
Mi h R. Bala Dim Vi 111 rst Admiral ......... 126 ,, scare-mongering and red-bait- | . y meee
ig: er evenue nee en ne ; _ Caprice '.,....;.. 4... 107 ,, BE. - 4) =—U.P. ling” 7 ” eh) i. to my first du Maarier,
To refer to the figure set out, Honourable Members | Devil’s Symphony 107 ee eee ee re ; | 4 } - “You are behind thetimes,
would see that the general revenue balance as from the ae ar | i. e e 7 / ‘ Nina's been lyrical about
end of March, had gone up from-the estimate of last March, Fille d’Iran 109 | E. L Br £ Fe di C n er ne them for years.”
pretty considerably by over $1,000,000 and Expenditure had TWELFTH RACE | 9 t ain I oO | $1.04 for 50
also gone up by nearly $1,000,000. The gross Customs Re- H. B. Creole Handicap \ MADE IN
> s estimate ~ , - ¢ — e \V vise ? Ss | F
ceipts estimated for March last year at $150,316 was now hth _ CAIRO, March 4. |clined to reveal when the first|fall of the Government of Pre-| SWeke fo your throat's content ENGLAND
nearly $1,000,000 more than was estimated sin, renin ee ca meeting would be. mier Aly Maher Pasha. Saly told |
As pointed out in paragraph 4, of the memorandum. Rete 119 British Ambassador Sir Ralph newsmen he planned to consult
that substantial increase was the result of very substantial Billy Boy ima. ; Stevenson and new Premier| Negotiations on British coun-| with political leader hen he
nereases in the Cust s Receipts 1 Excise and ay Boy e }Naguib El Saly Pasha agreed to|ter proposals to Egyptian de-j|reached specific results in forth-|
* im ases in e ustoms eceipts anc Lxcise an Income | ;Foan s Star Ato ‘ begin consultations on the Anglo-|mands for evacuation of British | comin; gotiations with Britad
Cm i ated ; eto a Egyptian dispute the Premier re-| troops from the Suez Canal Zone} My ion that the righti\ THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
In the memorandum on last year’s Estimates, it had | Rosette 129 vealed Tuesday. Saly told Stev-|ana unity of the Sudan with|time for consultation: when 31 DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNBS CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
@ On Page 6 seston ‘ ass », jenson he is ready, for a meeting|Egypt were scheduled to begin|reach results with the other side, | SOLB DIS he : xO 2 : =
, WR ivtidekecsacase 4 P, Seg)

with him and he agreed. He de-!last week but were halted by the’ ; ; —UP





PAGE TWO


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
LLL
IR ROBERT ARUNDELL, Gov- a » P. i i ‘
soos Brille, BBC. Radi ime
or of the Windward Is- raware
lands and Lady Arundell who were ew Barbados Aseeciation gor S ° mk to) . We'll soon have that better
passing through from Grenada on the Bling and Deaf has been |
their way to St. Lucia, left yes- oe om — ay of j To, yramme | ~
terday by B.W.LA, They were oner’ — Stnelt \ ima & with
accompanied by the Governor’s Married Y. Nota Seague shalt “ot The WEPNERDAY MARCH 6, 1082 3
A.D.C, Mr. John Humphrey. ESTERDAY afternoon at fen Women tncorporated es 18 am. Listeners’ Chotee, 11 45)
While in varbados, Sir Robert Y “Darius, RC Chuch Jen hoe Le po len aan | OINTMENT
took the opportunity of visiting motts ‘L ane Miss F 2 “et a : ANTROLARY Was compiled ay tora a a aes Aw “MM ~ ASEPTIC
Hastings ‘House’ and -disoussing ee wees 2. oe WOKE As Ue Heat af the work . . a | — Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
matters of joint interest with the Chase of “Alpha”, Hastings was \ ; ’ ae apelin c ‘~ aun sib p mh be andlens eae | ne touch of Germolene Ojntment. It re-
the Comptroller and some of his married to Mr, Geir Massel, son fee y wih — ena oe Grasmere inte Pe. Thodks to Read, | lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
dvisers. of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Massel te bic Ldbnere, aero there: ett. Budee bi anit: Penee. gives protection against the entry of
‘ ‘ wr . ~ my Muon errno 48 ». Film Review, @i00
a pre = case se ot ee France is mother Danke fe Bradle and pe i Eeusenive a Musio, 6 pim. harmful bacteria. You will find, too,
je i ig = Se ners den ee Pi ie — hts pe doe blind readers Sorte Sains th pas nea = that Germotene draws out din from cuts,
and Lady - a 2 o’cloc 5 rade oo pm he New .
geyde,” Christ Church. pe by Rev. Fr. A. Par- H : s News Analyain \ pm, Serious Argue. ebeasions, blisters and sores and ctim-
Steno-Typist Returns kinson, S.J oapital Sister mga i a ulates the growth of new > Keep a
3 nson, a ’ 1@ 9 pom 08, 1. een tin of Germotene handy for use.
FTER spending two months’ Tne Bride whe, was miven in MESS SORNTE ALasaN, se. >> ae
holiday in Trinidad with ‘ther , wer @f the Parbagdes Genaral

sister Mrs. Albert Moore

A ' Nawpitel left the island on Sunday p.m. Reverence for Lite, 043 pm, Btate-
ae evel Miss Nan Cum! hen nigh bec Ra: ol Tee Give, ey the Culeamblie for the United oes of Account, 10.00 m, ‘he News, IRRITATIONS, ABRASIONS
berbatch, steno-typist of the ith oS DECK: Kinweieie where ah 10.10 pam, From the Editoriale, 10.15 ;
YP! ght bodice with buttons down where she will spend a), . .

partment of Highways andbine front. The full skirt. ended y ing ond Waited eae GERMOLENE soothes at a touch — heals in record time.

- y > rr ee er NRT
day by the SS, Colomble. Sua-Bwith a shet train. Her veil of ae oe | ee eee

jombie. ulle was kept in place thy a
iss Cumberbatch is a daugh-Biyraided tiara and she carried a Rupert and the New Bonnet—5

ter of Mr. < z Bae Soe uquet of white Bomantia lilies.
School snd Mrs. Cunberbatch of Matron of Sonour was. the For all white shoes -——
“Holloway”, The Ivy. Bride’s sister Mrs. Curtiss Hive.

Taking Finals In U.K.

of peu length Princess style dress of











745 p.m. Over to sou; 8.18pm, eS
Nowsreel, 830 p.m. Budget Talk












EAVING on Sunday by the Of, pink, met einbroidered with White shoes, to pass muster
Colombie for England to take headavess was of tulle ‘with | in company, must be spot-
their Solicitors’ final examma- {va cm oe ae
tion were Mr. Freddie Hutchinson posy of pink Tese-buds. MR. & MRS. GUY MASSEL less, immaculate. Use |
and Mr, E. K. Thornton. Bestman Rose. > :
Mr. Hutchinson is articled to The SS Attended Yesterday's Visiting Parents L Propert’s White Renovato ts
Messrs. Cottle, Catford and Co. Mr. Curtis "Hive and =. Ww or Propert’s Shuwhite. No x
while Mr. Thornton is with Messrs. belley Chase. edding RS. JOYCE McGUIRE was i bony
Yearwood and Boyce. . ceremony a reception an arrival on Monday y -
Back from U.K. Holiday as held at the Hotel Royal. The nar. ago a HIVE of Trini- BW.LA. from Antigua on ry ak Ay tb of Rupert's voice sometiing queer going on there."’
S. D. WALLS whose hus- Bpeymoun is bemg spent mt the 4, pWiLA. to attend the wee, %° Bet, Parents Mr. and Mrs, — & aie ne eee eee. |
band is a Director of Messrs. “*9"¢ "otel. ding of his sister-in-law Miss ©. A. T. Williams of “Henley”, ae Se Tighiod,” ge te a the wand | —
Horsford and Co., Commission Hone Chase and Mr. Guy Massel FOPtbelle. She was accompan- a It's only me. Where Pitics for the ‘warniny And,
Agents of Antigua, arrived here ce which took place at St, '°¢ by her little son. ' © you off tof You seem to be taking to his ‘heels ke scuttles PRO PE RT’S
on the S.S. Golfite on Sunday M*. AND MRS. BRY- Pears R.C. Church yesterday On Si , | reading towards the wood mway in another direction, leav- |
from England where she had DEN who ‘were recently Mr. Hive, a Floor Manager of x Months’ Leave | seen B Badge ng Rupert gazing after him in SHUWHITE & W.
been for a holiday. She is now a in Trinidad and were Mesgrs. J. .T. Johnson's, will be R. HORACE TAITT, Assistant | » there too + he houiteerrrens HITE RENOVATOR
spending a few days on_ the nding ‘their honeymoon in remaining for about two weeks’ Master of Queen's College, dn Cartons with Sponge .
island with her sister Mrs. Blake thro here on

before returning
His wife

to
has
been up here for some time now,
will mg aye sa him.





British Guiana, who spe nt a week
in Trinidad during the Carnival |Qnee in a while a Motion Picture Film is made that is the

celebrations, arrived here on Sun- ossence
don te Ger a iiteenalt | | Quintesse nce of CHARM and JOYFUL ENTERTAINMENT



who



passed ugh holiday
i igua. BW.LA. their
before returning to Antigua
liday Mr, Bey@en is a son of Mr. and
Messrs .



R. RAMON OCHOA, a retir- Mrs. Dick Bryden of for ‘the United K T P T fT’S NE > STRONG! 2
. Ss. Brya s . 2 ingdom where he wr ¥ IT’s Ss IL
zuela’ and Mrs. Ohee who now Tiida. ane Sone OM. tte uttenling ‘the wedding has gone on a six months’ holidsy. SUCH A MOTION PICTURE gana
reside in Barbados at Medmen- yuteatay wee Mis. Seesy Sun He was ucommpented by ‘his wife. | WTS RELWIABLE! !
Paid Short Visit Air Hostess with Spent Two Months ee

ham, Pine Hill, left by the S.S.
Calembie on Sunday
Switeerland ¢

ei By pil. BWLA, me of Miss Mag. te — This Management takes especial Pride in Presenting To
a ie in France, M PED
4 ‘Music Festival ,

‘lar dealer from Detriot, 2 of this colony. She | been holidaying ‘here for the
Michigan, returned home on Sun- Sew in yesterday morning “by past two months staying at | Lovers of High Class Movies

is » _
day evening by B.W.1.A. via Puer- expected to return to-day. Marine Hotel, returned to a

and I












; NORTHCOTE, to Rico ‘after spending a short oe on. Sunday by the by the S.S. Colombie
D* cajuaicator tor the “here staying at the Hotel 4 M",,Humphrey is a cousin of GLOBE
coming Trinidad 1082 Music Pes. oe oii, ‘He was accompanied by
tival was among the is Ww To Study Beauticu PAINS aa ’
who rived here on Kean te : puny acalture \ Im Co-operation with METRO GOLDWYN MAYER and
the Golfito from intran- Magistrate’s Wife ISS YVONNE DURANT, ' ; 5
sit for Trinidad. | He was aecom~ WARS. C. L. WALWYN, wife of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. vf Pa} ‘a be N K TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX Present . . .
panied by his Walwyn was K. S. Durant of “Kennethville,”

TO-DAY AT 5 & 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING DAILY
MATINEE AND NITE

Attended Police Course ‘ among the passengers leaving here Rockley, left for England on Sun-
UPT. ERIC GLASHIBR of the on Sunday by the Colombie. She day by the S.S. Colombie to study

Trinidad Constabulary, was #5 gone on a visit to the U.K. beauticulture. Here's a way to relief...























daughter of Mr. and Mrs. “How do you do, Knarf,” Glive |

been bringing relief to suf-

|
intransit on the os °
Where ‘he” attended a Police A Snegil With hel] cases of backache ‘ine 1 he Mario Lanza! New Idol!
Course. He was accompanied by nai it out a S i) kidneys ? to fier ipa out t . >
to filte ties 4 Hottes ‘
a eed . —dt Was a Desperate Plight to Be In— of be A Whee haparon singer ina
Chartered Accountant i inatioeins: Senn inapeoliir aap decade!”
R. NORMAN DUTHIE, | cen and the resulting con- ecade: — says Time Magazine
Chartered Accountant of KNARF, ‘the Shadow, was sit- 5 | ae Sy often the cause of
Glasgow, is back in ting under a daisy, enjoying the | ie Witt's Pilis are “The Best Musical of th
Barbados . He ar- summer sunshine when Glive, the | Feceuk ee to invigorate wusical of the
rived on §& by the SS. snail, came along. Glive ‘always | They act 9 Month!.../‘=tovella Porson
from accompan= took his whole ‘house with him (it | directly on Geared vital organs, act ¢€
by_ his and Miss. N. O. was made of shell and had a front asa tonic, toning them up and
pene and is staying at goor) wherever he went, which was — ? eeorne them to _
overnment 7 one of the reasons he moved so wachaai ace. at 0")
Off to School #\owly. No one can curry a whole! consequence, For our Ear « R { C Y C | %
Iss EUNICE BOYCE, house on his back and move fast. century De Witt's Pills have |
| |













Boyce of Road, politely, looking out of his| ferers from backache and 22” and 24” frame in Green and Black . . . complete
left on Monday by B.W.LA. for front door and tipping his hat. | we have received countless with Pump, Bell, Tool Kit, Dunlop Tyres and Rims.
Trinidad to enter the Caribbean Miilow do you do, Glive,” returned | | letters of gratitude from .
Training College at Maracas. . | all over the world.
ee eee eee en rere “T wonder,” said Glive hesitantly; | | Get a supply from ty. On Sale at
CROSSWORD “but no-yvou ‘wouldn't know any: | | ae your chemist M-G-M $75 00 CASH K. 5 ees Smith & Co., Ltd.,
thing about these things. Good bye,” = oy (The Best in Musicals) ” Bridge Street, Phone 4748

he said suddenly as he started glid presents
ing off again

“Wait a minute!” cried Kynrf. |

“My friend needs a shell,” Glive

told Knarf,




SS



“What things wouldn't I Know) oun aS SES
about?” Slug had no shell at all, “Even
“Nothing. Nothing at all, I'M | though he pretty much looks like me | GUARANTEE
sorry T mentioned it. |in every other way,” said Glive, “He | De Witt’s Pills are -K BOC K DEPARTMENT
Just Started lJooks like a'snailand he doesn’t have | Manufactured under strictly hygienic






conditions and the ingredients con- COLOR BY

“You ditn’t anention anything? !* shell. It’s an awful thing not to



You just started to mention it! have a shell. Like living outdoors | form to rigid standards of purity. C. F. HARRISON
What things don’t 1 know anything in rain und shine. | thought I could | | ae .
about?” find a shell for him to live in. And } STARRING Ist FLOOR
Finally Gtive said: “Shells. Emp- neh empty peanut shell would be just DE ane a thy MARIO Ss
ty shells. Big enough to live in. ™ Tight,’ m 3 e
“Oh!” said Knarf. “Shells. Next Minute for Kidney and Binder Troubles

LANZA-BLYTH

1, Harbour. (9) “There, you see? It’s just as I Knarf ran to the house and came ‘ NEW WESTERNS CLUB, PENG PAN KS
&. eegration “hat Dee said. You don't know anything} back the next minute with an empty $$$5SSG9S9S0S0G5905559S% | » CRIME . UIN, BOO
% T comes anthis, (eS, vhs “test: about them. Well, as I said before, | peanut shell, “It’s just a bit too big,” Pay? ae S $ DOROTHY JARMIL* WHITE CIRCLE, GREEN BACK & GUILD BOOKS,
% Heough te make mayny. (6) good-bye...” | said Glive, peering at it; “but it'll do. S bo 4 aa Just received.
2. Pareefitthe of 6, “I do know something about | Cousin Slug won't be too particular. a x ‘ KIRSTEN -NOVOTNA
& Nothing t oe obpuiog. (4), shells. I know where to find them. -_ ll ee to get any kind Ih BLA ( e
, egad' They're down at the sea-shore.” of a shell.” NCHE 1 rng
wo portent ‘Of the monpent. (4) “H’mm,” said Glive. lk er gre aig wy vas ge thankful, | x cme K } ASK TO SEE :—
po , “And I know something about narf and Glive found him under x 4 Pn } ECTION REE REIGNS :P. abe
i: toner ane (a other kinds of she lis, too. ” oe acabbage leaf at the end of the gar- a st ~S fy x 7, Livre AND wouume x Or DH LA LAWRENCE : Moore
Down “Other kinds? said Glive. “What | den. He looked st the peanut shell, | 3” \m os { SWISS FAMILY PERELMAN.
Bre. (6) ee other kinds? | asked what it was for, was told what = : I 4 NEW YORKER ALBUM 1925—1950.

and stretched
then

“Walnut shells, and peanut shells |it was for by Glive,
and egg shells.” | nimeel out in it
At this point Glive looked aston- | promptly fell asleep.

THE BALLET ANNUAL : Arnold Haskell.
MERRY HALL : Beverley Nichols.
WHITE WINGS: COLLE STORIES: Elizabeth Goudge.

(3)
Conveyance back to fh 6) )
at ° wis co!

till ap r. (5)

it to be chosi

1.
2.
3.
*

at once,



ROODAL THEATRES |



———————
eee







PERO SESS SPS FPO OSPF

























i Aspen-iite movernent, (7) ished. “Oh, I never thought about) “Cousin Slug’s lazy, that’s the —_ ‘BLESSING : ‘Nancy Mitford.
1}. pave th ‘the on 24 them... never thotght about them | trouble,” said Glive to Knarf. “If | NI CARDINAL : H. M. Robinson.
18. waste, at all! H’mmm. Yes, they would do | he weren't lazy, why didn’t he ever | EMPIRE ROXY f ROYAL SISTERS & THE ROYAL TOUR OF CANADA,
14. Ni Not just just (6) 15. Spliv. (5) very well! A peanut shell would be | grow his own shell, like I did? Peo- | ) e
Li, ‘ 4, Mens 12 Tea ee ch 2 Poe “Who are you talking mbont?”|nuts grow shells, don’t they?” | KING OF THE ROCKET MEN } Vai PHILIP: & CAMBRIDGE PRESS
ta “Hertz aor Heaé: de, ; “ | “« | THE LADY SAYS NO — with — , } NS.
i em : “Dab Knarf urged impatiently. “Who! Knarf nodded. “Cousin Slug’s just ‘Tristan COFPIN. Mac CLARKE
Y * town: would a peanut shell be just the | too lazy to grow anything but fat,” | Starring: David NIVEN SS ee } 6
BR a are)? ae? & right size for? I don’t know what! said Glive. ae ee THUR. 1.30 pam, (Cheap Prives) \{ ¥
gharo: in jiteedes 1h! nitadbe a Bb, ae you mean, Glive. Tell me!” | And Knarf thought probably | . Newsreel showing aM. THE STRANGER FROM PONCA CITY SPECIAL OFFER OF 1952 DIARIES
So Glive @id. He said his Cousin | Glive wus right. KING BEING LAID TO REST & FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN | IN LUXURY BINDINGS.
‘ a 2.3 2 0 ° é y !
| * A, —~—tme ws AT A 50% REDUCTION ! ! !
JUST RE %:, ~BURT 53 Se ae
CEIVED | “3 aeaapcleio apSomrseth ic bnew! SAT. 8th MIDNITE SHOW
| > 2% hole Seriai—
MOROCAIN IN ALL SHADES .o..0..0..000.. ccc ce cece eceeeee sizes RE 3) OLYMPIC EDERAL OFERATOR ¥
e 7
PLAIN SEERSUCKER ......................... Sait mao .. $80 (Ro te wees RI} Today & Tomorrow 4.30 4. 8.15 ROYAL | PHONE ws!
. crates BICKFORD 3 â„¢ -
FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER ...................... $1.97 - st. a Sees
STEVE COCHRAN g Arthur KENNEDY, Barbara HALE os Somsavaw (4-20 8 6.1
FLOWERED & BORDERED SPUN ......................06..00005 neo | @ : 2 Colne RUCE, GENTRY | CONTRAC ‘TORS {
es PHYLHS THAXTFR hdaenatthicmicihdhid with Tom NBAL and Others
3 . \ Pancatintintahierene
RPE UI aes vob veh bic 6 04 au Sad viel 0-6 cles on ete Mores cutaad $1.37 . THURS, 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices) THUR. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)
x $ Charles STARRETT Double! wom sAS °
ALSO $ Pp % TWO FISTED STRANGER PRINCE OF THE PLAINS and BUI I DERS
NED 16a sia WARS Vigne bdaK bAKES 06 0055 $3.23, $3.68, $4.61, $5.53, $5.99 i x mOnsiMAN Gs unk “stamnas NAVASS Mae
$ BITOWN DIAL 2310 , ——— with Roy ROGERS & Trigger
x Opening FRIDAY 7th, 4.30 & 8.1) ‘ : .
me, SOPENING THURS. 6ths } Nt ta tew aemtantan Opening FRI Wh ase a 8.0 We are in a position to execute your Orders for
j t & PORT OF NEW YORK ti ‘
z. RB. E V ANS & WHITFIELDS x 445 & 8.30 \ SAT. Sh MIDNITE sHOW a i the following -—
SFriday 2.30 — ats “ 390 PMB Whole Sertal— : SAN. “Sh at 0.00 (Cheap Sanh PAINT. ——o
x @& ly 4.45 ; THE mon C a ‘S—from t est Manufacturers
Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Doe & 8.30 p.m. eee ood | } oi Wee ree eee GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS—24 gauge
SSSSS SSOSS -





PLAZA | CINEMAS

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

WARNER'S HAPPY TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL !

ON MOONLIGHT BAY
DORIS DAY GORDON MacRAE -— JACK SMITH
Also The Colorful Cartoon TWO'S A CROWD
& 880 pm. RKO'S RE-RELEASE!!
Burt LANCASTER
LAN OF BRONZE Gary cont Al GLORY LEEDS
aA re eRe = TSE

SS “= SS Sar

NAILS

PIPE in all sizes
PIPE FITTINGS
EXPANDED METAL
REINFORCING RODS

CEMENT



”



”

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m.
Michael Rennie &

SECRET LIFEOFWALTER MITTY po en oe

and 2nd Fight Film— Se
THURSDAY (only) 8/30 p.m (

ROBINSON VS RANDY TURPIN I] Ain “Rocks” LANE. Double: i

aaa SHERIFF OF WICHITA & t
SUNDOWN IN SANTA FE

PRI. & SAT. 6.30 p.m y

InN FAST OOMPANY & \

xu KON MANHU} }

Seryesresesseriets.| b epee

Ald. PLAZA CINBMAS are equipped
WROTERN FIRCTRIC BOUND SYSTEM

BRIDGETOWN Dial 2310
% @hows y 430 & 8.9 pm Warners Colowsal Double!

“GIRL FROM JONES BEACH” t

Ronald REAGAN

“TEA FOR TWO"

Wart SAY Speci: 1,30 pan

CONQUEST OF CHEYENNE

rAd me mAAeT ov Wed Hider &

WESTERN ELECTRIC ——-
AND SOUND SYSTE



OISTEIN—wbua ‘8404
‘Totay (otly) 445 & 899 pm

Danny KAYE

5170 ;

in—



See Us early for Your Requirements

BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LTD.

No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2107, 4406 or 3534

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH



5, 1952

Two Years For
Stealing Heifer

AT THE Court of Grand Sessions yesterday

ship the Chief Justice, Sir
year-old labourer Cuthbert

lis Lord-

Allan Collymore sentenced 30-

Hewitt of Delamere Land, St

Michael to two years’ imprisonment with hard labour after
an Assize Jury found him guilty of having on November 12,

1951, stolen a heifer valued at $70

property of Lester Thorne.

The preseeution alleged that on
November 12, 1951 while the
heifer was left grazing on the Pine
Land, St. Michael, the accused
took it away and tried to sell it
to a butcher who informed the
Police about the aecused.

“Due to your record I have to
sentence you to two years’

im-
prisonment,” His Lordship told
Hewitt.

First witness called for the
prosecution was Joshua Gay of
Two Mile Hill, St. Michael who

said on November 12, he carried
a heifer on the Pine Land and
returned for it at about 4 p.m. the
same day, but the heifer was
missing.

Heifer Identified

He then reported the matter to
the Britton’s Hill Police Station.
At Central Station he identified
the heifer as the one that he re-
ported missing. The value of the
heifer is $70.

Lester Thorne of Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael, said that Joshua Gay
was keeping a heifer for him. He
had given it to him sometime in
September and sometime in Nov-
ember he was shown a heifer at
the Central Police Station and
identified it as his property. The
heifer is valued at $70.

Cpl. Parris attached to Belmont
Police Post said on November 12
he went to the Pine Road and was
stopped on his way by a butcher
who made a statement to him.

The butcher told him that the

accused had_ tried to sell him a,

heifer. He went to the butcher's
home and saw the accused.

Later the same day Joshua Gay
identified the heifer.

Questioned by the accused Cpl.
Parris said that he the accused,
‘was the man he saw at the butch-
er’s place.

Sgt. Henry told the Court that he
charged the accused with the lar-
ceny of a heifer valued at $70
after Cpl. Parris had brought him
‘to the Belmont Station. This was
on November 12, 1951.

The accused made a statement
which was signed.

Preliminary Hearing

Sgt. C. Murrell said that he
prosecuted for the Police in the
case in which the accused was
charged with the larceny of a
heifer. Jim Walcott was a witness
in the court, The preliminary
hearing was conducted before Mr.
G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”.

At this stage the
closed its case.

The Jury after a short delibera-
tion returned a verdict of guilty
of the lareeny of a heifer.

Police Constable Emerson How-
ard said that the accused had
three previous convictions for
larceny and three previous con-
victions for unlawful possession.

His Lordship then sentenced
the accused to two years’ impris-
onment with hard labour.

Coal Production
Reaches Record

BRUSSELS, March 4,
Belgian coal ‘production § in-
creased in 1951 by 2.2 million tons
reaching the post war record of
10,006,000 tons, it was learned

prosecution



here to-day. But this figure is still
about 4.5 million tons short of the
ultimate target of 34 million tons
per year which is set for ah

—_

@ 8 3-2. 8. 6.8.88 a2

ogre

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Care for yours as I do,”.
says Ana “use Lux
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The heifer was the

Bound Fiver

For Bigam
H

Lordship the Chief Justic

Sir Allan Collymore at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday
bound over Frederick Davis of
Venture, St John, to keep the
peace for a period of 18 months
to be of good behaviour in the
sum of £25 as he pleaded guilty
of committing bigamy on August
28, 1950.

Mr. G. H. Adams who appeared

on behalf of Davis in asking the



H.E.

HIS EXCELLENCY, Mr. K. W. Blackburne lays the foundation stone c’ the new parish church of St.

BLACKBURNE Lays Corner Stone

court to exercise lenieney to his
client, said that the wife of the
accused is a St. Lucian and she Paul's at Falmouth, Antigua,
Jeft him and vas attached to
another man, The accused al-
ways tried to live properly and
lead an honest life,
“I @m now asking the Court
to bind the accused over to keep On Monday
the peace rather than send him yj Excellency Mr. K, W. Black-
to prison Mr. Adams said
His Lordship told Davis that PÂ¥Tne laid the foundation stone of
the offence he pleaded guilty to the new parish church of St. Paul's
was not an offence that was at Fal
q ‘ at iimouth in Antigua whic §
frequently committed in the + —* a et which =
ee be built of re-inforce concrete
island; therefore the court was ,
‘ pillars with filling in of concrete
not going to deal severely ith . T '
him blocks The original foundation
“You vee Faerie A will again be used, .The ceremony
om if ound over to keep was conducted by the Bishop of
the peace and be of good behav- ‘ r
it . 7 » Antigua, the Rt. Rev. N. W.
jour for a period of 18 months, Newnhz Davi
His Lordship told Davi eh ena
His Excellen in his address,



Adviser Returns
From Labour Talks

Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labout
Adviser to the Comptroller fo:
Development and Welfare and
Deputy Chairman of the Regional
Labour Board has just returned
from a visit to the U.S., to see
the organisation of the Board and
to have consultations with officer
of the Board in Washington, He
aiso visited the State Department.
Mr. Catchpole said that he saw
representative employers of B.W.I.
Workers, but they were not yet
in a position to say how many
workers they would require dur-
ing the coming season. They
anticipate howeve that the num-
ber would not be less than in 1951,
He also visited the field offices
of the organisation in Connecticut
and Florida and saw groups of
West Indian workers at work and
in their camps The workers in-
cluded a number of Barbadians,
Mr, Catchpole travelled to the
U.S.A. with Mr. S. Hochoy, Labour
Commissioner of Trinidad.



â„¢ .
Car, Lorry Collide

At about 11.15 yesterday an
accident occurred at the corner
of Prince Alfred St. and Hinks St.
between the motor lorry M-1604
owned by the Belle Plantation and
driven by Deighton . Waithe of



Hawkins Gap, Westbury Road, S
Michael, and the moto; car
M-2249 owned by Clement Durant
and driven William Johnson
of Westbury New “Road; --St.
Michael, The lorry carriéd --a
molasses tank

The right front fender .of the
car wa damaged but the

occupants escaped injury

beauty.

with Lux Toilet Soap will give
foundation of beauty!





raised Canon C, M. Howell very
oighly on the tremendous efforts
he is making to restore this his-
toric church of which he has been
Rector for the past twenty-two
years.

St. Paul’s is situated in a val-
ley with the great fortress of
Monk’s Hill towering above it in
the background, This is the third
time in history that the chureh is
to be rebuilt on the same site, The
original St, Paul’s was complete-
ly demolished by earthquake on
February 8th, 1843, It is said that
Admiral Lord Nelson frequently
attended this church when he was
in command of the Leeward
Islands Station in 1786—87 with
headquarters in English Harbour

Tombs of naval men are to be
seen in. St. Paul's churchyard,
most famous being that of Wil-
liam Pitt’s son baring the insecrip-
tion—"Died November 13, 1780,
Charles Pitt son of Ear] of Chat-

ham aged 20, Commander in
Chief H.M.S. Hornet.”
In 1847 the second St, Paul’s

was built, a wooden structure
which then became Antigua’s only
wooden parish church, A hundred
and three years later on the eve-
ning of 3igt August, 1950, the
hurricane ripped the ancient build-
ing and flattened it into a tragic
wreck of matchwood with the
pulpit alone standing in the midst,
The organ had been hurricane
damaged in St. Kitts in 1928. It
was repaired and brought to An-
tigua where in the face of a sec-
ond hurricane it was thoroughly
squashed,

A few months ago, quite acci-

dentally, a stone was discovered in
the ruins of the old masonry. It
was covered with a copper plate
on which there was a Latin in-
eription concerning a corner-



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then with cold water, and pat gently dry. Your skin will take on
a new loveliness — the loveliness of the stars!

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BARBADOS



LAYS FOUNDATION STONE



a

25th February last stone ceremony. On removing the on the 25th day of February, 1952

plate, there were two cavities in
the reck. One cavity was empty,

but in the other, a bottle was
found, and it contained several
silver and copper coins, also a

scroll which recorded as follows: —
“The CHIEF CORNER STONE of
this PARISH CHURCH erected in
the place of the one wholly razed
to its foundation by the earth-
quake of February 8th 1843 was
laid on the 15th day of January,
1847 in the tenth year of the Reign
of her present Majesty Queen
Victoria by His Excellency James
Macaulay Higginson Esq., Gov-
ernor in Chief of Antigua, The
Rt. Reverend Daniel Gateward
Davis, D.D. First Bishop of the
newly constituted Diocese assist-
ing in the office. In the presence
cf the schools of the parish, the
members of the Friendly Society,
he gentlemen of the Vestry, David
Cranstoun and George Black, Es-
quires, Church Wardens, other
parishioners and inhabitants of the

island, Reverend Joseph Bailey
Wilkinson Rector of the Parish,
Henry Finch Esq., Architect,”

There are seven silver coins

ranging from penny-halfpenny to
one the size of halfcrown, and
four copper coins from half a
farthing to a large piece, larger
than a penny and marked one-
thirteenth of a shilling, States of
Jersey (probably Channel Is)
The coins date from 1826 to 1844
and it seems as if a preservative
fluid was used in the bottle.

The laying of another corner
stone a hundred qnd live year
later is significant because it 1

laid in the identical same north-
eastern corner as the previous one.
A bottle containing coins of the
present time and a document con-
taining names of those associated
with the ceremony was sealed in



the stone by His Excellency.
Inseription on the document was
as follows:—‘This foundatior
stone of a New Saint Paul's was
laid by His Excellency Kenneth
W. Blackburne C.MG., O.B.E,

Governor of the Leeward Islands

ADVOCATE

in the first year of the reign of
Her gracious Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II. His Lordship William
Nathaniel Newnham-Davis M.A,
Bishop of the diocese assisting.”
Signed: Kenneth W. Blackburne
and Nathaniel Antigua. Witness—
J. Conrad Wooding Chancellor,



William Meade Donald Bailey—-
Chureh Wardens, Lionel Trotman
—Architect, Joseph Augustus
Davis—Builder, C. M, Howel—

Rector,



Leave Regulations
Act Repealed

THE House of Assembly
yesterday passed a Bill repealing
the old Public Employees Leave
Regulations Act of 1935, and
approving new Regulations which
will ensure for uniformity of
leave proyisions for all public
officers and whole-time a Aa
of the Government.

When the House discuSsed the
Bill on Tuesday last week, Mr.
A, E. §. Lewis succeeded in con-
vincing the mover of the Bill, Di
H. G, Cummins, that consideration

of the measure should be post-
poned in view of the fact that
members had not been = given

copies of the draft leave Regula-
tions, as was stated in the Objects
and Reasons of the Bill

By the slend@ér margin of two
votes yesterday, Government de-}
e.'ed another motion for a
further postponement by Mr, F, C,

Goddard, (E) supported by Mr.
O. T. Allder (1), and Mr, V. B
Vaughan (1) who contended that

they had only received copies of
the draft regulations that day,
and did not have time to study
them.

The House also passed a similar
Bill which amends the Police
Act of 1908, and provides for uni-
formity of leave provisions for
members of the Constabulary,

BACKGROUND TQ BEAUTY



DUSSEAL priming is essential.to the painiing of all new walls: its
application ensures that the paint dries right and stays right
seals off the destructive alkalis and moisture always present in new
surfaces, and at the same Uac pi wides a uniform, non porous base
for the paint coats to follow. It thus prevents pec ling and discoloura-






tion, permits speedy painting and

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‘NEXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE WEEK

hampered by the failure of

MYRDAL URGES
CO-OPERATION

GENEVA, March 3

Gunnar Myrdal, Executive Sec-
retary of the United States Eco-
nomic Commission for Europe to-
day called on Communist and
Western Governments to under-
take “urgent” practical negotia-
tions, make concessions and ad-
just policies to break the present
deadlock in Eyrope’s East-West
Trade.

Myrdal told delegates from 24
countries at the opening of th«
seventh session of his commission
here, that efforts for expanding
all European economic co-opera-
tion and trade between Communist
and non-Communist countries have
been fruitless so far,



He added that the work was

take
technical

East European countries to
part in the work of
committees.—U.P.



Red Jets Damaged

FIFTH AIRFORCE H.Q
March 38

Outnumbered American Sabre



I
t

jet pilots damaged five Commun-|

ist M.1.G’S before noon to-day it

two fights with 90 of the speedy |

Russian-built jets in the first ap-|

pearance of the enemy in the
skies in two days.
In the first air battle, 27 Sabre

took on 50 of the enemy craft

Later 28 American planes dam-
aged four more Communist plane
in a raging dogfight with 40
M.LG's —U.P,



|
|



PAGE. THREE

(RHINE 9
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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS a ADVOGAT

Bia ett feces







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



‘The Me Carran Bill

~ « NEW YORK; Feb, -2% the Walter bill, H. R. 5678, con-
Wednesday, March 5, 1952 The provisions of the McCarran t ining provisions which would re-
ss ee eilica thoi satita | and Walter Bills, S. 2550 and duce the entry into this country

| H, ~ 5678, have aroused wide- from the colonies of the West In-

1 y spread indignation and protest. dies, the Guianas and British
EDUCATION | Citizens of Caribbean and Ameri- Honduras, to one hundred a year

A VISITOR to a country school in
Barbados last week expressed surprise at
finding three classes being conducted
simultaneously in one room. He could not
understand the advantages to be gained
from this system and was unable to appre-

jcan origin voiced their objections
to these Bills at a Mass Meeting
at the Golden Gate Ballroom, on
Sunday afternoon, March 2.
Emphasizing that the people of
|the West Indies, the Guianas, and
| British Honduras would be the
j only people in the Western Hemi-
sphere to be subjected to such re-

from each colony; and

Whereas, Such bills do not im-
pose any restriction upon the
immigration of any other peoples
in the We.tern Hemisphere since
both bills accord “non-quota im-
migrant status” to the peoples of
all free and independent nations
from Canada to Argentina which

striction, the Committee To Act _.,. * .

ciate why overcrowding should be pre- |Against The McCarran and Wal- aineed Feels joensen tole
- 2 jter Bills urges the removal of . ; =

ferred to the use of outdoor class-rooms [jh 4c6 restrictions which it chac- the United States except the

under a tree. . total number set for all immi-

Had the same visitor made a careful
study of the Estimates for 1952-53 he might
have found material enough for more
trenchant comment. The cost of personal
emoluments alone accounts for $1,217,766
of the total expenditure on education,
which is not confined to the total of
$2,048,765 shown “total Education”
under that Head. A further sum of $53,280
is paid as a grant to the University College
of the West Indies, $11,424 granted to
the Imperial College of Tropical Agricul-
ture while $819,900 has’ been allotted for
capital expenditure on schools.

Barbados, it is true, is not faced with the
terrible problems which confront Jamaica
where some 120,000 children who ought to
be in schools have no schools to which they
can go.

People today talk irresponsibly about
education and the need for more schools:
some even go so far as to talk of abolish-
ing school fees; but the problem of educat-
ing a rapidly growing West Indian popu-
lation remains an intractable problenr
defying ready-made solutions.

Barbados eannot-afford-to go on increas-
ing expenditure on education unless it pro-
duces more to pay for the increased edu-
cation which has to be-bought. The last
thing which many of those who discuss
education consider is that it is a commod-
ity for which a bill is submitted and pay-

jacterizes as plainly discriminatory,
undemocratic, and injurious.

| Citing the provision for allot-
jment within quotas, the call to
{the meeting declares that these
{provisions discriminate against
\labour by practically baring any
jimmigration of honest, industrious
|working people.” Most Africans
|would also be discriminated
jagainst, the call states since
| African colonials may now enter
as do the Caribbean people under
the much larger quotas of their
“mother countries.” People of
Asian ancestry would also suffer
discrimination,

Such discrimination, the call
| continues, “adversely affects Am-
erican citizens of African ances-
try and reflects upon the demo-
}eratic status of all Americans,”
| Pointing to the ruin wrought by
hurricanes in Jamaica, and An-
\tigua, floods in Barbados and
British Guiana and fires in St
Lucia, the Committee warns that
any further restriction for immi-
gration would render their des-
|perate plight still more deadly.

Speakers at the meeting in-
cluded: Congressman Adam Clay
ton Powell, Jr., Congressman Jacob
\K, Javits, Assemblyman Bertram
Baker, Walter White of the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Coloured People
Attorney Lucille Edwards Chance,
Dr. A. George Daly, Lyndon
Henry, Vice President of the In-
ternational Fur and Leather Work-
ers Union, Archbishop Reginald
Grant Barrow, J. A. Rogers, chair-
mah and Richard B, Moore, sec~
retary of the Committee.

Text of Resolution moved
Assemblyman Bertram Baker:
CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF

THE SENATE AND ASSEM-

by

gration in any one year; and

Whereas, Sdch bills have
singled out the peoples of the
Caribbean area for invidious and
injurious immigration restrictions,
and

Whereas, It has been the policy
of the United States for many
years, even antedating the Monroe
doctrine, to give primary consid-

———
Rucby Footeau



“YERE CARRYING THE ATLANTIC PACT
Be “AR Mon ESE ARE OOLS~

eration to the peoples of the
Caribbean region on the basis of
their position in the Western
hemisphere rather than upon the
besis of the political status as
colonial dependencies and such
policy has been given partial if
not complete expression through
the acordance of non-quota status
in the Immigration Law of 1924,
in the deliberations of the Pan
American Union, in the establish-
ment of bases in the West Indies,
in the Havana Conference of 1940

HARD-UP HEROES

@ The British major gets a Canadian
corporal’s pay — and the Turks and
Greeks make our men feel x

and the Netherlands with the re-
sult that their quotas have not
been fully used to provide entry

for more than a relatively few By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.
na : immigrants into the who has just returned from Korea. }
nite ates each year; and - Pes ; :

Whereas, Despite the present E MORALE of the British soldier in|

very small immigration from the
Caribbean areas, the McCarran
and Walter bills continue the ef-
fort first made by the Judd bill,
H. R. 199, in thé year 1949, lo
further restrict such~ immigration
to not more than one hundred
persons born in any of the colu-
nies in such area; and

Whereas. The McCarran and
Walter bills continue further pro-
visions’ of a harmful and restric-
tive nature further peopardizing
the presently limited immigration
opportunities of the peoples of the
Caribbean area; and

Whereas, Significant contribu-
tions have been made by the
Caribbean peoples to the develop-
ment of the United States and to
the defence of the Americas in-
cluding, but not limited to, the
furnishing of military bases, es-
sential materials, armed forces,
labour power and finance, in the

Korea is unquestionably high. He is
well fed. After some regrettable delays he
is now well clothed. But he has some serious |
complaints.

His biggest
allowances. Forces of 21 United Nations are
at present engaged in Korea. The British
troops are the worst paid of the lot, except
tor the South Koreans.

They are paid less even than the Turks,
for years the lowest-paid soldiers in Europe.
The French and"Greeks at present get more
chan our men; indeed the pay of their NCO’s
and privates now approaches the level of the
American other ranks.

This inequality is a substantial grievance
~—particularly when our rates of pay are



fields of labour, industry, bus- | compared with those of the other Common-

ness, politics, law and in the arts r ~

and sciences; and’ wealth forces beside whom our men are
Whereas, The rejudicial pro-{ jighting.

visions of the McCarran and Wal-
ter bills plainly contravene all
the vital principles of Inter-Am-
ericanism and the “Good Neigh-
bour” policy and would overthrow
all the traditions of liberality.
equity and democracy in immi-
gration policy; now, therefore, be
it

THE PRIVATE’S £22

For example : a British private, married
with one child, gets £22 3s, 4d. a month.
the New Zealander in the same category
vets £34, the Australian £45 and the Can-
idian £67.

Resolved (if the Senate concur),4 It is the same in the officer grade. An
Tnat the Congress of the United! English subaltern, married with one child
aa resp®c'- | sets £40 a month, New Zealand and Aus-

(1) te defeat the McCarran and | tralian subalterns each receive £62 a month,
Slee dia thai aboot prog R-\ and the Canadian £115.

(2) to amend these bills by de-} A Canadian married corporal gets the
leting therefrom these and all such} same pay per month as an English major
vho is married. A Canadian sergeant

undemocratic provisions;
(3 to reject such discriminatory

ictually receives more than an English

ieutenant-colonel,

provisions from any similar or sub-
stitute bills;
(4) to maintain and further im--

plement the Inter-American policy a4 sas.

oe recogristhg’ thax peoples of rey In addition, the British. troops have to pay
Caribbean region as an integral|income-tax. The Australians and New Zea-
landers do not have to pay any tax and the

part of the family of peoples ot
the Americas; “. 4 s '
(5) to aecord to the Caribbean} Canadians are taxed only on the first 30

pegples no worse status in immi-

grouse is about: his pay ana||

ment has to be made.

In Barbados the cost of teachers and
persons engaged in education exceeds the
cost of controls and subsidies while the
entire cost of education requires more than
20 per cent of the island’s total expendi-
ture. Education is the island’s most ex-
pensive commodity. :

Clearly now is the time to make a de-
tailed scrutiny of current costs of educa-
tion and to tell the public that there is a
limit beyond which no government can go.

The West Indies have been warned in
many ways during recent years of those
Yimits." West Indian taxation rates have
already reached a level which is too high
to attract capital without special incentive
legislation accompanied by promotional
advertising.

Import duties cannot provide more
revenue without increasing the cost of
living and automatically decreasing the
quantity of education which can be pro-
vided at the increased prices. The position
is serious but its seriousness is intensified
because of ignorance or pretended igno-
rance of the true position or possibly be-
cause of refusal to face unpleasant facts.
Yet those facts are inescapable and will
have to be faced today or to-morrow.

If Barbados is to maintain the expensive
educational structure which it now sup-
ports (even without further expansion)
serious attention must be paid to some of
the remedies which are today serving other
countries where the demand for educa-
tional facilities also exceeds the supply.

A double shift system in schooling
where accommodation is overtaxed (as it
was in the parish school visited last week)
would give better results than simultane-
ous classes in one room.

Simplification of school building plans,
so that full use can be made of free open
air space would reduce the high expendi-
ture on buildings. Renting suitable build-
ings as an alternative to erection of new
schools may also result in lowering over-
heads.

There are many other ways of cutting
the educational cloth to suit the island’s
capacity to pay: but the first thing needful
is for those engaged in education to be
instructed in the elementary economies of
their profession. :

Once they understand that the cost of
education is based on the cost of educating
a single person and that not only the num-
bers of persons requiring education are
increasing yearly, but that the basic cost
of education is also increasing they will
realise how very grave is the situation.

No doubt the department responsible for
educational policy is aware of the danger
ahead. If not the day of reckoning will be
gloomy indeed.



NO WORD

The question of the local overseas allow-
ance was frequently raised without success
in the last Parliament. Shortly after the
present Parliament assembled, my Tory col-
league, Brigadier Terence Clarke, M.P.,
raised it with the new Secretary for Wor,
Mr. Head, and urged that the grants should
be made retrospective. Mr. Head replied
that he was looking into the matter.

That was over three months ago. So far
Mr. Head has made no statement. I hope
he will do so forthwith and let the men have
the allowances, to which they are morally
if not legally entitled.



BLY Memorializing the Con-
gress of the United States to
accord to the Caribbean peoples
no worse status in immigration
laws and practices than that al-
lowed to them under the
presently effective immigration
law of 1924 and to defeat or
amend certain pending bills
limiting immigrants f ro m the
Caribbean areas to. one hundred
a year from each colony, .
Whereas, There are now pending
in the Congress of the United
States the McCarran bill, Senate
2550, and its companion measure.

and in the Chapultepec Conference
of 1945; and

Whereas, Under migration Jaw, while the peoples
of the Caribbean areas still sub-
ject to European powers were and
still are allowed to enter the Uni-
ter States under the quotas al-
lotted to their mother countries,
neveitheless, the United States,
through the issuance of visas and
the requirement of comparatively
large bonds, has exercised effec-
tive control over the use of the
quotas allotted to Britain, France

"THE + * * & *& & & & *

| Barbirolli

. Toue

Sik JOHN BARBIROLLI has arranged

with Covent Garden to appear more
often as guest conductor, This season he has
had charge of two productions, Turandot and
Adia. He hopes during future seasons to
prepare and conduct as many as four operas.
His conducting dates are now in negotiation

with the Garden management.

The Covent Garden musical
directorship is still vacant, to be
sure, But who wants administra-
tive donkey work? Guest nights
are so much better fun, especially
if you have a whole month to get
up a production and everybody's
as nice as ninepence.

by

Charles
Reid

[seeeneseeesesssacees

For the man in

bonus beer queue formed at the
When nowadays he goes in at restaurant bar next door.

the Floral Street stage door Bar- His concert hall doings are
birolli has a snug, homing senti- watched by Lady Barbirolli with
ment, He was on the Garden’s an eye that is professional as well
conducting strength for old type as wifely. A stylish oboe player,
international seasons as long ago she figures on concert bills under
as 1927, twilight of the Tiara her maiden name, Evelyn Roth-
Epoch, In 1952, fingering his bow well, and plays in concertos which
tie and eyeing himself in the mir- her husband has devised from 18th

ror of Dressing Room A, he says: century scores by Corelli and
“Yes I’m at my old tricks again.” Pergolesi.
OVER-PRAISED? OPERA FIRST

But Barbirolli’s tricks are of For 12 months or so she con-
two kinds. There are his opera trived to be her husband’s busi-
tricks. And there are his concert ness manager too, She took a typ-
hall tricks.. They do not neces- ing course the better to negotiate
sarily come out of the same box. his initial output with the Halle

As a concert conductor and be- of 200 concerts a year.
fore that as a player, he has done For both husband and wife,
well even brilliantly. (Perhaps not then, the concert hall is perpetual
as brilliantly as his wilder cham- excitement.
pions make out. For a year or two, Yet, when you bring him to the
his Hallé Orchestra was grossly poin Barbirolli admits that
overpraised in some quarters.) I opera’s the thing—his métier, as
yaguely remember him as a _ he puts it.
young man in striped trousers and The theatre caught him young
tail coat leadin hundred ‘cellos His Italian father (born Padua)
(all ages from ten to sixty in and grandfather (born Rovigo)
plummy adaptations of Bach at shared first fiddle desk at the old
the Kingsway Hall. Empire, Leicester Square, in its

: Edwardian ballet days. They used

At 25 he was touring an orches- to take John® down to rehearsals
tra of his own, At 36 he succeeded when he was four.
Toscanini as chief of the New
York Philharmonic and basked The smell of ‘scenery and the
in American success for seven sound of music have gone together
| years, in Barbirolli’s mind and heart
Symphony and oratorio he pre- ever since, While still in knicker-
| pares with love and tenacity. bockers he knew the theatre was

for him and he for the theatre.
UPSIDE DOWN

But first he had to pick up aca-
To demonstrate a _ point of

demic credentials.

At eleven, wearing a sailor suit,
phrasing he will borrow the he played solo at a Trinity College
orchestra-leader’s fiddle and play concert in a hideously difficult
it upside down, with its tail on a ‘cello concerto, that of Golter-
table top, as if it were a baby mann. Later he was a _ Royal
‘cello. If he chose he could, of Academy scholarship boy, joined
course, play the fiddle right way classical chamber music teams,
up but he is a crack solo ‘celiist won flattering notices with Wig-

(retired), and the wrong way more recitals. To be called the
comes more naturally. future Casals was a nice thing,
| With choral societies he has but it did not bring in the money.

ways of his own, At a rehearsal
one Sunday morning his tenors ‘cello from
and basses failed at a tricky hur-
| dle in a concert version of The less than two shillings an hour.
Mastersingers “If you get this For a film:that ran 90 minutes he
right,,” he promised, “you can all would find up to 80 pieces of
jhave-pints one me.” He was true music on his stand.

to his word, After the rehearsal a From cinema archestra to the-

this cinema to that,
iving music for silent films at



gration law and practice than that
allowed to them under the immi-
gration law of 1924 now in effect;
and it is further

Resolved (if the Senate concur),
That copies of this resolution be

immediately transmitted to the +4. . A :

President cf the United States, the} British troops serving in Korea do not ° BENBURG .
Secretary of the Senate of thc} set any overseas allowance. Why not ? o -
United States, the Clerk of the

House of Representatives of the
United States and to each membe:
of Congress duly elected from the
state of New York, and that thr
latter be urged to devote them-
selves to the task of accomplish-
ing the purpose of this resolution



SIR JOHN
- two kinds of tricks.

Dressing Room A

the Elizabethan Era
brings an echo of the Tiara Epoch | i»

atre orchestra was an easy step
By 1916 he was doing up to eighi
shows a week at 12s. 6d. a show.

When nothing better offered, he
played in cafés and music halls
even in panto, at the old Surrey.
“T have played everywhere except
in the street,” he says. “And 1
don’t regret a minute of it. Goor
‘training it was.”

Gradually he moved up. On
most nights when he was not
playing in bigger and better or-
chestras he was conducting on his
own account.

£12 10s, ... £20

In 1926, Frederick Austin, chief
of the British “National Opera
Company, winkling him out of the
orchestra-pit for good, put him on
the conducting strength at twelve
pounds ten a week, raised him to
twenty pounds the week after,
and knocked off two pounds (part
of a general economy cut) the
week after that, Such ups and
downs were typical of English
opera finance in the ‘twenties
Barbirolli did not greatly mind.
He had got where he wanted to be.

On paper he is now more pros-
perous than he has ever been. His
Manchester salary is £5,000.

Rather a lot? “Well, no,” argues
Barbirolli. “People often talk
about big salaries paid to conduc-
tors. The salary may be big on
paper, but with taxation as it is
you don’t see much of it. At the
same time, some of us have to
keep our fees high for two reas-
ons—(a) for prestige (b) to give
the youngsters a chance,

GREED? NO

“As it is, musical societies
often find they cannot afford the
fee I charge. So, they have to
turn elsewhere—t the young con-
ductor. In pr conditions big
fees are not greed. They are a
professional and moral obligation.”

Not that Barbirolli regards his
£5,000 a year as holy and un-

financial difficulties he is ready,
conditionally, to take a 10 per}
cent, cut. Money is’ important
music more so, he says.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

Jollars of their monthly pay. This is not
perhaps a matter of great consequence to
the majority of our other ranks. but it has
caused considerable ill-feeling among the
fficers.

According to the War Office spokesman,
ocal overseas allowance is granted where

Chere has hitherto been no evidence, say the

Nar Office, that officers or other ranks in

Sorea are involved in higher total expen-

diture than if they were serving at home.
NO EXTRA ?

This is not strictly true. British troops
in Hongkong receive this allowance,
though they are soldiering in peacetime
conditions. When they go up to the Korean
vastes to live and fight in a dangerous and
Arctic climate, the allowance is stopped.

To some extent no doubt Whitehall is
eight when it says there is no extra cost of
living to meet in Korea—no cafés, night-
slubs and golf links like Hongkong.

But it should not be forgotten that many
of these troops left wives behind in Hong
| kong, whom they now have to maintain.
; In some cases I have heard of these wives
| Having to maintain themselves in the com-
paratively expensive conditions prevailing
in Hongkong,

| Also the prices in the NAAFI are highei

Korea than they are elsewhere, The rea-
son is that they are based on the prices
tuling in Hongkong.

; SOAP—9d.
fr For instance, a shaving brush costs 4s, 9d.
i. Germany, and 5s. 4d, in Korea, equipment
cleaner, which every man must have, costs
dd. in Germany and 6d. in Korea, a 302
tablet of soap costs 4Â¥%d. in Germany against
| 4d. for a 4 oz tablet in Korea.

Ix is scandalous that the men who are
serving in conditions of greater danger and
discomfort should have to pay so much more
for these articles of every-day use.

The grant of the overseas allowance to
ur men in Korea would go some way to
| adjust this inequality if the board of NAAFI
j cannot do it of their own accord,
fe Someone may ask : do not our Korean
| Servicemen receive gratuities, and are no.
| these tax-free? The answer is yes. But
ithe gratuities are not immediately payable

and many men consider they are so niggard-
ly in amount as to be almost insulting.

A private is eligible for £10 for three
months’ reckonable service in Korea. For
12 months he is entitled to £19, and for 18
months (the maximum tour of duty in this
theatre) £25, The figures for an Army
lieutenant are £16, £37 '3s. and £51 respect-
ively. ,

The soldier does not get his gratuity as
soon as he has completed three months’
service. He has to wait for his money—
until he is posted away from the Korean
theatre or until, to quote the official state-
ment, “the special circumstances held to
warrant gratuities have ceased to exist.”
_In spite of the arguments usually advanced
in official quarters against paying the troops
anything in the nature of “danger money”,
I do think that our men in Korea deserve
special treatment, and that a case can be
made out both for extra pay tax free and
an allowance, call it overseas, special cam-
paign allowance or what you will.

. Remember that they are enduring excep-



}



\°

| tionally severe climatic conditions. Remem-
At 15 John was carrying his touchable. In view of the Hallé’s| ber, too, that they are ehgaging an enemy

which does not recognise the Geneva Con-
vention for the treatment of prisoners of war
and in other ways declines to conform to
the rules of civilised warfare.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

\

)
{
{
)

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952





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. Martin Leekovits.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

Govt. Moves To

Extend Hospital

GOVERNMENT yesterday made its “first step” towards
the extension of the General Hospital on its present site
when Dr. H. G. Cummins introduced and got the House to
pass a Resolution for $46,215 to purchase a house called
“Avalon” and the 3 roods, 28% perches on which it stands
at the junction of Collymore Rock and Jemmotts Lane.

The purchase price of the
nks From





house which is already divided
into three flats that will accom-

Labourer



QUEEN CELEBRATES
BIRTHDAY JUNE 5

LONDON, March 4.
Queen Elizabeth II will
celebrate her birthday offic-
ially on Thursday June 5
this year.

The Queen following the
cxample of her father has
decided to celebrate her

modate 2 married officers and m . eo ar in —_
one single officer, is $45,600, and | h Ma . aioeugn ene was en
the remainder will go to cogar er Jesties April 21, 1926 it was dis-
legal exPenses in” connection Soret ee ee £ ing
vith the purchase. His Excellency the Go , ;

Introducing the Resolution, i i eae December 14, 1895 but his
Dr. Cummins (L) said he knev informet the House of Assembly | birthday was celebrated

in a Message yesterday that he had
received

Secretary of State for the Colonies

that members of the house and
the public in general would be
glad to know that Government

telegrams from the

officially in June.
It is customary to hold

> I k ; exp essing the Royal Family’s official birthdays of British
Sotiant ak Fores eee. Be {the Sppreciation and thanks for the Bovereigns in id year
Hospital e extension of the joint Addresses of sympathy and because are two
. loyalty sent by the Legislature to annual Rovat “Honours

The Resolution, sought to give the Royal Family on the death ot | Lists." In which titles and

Government authority to make
the first step in the proposed ex-
tension, which was to purchase a
place nearby at the corner of
Collymore Rock and Jemmotts
Lane, called Avalon. The house
was already divided into flats,
and if it were purchased, the
house which was once occu-
pied by the senior Resident Sur-

His late Majesty King George the
Sixth,

His Excelfency’s Message reads
as, follows: —

His Excellency the Governor has
the honour to forward for the
information of the Honourable
House of Assembly the following
telegrams which he has received
from the Right Honourable the

geon, and was lately divided into Secretary of State for the Colo:
nie:
flats, would be vacated by the in reply to His Excellency’

cove to a eee Ge . re- telegram of the 8th of February
Cc OV- conveying the text of the Joint
ernment proposed to purchase. Addresses of sympathy and

The house which would be ass
vacated would then be converted rae eee, ‘tone tee

into a Children’s Block, ang the ‘

present Children’s Ward into an the Queen, Her Majesty the Queen

Adult Ward to provide an im- Mother, and Her Majesty the

mediate increase of 20 to 25 Dowager Queen Mother, on_ the

beds. ceah of His late Majesty King
George VI: —

(1) “I am desired by the Queen
to ask you to convey to Mem-
bers of the Legislative Coun-
cil and General Assembly Her
Majesty’s grateful thanks for
their message of sympathy on
the death of His late Majesty
King George the Sixth.”

“Tam desired by Her Majesty
Queen Elizabeth the Queen
Mother to ask you to convey

Next Step

Dr. Cummins intimated that
the next step in the scheme for
the proposed extdnsior would
involve a considerable sum of
money in the very near future
when Government would ask the
House to provide funds for the
building of 16 flats at Stockton to
house the resident staff.

(2)

The third and bigger step to members of the Legislative
would be the extension of the Council and General Assem-
Hospital to provide additional bly of Barbados an expression
accommodation for the numbers of her deep appreciation cf
bin go to the Hospital day after their message of sympathy on

ay.

the death of His late Majesty
King George the Sixth.”

“I am desired by Her Majesty
Queen Mary to ask you to
convey to Members of the
Legislative

Mr. Mottley (E) observed that
at long last Government had seen
the wisdom of making up their
minds to extend the Hospital on

‘3)

the present site rather than Council and
abandoning the present hospital General Assembly of -Barba-
to build a new one for five or dos an express.on of her
ten million dollars, and com- heartfelt appreciation pf their

message of sympathy on the
death of His late Majesty King
George the Sixth.”

mended Government for the step
which they were taking.

He said that the proposed ex-
tension would in a way be a
great relief to the many people
in this country who must now
await on long lists b®fore they
could be hospitalised. He hoped
that the Government spokesman
would tell them whether the
Hospital Board would take into
consideration whether the pur-
chasing of Avalon, with the size
building, was a more economical
venture than building on the
land at Stockton.

Rice, Charcoal,

Cocoanuts Arrive

The Schooner Philip H. David-
son arrived here on Monday from
British Guiana with a cargo which
included 2,000 bags of rice, 32
bunches of fresh fruit, 400 bags
of charcoal, 32 tons of firewood.

_More charcoal ang firewood ar
rived on Monday by the schoon-
ers Zita Wonita and Cloudia S.
The Cloudia S. brought 480 bags
of charcoal and 102 tons of fire-
wood; the Zita Wonita brought
785 bags of charcoal and 110 tons
of firewood. Both of these cargoes
came from British Guiana.

Yesterday the Schooner Gita M.
brought among her “cargo from
Grenada 900 loose cocoanuts and
592 bags of copra.

Twenty-five bags of
and 687 bags of copra were also
brought here yesterday by the
Schooner Enterprise S. which ar-
rived here with a cargo from St.

Mr. Mottley criticised Govern-
ment for not setting out in the
Addendum to the Resolution the
actual purchase price of the
property and the legal expenses
involved, but said he would sup-
port the Resolution in view of
the fact that one could not but
appreciate that the step was one
in the right direction,

In reply to a query by Mr.
J. A. Haynes (E) Dr. Cummins
assured the House that the Colo-
nial Engineer had inspected the
building which Government pro-
posed to purchase and had found

cocoanuts

other awards are given —
at New Year ard on the
Soverei_n's birthday. The
cificial “London Gazette”
announced that the Queen
will observe her birthday
officially on “a Thursday
early in June.” —U-P.





Barbades Scouts
Arrive In Jamaica

inf— Honorary Secrevusy of the
Barbados Boy Scouts’ Association,
Mr. Lisle Harrison, yesterday
received a cable from the
Island Commissioner Major J. E.
Griffith stating that the contingent
of scouts which left Barbados on
Monday to attend the Caribbean
Jamboree, have arrived in
Jamaica safely and are happily in
camp.



“rue” Limps Back
Ii. Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4

After 13 disastrous days at sea
Capt. D. O. D. Osbourne and: a
four-man crew aboard the 18
foot dinghy True limped back
into Port-of-Spain harbour. They
had made an unsuccessful bid to
reach Georgetown True had

been buffeted by a _ storm.
Swamped by heavy seas with
ripped sails and leaking at the

bottom, it just managed to return
to port.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of Burglary

Sentence

HIS LORDSHIP Mr, Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on 45-
year-old labourer Charles Walrond of St. Joseph after an
Assize jury found him guilty of burglary and larceny of
articles valued at $63 fram the dwelling house of Sheila





PAGE FIVE



Postponed

Legall of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph.

The offence was committed on December 31 and the
prosecution called on three witnesses to prove their case

while the defence called on



News In Hrief

$328 Stolen
From € ‘ar

Three hundred and twenty-eigh’

dollars were stolen
car X—1185 wh
Batts Rock Be
p.m. on Sunday. The
reported by Desmond
Manager of Sunbury
St. Philip. :

| from motor
ich was parked at

Fifteen -year-old Charles Bush-
ell of Taitts Land, St. George, Was

injured in an accident
Kendal Road, St. John, at about
12.30 v.m. on Monday. He was

taken to the General Hospital in when she

an unconscious, condition and de-
tained

Also involved in the accident
was ‘tractor J--218, owned by
Kendal Plantation and driven by
Leon Bishop of Church Village,
St. Philip. The tractor had a
loaded cane cart in tow,

* *

A fire at Clifton Hall Planta-
tion, St. John at about
on Monday burnt 400
sceord cron ripe canes,
of W. O. Haynes. They
sured.

holes of
property
were in-

Three square feet of a boarded Suser Hill, St. Joseph told {hefysioner of every accident which

and shingled house ai Moonshine,
St. George were burnt when a
fire broke out at ‘about 5.30 p.m.
on Sunday. The house, 18 x 9 x 10
feet, is occupied by Nellie Green,
A window was also damaged.

At the time of the fire no one
was at home.

we e *

An enroiment will be held at
the Y.W.C.A. on Friday evenir
at 5 o’clock when the “Y” holds
its General Meeting.

Mrs. D. H. L. Ward, Secretary,
told the Advocate that she would
like all those ladies who have en-

rollment forms to attend. The
number oft members is steadily in-
creasing.



20-Year-Old Guilty Of
Breaking Into Store

AFTER being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L
‘Taylor that it was a matter for them whether on the evi- accused of breaking and entering

dence they thought that the accused had broken into
building and whether the prosecution had proved: its’

ach at about 4.20
incident W4S Crown while
Kirton,
Plantation,

‘B® the accused's name as he

two.

Walrond appeared
court on two counts
first count—on which he
found guilty—he was charge
with burglary and larceny from
the dwelling house of Sheilz
Legall on December 31 and or
the second count he was chargec
with breaking and
dwelling thouse of Sheila Legal

before

on December 31 and stealing ar-

ticles valued at $63. He pleadec
not guilty to both counts.

the
On the
was

entering the





Cambridge
School Cert.
Results

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A °
BUILDING

|
|
Following are the School Cer- ;
tifieate results of the Cambridge |
Local Examinations Syndicate |
held in December last year:— [|
BOYS |
Combermere School j
GRADE Il

Crichlow, H. E., Francis, L. G
Johnson, C. F., Newton, E, H

GRADE III

Chase, E. DaC., Clarke, R. L. S |

F., Grant, G. N. B
B., Heath, J. H. E .|
D., Sandiford, D. k |
E., Wilkinson, ©? |

ALWAYS USE

*-EVERITE

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

ass lh

Goring, L
Headley, G
Jemmott, C
i E., Taylor, J.
, HH. Yarde, J. E
Barbados Academy |
1 GRADE III |
i King, R. E. R., Niles, R. L.,)
Richards, D. S.

1 Private Candidates
GRADE I

i Boucher, C, B., Springer, C. M
GRADE III

Mr. F. E. Field, Legal Cumberbatch, V. T:, Gooding
Draughtsman appeared for the J. E., Ifill, K. E., Kirton, J. Ws,
the accused was un- Larrier, M. C eae _ Cr
represented, Nurse; A. H., aleott, L.
: : , SUPPLEMENTARY CORRUGATED
First Witness Pass Geography and Elemen-
First witness for the prosecu- tary Mathematics—Credit Latin Y

tion was Sheila Legall of Sugar
Hill, St. Joseph, who said that on
along December

31, 1951, she
her house and went out.
turned at about 10.30 p.m. bu
heard a noise
the accused
her house,
She thad a torch light

she spotted on the accused.
accused ran away.
the
the windows was

found out later that
watch and rings

Looking at
broken and
her _ wrist
were missing.

The watch is valued at $45. Shee
3.30 p.m. reported the matter to the Police,

“I have known — the
since I was a child,” Legall tol
the court,

Julian Smith, a labourer of
court that on December 31
he was standing near the Christ
jan Mission Hall with Legali,
Legall asked him to go home
with her. When they had reach-

ed her house he heard a_ noise
coming from inside the house
and then saw the accused jump

out of a window.
“T ran behind the
he got away.

accused but
Legall shouted for
was
running away.
Articles Missing
Legall went into the house and

found that things were missing
and a window broken off,”
Smith told the court.

The accused was wearing a
pair of khaki pants and there
was a cap on his head,

The person he saw that night
was the accused,

Police Constable Tull © said
that he went to the house of

Legall on December 31 and saw
that a half of a window wis
broken off. On January 1 he
went to the accused at his home
and told him that he was being

e Sheila Legall’s house and stealing
a

wrist watch and rings

‘A search was carried out at

to the hilt, an Assize jury at the Court of Grand SessionS ¢he home of the accused but the
yesterday found 20-year-old Elmer Lewis of Dean’s Land, . missing articles were not found.
St. Michael guilty of breaking into the drug store of Edna
Franklyn sometime between February 1 and February 2
and stealing goods to the value of $101.46

His Lordship Mr.
Taylor postponed sentence.
F. E. Field,

Justice
Mr.
Legal Draughtsman,
appeared for the Crown, The
prosecution alleged that some-
time between February 1 and
February 2 after Edna Franklyn
had closed her drug store at
Tweedside Road, St. Michael, the
accused entered the building
from the back and stole cigar-
ettes, tooth brushes, etc.

These articles he sold to other
saopkeepers and was eventually

it in good condition. Lucia. discovered with some of the
After Mr. Allder (1) and Mr.

Crawford (C) had spoken, the brought 1,000 cocoanuts to the Fystable Graham) on Eagle

Resolution was passed nem, con, jsland on Monday from Dominica, ql . was en





AIR TRAFFIC

MONDAY—ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. Steinhart, Sydney Arthur, Cecil Decaires,
FROM PUERTO RICO; Charles J. Richard Spierman, Armintha Nurse.
Paterson, Miriam Paterson, Leon Cole, FOR JAMAICA: Maj}. John Griffith,

Derotny Cole, Seymour Steindler, Alice Capt. Reuben Sealy, Victor Matthews,

fteindler, William Pollard, Marjorie Kenneth Pile, Harold Blackman, Ethel-
J.arris. Osear Thompson, bert’ Thompson, Geoffrey Rudder, Law-
rence Quintyne, David Trotman, Trevor

FROM ANTIGUA: Joyce Maguire, Curter, Maurice Husbands, Owen
Michael Maguire, Clement Durant, Springer, ;Bentley Waithe, Harcourt
Duncan Thompson, John Herron, Frances Lewis, Nigel Quarless, Cecil Wa kes,
Herron, Harold Pogson, Kenneth Taylor, Keith Turton, Victor Gittens, Erskine

FROM GRENADA:M. Donald, J, Deed. Inniss, Dudley Johnson, Stephen Charles,

FROM TRINIDAD: M. Pogson K. Vincent Sylvester, Selwyn Guthrie,
Pogson. Joseph Fletcher.
FROM GRENADA: W. Hutchinson,



A. Hutchinson, E, Hutchinson, A. Stin-
hart, E. Stinhart S. Marted, M. Martell,

ii. Saftell H. Saftell K. Johnson, Me
FROM GAUDELOUPE: Lucienne Toto, arbour Log
Irma Williams, Erma Knight, Natalie
Heaton IN CARLISLE BAY
FROM MARTINIQUE: George St. Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Sunshine
Aude, Ernest Lindley, Betty Lindley. R., Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch
FROM TRINIDAD; C. Weekes, C.: Marea Henrietta, Sch, Emanuel C, Gor-

Lyte, E. Best, C. Borneo, C, Griffith,
D. Cyrus, V. Gill, C. Barrow, R. Gill,
J. Carter, C. Gill, J. Krindler. bow M., Sch, D’Ortac, M.V. Lady Patri-

FROM TRINIDAD: D. Gaskin, D. eja, Sch. Frances W.Smith, Sch, T. A. H
Dolphin, H. Cal ender, A, Callender .A. yan Siuytman, ’ Cloudia S., Sch

don, Sch, Cyril E, Smith, Sch. Franklyn
D. R., Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Rain-



Kirton, J. Camacho, E. Cam@eho, E. rindsyd II, O.T, ) Sch. Philip H
Foster, C. Gonzalez .A. Gonzalez, M. Dav , Sch. Norleer., MV
Clarke, Y. Massel, D. Massel, C. Dow- Athelbrook. Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch
ding, E. Harris, G. Harris, C, Holder, [arriett Whittaker,

P. Viera, Lune “ristima, Luma Lerendo. ARRIVALS
Sch, Gita M., 32 tons net, Capt. W.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.TA. Enve, from Grenada. Sch. Enterprise S.,
TO MARTINIQUE: Anthony Christine, 44 tons net, Capt J. McQuilkin, from
Yereth Kan, Louis Devaux, Solange < yucia.
Devaux, George Briggs, Caroline Briggs, DEPARTURES

S.S. Philosopher, 4,998 tons net, Capt.
TO GRENADA: Carroll Michener, Mrs. 7 Winstanley, for St. Lucia. S.S. Crofter,

Michener, Maria Lang, Barbara Lang, 4776 tons net, Capt. S. Diamond, for
Charles Alleyne, Chauncey Woodworth, Dominica. $8.8. Libieville, 4,365 tons net
Lois Woodworth. Capt. Y. Haas, for Trinidad.

FOR TRINIDAD: Charies Adams, Re-
beckah Adams, Cecil Marks, Hilda
Marks, George Ottey, George Clarke.
Gertrude Clarke, Eleanor Curid, Robert
Pryan, Clifford Mayhew, Evan Clarke,
Melvin Nembhard, Frank Thomas, Fred_
erick Casson, Julio Tailleur, Maria Tail-



GOMES RETAINS
BODYGUARD

leur, Arthur Moore, Gwen Hobson, From Our Own Correspondent
Edwin Allabough, Lilah Allabough, PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4
Wilbert anaes poveny oe: Because of many

: ard allalieu, r ur Me ‘
ent, Leenidebrand Thomas, _Irine letters on his life 3
Thomas, Seymour Bovelle, Clarence Officers have been carrying out

Meyer, Ladislan Tichy, Hannah Hadeed, q 24-hour per day guard on the
Soloman Hadeed, Eunice Boyce, Lioyd yotynd labour boss. Mr. Albert

Aaron, Rosamund Wewsam, Michael
‘. George Schweig, es
Sonieela Arthur Steinhart, Lizabeth perturbed over the matter.



Central Police Station where he
was charged,

Edna Franklyn told the court
that she has a drug store at
Tweedside Road, St. Wtichael, At
about 6 p.m. on February 1 she
left the drug store properly
closed. Her porter Vere Haynes
— her close the store prop-
erly.

Back Door Open :

About 8.30 a.m. the next day
she returned to the drug store
and the porter opened the front
door. On going inside she saw
that the back door was open and
everything in the store room was
disturbed. She made a check and
found that cigarettes, tooth
brushes and boxes of tooth paste
were among the items that were
missing.

She then called the Police.
About midday Police Constable
Graham brought to the drug
store a brown valise which con-

tained cartons of cigarettes
which she _ identified as her
property.

“Later the same day Cpl.

Devonish also came to the store
with a basket that was missing
from my store room. This I
identified as my property,” Edna
Franklyn fold the court,

Cpl. Devonish said that he in-
ere the drug store of Edna
ranklyn on ebruary 2 and
found that the back door to the
store room had been tampered
with and in the store room card
boxes were on the floor. After
receiving some information the
went to a canefield at the back
of the Ivy and found there some
of the articles which were re-
ported missing.

A search was carried out the

ettes were also found there.
Missing Articles Seen
Police Constable Graham told

on Black Rock near Eagle Hall



road with a brown valise. Open-
ing the valise he noticed that
there were cartons of cigarettes,
tooth brushes and boxes of tooth
paste. He asked the accused
where he got the articles from
and he said that a Miss Holder
had given him, Later on the
way he said that he had got them
from the Shipping.

Alfred Hurdle said; “On Feb-
ruary 2, I was standing near a
canefield by the Ivy and saw
the accused put a bag with some
thing in it in a canefield, After

him that I could not say.”

Giving evidence Elmer Lewis
said that on February 1 he was

in Carrington’s Village selling
bread about 8.30 p.m. Aboyt
9.15 p.m. he met a man named

Headley in Tweedside Road and
they had a conversation.

Headley asked him to sell
some articles for him which in-
cluded cigarettes. He sold some
of the cigarettes to some shop-
keepers and while he was along
Black Rock Road Police Con-
stable Graham arrested shim
with some of the cigarettes.

He did not know if Edna
Franklyn’s drug store was brok-
en on the night of February |.

Beaten At Station

To Mr. Field, Lewis said that
he used to sell bread for about
one year and a half. He was
beaten while he was at the Cen-
tral Station, Headley asked him
to sell the cigarettes as he (Head-

ley) had a lot of goods on his
hands.

In nis summing up Mr. Jus-
tice Taylor reminded the jury

that they had to be satisfied that
the prosecution had proved its
case before they could convict
“If there is a doubt in your minds
then the accused will have to get
the benefit of that doubt.

“There waS no doubt that the
accused received some of the
stolen goods and you have heard
how Mrs. Franklyn said she
identified the articles. There was
no person who saw the accused
actually break into the _ store,
but if the articles that were re-
ported missing from the store
were found on the person of the

threatening same day at the house where the accused then you are entitled to
Security accused was staying and cigar- form an opinion about how the

accused came by these articles.
“It is a matter for you to de-
cide whether on the evidence the

Harriett Gorges who himself remains un- the court that he saw the accused accused is guilty of the charge?”

Mr. Justice Taylor told the jury

“The accused gave me per-
mission to search his place,” Tull
said,

The prosecution at
closed its case

this stage



$10 Presented To
Goodwill Creche

Accompanied by Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General,
Mrs, Dorothy King, Social Wel-
fare Officer of Hamilton, Bermuda
paid a visit to the Children’s
Goodwill League Creche yesterday,

Mrs King told Mr, John

: . . ; *kles . self and
, goods in a brown valise by Police he did so he asked me if any- yBeckles who showed herse
The Schooner Lady Norleen ;|so body had followed him and 1 toldig Mr. Reece
a

around that a friend

Bermuda had given her ten
dollars (U.S.A., currency) to
present to some charitable institu-
tion which she* considered deserv-
ing, and in
present she thought that she had
fulfilled her friend’s wish.

Her comment in the visitor's
book was as follows: “Congratu-
lutions on the excellent service and
humanity.”

———

Just Received

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Also a small shipment of
GLADIOLUS (Bulbs).
co.







NEXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE WEEK



closed
She re-
got near the house she —
and then she saw f,,
running from behind

which
The

house she noticed that one of

accused,qpational






handing him that,

Gregg, R. L. C
GIRLS
Private Candidates
GRADE III

t Bradshaw, G. E., Edghill, M
Holder, D. G., Lumpress, D
Shorey, E. I., Barnwell, A. Y

Brome, H. T. J., Headley, FE. V.,
Larrier, V. L., Neblett, V. E
Springer, J. A

SHEETS | |



Accident Act

X Comes Into Force

UNDER the Accident and Occu
Diseases (Notification)
Act, 1951, which came into force
last Saturday every employe:
.must notify the Labour Commis-



occurs to one of his workers, and
iso too must every registered medi-_
cal practitioner inform the Labour

‘ommissioner of every patient

ho appears to be suffering fron

iny occupational disease

The Act provides that “it is th
juty of every employer to notify
he Labour Commissiorgr of ever)
reeldent occurring to one of hi:
workers which causes loss of life
te such worker, or disables such
worker for more than three days
from earning full wages at the |
work at which he was employee |
at the time of the accident,”

Notification should be made o~ |
a prescribed form, copies of which |
are available on application to
the Labour Commissioner, When
death results from an acciden |
that has already been, notified, the |
employer is required to inform the
Labour Commissioner in writine |
to this effect,

Name and Address

The Act provides further that |
“every registered medical prac-
titioner is required to inform the
Labour Commissioner of every
patient who appears to be suffer-
ing from any occupational disease
giving full name and address
Every employer is also requires
to inform both the Labour Com-
missioner and the Director of |
Medical Services of every suspect-
ed case of occupational disease,

At every inquest in the case of
death by accident or gecupational
disease, at which the Labour Com-
missioner or his representative i>
not present, the Coroner ig requir-
ed to adjourn the inquést anc
inform the Labour Commissione:
in writing at least four days be
fore holding the adjourned in-
quest, of the time and place of
the adjourned or” - ,

> the et 1 eri ; ets
uyirniees?? embraces any persor ind ee ‘rn neem ~
employed by way of manual la- priced at America’s greates
hour, clerical work or otherwise savings
but does not include an ou
worker, a casual worker or ¢
domestic servant employed in
private house. ote f

The Labour Commissioner is re-
nponsible for the administratior

of the Act.









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PAGE SIX





‘HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET”

From Page 1 honourable members wouid And then we have said what is

been stated that only a modest increase in Customs and look at paragraph 7, they would the estimated revenue and if it
Excise had been adopted. ee ~—— rx a 1 = eae I “om in ag ei —_
9 ‘e — . 5 . Pe p »efore nem, anc ey sravely, es cia ‘evious

It had ve ern at jy for over a per iod of a would see that far from any sav- 1921 when there was no Income

20 years by those who preached it, that the Government had jing, Government was budgeting, Tax law on the Statute Book,
no right to budget for more than it intended to spend or on a_ single industry, for an W hether any conscious attempt
gould spend in a financial year, which was a sound, Con- expenditure of over 12 million at creating revenue to meet that
collars. expenditure has taken place. I

servative and Anti-socialist doctrine.

Although as he had said, he did not think it could be
said of them now—the sole exponent of theories of that
sort being the ex-Honourable Member for Christ Church—

am inclined to feel that in the past
the Heads of Departments have
been told that you cannot get this
or that this year, you have to wait

Rise in Revenue

If honourable members would

“ . > a look across th age—page until next year. Therefore there
e Government had not got to defend, it being a Socialist the hdeanirondeen’ ten ates oo was never any attempt previous
vernment, the charge of deliberately budgeting for more the comparative figures from 1940 to the last ten years or so that if

you wanted to increase sOcial ser-

to to-day. It was true he might
vices you had taxation.”

be told that everything had gone
up, and that 12 million dollar:
to-day mignt oniy be equivalent
to 9 million dollars five or ten

than it need to spend in a year or the other taunt that it
deliberately under-estimated iis revenue.

“We have not deliberately underestimated,” Mr. Adams
said. “Both the Income Tax Commissioner and the Comp-

to raise

There had been a beginning in
the last ten years to say that they

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

put it so far out of their control
that they could not get it back
vithi, a reasonable time

Half For Treasury
Members would see that only
half the gross surplus would go

to the Treasury. From that
source Government proposed to
spend money on long term and

short ‘term projects. They would
see at the bottom of paragraph 7
that the expenditure from General
Revenue Balance excluded con-
tribution within the budget to
the extent of $250,000, advanccs
pending the receipt of loan funds
$140,000, and $156,040 from
C.D. & W.

He did not propose to do any-
thing more about paragraph 8
and 9 except to draw honourdble
members’ attention to the actual
figures, and how they were made
up.

Going baek to page 3 of the

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

doctors were almost like trav- |
elling circuses, and if better
cenditieas were being offered in
other parts ef the Colenial
Empire, naturally Barbados had
to reconsider its position. It was
with that in view that Govern-
ment estimated increases. |

*
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE

Those sums were put in and
remained in, but of course they |
did not represent the exact fig- -

ures, and the House was not bound
by them. Proposals for Leave
Passages and revision of salaries
would eome to the House as
specific votes separately from the
General Estimates, and the House
would have the chance of saying
what they were in favour of. |

Mr. Adams suggested to mem-
bers that Government could of
eourse have set out token figures
but the surplus which should go
to the Equalisation Fund would
be increased. It was better for
budgetary purposes to let the
sums remain as they were and
the House could say they agree to
Leave Passages to this extent, or



GY

If you feel worn out, depressed, or







they honestly expected they will get out of Income Tax
on the one hand, and in the case of the Comptroller of
Customs, after interviewing the Mercantile Community
and discovering from them their actual and prospective
urchases. When the Mercantile Community tells the

omptroller of Customs “we are likely to spend so much
and so much,” he would then tell the Government ‘I expect
from Customs Duties so much.’”









































































Se










That was how tie Estimates
Commiiteé, that was to say i:c
Execuuve Committee, workeu in
egumaiiig the potential revoaue
fa every year, So that ii ti
found Customs Duty going up



anees, over $600,000 for Govern-
ment employees,

Mr. Aaams recalled that when
he antrealiced the Cost of -Living
“tlewanee last Oetober, he point-
ec out that it was not merely cost
of living allowance, but that with

siderably or dropping _ for ‘t toe increased price of goods for
matter, it was no. because “Y the Government Institutions—the
Ggliberately caine to the louse \iental Hospitai, and for that
amd said they were going to matter uniforms—would entail
raige $500,000 this year when they increased expenaiture under that
knew they were going to raise Head, as well as_ substantial
one million; but because things increases in cost of living allow-






happendd over which that or any «nces granted at the end of last
other Government like theirs, had year,
no contral Honourable members would see
As far as Income, Tax was con- (hat Supplementary Estimates
serned, again the Income Tax “Mounted to over 1% million
Commissioner inyariabky said as oliars, and allaough they were
far.as he could see, taking into °C! Gxpenses, a considerable
aéewimntavhatalie ere, wie iicaiy *rnount would still have to be
tbe of viliat the cron: WAL ,. tevoted his year in spite of
eae atts Macvtini ars viner iloms. He was purposely
eee ng e raga a vitehing his speech in a low tone
m ey he a rich Y a a eer. because it was not necessary, the
dso, » Consic ving Mr 29 EDC Dydget being what it was, to an-
#0"! wasavery rich and last month ticipate any controversy over any
wag ill,*} ourted whether the ;;ojected policy. There was no
Income. +I Commissioner veeliy projected policy other than the
nudgeted with that in hie mind. policy of last year, and he would
: ndeavour not to make any speech
Mild ‘Word ow which it might be urged he
As was stated in the memoran- snould have made in dealing with
dum, the Income Tax received in the Revenue Equalisation a
1951-52,-:nay be saul to be related He would however ask honourable
to the 1950 crop of 158,183 members who might be wonder-

tens which reflected an increase
in the value-of the crap over the
previous year of nearly $3,000,000.
The under estimation of tax re-
ceipts was due to insufficient ex-
perienc« of peak erops and high
prices. -

He seid that the word insuffi-
cient was “feally a mild word.
They had mever had those big
crops oVer 150,000 tons and there-
fore they might reasonably under-
estimate. when dealing with those
huge crpps.

When- it came to expenditure,
as hondurable members would
gee, before he defended that, he
would go back to paragraph 3 of
the memorandum—the Gross Sur-
plus which was snown as a result

sng at the Government's financial
policy, to remember the tremen-
dous inerease in expenditure on
social services which the Labour
Government undertook to carry
through last year, and which the
tntreduction into local ities of
« predominantly socialist policy
had caused in expenditure during
the last six years or so.

_ He invited members to examine
the matter in the light of other
countries, even metropolitan Gov-
ernments, and said» that the
Labour Government of Barbados
vould claim without undue boast-
ing, that when they considered
there was only a one-crop econ-
omy for the whole island, a tre-
mendous increase in expenditure
on social services, and could hold

of the increase of $2,000,000 over jts owy Ht ; am
estimated revenue and the expen- couuatege es "he jar gs
dituré of nearly a million more Government apent 214) aoe
than was estimated, wa. nen we

$1,344,687. cent, more of the money earned

The House had just agreed to

712, g%3, and deducted Cap-
penditure of $680,723, the
1 Revenue Balance at the
of this year $5,361,599, plus
.» minus this sum, brought
ral Revenue Balance at the
of this month to $5,353,219,
h was practically the same as
General Revenue Walance last

$800,000 Excess
e Revised Estimates of Ex-
‘ituré”..1951—52, represented
»exces§ Of $800,000 over the
nal estimates, and covered in
the main Aew. cost of living allow-





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FE RGUSONPPABR
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fon assured or tlie m
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in Barbados than Great Britain
spent, per head of the school

ne Revenue Equalisation Fund,
) Bnd.when they added 50% to the Population. Higher than any
1 Revenue Balance which "0"~-Self - governing territory,

or in the Caribbean, and could
hold its own in comparison with
countries, even in Eurove.
He was saying that broadly,
id in answer to the suggestion
at Government had some fan-
itie policy of storing up money
stead of spending it on social
rvices, Even a cursory examina-
von What they were spending
social services completely des*
oyed the argument that Govern-
rent was unmindful of its duties
the community to spend money
‘~ social services. He would say
uO More on that point,

-ail

eraflamen,

| by all Ferguson Fabrics
aerial will be replaced.
erguson on the selvedge.

TiMITED, CARLISLE
vtiles sinee 1824

dos) Lid., P.O, Rox 403, Bridgctown,



the counsels of Government, there
had been a steady rise in the
revenue, chiefly because, in spite
«f attacks and suggestiong and
even abuse, the Government had
resolutely set itself against reduc-
ing the expenses and rates of
Income Tax, had tightened up the
collection of Income Tax and

been improving
on
revenue as possible by not reduc-

ng wie pave Of sAMvoMe Lax or
Customs Duties, Although govern-
ment were not unmindful of
reducing all tariffs, they had in-
creased their expenditure on social
services because luckily for them,
their luck had held with good
crops.

Again he would say that he
had no desire to re-open the
controversy, except to say that
it was against all human experi-
ence for them te budget in-
definitely for extraordinary
money. They had been more
than fortunate in getting un-
usual rainfall and unusual crops.
Some of it was due to the plant-
ing of better varieties, but un-
doubtedly, it would be absurd
to suggest that they had got
187,000 tons last year because of
the rainfall of 1947-48. In short
the point he wanted to make
was that with better revenue
the Government had indulged
in greater expenditure.

The figures ranged from just
4 million dollars in 1940 when the
Labour Party for the first time
went to the public as a party, and
although not as a Government,
pressed strongly for expenditure
on social services. Figures which
ranged from 4 million dollars in
1940 to 12 million dollars to-day
were sufficient to speak for them-
selves. The colony’s expenditure
had gone up three times in 11

years.
Marking Time

_ Honourable members would see
in paragraph 7 of the Memoran-
dum what Government was bud-
geting for this year, and that they
were only marking time until they
analysed the Beasley Report. They
were budgeting for 12 million dol-
lars, and the Estimates produced
a surplus of $338,100.

He was going to say frankly,
and again he would repeat that be
hoped members would not think
that he was making a speech
which he should have made on
the Revenue Equalisation Fund,
that he had never heard anyone
say, nor did he read it or experi-
ence it since he was a member
of the House, that the Govern-
ment had ever consciously budg-
eted for a deficit in revenue.

“Our trouble has been in Bar-
bados,—which we have en-

deavoured to end by having a

Financial Secretary, Accountant

General, etc,—that we never

had a policy for a budget,” Mr.

Adams continued. “Heads of

Departments have sent in Esti-

mates, and I hope I am not put-

ting it too strong, and we have
taken these Estimates and said
we canmmot afford this or that
this year, it can wait until next

year and so on, and have gone

on ‘ike that.



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EXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE. WEEK

Gevernment had been conscious of

or accurate information to go on,

troller of Customs had honestly tried to by an examination years ago, but on the other hand, nee % raise taxation i. a ngage Mr. oe ed x
ends ov ree ve- i the figures showed, that since the P©PG'NUFS, e . é would not refer a secon me to
of past tr ver a th or five-year period to state what eae - tee adambhetes been any real. proper planning, the rise in expenditure between

although since 1946, with the in-
stitution of Party Government,

1940 and \-day, but he would go
cn to paragraph 14 of the Memo-
randum and draw attention to the
recurrent expenditure proposed
for this coming year. Members
would see, and he would say
nothing by way of comment or
draw any comparison, but they
would see that when they agreed

the fact that there should be pro-
per planning, but had no actual

and they were awaiting the Fiscal
Survey.
Planning was of course essen-

do net agree to this or that extent.
He asked members to see that for
budgetary purposes they should
allow the figures to remain, other-
wise the opponents to the Equal-
isation Fund would be creating
undue surplus.

Smaller Sums

The other things were smaller








generally run down’a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifles you

against fever and exhaustion and

tial, but it was not infallible. Even

to the principle that Government

must have a satisfied Civil Serv~
ico, they were agreeing to tremen-
céus. expenditure, and a tremen-
doug portion of the Revenue was
spent on the Civil Service—a
tremendous percentage on the
Civil Service as compared with
other Services.

Six hundred and thirteen dol-

Soviet Russia had to revise its
first and its second five year
plans, War or no war, all plan-
ning meant that. One planned to
the best of one’s knowledge of
things as they existed, but there
was no plan in the world, human
nature and existence being what

it is, which though accurate to- ani ; 5 :
day, would necessarily be accurate lars cost of living slowaness,
in 1957. One could only plan to apart from the normal increments

amounting to $140,000, and pen-
sions were going to take up $105,-
000, revision of salaries another
$100,000 and passage proposals
another $100,000, :
Not Actual Figures

It was not preposed that the
sums set out would be the actual
figures. When they were prepar-
ing the Estimates before they
knew what Professor Beasley
would come along with in his
yeport, Government had in mind

the best of one’s ability, and as
time went on, modify those plans.

“Government can claim that
they have made no secret of the
fact that they believe in plan-
ning and control and taxation to
earry out what they consider
necessary to social reform,’ Mr.
Adams said. “And again I must
let the people of Barbados know
that in order to carry out social
reforms which have been

~ and were investigating Leave

—* oe Pee ogee Passages, a principle which had
able.” ) been’ aecepted by a_ previous
} House, and the probability /of the

Mr. Adams drew attention to revision of salaries, because the
the fact that it appeared in Gov- House realised that professional

persons were leaving this island
because the attractions outside
were greater.

There was a drift from Har-
rison College; Mr. Halcrow from
the Department of Science and
Agriculture went and Hospital

ernment’s computation that some
of the Surplus would not go to
the General Revenue Balance)
because they were putting half to}
the Revenue Equalisation Fund,
and he would say in presenting
the estimates that all Government
had said as regards the Revenue

Equalisation Fund was that if
one had to spend money in re-
pairing his house, and clothing

himself, paying for food and edu-
eating his children, if after bud-
geting for all that, he had some
mcney left, he should not go down
Broad Stree, and buy a new pair
of “Carriocas”.

Put By Something

Rather he should put it by
because his child might fall ill—
not that she should stop send-
ing his child to school, or stop
white-washing his house or re-
pairing it—but when he had saved
a little money after budgeting, he
should put it on the Bank or in-
vest it in such a way that he could
get it back at short notice, rather
than go and buy a new pair of








witH

shoes, That was all Government f T. Geddes Grant itd Bridgetown,
was doing, : 6 : 3
Again he would suggest to © @ 4eents: A.S. BRYDEN & CO., Br

members that under the Act they
had just passed for putting by
money, it can be reeovered, and!
that in the Act itself, the Execu-
tive Committee could say that
they were not putting any, or that
they were taking back part or ali
of what they had already put to
the Reyenue Equalisation Fund.
If they had borne that in mind
members who criticised the Bill,
would not have criticised it. He
wanted to say that it was no new-

fengled idea, but was common
practice in other colonies ana
countries, provided they did not

Gets the
Dirt out

SPECIAL

rdest water — will get
. Whiter, brighter — and
inty things or heaviest
vour grocer’s list TO-DAY,

-ctually SPUNS — White,

SILK PANTIES

FUGI

GIRLS’ VESTS &
TOWELS



o> f lf
ENRICH YOUR
Du |

SALAD CREAM

ONE OF THE



LADIES !!

ART SILK in White, Pink and Blue

Beige, Brown

CREPES, TAFFETAS, SILKS
and other Quality Silks

COTTON VESTS
NOW 2 for
CRINOLINE HATS
Pink, Blue, White, Gold

JERSEY PETTICOATS

NOW $1.14 each 1,000 SPORT SHIRTS
NOW $1.44 each 5 Shades

NOW
NIGHTIES (Slightly damaged)
NOW $2.16

INFANTS’ VESTS

NOW
NOW Sle. & G9e,
LA IO AAMAS NAAR ALE AN FEST CSREES RRR EIRENE OI

30 SWAN STREET.

in amount except the Agricultural
Stations. It had been pointed out
that a considerable amount of the
Revenue was allotted to the Agri-
cultural Stations, and Govern-
ment was hoping that in future
the Agricultural Stations might be
found to be self-supporting. The

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine






is especially valuable
after illness.

other items were comparatively
small.
Turning to non-recurrent ex-

penditure, Mr. Adams said that in
keeping with their policy this
year, Governmeazt was merely
carrying out things which they
had already embarked upon until
they had examined the Fiscal
Survey. The sums were set out
in the Memorandum on the
Estimates, and the contribution
to Capital Works was $250,000;
Police $18,950; Education $59,920

He hoped that members
would confine actual speeches
to the Heads of the Estimates
when he would be pleased to
give them any information
which they needed as to the
compilation of the figures which
appeared in paragraph 16 of the
Memorandum.

Paragraph 17 referred to the :
point he was making that tbe} #8
House last year adopted the prin- ;
ciple that £250,000 should be put}
to the Revenue Equalisation Fund,

UCKFAST{
“TONIC WINE .

nt oe





... ff err ea

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.

but he would inform them that ‘
@ On Page 7



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can
reach, ‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and
scientifically in the modern way.





ROSSE &
LACKWELL

Banish unpleasant, old-fashioned
methods! ‘ Harpic’ is right up-to-date
~safe and sure. Just sprinkle in
the pan at night, then flush in the
morning — it’s easy.

*Harpic’ is safe to use inal
lavatories, including those j
connected to septic tanks. y



WORLL-.+ MOUs FOOD PRODUCTS









LINES FOR

NOW 72e. yd.
Pink, Blue,

NOW 80c. yd.

NOW $1.00 yd.
$1.00



FOR MEN!!

2 for $1.44

Now 2 for $4.50

KHAKI = 90c. & $1.03 yd.

RIBBED VESTS

each

POPREMAS IIMB





NOW 34e. yd.

NOW 24c. ?
PANTIES 3 for $2.00 2

3 fer $1.20



POLO SHIRTS=84c. & $1.44 ;
SOCKS = 2 pairs for $1.00 .



— DIAL 2702. -- 8. ALTMAN,=Proprietor.





ee

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5,



‘HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET”

@ From Page 6

the Government had not even done
that this year, and had backed
down and modified it by merely
saying half the surplus which

might be less than £250,000, so
the accusation that they had just
salted away money was even less
valid, that in view of the fact that
instead of the sum being allocated,
they were merely saying ‘half of
the surplus at the end of this
year.’
Capital Expenditure

If they would go to the pro-
posed Capital Expenditure, as he
had said, the whole of the budget
was that as far as expenditure
was concerned The draft pro-
posals were merely revotes and
were limited to approved schemes,
pending an examination of the
Beasley Report and presentation
of the five-year programme of
Capital Expenditure,

Honourable members would see
the sums set out for building
houses and roads and so on would
be financed from advances pend-
ing the raising of loans, contribu-
tions from the General Revenue
Balance, Contribution from Rev-
enue, and C.D. & W., and he
would draw attention to the fact
that $681,595 would be given from
the General Revenue Balance.

“Short of storing up money un-
necessarily—I am being mild in
my comment—the argument does
not hold water,” Mr. Adams said.
“We have been accused since
1946, as previous Governments
during the war of collecting a lot
of surplus because of under-esti-
mating, putting it into the Treas-
ury and not spending it.”

Well the excuse—some honour-
able smembers would call it an
excuse, but he would call it an
explanation—was that during the
war, you couldn’t get the neces-
sary materials for Capital Works
to carry out building programmes,
and that they were waiting for
the Fiscal Survey, and thereby
not going 100 per cent. on Capital
Expenditure. On the other hand,
they were at the same time
spending money out of the Gen-
eral Revenue Balance for build-
ing schools, etc,

He did not think he needed to
remind members of what Gov-
ernment put before the House
last year with regard the Build-
ing Programme on the Parry~
Coleridge School, the Chalky
Mount School, Half-Moon Fort,
and St. Leonard's School that
they had subsequently built.

He did not propose to go through
all the Capital Expenditure, but
members would see for themselves
near the end of the Estimates.
Things they had agreed on things
they had planned and how much
they estimated to spend — page
118 of the Estimates — the Post
Office at Christ Church, the Healta
Centre at Speightstown and so
on,

He should like in a general
way to say that as regards Capital
Works and Building Programmes,
roughly speaking, it was true ‘to
say that they were financing
them from loans or from General
Revenue Balance because _ that
was what the surpluses accumu-
lated were intended for and it
was hardly necessary to reply to
accusations made by people’ who
for the first time in their lives,
one would suspect, were there.
It was so elementary and almost
infantile that he might be accused
of being infantile just for refer-
ring to the accusations,

There were just one or two
things which he would anticipate
that might have been asked of
him as far as expenditure was
concerned. He thought it was
generally true to say that although

they had eventually reached the
decision they had reached, when
the Fiscal Survey came along, he

of himself had never known of
any consideration of the Estimates
in which the Estimates Committee
was more willing to spend money
than they had been this time.

Last year that Committee ruth-
lessly used the blue pencil to
effect cuts in every department.
In the exuberance of the yearly
consideration of the Estimates,
Government House vote came in
for great scrutiny and the ques-
tion was asked why all that sta-
tionery and in the past the Esti-
mates Committee had always
been very careful. One might say
that stationery was a minor mat-
ter. In Barbados they had been
very prodigal in the use of sta-
tionery as compared to the United
Kingdom.

It was true to say speaking
generally that this year when a
case_had been made out that it was
false economy to go slowly with
replacements, ‘the Estimates Com-
mittee had given way and agreed
with heads of departments.

SOP CLLLLLAPPE LS PPLE PESESPPLDALSEELA SPEC LCE PLL OPP LLL LLL NS

BARGAINS

They repel Competition and compel
you to buy NOW

DRESS GOODS



1952

Such was the case with the
Police who had been restrained in
the past by this Government from
asking for this, that or the other,
and were reminded that they got
seven vans in 1937—38 when they
should have had one van. Gov-
ernment had set their faces res-
analy against things which they
thought could wait and things
which in their personal lives they
would probably go slowly on—it
they had a motor car and it was
giving them trouble, they would
pot go in and take out a new
model. It was worse than false
economy to be telling the Police
that they were not being allowed
to renew their truck or van,

He merely at this stage point-
ed out to members that if they
saw items of that sort there
Was proof that they were needed
and that Government, far from
adopting any “cheese-paring”
attitude or being unmindful of
its duty to the community even
if it meant more spending, had
been more liberal and willing
to spend than at any time since
the Labour Government came
into power.
Again he said that he would

repeat that far from the Govern+
ment failing it was holding itself
to what it had said and had
shown in the Estimates that it
would carry out its promise of
social reform,

Increased Taxation

They realised that a five-year
plan would involve increased tax-
ation, they were prepared to face
that and they were also prepared
to bring in the pending Fiscal
Survey a proper five year plan in
*ccordance with what the Labour
Party had told the public of the
island in its manifesto was
its policy, and they were pre-
pared to stick to it and carry
it out and whether taxation
was necessary to find the money
they would increase taxation.
They were not departing from
that policy and they had no in-
tention of doing so. He threw
eut the suggestion with all humil-
ity that members who supported
the Government and knew more
of the policy of Government than
other members of the House just
as honourable members knew
more about governmental matters
than members of the public, they
should feel and realise that this
party had been returned to power
and the promise which they made
to the electorate were not vague
and were not deliberately oral
with the possibility of being for-
gotten, and that those promises
Government intended to carry
out to the utmost,

It was in keeping with that idea
he said, that they felt that Gov-
ernment ought to give themselves
as well as other honourable mem-
bers an opportunity to examine
the Beasley analysis before they
came to the House with a pro-
gramme of expenditure.

Broad Outline
He said he had endeavoured at
rate to cover the broad general
outline of the policy that had
caused them to send the Estimates
as they had and they had perhaps

given too short a time for a
thorough investigation of the
colony’s financial position, but

they felt that they should rather
force the point and get the Fiscal
Survey before the House at an
early date rather than give the
House three or four or five months
to consider the Beasley Report,
thereby allowing the year to slip
by. He hoped when the Report
was in the hands of other mem-
bers they would study it thor-
cughly and would be free and
frank in their suggestions, and
that they all would co-operate in
bringing to the notice of the
Government and later in threshing
out and passing some comprehen-
sive policy that would improve the
conditions of the underprivileged
during the next five years.

Mr. Adams then moved, second-
ed by Mr. F. L. Walcott, that the
House go into Committee on the
Estimates for the coming Finan-
cial year.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) who
led off the debate after the budget
speech, said that he believed both
in contents and in tone, the speech
of the introducer of the budget
had been conditioned by the
aphorism that a soft answer turns
away wrath.

“In other words,” he said,
“being somewhat apprehensive
that certain members of this cham-
ber might have been justifiably
incensed at certain omissions from
the Estimates and certain inclus-
ions also, the Senior Member for
St. Joseph went out of his way

GENTS’



In the House |
| Yesterday

The House of Assembly met yes-
terday at 3 p.m. Dr. Cummins, on |
behalf of Mr. GH Adams, laid |
the following Ppapers:— |

| Message from His Excellency the

Governor to the Honourable the

House of Assembly informing the |

Honourable House of Assembly of |

telegrams received from the Right |

Honourable the Secretary of State |

for the Colonies in reply to His

Excellency's telegram of the &th

February conveying the text of

Joint Addresses of sympathy and

loyalty passed by the twe Houses

of the Legislature to Her Majesty
the Queen, Her Majesty the Queen

Mother, and Her Majesty the

Dowager Queen Mother, on the

death of His tate Majesty King

George VI

Plessage No. 8/1952 from His Ex-
celleney the Governor te the
Honourable the House of Assembly |
informing the Honourable House |
of Assembly of a Proposal to oper- |
ate a system of accounts for Dedds |
Plantation similar to those kept
for the other Plantations in the
Island,

Post Office advances for Ppay-
ment of Money Orders to Sist
December, 1951.

Dr, Cumming also gave notice
of the following: —

Resolution to Place the sum of
SH),0R8 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Execulive Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951-
58, Part I — Current, as shown in
plementary Estimates 1961

° No. 48, which form the schedule
to the Resolution.

The House passed the follow-
Ings—

Bill intituled an Act to repeal
The Public Employees Leave nace:
lations Act, 1935, ’

Bill intituled an Act to amend
The Police Act, 10s,

Bill to continue various expiring
laws.

A Bill to make Permanent cer-
tain laws formerly continued in
force from year to year by Annual
Expiring Laws Continuance Acts.

Resolution for $46,215 for the
extension of the General Hospital.

The House began consideration
of the Colonial Estimates and
passed Heads 1 to 18 inclusive.

The House adjourned to 3 00 p.m.
to-day.





to try to create an im ression
“Well boys, we have comms every-
thing we possibly could We have
left little undone which we ought
to have done and therefore we
are expecting your acquiescence.”
It would be impossible to allow
4 number of the remarks to go
unanswered, In endeavouring to
make out a case for a satisfactory
discharge of the responsibilities on
the part of the Government, the
Honourable member quoted from
the comparative statement and
revenue which appeared earlier in
the Estimates and blandly stated
they were then budgeting for ex-—
penditure which was about four
times what it was 10 years ago.

While that was correct, it was
only a half-way story. It was de-
finitely true to. say that the ex-
penditure in 1941—42 was only
$3,000,000, while then it was
$12,000,000. But it was also cor-
rect to say that the revenue was
also increased by a corresponding
amount so that the mere claim that
the increased expenditure had
taken place was offset by the
position .as regards revenue. The
ether claim with regard the
amount being spent on_ social
services, the Honourable Mem-
ber for St. Joseph must have
realised that the fact that they
were spending four or five times
the amount on education than
they spent six or eight years ago
did not necessarily mean that the

expenditure on education had
reached its limit. What it cer-
tainly could mean and diq mean

in that case, was to show the
paucity of the amount they had
been spending before.

He remembered for instance
reading some years ago an
Anglican Bishop once remarking
that the expenditure for Barba-
dos in his time on Education was
less than a quarter as much of
the poorest district in England.

That served to demonstrate
how little attention was paid
to matters of Education in
those days and for a long
period after that time. So be-
cause they found themselves
spending an appreciable in-
crease on the revenue, it did
not necessarily mean educa-
tional matters had reached
saturation point and that the
education affairs of the colony
were being well taken care of.
He said that with regard to
the general remarks about the
financial position of the colony,
the excuse of the Beasley Fiscal
Survey had been put forward
once again. It was said that at
long last Mr. Beasley had pro-
duced his long and weighty docu-
ment and they sincerely hoped



HOUSEHOLD &

$9555509SSS9SS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

that when they saw it, it having
been in keeping for so long, Mr,
Beasley might not have produced
some monstrosity.

It appeared to him that the
Government would have been at
a loss to know what to do if Mr.
Beasley did not produce it. They
could not have pointed out the
same excuse and they were then
being told to wait until May
for the five-year plan — and a
hint had been dropped that that
time might be too short. So they
might look forward to getting it
later in the year. In fact, he
would not be at all surprised if
it came along this same time next
year and even then, a part and
not the whole — meaning the
five-year plan.

It was not correct to say that

the Government had postponed
the implementation of a new
position in policy because it was
awaiting the Beasley report.
_. They were one or two new
items, he said, which represented
departures, which represented
appreciable amounts of money
and which in his opinion could
with more justification have
awaited the publication of the
Beasley Report and the five-year
plan. “And some of the other
matters which had been post-
poned with the plea that they had
to await the five-year plan,
could have been pursued.

It was difficult at that stage
not to recall the remarks of the
Honourable Member for St.
Joseph with regard the general
Fiscal Policy of the Government
as explained or rather enunci-
ated in the Revenue Equalisation
Fund a week ago.

The Honourable Member had
said the position put forward by
the opposition was comparable
with a family having budgeted
for all necessary things, educa-
tion, food, clothes, etc., and then
going down Broad Street and
buying a pair of flimsy, showy
shoes. That only went to show
the extent of the misrepresenta-
tion by the Senior Member for St.
Joseph of what was said on that
side of the table concerning the
Revenue Equalisation Fund. No-
body suggested that, he said, He
wondered whether it could be
said that Government had
provided for all its education,
Actually it had not.

Their view was that with any
surplus balance, a piece of land
might have been bought and some
livestock and those could be rais-
ed so that the family could have
something to fall back on, natural-
ly not depending on any salary,
So the argument as to carriocas
was not only facetious but a mis-

representation.
The money could have been
invested in good securities, not

gilt edged securities, but some-
thing nevertheless calculable to
strengthen the economy of the
country.

Invest in Industries
In a place like Barbados with
only more or less one industry, a
good thing would have been to
invest surplus funds in the estab-

lishment of new industries,
What he was surprised to see
was that withvut the Fiscal Survey

the Government had elected to ¢

earmark an additional annual ex-
penditure of $200,00Q in the Civil
Service. It was true that the
figures were Estimates and were
not supposed to be accurate, But
it was not easy to see how a
country like Barbados which was
so sadly lacking in educational
facilities, to mention only one,
could make such a_ provisiot,
Children in this country were
suffering severely for want of
secondary schools in almost every
parish in the island and there was
not a single proposal to erect any

school in any part of the
island, not even an elementary
school.

That, too, especially when con-
sidered in the light that it was
for leave passages for high-up
officials and their wives and a
revision of salaries not for the
rank and file, the low Government
employees, but for Senior officials,



Nothing but the Best

VERY mother will agree that there is
Above all, s!

technical
sionals
Not One More Cent

He recalled that only in Octo-
ber last year when Government
was considering cost of
aliowance for Government em-
ployees and the Civil Service
Association had asked for 40°,
and Government had said 15%,
when it was eventually reduced
to 25%, it was held by Govern-
ment that the most that could be
given was 20% and not one more
cent. The Honourable Member
for St. Joseph had said at the
time that before he would give
away to one section of the under-
privileged and hurt the rest, he
would give up politics. Indeed he
had gone further and said that
the school programme would have
to be stopped, social services cur-
tailed - the programme of Capi-
tal Works would come to an
end. With an addition of 5% ail
that would happen and yet,a few
months later, without spending
more on Capital Works and Social
Services, they were to agree to
Bive the Civil Servants — and
not the rank and file — $200,000,

Mr. Adams rose at this point
to say that the Civil Servants had
not made out a case for 25% at
the time of the allowance last year.
They had felt that if it could be
proved that the cost of living had
Sone up to that exten, they would
be entitled. This, he said, was a
new financial year and they
thought it fair to do that, but it
would involve increased taxation.

Mr. Crawford recalled that the
Governor in the opening of the
Session had said that Barbados
was able to bring its Civil Service
salaries and conditions up to the
standard of British Guiana. He
sald that this increase was pro-
bably an echo of that and the
House should have set their foot
on it at the time. He said that
Barbados was different from Brit-
ish Guiana in that people would
come to Barbados for less than
they would go to British Guiana
as Barbados was a good health
resort.

When British Guiana did that
they had to cease subsidisation
and he was wondering whether
that meant, as it would seem
from the rise in the price of ani-
mal feed and the subsequent
rise in the price of milk, that this
Government would do away with
some subsidisation.

officers and’ profes-

living

He mentioned that there were
many West Indians abroad at
various Universities and they

would soon be many of them re-
turning qualified and without jobs,
so there Was no particular necessi-
ty of paying big salaries to keep
an employee. They could very well
make shift for the time being.

Mr. Crawford went on to discuss
Heads, including Housing, Ten-
antry Roads and Compulsory Edu-
cation.

Mr. Mottley said that speaking
for the Conservative Opposition
though they were small in number
in the House, they nevertheless
still represented a point of view,
and it was his duty to contribute
that point of view in the debate on
the Estimates.

Listening to the speech of the
Leader of the House in presenting
the Estimates he could not help
but feeling that he had at last
ome around to their point of view
with one or two exceptions.

Moderate

Indeed the honourable member's
budget speech was studied in its
moderation. While he did not ex- |
pect to deal with the Estimates
that day and was not fully pre-
pared he would still try to show
the Government their errors.

Reading the memorandum on
the Estimates, it showed that the
Expenditure would be over twelve
million dollars. It began by ex-
plaining why many of the social
reforms which all parties had
promised during the electioneering
campaign were not considered in
the Estimates. The reason as set





one breath say that they

Whether it was
tion of
mur
be
set up

the Leader of the Socialist Op-
posiuon had taken much of his
thunder
which were included in the Esti-
mates namely—revision of salaries
and passage proposals, both of
which were $100,000 each. As
to passage proposals, the Lead-
er of the House in his speech
had mentioned that the principic
had been aq@epted by the House.

the Administra-
government
stration of business, OMe musi

nied with the

Ue au-




He did not recall the House ac-}

cepting the principle, but remem-
bered that it was mentioned tha
the holders of certain specialis
posts of the Education and Agri
cultural departments should _ be
ernment came with an overall
scheme for the general civil ser-
vice which would be favourably
considered. Be that as it may,
however, how did they propose

to use $100,000 for leave passage

in one year? Was it intended
that all heads of departments and
technical and education officers
would go on leave one time?

As to the $100,000 for revision
of salaries, he wanted to know
how the Government could in
would
proceed with a normal budget
limiting provisions as far as pos-
sible to the actual commitments
of Government and yet in the;
same breath decide
$100,000 in the Estimates to in-
crease the salaries of high rank-
ing officers and heads of depart-
ments.

Were those the-ones which the
head of the Administration in his
Speech referred to
average salary of the head of the
department is not more than

$5,000 a year, whereas a clerical |

officer can hope to earn roughly
60% of that amount.”
The 60% *
Mr. Mottley pointed out that
the clerical officers hoped to earn
as the Governor had said, the 60%,
but many of them would reach the
age of retirement before they
that 60%. Again the head of the
Administration had said in his
speech “Salaries and wages and
terms of conditions of service in
the junior branch of the civil ser

got

vice compare favourably with
those in private employment.”
He wondered what influence
was used to get members of the
House who comprised the Gov-
ernment to bring down an esti-
mate for $100,000 to increase
salaries of heads of departments
and high officials who were get-
ting $5,000 a year and over, What

did the Government think of the
civil servants who were getting
$60 and $80 a month, many of
whom were married men? Did
they not realise the cost of living

bore heavily on the juniors as well
as on the heads of departments?
He did not consider that was fair
and would offer strong opposition
when they came to the particular
head. He was sure it was going
to cause grave dissatisfaction in
the lower and middle ranks of the
service. Everyone should wait on
the Beasley Report of the Fiscal
Survey.

Revitalise Your

KIDNEXS

And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
Nothing ime man oor
1 there

wenn more
oy



ph bad h
on ou auffer trom
ts, Burning, Itching
Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
vckache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, ete, t use Kide
ne whieh should filter 1 fall to
hrow off acids and poisons y creep=
«to joints and muscles. In 24 hours

ysten Ile kidney germs trength-

' snd expels acids and po
t Cystex from any Chemi
» to put you right or me











ou will
well in

M hour
t and t ompletely
g° one week
The Guar-
oe SYStex | our:
tom, Gindder tects you





out being the Professor Beasley
Fiscal Survey of the colony, In-
deed, the Government should be
commended for not taking steps in
the dark and he hoped that this
long awaited document would be
a guide for all parties concerned

nothii too good for her baby.

e earnestly hopes that she

in Gealing with two items);

given consideration until the Gov |

to put inj

as: “The|

nine



@ Not store-stale!

|





Nota “‘bar-
gain” nobody eats! Kellogg's
Corn Flakes come so good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make ’em.
Get the bargain in goodness—
Kellogg's Corn Flakes.

PAGE SEVEN










}
; Announcing the arrival of:—
j

. (Terra) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours

For Verandahs and Floors

T.

$e

HERBERT LTD.

Magazin



e Lane,

| THIS MUST STOP

|



|



For Years We have Been Striving for

LEGISLATION TO COMBAT THE |
STRAY DOG PROBLEM

Please Join the

BARBADOS §.P.C.A.

ind help us to

improve

NOW

conditions for all animals,

Particulars from: The Hon. Secretary. Telephone 3077







































will be able to feed her. baby from the
WANDER Brand breast. So much depends on this. sini $
EPT. ‘ANCY GOOD Malt & Cod Liver Oil : Tobago beens
DEPT. D ° I Cc G : s Breast-ioilk is the one perfect food for | remit _. $ 29.00
Gents’ Vests Fancy Straw ‘ rune") Research tsi Goats delenit tts aoa. | ; $ 37.00
oratores yas iM ec Ue..ca sa ue "
i Sean, eta & ay vt 88c. recognized by doctors os the nut: itive elements required to ensure Trinidad
puns payed dees ecogni Z «a
wa 3 79¢. up Strong ...... 3 for $1.00 Bed Tick g1.16 ya standards, "Sanee tg bane healthy .rowth,and development. asiadh the $. 34.00
oSeeee wees ° 56” wide wetiid::< : yd. etter , = 7 }
Y a rand ariety Shirts etable ° Be guided by the experience of Nurses | 2 z 74.00
come sy " om . G ne i Veg celta epee and ot ers who testify to the value of | j Georgetown $
its from .... b. ay from 98c, up Dishes ........ $1.27 pared Malt Extract, makir * Ova'tine’ to expectant mothers. Taken } s $ 101.00
Domestic ...... 39. ,, HLK., Strong Oil Cloth Fancy. 1.39 q & delicious preperation with before andi ater balay comes, delicious Caracas
Perr 5Ic. Cotton ones.. 3 for $1.00 Carpets & Rugs 3.58 up 8 spree ke Saveee Wines ‘Ovaltine’, owing to ite restorative and fe <2.00
Satin Brocade... Tle. » HLK. Strong Blankets, Lovely eet ouanly taleye Aiiivitive properties, stimulates lactation = r ,
rove en as riped. Tropical vege | sel ome. 240 SS aa en isn $ 93.00
Jersey Silks 1.12 » Striped Tropicals..... . - t a s
ee .. . “és seated $17 pee > sas =e | In addition, ‘ Ovaltine’ provides ee ie... cs acne haan $ 200.00 : =;
b. Anglaise... 1.9 fe. a eee re ; : ‘ ~ | f of concentrated an alance 2 ;
Rayon Shinse - ee ge a OE on. 08 — ee Teena | aonsichaseta which does so much to | SS i : . = :
Flowered Span. . oe Boye Caps, Shirts, Eto., at ve os Sve z | maiotain the mother’s strength and | = BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <= = ; $
Absolutely New real reductions! - a at Special Reduc- % | vitality during the nursing period. | <= w t AS ‘
Sha * in lars ... $?.40 eac j = ——SSS—LPESESED s
ee kien sh — x | Za er “Broad Street ’Phone—4585. RSS. 5
3 | = sani 2 IE
% % ® (= ESS
THANI BRO med |Z BG APA
g | ie ec Sel «) ciaiitl ———
© % Va | B=
2 | ===
2 .
* yy . . | =
INS } ast feed their Buhie. :
PR. WM. HENRY STREET THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS 3 = //e/ps Mothers to Breast Feed | = =
% j ; Sold in airtight tins by a'! Chemists and Stores. C. 41 = :
% | EE
OC OPPFSSFOS
b
5 s)he [OR i SE tai Maca a ea ie ia


































































































































































PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
|
LOST & FOUND NOTICE lanter-Sailor — ‘¢ren,, both in England, Her- |
CLASSIFIED ADS ma meet Cece emia | TO a pe ee GOVERNMENT NOTICE
a ichael will be closed at 12 o'clock noon} ° took place at an Anglican Church }
on Thursday, 6th March, 1952 | nada oe oa rel |
TELEPHONE 2508. LOST PERCY #. BURTON, Dies In Gre Sis penaen ane. wee well | APPOINTMENT OF SUPERVISOR, MAIN KITCHEN,
= ae Parochial T ; {
BROWN WALLET—Containing $11 ~~ St. Bienes (From Our Own Correspondent) GENERAL HOSPITAL
« a Race cket ries B 7 2 j . P c
Wes Births, Muringe ee ee en FOR SALE eae 3 Site. gata So Meanie 4.3.52—2n. | GRENADA, March 4 Applications are invited for the non-pensionable post of Super-
charge is $3.00 for any number of words - anne | Skinner, Tene ee a ee NOTICE . idan _| visor, Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary of $480, rising by
tered Sue sero, ee AUTOMOTIVE > les Andie aa he tilahe Of William Geoffrey Hay 67- LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | annual increments of $48, to $912 per annum, plus temporary Cost
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ae TAKE VCKRE Series Be ALLAN FrEemeneeer CLARKE |year-old planter, sailor, business- The application of Charles Kellman of of Living Allowance at Government rates.
——-——-- _ —- inder please return same to ece $ :
Netices only after 4 p.m CAR. Vauxhall Velox 3980 Models | Ueories Me Rome Sealy Land, “Bank! NOTICE 18 RSP a ieead “end ~|aee ols ener Pe : * South District, St. George for permission Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should have attain-
rea cnet eciinen EON) Milles, He Hew. FRE Oe. men Rene 5.0.93—In} persons having any debts or claim upes —- piggy iin weciae took Ann Mivanined chop ‘situated at | Cd a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had som:
g §2-—3: th oat w- nag :
IN MEMORIAM ; ’ eae hecbaet Clarke late “a toate Wee here and in Tobago for several Po a this id ay of tite 1088 experience in housekeeping duties on a large scale.
CAR: Ford Prefect Car. Bargain price . arish of Sé hilip wt ie 3 e 8 ‘ . eS IO i
enh te. Yous naa thek: Aare PUMLIC SALES [pitch of Saint Philip whe ‘died in tis)years and once owned and sailed to: c. w Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General
; Maynard, Dial 5104 5. 3.52—10 : ‘ . two vessels on inter-island trade; Polic» Magistrate, D i “2. Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th March, 1952
hereby required to send in particulars
CARTER—In loving memary of our dea of theit claims duly attested to the un-jlast of all he ran a large bakery 5.3.62—2
beloved son Martin Luther Carter CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 1950);Model, dersigned, in care of D. Lee Sarjeant,| here In his earlier years he CHARLES = KELLMAN, “8
who feel asleep on the 3rd of March,]} in good condition. Price $2,006. Dial 2967 REAL ESTATE Solicitor, 12 James Street, Bridgetown, 2 tstandi icketkee mark - SS
1950, 4.3.52--3 eee . on or before the 10th day of April 1932,}W@S an outstanding w b- Appileant. |
Sleep on beloved sleep on and take sone ieee ener rere after which date I shall proceed to | er~batsman, once scoring 202 N.B.—This application will be consid. | OFFICIAL NOTICE
aaa phe 1947 Bord Super de Luxe ver’?| HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom} distribute the assets of the estate among | against @ Trinidad team led by ered ata Licensing Court to be held at
viata well but Jesus love Mina Sieh: mieee' Ap be Sreithton : sized living room, open verandah, kitchen | {) {ie Dents Sie nad notice, and that| his dismissing catch still being 17th day of March 1952 at 11 o'clock. | “im pursuance of the Chancery Act. 1908, I do hereby gtve notice to all persons
James N. Carter (father), Deleina Cartes arid utility room. Garage, laundry. 2)" shall not be lable for assets so dis-|Subject to question among his *™ c. W. RUDDER, | °Zvins or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or encumbrances in «
«mother, Inez (sister), Alfred (brother) CAR~+Austin A70, 1951 model, Mileage | servant rooms and storage room under.) ) 10494, any person of whose debt |surviving contemporaries. ~ ; * | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
5.3 52—in.| under 6,000. Apply T. S. Kinch. Dialq©n attractive hillside site, Rockley New] ’ON TC [) iu) Bir have had notice at 8 por: t Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. | bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, docurnents and
iibibhicsalkimmengeriinnonaiian REGIE OF GRO. 2.3,52—3n | Road, A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. | Dial 4476.) tr “ne oe uch distribution. * **| He leaves a widow and two 5.3.52—-1n \\ ..! \| vouchers to be examined by me on any or Friday between the hours
PRINCE—In loving memory of our 888 "And all persons indebted to the said | of 12 nogn and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registrat.on Office, Public Build
devon iieech, — ee ELECTRICAL our office, James Street, on Friday eur eile Gee re ae that such elaims may be reported on and A senting Ft the one ‘and
qney_ will forget; but we will never,| " BATTERYRADIOS 6 vot the 2ist March 1952, at 2 pam. in separate) “Dated tms 30th day of January, 1982. priority thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the
Waves of sadness still come over me,| eg PC. S§, Maffei & Co rt. Seb Bick dente te eailieial OTTALES CLARKE, benefits of any dectee 2 and be deprived of all claims on or against the said propert)
Secret tears often flow shah sch tis 4 1 oe 1 a od 1” . he ‘of 1 a near Qualified Administratrix, Platrittft NORMAN NILES
For to-day has“brought me Fitts ‘Village St. Jones, The dweiting| Estate of Allan Fitzherbert Clarke, ar vs.
Memory of one year ago amen a ~ itts Village Jara 7s Deceased. Defendant: JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR
David Prince (husband), Prince, Arnold PYE” BATTERY RADIOS—6 Volt, just [house ix constructed of wall, conerete _ 9A PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Government
smith (brothers), aaaes "Moles (eister), arrived, a ‘limited quantity. Call ¢ ark and hardwood. Water, electric and tele- ne ‘| ROYAL NETHERLANDS * ill in the parish of Saint Michael and island aforesaid containing
Wimsiow, Prince ‘Smith (nephews), Phit. |": ©: 5 Maffei & Co, Ltd. 4.8.89—6n ro | averee installed. Right of way The M/V. “CACIQUE DEL by admeasarement sixty six thousand eight hundred and ninety
lipa, Claudie, Clarinda, Tina, ' Gitle : ¥, the see. wakd. “css lesa ove} BARBADOS CI IL SERVICE STEAMSHIP CO. CARIBE” will accept Cargo and square feet or thereabouts abu and bounding on lands ot
Smith (nieces) 5.3.$2—tn aa Fo See Snes ee Oe ee Passengers for St. Lucia, St. J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the
PYF BATTERY RADIOS—Shipment cot }sea coast St, James (opposite the Risk SAELING FROM EUROPE Vincent, Grenada and . defendant on a road leading to the public road and on the public
6 volt battery PYE RADIOS 1952 models | dwelling house) with the newly erected . wolmay th wa: Set Sr caddie GND tb calle tend chur aid bovad teantiver with
now opening at Maffei's Radio Depart- }Bungalow thereon, Water and electric S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1962. the appurtenances.
PERSONAL ment. Exactly as chosen by Broadcasting [services installed 8.8. COTTICA, 2ist March, 1952. The M/V. ““MONEKA” will ac- Bill filed: 18 February 1952,
Authorities in Jamaica, British Guiana 3. 23,600 square feet of land on the NOTICE OF BALLOT M.S. HECUBA 4th April 1952. cept Cargo and Passengers for H. WILLIAMS,
British Honduras, Africa etc. after rigid ®sea const, St. James (opposite the Risk} ‘There will be a ballot for the election Dominica, Antigua, Morttserrat, Registrar-in-Chancery.
The public are hereby warned against] tests. Steady world wide reception | dwelling house). of a Vice-President, and five memberg to SAILING T SOUTHAMPTON AND Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Friday Dated ard March 1952.
giving credit to any person or persons} #!ranteed. Pye Ltd 5.3 4n 4. 6 acres 29% perches of arable land} serve on the Council of the Association AMSTEBDAM 7th March 1952. 5.3.52—41
whomsdever in my name as 1 do not held | — ———— to the back of the Risk dwelling house.’ for the year 1952-53, at the Legislative |M.S, ORANJESTAD 2th March 1962.
myself résponsible for aryone contracting LIVESTOCK St. James. : Council! Chamber, Public Butldings .9n The M/V. “CLARA” will accept a
any debt or debts in my name unless by a For inspection apply to Mr. ©. A. Saturday, 15th March, 1952, between the }|SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Cargo and Passengers for Nassau
written order signed by me mg SPANIEL PUPPIES—2 months old | Coppin on the premises. Telephone 0150. hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m AND BRITISH GUIANA and Bahamas. Date of sailing to
NORMAN JOHNSON, Tel. #104. 5.3.52—3n oo eee eee and conditions| The following persons have been nom- > s anna. om hen 1952, be notified.
“ a of sale, apply to | inated: a COTTIc CURACAO
shaggy Pym 2 MUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. Vice-President sATnie Se TOAD Ane prey B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
, ; $.3,52— ; S. HERSILLIA are i pa
52-4 W. R. DOUGLAS TION (INC.)
Scaaaemee MISCELLANEOUS C. R. C. SPRINGER kak ae
The public are hereby warned against AUCTION Members of Council:— 8. P. MUSSON SON & Reon
giving credit to my wife, Littan Hinds inl bh F. H. BARKER
(née Pollard) as 1 do not hold myself] ANTIQUES — of every description |" - An ord Prefect Saloon 1950 Model C, A. COPPIN
responsible for her or anyone else con-| Glass, China, old Jewels, | fine Silver | in ived in accident, We are instructed H COULSTON
traeting any debt or debts in my name} Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- to offer this vehicle for sale by auction F. L. COZIER
unless by a written order signed by me,{@taphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop | Wily \ney's Garage on Friday 7th F. G’ DOWNES than | Steamnahit Ss aa
adjoining Royal Yacht Club Be Momnearney ® Seren oe L. T. GAY
ERIC HINDS, 3.2.52—t.t.n. [at 2pm. John M. Bladon & Company, A. G. JORDAN
Giles, rye Auctioneers 2.8.52—4n oS) Sa
- ude Salt wile eore wheng Wane te + 2 SOUTHBOUND Sails Salle Arrives _ails S
a w spare w . L. E. SMITH oc $
LONDON CHAMBER OF carny a cow. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wil- UNDER THE SILVER F. G. TALMA Salitex Sesten Berbades poe ened SOT od
COMMERCE kinson, Erin Hall, St. Michael. HAMMER Mr. R. P. Parris was also nominated} “LADY NELSON” .. ..2 Feby. @ Feby 2 Mar 30 Merch | ;
SUMMER EXAMINATIONS 4.3.08—Bn PEPPERMINTS to serve on the Council but has with- | “CANADIAN CRUISER . 14 March, — are! re }
1952 NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete witt On FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at the | ¢™@w>
plete with ' . L. A. HALA,
Entries for the Summer Exam-] Mast and Boom $300.00 Telephone: | Office of Cecil L. Straker & Co., Spry General Secretary. | :
jnati 952 Adams 91-61 of enquire Yacht Club Street 50 cases Peppermints 16 x 7 {b ick NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives i
oe ions, rc , of the eae 5.3.83-6n | Cartons each. 1 case Sugared Almonds | Barbados Barbadcs Boston St. John Halifax
mber of Commerce must reac’ 28 x 4 tb artons each. Sale 12 30 o'clock | Tanmapos “LAD m
., AT YY RODNEY «» 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March me
the Honorary Secretary, Local] Om-—The wirld’s finest motor ofl| Terms Cash NOTICE “LADY NELSON” ‘22 March 2 March 3 April 4 April 7 April The Firestone Super-Balloon
Education Committee, ‘ London} Yeedo!. at all leading Garages and Service | BRANKER, ee ee a ae ae ee ee Tire, which runs on only 24
tations. Your v ie deserves the bes Auctioneers >
Chamber of Commerce, at the “ fine cars| 5 4 59; Siereneey COUT ITION OF LAND | oe
Department of Educaion, | fave east “Found wheres section, | 2:2-8-an A IS 0 For further particulars, apply to— pounds of air, increases com-














Garrison,
not later than Monday, the 17th SUITINGS: “TROPICAL SUITINGS: New Shipmen Shipment

TROPICAL
of Latest varities and shades. Guaranteed
of Latest varieties and shades. eee es
$300, $.77 & $430 at KIRPALANI,

Stage— ca “4
For each Single Subject $1.69) °%"" Set: sa
Stage—

Certificate
For each Single Subject,
except Foreign 92.28

Languages
For eaeh Foreign Language 4.00
For each School Certificate

rac’ record.

ing Cost $700.00 ae oe
No offers, Wicks.

Witches can
18.11. S1—t.f.p



FOR RENT
Houses

“APARTMENT Self Contained Apart- Self Contained Apart
ment in home of English family in St.
Michael. Apply: X.Y.Z. Barbados ioe.
4.3.

1st March, 1952.
§.3,.52.—8n.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Day

Choking. oraeRing. eh
a

cate.







BUNGALOW: Fully furnished ee amnished on St.
James Coast, 7 miles from town
rooms, 2 tollets and baths, all pallor
conveniences, Dial; John Lamming 2472.
6.3.52—1n

FLAT: “Avalon”, Collymore “FLAT: “Avalon", Collymore Rock, fo1 for
4 months from Ist March, Dial 3096.





Asthma and Bron £ 1,3,52—t.f.n,
Sour system, sap your energy, ruin

your heaith and weaken your heart. FLAT: To an approved tenant— eo
In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre- nished Flat, Large cool rooms,

electric, telephone, water, Situated Baar

scription of a famous doctor—cire
be Hotels and beautiful beach, Special terms

lates through the blood, quickly cur!

ing the attacks, The very first da

strangling mucus ts di lived. b af 4 tor art Tt ga) ie een
iving free, easy breathing and rest- Apply: Box MH. ¢/o vocate

ul sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no 4.3, 52—Gn

injections, Just take pleasant, taste<
less MENDACO tablets at tneals and
be entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though wee WE Aeo Eye suffered for
years, so successful
that it 2 searaathed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and to
completely stop yout Asthma in 8 days
or monty back on return of empty

Get MEN, from your
The guarantee protects you.



MODERN FURNISHED > FLAT—with
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.
For further Pena ae Apply to Alma
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

23.2.52—t.f.n.

One (1) WAREHOUSE & OFFICE, Spry
Street, Apply: Niagara Factory. oo
4.3.52—3n







Large Shop and Shed roof on
Good busi-

SHOP:
Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall





APPL FRF SSS | ness stand for the’ man that knows busi-
ness. Apply; E. Alleyne, Bush Hal).
FOOTBALL SE
Secretaries of Clubs are WANTED

asked to collect fixtures for
the 1952 B.A.F.A.. season
from the Honorary Secre-
tary of the B.A.F.A., either



HELP

SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf



at the “Barbados Advocate” H/ Fol"... “containing 2 bedrooms, living.
di at the Barbados Press room, closed Verandah ete. also free
ub ens No. 53 Swan light, water and Taxes, Knowledge of

Golf an advantage, canvassing will dis

qualify. Apply by letter to Secretary
4.3.52—2n. from whom further particulars can be
obtained, 1.3.52—t.4.9

—
SALESMAN—For Commission Agency:
business, Opportunity to travel island:
with rapid promotion for right mar
Salary $200 monthly. Submit photo
graph with application (confidential
to Box H,. J. K. Barbados Advocate.
2.3.62—3r

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS



by

WANTED
first mortgage

LOAN— £7,000 secured
Yearwood & Beace





Under new management. oe ee es
and longterm rates -
idee an neue MISCELLANEOUS
ent guests BOARDERS: Fiderly Couple preferred
welcome. in a nice ainy home in residential dis-
Dinner and Cocktail trict, modern conveniences. Write! A. M
B, Advocate 5.3,52—In
parties arranged. See tt Na
J. H. BUCKLAND, “STAMPS—We want to buy stamps
Prop: etor. Collections and oddments to ary amount
ri for spot cash. At tHe Caribbean Stamp
~ Society, 3rd floor No, 10 Swan §



For Results ig tee
Advertise in the





Ladies and Gentlemen

This is something new



WHO would not like to live

in a beautiful home? Who Advocate













would not like everythin, $9996 9S 9S STIOIOSGGEOOY
around them — “8 2
not have. your” GALLERY T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



COLUMNS, FLOORS, SID-
INGS, DRAW BOARDS and
SINKS done in

MOSAIC OR TERAZZO

CULTURED PEOPLE
love it.

WE OFFER ...
Cavalier
Hand Painted Jugs
FALCON WARE
Made in England
4 Pt. Capacity — $6.50
1 Pt. — $2.00 each

Enquire at..... P THE D

BARBADOS CONCRETE ees eee
WORKS LTD. JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Black Rock. and HARDWARE



TORNADO-—International K.Al. PERS Gara eb BARBADOS.
ful condition, excellent equipment, oe IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE —

APPEAL
Re Workmen's Compensation Act,
Notice is hereby given that Evans
Edwards formerly residing at Mango
Lane, Saint Peter, died as a result of an
accident when helping to lift a raft on
to a wharf truck, and that compensation
has been paid into the Court.
All the dependants of the above-named
Pectteon Edwards (deceased) are hereby
to appear at the Assistant
Cont of of Appeal on Wednesday, the 12th
day of March, 1952, at
Dated this 20th day of February,
FP. G. TALMA,
Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
eae acl ee 2.52-—2n

1945

10 o'clock a.m.
1952.

“NOTICES

The Persons,

and Companies

attention of all

other parts and places of §t

“On or before the Ist day of Feb.
ruary
the parish liable to be rated

on trade shall make
on a form to be obtained from
Vestry, a Return in writing of their
average net annual profit, in accor-

the

Act for the purpose of assessment
“In ease and Proprietor or

a

date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November
prior to Ist of February then

on or before the 15th day of March
“In ease any proprietor or

existed be unable to make the Returr



Firms
earrying on trade or
|, business in the City of Bridgetown and

Michael, is drawn to the provisions “ot
st.bsection 6 of section 54 of the Vestries
Act (1911—5), which enacts inter
alia:—~

in every year, every person in
in re-
respect of profit derived from carrying
to the assessor

dance with the provisions of the said
ro other

person shall by reason of the regular

but
the
Return must be made to the Assessor

other
person shall by reason of the short
period during which the business has

(Notice required by Seetion 6 of the
Land Acquisition Act, 194)

In pursuance of the authority vested
in me by Section 6 of the Land Acquisi-
tion Act 1949, I Thomas Edwin Went,
Colonial Engineer of the Island of Bar-
bados, do hereby give notice to all whom
it may coneern that I have marked out
the lands described below, to wit:—All
that parcel of lari containing one rood
and seven perches adjoining lands of
Saint Christopher's Girls’ School in the
parish of Christ Church and bounding

GARDINER AUSTIN &

on lands of M, Hazlewood, on lands of

A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton,

on iands of the said Saint Christopher's Due
Girls’ School and on the public Highway

and particularly shown and delineated on Vessel From Leaves Barbados
the plan thereof dated che 15th day of

May, 1981, certified by C. K. Nichols, fg “PLANTE) a .. London 29th Feb. 12th Mar.
Sworn Survayor. 5s. “sS' ” ‘

The said lands have been acquired for TUDENT ‘ ‘ Aasgaw S 8 22 Mar
the following purposes: Extension of é ‘ Ver poo: ith Mar, nd «
playing. field for Saint Christopher's |S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. . London 15th Mar. 10th Apr.
Girls’ School. $.S. “ASTRONOMER” _. . Liverpool 29th Mar. 10th Apr.

I require all persons interested in the
said lands as soon as is reasonably i
practicable either—

(a) to appear personaliy or by attorney HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

or be ag before me to state the Vv 1

nature their respective interests ‘esse For Closes in Barbades
in the said Ionds, and the amounts 3 ts

and full particulars of their claims S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” -Liverpool 5th March

to compensation in 1espect of these
interests, distinguishing the amounts
under separate head¢, and showing
how the amount claimed under each
pe a is calculated, or

to render to me a_ statement in
’ wetting, signed by them or their
attorney or agent, setting forth the
like matters.



Dated the 7th day of Februany, 1952,
Note:—Claim for compensation must
reach this Office on or before 7th March,
1952,
T. E. WENT,
Colonial Engineer.
§.3.52—3n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of James E, Hollings-
worth, Shopkeeper of Country Road, St
Michael for permission to seéll Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c, at a board and shingle
shop attached to residence at Country Rd.
Michael

; | Dated this 4th day of March 1982













HARRISON





co., LTD.—Ag ents.





OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

For further Information apply & .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE /

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





by Ist February, then no Return is|T°: E. A. McLEOD, Esq. Barbados, Trinidad, La
required.” Police Magistrate, Dist A
yailure, to, comply he the Seuire- J.E agement > From Southampton ae Barbados
IiGid, OF ANE OD NETO. .TODGRES Wie a r “COLOMBIE” 18th March, 1952... ... ist March, 1952
> / bie to a alts N.B.—This application will be consid- i ’ oes . ’
FET aT Mt tmunds “(Rigor [ered at @ Licensing Court to be held. at *“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952... .... 6th May, 1952
Should circumstances over which | Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the “COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1952
Traders Have no control arise to cause |!/th @ay of Mareh 1952 at 11 o'clock, *Not calling at Guadeloupe
delay in making Returns on the pre- Zs E. A. McLEOD, |
seribed dates, the Vestry would appreciate |. , . Police Magistrate, Dist...cAÂ¥". SAILING FROM BARBABOS TO EUROPE
being informed by letter as to the reason | >: 52—In
for such delay, i ea re From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
FE. c. REDMAN, |LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE “COLOMBIE” .,.. 11th April, 1952 . 23rd April, 1952
bio Ny a St. Michael's Vestry uP application of Henderson Rollock, *“DE GRASSE” 19th May, 1952 29th May, 1952
1.3.52—e.0.d.—6n Clerk, of Chapel Gap, Spooners Hill, 4 ‘ ‘ in
holder of Liquor License No. 874 of 1953 “COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 1952
NOTICE granted to Meta King in respect of a *Sailing direct to Southampton

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL.
SEALED TENDERS in duplicate
marked on the envelope “TENDER
‘OR " will be received b)
he Clerk of the Vestry up to 2 o’cloc!
on on Thursday the 20th day of March
or the undermentioned supplies in suct
juantities as may fromm time to time be
wdered for one year commencing on thi



st. April next.
FRESH MILK
FRESH BREAD
Each person tendering must send in
1 letter, along with the Tender, signed
»y two properly qualified persons (not
being members of the Vestry), stating

heir willingness to become bound with
the Tenderer in the event of their Ten
der being accepted the due fulfil
ment of the Contract
With respect to
FRESH MILK, the probable quantity
required for one year is 24,000 gallons
and the Vestry reserve the right to
accept the Tender of more than one
person for the supply of this articie
eyd all persons tendering for this arti-
ele shall forward, along with their
tender, a Certificate by a properly
qualified Veterinary Practitioner stating
that the cattle from which the milk wiil
be supplied are free from Tuberculosis

Forms of tenders can be obtained at
the Vestry Clerk's Office

E

for

the tender for

Order
Cc. REDMAN
Clerk, St Michael's Vestry

mn



If you are

GLASSWARE

pay us a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(Corner Broad & Tudor Street’)



NEXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE WEEK

beard and shingle shop attached to resi-
fence at Deacons Road, for permission
use said Liquor License at a board
nd shingle shop at corner of Garnet St
City

Dated this Ist day of March 1952






























To: G. B, GRIFFITH, .
Ag, Police Magistrate, Dist. A" '
H. ROLLOCK,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
cred at a Licensing Court to be held at WHAT THEY SAY!
Ith day at’ Mareh 1982 at Ii ovetok, |g Sal@ by a Indy when paying for
1.7 : her $4180 Gas Cooker:
G. B. GRIFFITH, “IT'S THE BEST MONEY I'VE
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, EVER SPENT”
8.52—i1n Watch this space

Absolutely authentic quotations
Have you seen these Cookers at
your Gas Showrooms? Whyy not
call’ and see them before all are
delivered



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Rita Phillips Shop-
attendant @f Goodland, St Michael,
holder of Liquor License No. 1154 ot Tit
m@anted to Gwendolyn Oxlay in re t
« bottom floor of a 2-storey wal build-
in Baxters Road, City, for permission

use said liquor license &c, at said
remises
Dated this Ist day of March 1952
o: G. B. GREFFITH, Esq
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

H. HMAEL,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at_a Licensing Court to be held at

ing

Police Court, Dist. “A” on Tuesday the
Nth day of March 1932 at 1! o'clock,
G. B. GRIFFITH,



K. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

PEMBERLANE

SRD AVE. BELLEVILLE

MONDAY 10TH MARCH
AT 11,30 a.m



We are instructed by Mr. D. G.
Keir to dispose of his Furniture
and Effects which are all modern
and in almost new condition

Viewing morning of sale

Birch Suite (2 chairs, 2 settees),
Birch Cocktail Table (with Vitro-
lite top), Mah. Cocktail Tables,
Mah. Dining Table wrth 4 Chairs,
Mah. Sideboard, Cedar Tea Trolley,
MORNINGTON AND WESTON
PIANO (2 yrs. 014, tropicalised and



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist
52—1n

“a,



in need of

visit at —

REMOVAL NOTICE

CRAIG'S GARAGE

Now situated at the premises

adjoining Stoute’s Drug
Store, at the corner of Coun-
try Rd. and Roebuck Street.
We shall continue to offer
our customers the usual
efficient service in more spa-

cious surroundings.
CALL — 4553





in new condition), Standard Lamp,
Card Table, Rush Stools, Rush
Armehatrs and Toy Push Chatr,
Cot and misc. Toys, Bookshelves,
oir Single Birch Pedsteads (with
coil springs), Sp-ing Filled Mat-
tresses, Folding fren Cots with
Mattresses, Birch Dressing Table
ftriple mirror), Stool, Painted
Bedside Table, Painted Bedroom
Furniture, Painted Dining Table, 4
Chairs, Painted Larder, Kitchen
Tables, Child's Chair, Gas Stove
and Oven (table model as new),
Electric Toaster, fron, SINGER
TREADLE SEWING MACHINE
(2 yrs. old and in new condition)
Prescold Refrigerator (1948 model),
Linen ket, Towel Rack,
Medicine Cabinet, Hanging Press,
Child's Press, Large Congoleum
Squares, Garden Tools, Plants and
other items.

Cash on fall of Hammer

ee

AUCTIONEERS
John M. Bladen
& Ce.

AFS., F.V.A.
Phone 6649 }

LINE



fort’and service of your car
by absorbing road shocks and
bumps. In addition, you re-
ceive greater Skid Protection
with the Skid-Resistors in the
Safety-Grip Tread, Blowout
Protection,® with new’ im-
proved Gum-Dipping,’ and
Long : Life with _ Firestone’s
exclusive tread compounding.








More air at lower prestureY

sits Sey lion Be
QUIP TODAY FOR SAFETY,
Compe ECONOMY —STy ie

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.

How’s Your Gas Mileage?



* Smaller volume of air at bigher
Pressure ‘ransmits shocks to car.










Let Us Tune Your Motor for Quick
Pick-up and Economy

OFFICE ..... 4493

WORKSHOP 4203 PARTS DEPT 4673 NIGHT 4125

REAL ESTATE

When you are sure of your facts you can boast, and my

is that I am offering the best house at Hastings on the Sa ae |
feet of land and’ ~ Tey boltes It stands on 9,700 square

nd an as
aA isin perfect ans ‘coms with further possibilities
so the house called “EYAREVILLE”

Hall Road which is built of 18 inch wall and
roof and pine floors.

situate at Eagle
has a galvanize |
It also has gallery, drawing, dining and

breakfast rooms, (4) bedrooms, toilet and bat |

| Make an appointment to see them with — yawn via |
D’ARCY A, SCOTT, Middle Street. Dial 2645.
5.3.52—2n






EX CEPTIONAL VALUES
GALV. NAILS 47c, Per Ib.
WATERPROOF ROPE 72e, Per lb.
GARDEN HOES 72c, each
GARDEN RAKES

CGO

30c. each

These and many more
BARGAINS at

G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD.

SESE LOE LEOE SCLC

eR DOOCE OEE KD

PPLE LAP E ELA OE






‘
s,
‘
Â¥,
.
.
xs
.
x
Â¥
.
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.
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.
%,
’,
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%.
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x
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.

PALEY



NOTICE.

A

In order to meet the demand for serving the
public better in our DRUG STORE we have
closed our SODA FOUNTAIN DEPARTMENT
and will be utilizing this space for expanding
our DRUG DEPARTMENT.

°

COLLINS’

LTD.



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1962 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINI
TS TL a LS

| Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

Tt Is no longer necessary to suffer
from loss of vigour and manhood
weak memory and body, nervousness

npure blood, sickly skin, depreselor

a4 poor sleep, because an Americar
ctor has discovered a quick, eas,

Ly to end these troubles

This discovery is in pleamant, easy
-take tablet form, ts absolute!»
armless, does mway with gland oper
tions and le bringing new youth ani
vigour to thousands, It works direct!
the glands and nerves, and put
new, tich blood and energy In you
eins. In 24 hours you can see and fee
self getting you Your eyes

» nerer.
parkle, vou feel alive and full of

â„¢= youthful vigour and power.
And this amazing, new gland and
y gour restorer, called VI-TABS, |

ruaranteed. It has heen proved b)
housands and is now distributed b









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON







Are YOU
making
this mistake?






‘ J* hemists here under a gwarantee of
4 \ satisfaction or money k. VI-TARS



\@>-.-~ ust make you feel full of vigour and
| 7 : nergy and from 10 to 20 years young
| vr, or os ay return the empt
San y 7 . | a rekage & get your mony bac
naneereaan } a 7 1-TABS costs little, and the gu
AND nna } es ee T b antee prot
WS CHANCE } Nine out of ten women wear the Re a s oe i
wrong shade of face powder without Fevcly wah wih les > Manhood and Vite! ity
| realizing it. You see, most ordinary ingra shade of Ponds Face Pow
tare powders are blended without enecially ‘blendvd for th * _——
\ screntitic Hedge 8 - plexian tvp
as itie knowledge of skin tone xion ty aaa.
o wonder they cannot make you .
} ". loveliness of one complexion typ
look vour lovelies. Mee hs } :
This is why lovely society women

But Pond’s Powder is different

tut Pond (ac wold wives rely ‘on Pand’s Face
Before Pond’s shales were evolved.

Powder to reveal the hidden beauts

PAIN





































3 >
3 3
® x
% °
scientists analyzed the complexions — of their camples There's # g 2
of hundreds of lovely girls, using a chade for voor: i Aaa y CAN BE 2
shade-detector called the Colour- Let Pond’s help 5 as *
scope. to discover the hidden tints pe temeaie ' $ CONQUERED *
that go to make upevery skin tone, Pond’s Face Mow © %
| hyn they blended these tints 10 der in attractis “fF 7s S
| create a range of Mattering shades, — Dreamflower boxe WS] ‘ % %
| each one designed @o enhanve ‘the — ji, on all the beat “eM, x
vax ad Bas 5 Dy nD heauty counter lourseope % :
; nN 00D) [co curt aoe | pmnelinagnnselesesitnicmemnainns oe a
YO HANDS /\ Come 4 \Beurice .< Bs ES NT it YOU ) | | NE vey i and it's se kind 1 8
—— ( Quick’ | |SAFETY To OUR | | D ck ST sy POP? Ye | At ee 4
= we CHILDREN BEF } ) | | med S- Ne 2a le % iS x
is oie Ele NECKS JS +. | se : %
: wie | — eT ny? co y
y— - SKy | -S AR PON (D'S 8 x
| Z aA ee | : S
c— mee PACE Pt. VRER » x
N 1 FORGET x x
%
3 CONQUERS PAIN. %&
t % x
x $
=-40 * %
ag $ On Sale at
Bs 4 s
Ge *N3)" > <
ef s- '} KNIGHT'S LTD. &
J | Roscocosossessus ee)
|
}
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY
* es : ~ > —— - : :
oo YEAH... YOU GOT A - i
ME TO COME OVER AN’ oad , |
|
(TS PATIENCE / |
Si
3 hi

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside, |
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now

Tins Brisket-Beef. (4-Ib) 4.20 4.09 Tins Anchor Powd. Milk 7“ re a

Tins Aylmer’s Fruit Salad 85 80 Tins’ Smedleys Peas 49 45
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .. 48 42 Pkgs. Jello Puddings . 23 19







a eS Le uo,
. Fee
eee ; ; ‘

JOHNNY HAZARD BY ,FRANK ROBBINS














WELL, HERE'S WHERE T
f a : a CAN GET THE ANSWERS...IF ,
9 1 DON'T GET IT! Wee ! Re SH im} | T CAN FIGURE THE RIGHT














THE COLONNADE GROCERIES


























1)
| —-- (= aah ae: tl}
WELL-M2 REX BARNES pitino ger) HELLO! YES-THIS MR BARNES CALLED UP |/~ salek
THE BANKER ISGOING || WONDERFUL? IS MR. JIGGS-WHAT? |) || YOUR BROTHER DANNY-_ || I SUPPOSE |
TOHREMY BROTHER || IT 16 | OH-YOU SHOULDN'T || AND WHEN HE MENTIONED |) HE WAS
DANNY=-ISN'T THAT |] UNBELIEVABLE! WAVE DONE THAT || WORK-YOUR BROTHER | GIMP’
‘ WONDERFUL 7?) |\ || FAINTED - BUT HE CAME | OvE :
4 : TT Age TO RIGHT AWAY/ Visas le
x Qtr YT pS? \ 1] jy 4 WiAHEL «ita aa A
: EO p/ Ns 1 2 (ha | il E
ny ne 9
A) Goal p (9% See
i 9 a
HUNDRED
; i
oS



BEST
ENGLISH ESSAYS

Selected and Fdited with an

RIP KIRBY

4





QUICK! TAKE COVER BEHIND : ‘ : yi THE GIRL IS WARMING UP THE PLANE!
THOSE CRATES! WE'VE GOT } oo a; T ¢ J
TO HOLD THEM OFF TILL it fe ers Ad a









THE a
Y HAWK WITH BIJOU WARMS UP THE |
IBOME OF HIS PLANE / ties

i EN! THEY'RE
EAVILY ARMED!

Introductory Essay, by the First

EARL OF BIRKENHEAD

ON SALE AT"

ADVOCATE









’ AEA
x0!
td LV
= \ «7 -
~s ee |

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES










NOTHING. THEY Y WONDERFUL? NOW
RECOGNIZED ME \ LETS QUEGTION





THIS 1S ~AMAZINGS | TH
WERE GOING TO KILLL

SKULL ) WE DIDNOT KNOW YOU

IN THIS STRANGE

















THEY RE SWEET AS PIES WHAT DID AG~AN OLD THEM ABOUT THE
YOU DO TO Xe FRIEND. sar) 7A PHANTOM LEGEND!
HEM? f PEED c+ ot} ben at ;
Seiteasao wien as ae ‘ 4 :
ed? le : STATIONERY

BOOK SHOP

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS.











Cia GRee

S29n e@

om (fc °

eect

'" PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

Robinson Will Fight Turpin

In London On June 10 If Terms Are Agreed





Carlton Defeat Everton

their

KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL











Carlton defeated Everton three goals to nil in



First Division Football fixture at Kensington yesterday Laws V& VI _ fe) Allow no person other than By GEORGE WHITING fight either here or in America
Brickie” Lucas scored the three goals to give Carlton their he players and linesmen to enter World middle-weight boxing Guinea the Cheapest
first win of the season. Everton so far have not won a By O. S. COPPIN the field of play without his champion Ray Robinson is to meet Solomons says he wat ns open
game an i : permission. : a" promoter Jack Solomons nd the negotiations with any
i ss : Laws V and VI deal with the (f) Stop the game if in bis George Middleton, Randolph definite offers. :
referee and the linesmen®respe< opinion a player has been serious- Turpin’s manager, in New York “]"]]} see how much Robinsor
ARSENAL W Id T ©. tively, There are three officials ly injured;.have the player re- next Monday. If they agree on wants, and to what extent the
sil or ennis who control a game of football, moved as sco ‘as possible from terms, Robinson's third world title- IBC are interested. Then I will
= Referee and two Linesmen. the field of play and immediately fo11 with Turpin will be at Lon- do my best to meet them,” he
IN GOOD Stars Mav ; Of course it must, at once resume the game, If a player iS Gon’s. White City on June 10. told me to-day.
* y pointed out that the primary re- slightly injured, the game shail “ soigmons and Middleton ta! It is obvious that Robinson,
St ce ponsibility for contre] rests with not be stopped until the ball has New York on Sunday, and t mearly 32 and approaching the
POSTTION Visit W I the refe-ce and linesmep assist ceased to be in play, A player to he there about a week. end of his career, will want
oke tne the cometatne \ = a — ere te eee Other parties to the negotia- eee and nobody knows it
é " i Sich: i forlé Sin- t is recommended that a referee goal-line for attention of any kinG tions will be George Gainford, better than Solomons,
the elusive league cup double, but 1948 and 1950, French Inter- watch, a coin, a notebook and a of play. . Norris, millionaire boss of the prices, Solomons inferred — that
now when they need her more Dationa Champion 1952, Eng- Piece of pencil : (g) Have discretionary power International Boxing Club of the cheapest White City ticket
than ever, lady luck is running !and’s No. 1 player of 1952 and One might wonder why this to suspend from further participa - New York, to whom Robinson 5 would probably ave to be a
out on them, To-day’s oneantt Johnny Leach, World Singles ¢GUupment is necessary. As far as tion in the game, without previous under contract. _ Norris is said to guinea—double the usual price.
victory at Burnley which puts Champion in 1949 and 1951, may the two whistles are concerned, and I suffered no inconvenience, ing shall extend to offences com- caution, a player guilty of violent be flying from Miami for the What he would like to be cer-
them only one point behind Visit the West Indies later this One might cease to function dur- One drawback too was the fact mitted when play hag been tem- conduct. conference, ; pate ahcul, -Dewavet.. is, public
Manchester United cost them the ®2! i t ing the course of the game and that referees, whose services here porarily suspended or when the | (h) Signal for recommencement — Until recently the Robinson reaction to a third instalment of
services of the brilliant Scottish .,2#: Christie Smith, Secretary the jeferee might want to blow aie honorary had to buy the ball is out of play, He shall, of the game after all stoppages. camp have been eutiogey ie Robinson v. Turpin. Personally
inside forward Jimmy Logie He Of. the Barbados Table Tennis at a very critical period, A quick blazers themselves however refrain from - committal’ about a eciding” I think that Turpin despite his
was hit in the ribs by a ball ¢ PMOURION, » KOC eS & letter resort to his pocket and the spare | must confess that the kit worn in cases where he is satisfied that ’ Linesmen fight with Turpin. To-day, how- unbelievably poor form against
a oy a al 202 from Mr. Teasley C. Taitt, Gen- whistle is brought into play with- py our own referees is not as by doing so he would be giving ; i i a SUE. SERRE Salle, of -SBe. casi ies Muxjod last wee, | would
taken to hospital suffering from eral Secretary of the Trinidad & cul any noticeable or irritating jistinetive fr that f f the adv: ite ‘t the offend Two Unesmen shall be appointed trem his New York agent Lew still attract a 60,000 White City
internal haemorrhage, As Forbes Tobago Amateur Table + Tennis jn erruption i Geach aati SiMIA sedi Sata. oF rally oad ing team. whose duty (subject to the Burston saying that Robinson is crowd—even at advanced prices
and Lewis are also on the injured Association, asking the local The watch speaks for itsetf, The rae aa > ie - -_ ie on ® (b) aap A ceaee of the game; decision of the Referee) shall be] willing to discuss a third Turpin —L.E.S.
ist Arsenal may have to face Association to contribute. a sum , . ; matter of fact, two referees have
Luton in next week’s Cup game of not less than $1,100 as Barba- °?\" he needs for tossing and the [een charged out of the way in ull or agreed time, adding thereto ,; play and which side is entitled









ate

re see.esnt

with three reserves. dos’ share of the expenses in neearn — ay a he my experience, having been mis- all time lost through aeeident or t¢ the corner-kick, goal kick or

Portsmouth, another team chal- bringing these World players to Sekt Pp . caine a ake a tne we for one of the players ther cause throw-in. pe }
lenging for the double, dropped the Caribbean ¥ } i ~ . ey wear shorts, shirts, some- ; ave 5 onar They shall also assist e
two valuable points at Middles- Bergmann and Leach will play ora en a See he -_ dimes stockings and one or two sas tie a eee " tnteiomee Referee to control the game in
borough where Wilf Mannion 4 series of exhibition games and °@ make fe zary OF ae eevee A@vear boots as well, although the iment of the Laws and Xo suspend accordance with the-Laws, In the DURABLE
scored both goals. Newcastle the @ few test matches in Trinidad Players whom he might have tobinajority wear soft shoes. terminate ti h er, event of undue interference or) a
third side with a chance of 29d Tobago, Barbados, Jamaica caution or send off the field during’ I am hoping that some effort <: erminate the game whenever, improper conduct by a Linesman,

See ova ; : and British Guiana if the $6,000, the game. WN be made : . by reason of the elements, inter- itt . ,
League Championship and the 1 \ 1 be made to solve the problem the Referee shall dispense with CROCK Y
. which is the estimated cost of ‘The linesmen must each hav : . ‘erence by spectators or any other . - 4
Cup, disposed of Huddersfield in ich Is th pers pata c of dress for local referees, either |.” > . ‘ his services and arrange for a
: : ; the tour, is raised. They will a watch, a linesman’s flag and o ee > cause, he deems such stoppage * 7 : }
no uncertain fashion of six-two ’ ’ : ’ y blazers afd stockings or some substitute to be appointed. |

. spend from one to two weeks whistle in case of emergency. hitorm and distinguishing dress aeners :
Interr dae = Jackie Mil in the West Indies and will be What is this emergency. Let ut If the linesmen are codeine in such a case he shall report
€ ition: “entre Jackie ) “er . oan wo tc e® dAVS ¢« ats ani te - é
en ee ee facet x uN able ito spend two to three days suppose that, a referee is knocked well, and the Baibadog Referees the matter to the Association WEATHER REPORT
ae: - ‘ ac ‘ out during e course of a 8aMe Ace -jatio hav. adopte: jg Under whose jurisdiction the game ’
interesting perhaps to note that Champion's Visit - he is taken ill. The senior i ee ave adopted this 0" ithi YESTERDAY
the week before Newcastle licked = Last year Trinidad had_their tiresman, who should always be a pe ea = eke oi neluaae)” Renee Raintgll from © ree
Spurs in the cup, they also ob- first glimpse of what a World , yeferee himself, takes over con- ‘b “i © will be deemed to be made when @We have just received a

tained six against Charlton.

The Second Division promotion
struggle is as complicated as ever
with Notts Forest who beat Bury
one-nil still one point clear at
the top. But Sheffield Wednesday
are back in the picture as a result
of a six-nil victory over Hull, The
local boy Dooley was on the tar-
get four times and Jackie Sewell
scored the other two, There are
only four points to separate the
eight teams in this division,

There is no change in the Third
Division South where the leaders

Player was like when Dick Miles, tro] of the game immediately.
present United States National ‘Phere is ne law which sets out
Champion, ‘stopped a the the dress for officials but referees
acne ew rere Se a wear kit that is distinctive from
fans to a rare exhibition of class, that of the payers. Hn Oth es ae
wizardry and a variety of strokes of the world much emphasis is
which amazed everyone and cap- ‘aid upon the custom of referees
tured the hearts of all those who Wearing jackets t» distinguish
saw him play. them from players,

Mr. Taitt writes: “This is our This is more important than
great opportunity to oppose the most people imagine, Years ago
World’s best and for the public the lccal referees used to wear
to witness the class of Table blazers but the custom died out
Tennis seen at the World Cham- as some referees complained that
plonships.” blazers were too hot for the



problem of the dress for lines-
men as well will
automatically solved.

And now for the rule itself,

Referees

A referee shall be appointed to
officiate in each game. He shall: —

(a) Enforee the laws and decide
any disputed point and his decision
(n points of fact connected with
the play shall be final so far as
the result of the game is con-
erned, His jurisdiction begins
from the time the signals the

at once be

received in the ordinary course
of the post.
(d) Have discretionary power,

from the time Re enters the field

of play, to caution any player
guilty of misconduct or ungentle-
manly behaviour and, if he
persists, to suspend him from

further participation in the game.
In Sueh cases the Referee shali
send the name of the offender to
the Association under whose

jurisdiction the game was played

within two days (Sundays not



in.

Total rainfall for month to
yesterday: .29 in

Highest Temperature: 85.0 °F

Lowest T ture: 71.0 °F

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.938 (3
p.m.) 29.870

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.20 a.m.

Sunset: 6.10 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, March 3

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 10.58 a.m.

Low Tide: 7.19 p.m.















new shipment of crockery in
flowered designs and plain
colours! They can be bought

in sets or in individual pieces.

Undoubtedly Values in Quality.



i ee ee ee


















Plymouth and the challengers He states that the T.T.A.T.T.S. tropics, I used to wear one myself kickoff, and his power of penalis- included).

Reading both won, Next week's intends to appeal to the general — — ——_—_——— mE =

game will be at Reading when public for their support as it OPPS S SSP SOS PPPS SSOP POF SOOPOPPP POPP OPS OES Cc AVE
Plymouth who will provide feels that this is a matter in S d s ddl x g F LY °

opposition may have a direct which the public should be keen- an y. a er $ ¢

bearing on who goes up. Lincoln, ly interested,
the Third Division North leaders,
were held to a one-all draw a
Barrow which enabled Stockvort

who beat Darlington five-nil to

SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.

Members of the Committee of
Management of the T.T.A,T.T.A.
are planning to promote func- |
tions such as dances, Bingo Par-
ties, etc, all in an effort to raise MONTREAL, Mar. 4. 4s

FOR PERFECT COOKING
SELECT THE

Disqualified

x
‘,
%







tit tl

mee Emenee

hh et

a= a eT!



round decision in one of the wild-





game and a fairly large number


















SAO PAULO










CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

MJ
>
S
%
al
3 |
s |
>
creep one point nearer Yet “i : Sandy Saddler, World Feather-; s* ¥ ea
Lincoln still have five points and en cay hs the ress weight Champion, was disquall-| ‘ x 10-13 Broad Street
the game in hand. ina te Ma es eo build fled last night after three rounds) \; %| Pe

The chief interest in the Scot- oe Pg public terest that Of his non-title ten round match} \ >| i —"
tish Games centred around relega-~ we may sell admission tickets in ee CRT ALERT Sy |
tion to the struggle in the “A” advance and thus assure our- "8G 4. he tas + |
Division, Morton who beat Hearts oatvan at ‘getting good attendanc- Caaeeeenen - anes hae x % :
three-one are temporarily out of es,” writes Mr. Taitt. “This is a Ee Gledionea ue & % a
danger, but Stirling Albion who deserving cause, and before we ernie oe * ¥ae §

Yost five-one to Rangers seem turn down this offer, let us put wien tee ‘Ba, : ee x ———
doomed to return to the “RB” our shoulders to the wheel and me eee Cipquslined Sedtiae 5 % Wherever th
Division. Third Lanork who With brave hearts and hard breaks, and hitting with the x
despite their getting a point at Work, pd this sue S Magia 8 laces of his gloves, Emile] AND
Motherwell, appear the likeliest wy oe stie aa: iB, The aie Guathier, President of the Mon~| s. ‘ ED AND Al NTS
at the moment to accompany them. caaee He ie hopther that aperes treal aaa On — “* eS
ae 7. he warned addler o rough} s* ys f
’ ei ee CE eae aa tactics before the fight and dur- N ¥ PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
ot a roe 8 r i T mia A sess ing the battle the referee also} \s EXTERIORS
Bob Dunla Satin con stiouiaer tel cautioned ‘the North American} \ AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
P ciation cen shoulder their bur- fighter, ss ~ {NTERIORS
S den wher called upon to do so. , 4 2 | Weh ived N Ss
Beat Bri Up te the third round Saddler % x a: ve tR0nive ew Stocks of . . .
ion Q Cc OLD GIRLS seemed to hold the lead. % ¥ | SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
a s ee Saddler only recently rein-] \ X | Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown
SAN FR ISC war NVENT . 1 Pd ae ARB ct S$ ’ ,

Bob ee Geen iteiee BEAT co e end 9 nm rina tacflos x Beauty x Barbados Light and Dark Stone.
heavy weight ‘dashed Argentine Queen's College Old_ Girls in his fight with Willie Pep. last|® y ‘s) ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS
Fer tee Fanon as- defeated the A eg ger year, and % ) Cream, Tulip Green, White.

ons last night as he got up in the netball match played at —U.P.
off the floor at Winterland arena the Convent yesterday by 21 goals ° g RIO DE JANEIRO ee ne PAINTS
to pound out a unanimous ten to 13, It was a fast well played Quality $ ream reen.
x







est heavyweight slugging bouts of spectators, comprising mainly 3 Mak Ki t . *% | From Trinidad magnificent double- The Sign of Bright Red, Grey, Mid. Green.
in San Francisco in many years, of girls of the two schools attend- e irs C b ed | decked “El Presidente,” world’s ’ ¥ : :
Dunlap floored Brion for a five ed. At half time the score was om in 3 largest, most luxurious airliner. — HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN

count in the second round and for

Championship -

13—5 in favour of the Old Girls.




POSOOOOC FOSS OOO



Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo







with Grey undercoating.





nine in the seventh. The shooters for Q.C. Old Girls % and Buenos Aires. Convenient con- PAINT R
AY the ond af toe tiahd, Betun's were Aiea Gee eae ened Appearance . THE CITY (i ARAGE TR ADING % nections at Rio for Sio Paulo, for the psig eal of old paint

right eye was completely closed eight and Pat King with 13. For % d 3 i id 67, 44

and his features barely distin- the Convent, Carmen Novarro put Gees: ents Se ar x . hone 4267, 4456

guishable from the terrific beat- in eight and Lyn Netto five. ees ake eats eee % C0 LTD >

ne Po revo. | » LID. SBM, =f WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LID
Brion got up from the knock- Wotton and Mrs. N. Ward. Three players make their first] % S| a ea *9 °

down in the second round to con- — Today St. Michael’s Girls meet championship appearance of the] ‘s0seseeee+ SO 9SSSSSOSGOCE ol mee = eles

nect with a left hook to Dunlap’s Q.C. Old Girls ‘at St. Michael’s at season tomorrow. They a — = Se SSS

jaw that put the Negro flat on his
back. However before the count
could start, the bell sounded end-

y < cooL P in
bent g Seiatetag and Dunlap wee 198 Court of Grand Sessions at Tottenham outside 7 left baie the WE GIVE Connect with popular, economical = BENG’ in the
baci transfer list at his own request | “B) Turista” DC-4 type Clipper® North!— will demand a re-

Brion’s bull-like rushes gave 10.00 a.m. and Derek Lewis, former Gilling- a Trinidad “A it 4 ee i
referee Frankie Carter a tough House of Assembly 3 p.m. | ham inside forward who joined Pe eee ME ee ae 1 Ran eat RS Ske Day Miike. turn to warmer clothing at
night as he spent a lot of time Football Div. II: Spartan vs. Preston a fortnight ago for a video and Buenos Aires. vacation end
ee ee ios oni | eT | An Be WE GIVE UALITY vn ep .

The first, second and_thirc 5.00 p.m, For reservations, see seh. i "1
rounds had fans, who paid $8,034 Div. ITI: Foundation vs. Jones once hailed as the great- : Travel Amehh oe We have a selection of the
to witness the match, standing on Carlton at Foundation; est international goalkeeping finest Woollens loomed in
their feet and screaming. The Combermere Old ys vs. prospect for many years has been Engl a: ‘ell z
fourth, fifth. sixth and seventh Rangers at ~ rmere; out ot a a a, ee 12 . ngland, as well as glorious
rounds wefe just the opposite as Cable and Wireless vs. Com- months, first with a broken arm, } WwoRto's Cashmere Pul
both fighters hung on. But the bermere at Boarded Hall and secondly with a_ broken WE GIVE | ; * most ouvensneee 3 d lovers _ from
fireworks opened again in the we Dame vs. Police eptigs, bone. a oo “ wer; Sates) Scotland, light weight
ighth and continued through to at the Bay—65.00 p.m. tin injured his hand in a friendly ots ’
ie end with Brion taking an un- Mobile Cinema at Lancaster game, with Birmingham last PAN AMERICAN Tweeds and crisp Worsted
merciful beating in the last two Pasture, St. James at 7.30 | week. See Us When You | Suitings for both Ladies and
rounds, " , AP vibiin Recital at British 00 Adams comes into Tottenham HORLD AIRWAYS Men.

Under the California point- = ntl side allowing Welsh International | Da Costa & Co., Lid

scoring system of eleven points

aoe —. : A Garter pee Reg Titinn kel Bichop back to his normal position at i Phone: 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303) nee of o_ Den
49 or Brion, or ap; Bs 4, lefthalf. Other ch s fron SEM AON: SOA te stock is unquestion i
Judge Woe Gorman had_ 50 for Norman Lowe on r changes ‘fro! Combined q ed and it

Brion, 60 for Dunlap and O’Dwey-
er Burke had 48 for Brion, 62 for
Dunlap.—U.P.
















4.45 p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Keith Jones, Welsh International
who replaces Con Martin in the
Astonvilla goal, Chris Adams,



cil, White Park at 8.30 p.m. and captain Ron Burgess to drop

the side which beat Preston ore
nil are Bailey at inside-left for
Harmer and Duquemin at centre-
forward

Adolphus Hoyte
Reg. vs. Joreph Barrow



HERE AND NOT ENOUGH
OFFICE BOYS, IF yOu
ASK ME. 4 |
~ 7— |
THEY'LL JUST Ler
IT LAY THERE TILL
CRANSHAW HIMSELF |
HAPPENS ByTHAT'S
WHY WE PUT THE
MAIL DESK NEAR A



I DONT BLAME ELMO!
HAZEL TRIES TO GET
EVERYBODY TO DO HER
WORK~ALL SHE DOES iS;
TRY NEW HARDOS IN iS)

fee LADIES’ ROOM: |

nome







| NOTHING STOPS THE MAIL. |
FROM GOING THROUGH, ,
EXCEPT THESE Two /

THANX TO
MRS.MARJORIE JASON, |
COHASSET , MASS.

~ WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.










STYLE



Want The Three

EVERY SUIT
MADE BY US
IS “THE BEST"
SUIT MADE RV

US

es
P.cC. 8S, MAFFEI
& Co. Lid.

Top Scorers in tailoring

Prince Wm, Henry Street

ee



NEXT WE K WILL BE
MARGARINE



Montevideo
| Buenos Aires



Broad Strect — Bride etown

ERNIE’S
DEMOCRATIC CLUB

ROUND 2.

To my many satisfied
Friends and Members

TO-NIGHT

at 6 o’clock sharp

there will be two sellings.
Dinner will be served er
the first selling.



























is our Sales Policy to com-
bine this high quality ,with
excellent value.

‘CB. Rice & Co.

' erchant Tailors
of Rolton Lane







EEK





Full Text
Hav bad0os

ESTABLISHED 1895

HOUSE:



House of Assembly

Govt. Presents « Houseke
BEASLEY’S FISCAL | Cong:

Budget introduced by P.N.P SPLIT: Gomes says

you so”’

WEDNESDAY,



‘Il TRUCE TALKS: &

SURVEY AWAITED MayGutaia

ELIVERING his budget speech on the Colonial Esti-

mates for the year 1952-53 in the House of Assembly
last night, Mr. G. H. Adams, Leader of the Government,
said that if Government used the term “housekeeping
budget” in the past, it was even more appropriate to use
it on this occasion because they were for the next.few
months, merely continuing what they had initiated last
March. Government was forced to pursue that attitude
until the Legislature had an opportunity to examine Pro-
fessor Beasley’s Fiscal Survey on which Government would
base its proposed 5-year Programme of Capital Works.

Mr. Adams in referring to the proposed expenditure
of $12,052,094 said that between 1940 and 1952, Government
expenditure had increased three-fold and took the oppor-
tunity to answer the charge that Government was hoard-
ing.up money instead of spending it on social services. In
this respect he said that far from Government pursuing
any “cheese-paring” attitude, being unmindful of its duty
to the community, it had been more willing to spend than
at any time since it came into power.

He warned that his Government had no intention of
backing dawn on their promises of social reform and that
they were prepared to carry out taxation to raise the
necessary money to implement the proposed five-year
programme. .

13 Heads Passed

When the House went into Committee thirteen heads
were passed for which $563,234 was voted.

The heads passed were : Governor — $16,812; Colonial
Secretary — $10,635; Accountant General — $3,850; Auditor
General — $3,150; Harbour and Shipping Master — $97,985;
Customs — $122,945; Powder Magazine — $203; Public
Market — $25,273; Fire Brigade — $18,377; Post Office —
$231,241; Lighthouses — $3,816; Registration Office —
$14,455; Legislature -—— $14.492.

Mr. Adams said he did not propose, in view of the fact
that Government had not made any departure from its
policy of last year, to do more than to draw Honourable
Members’ attention to the memorandum accompanying
the Estimates, to refer to one or two outstanding things,
and to ask Honourable Members to possess their souls in
patience for a few months because of what was set out
in the memorandum.

Facetiously it might be said, he continued, that for the
past three or four years the Beasley Fiseal Sutvey had been
the excuse for the Government saying that they could
not give the House a five-year plan yet, and it was the
excuse this year for saying that they could not give them
the plan because it had not yet been produced.

Had it been produced at a time when the Government
could have analysed and studied it and based its policy on
a five-year period, as he thought Honourable Members
would agree they should do, rather than the year to year
and ad hoe method of the past, had it been produced in
sufficient time, then his speech would have been entirely
different and the memorandum would have been something
‘unique in the history of Barbados because it would have
been putting before the House, not a policy for a single
year, but as far as Taxation and Capital Expenditure were
concerned, for five years.

He wanted just to say that what ever they might say
about the length of time the Fiscal Survey had taken, it
was only fair to say that in recent months, Professor Beas-
ley had been tragically unwell—because his eyesight affect-
ed him greatly and the failing eyesight of a person like
Professor Beasley who made his living by reading was a
tragedy—and he had had to go abroad for medical atten-
tion, and they were happy to know that he was better and
had recovered to some extent from the eye troubles from
which he suffered the previous year.

Long Document

As had been pointed out in the memorandum, after
the Estimates were pretty nearly completed, (about three
weeks ago), they received the Fiscal survey. As was stated
in the memorandum, it was a long document of 150 pages
with a wealth of statistics which would require some time
to print and examine. Even a of it ran into
some 30 or 40 pages and it would be impossible for the Gov-
ernment to du more than call a halt to what they had been
doing, that meant, seeing that the Fiscal Survey had been
long in coming, the Government had got what information
it could apart from the preparation of the Fiscal Survey,
as to the actual potential position of Barbados and with
that in mind, had drafted the Estimates for 1952—53.

When, however, the Fiscal Survey came along, he did
not think Honourable Members would blame the Gdvern-
ment for taking the stand it had taken, that was to say,
inasmuch as a clear-cut financial policy, especially in rela-
tion to Taxation and Capital Expenditure would of necess-
ity depend on accurate information as to the financial
position of Barbados—of the past, actual and prospective
position, Government aught to continue to carry out their
commitments, but do nothing more.

Kill 34 Japs

TOKYO, March 4,

_A_ powerful earthquake rolled
eight tidal waves out of the Pacific,
wrecked trains and started ragii
fires on Japan’s North Islands to-
day, killing at least 34 persons.
The United States Army reported
31 deaths and Japanese police
counted three more up to 3 p.m.
(1 a.m. ES.T.).

On Hokkaido Island alone 169
persons were injured

Fifteen coal miners were miss-
ing in a collapsed tunnel.

The United States army report
said that more than 1,800 houses
at three coastal towns on the ex-
treme eastern
were destroyed. First
reaching Sapporo on
Island said two fishing towns on
the east coast had apparently suff-
ered major disasters.

The quake zone was partially
isolated.

Officials believed however that
the death toll would not reach the
proportions of the last great Jap-
anese quake at Fukui, Western
Honshu whére 5,507 were killed
in 1948.

tip of Hokkaido
reports

More than 400 houses were
flooded by a series of eight tidal
waves four to ten feet high which
struck the eastern’ Hokkaido and
western Honshu coasts. Raging
fire added to the disaster at the
large coastal town of Kushiro on
southern Hokkaido.

The earthquake, born on the
ocean floor 25 miles off the south-
eastern tip of Hokkaido, Japan’s
northernmost island, wrecked
communications and _ started fires
that raced through the wood and
paper buildings and rolled walls
of water shoreward.—vU.P.

Bevan i
LONDON, March 4.

Former Prime Minister
Clement Attlee and other “mod-
erate’ Labour Party leaders
scored a decisive victory over
rebel left wing leader Aneurin
Bevan in a showdown within the
‘party over policy on Britain's
rearmament programme. Sources
present at the closed meeting of
;the Parliamentary Labour Party
said the party leadership de-
feated the Bevan motion calling
for cuts in rearmament and in
Social services by a vote of
about three to one.

Tidal Waves



This was the worst beating
for evan since he quit the
Labo! Government early last
year. —U-P.



OTTAWA, March 4.

The Canadian Government
appeared to-day without a
clué as to the source of an
outbreak of foot and mouth
disease among livestock in
south Saskatchewan.

However it is not taking
any chances on further out-

breaks,
Immigration Minister
Harris announced Monday

that Government has decid-
ed to halt the immigration
of farm workers from areas
in countries where the dis-
ease is known to exist. About
25,000 farm workers enter-
ed Canada last year mostly
from European countries.



ee, ee 0

Hokkaido



To France.

{

WASHINGTON, Mar. 4, |
American taxpayers took on a
much heavier emergency de
fence burden than the 15 per cent
tax increase the French . Parlia~
ment rejected. Congress te
tax rises in 1950 and 1951. |
come to an increase of more than

Ng}30 per cent for many taxpayers

and to more than 20 per cent for!
all but a handfw in the United |
States. t

These are among the tax facts
and representatives will be think-
ing this week when President
Truman’s Foreign Aid Pro-
gramme reaches Congress. The
President wants 7,900 million
dollars.

It seems reasonably
that Congress will not vote that
much, An effort to eut d
aid to France can be @
the French Parliament fails
come up quickly with a cabinet
ready and able to make good on

defence pledges. ~

All members of the House and
those Senators who are up for
re-election ‘this are nervous=
ly sensitive to the implications of
the French Parliament’s refusal
to lay defence taxes.

They will be explaining i
American taxes to voters hie
campaign year. ote’ us

F.B.I. To Rout
Ku Klux Klan

WASHINGTON, Mar. 4.
The Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigation (F.B.I.) has launched a
new attack on the secret terrorist
organisation Ku Klux Klan which
has resisted for three Tee
the efforts of the





said “int ive investiga-
tions” are underway in the Car-
olinas also in Florida which has
been the scene of numerous fog-
gings and bombings attributed

members of the Ku Klux Klan.

Federal agents admit it is a
difficult job to wipe out the
hooded society or even to obtain
convictions of many of its fana-
tical adherents.

A major vbstacle is that the
Ku Klux Klan is a loosely knit
organization unlike such extra-
legal groups as the Communist
Party in countries where it is
barred. uP

Source Of Cattle
Baffles Canadian Govt.

In making the announce-
ment Harris expressed doubt
that Willi Bruentjen, Ger-
man immigrant and farm 1
worker now being examined
by government scientists as
a possible carrier of the
dreaded disease, was the in-
strument by which the dis-
ease was brought to Sas-
katchewan,

Agriculture Minister Gar-

certain |.










cancer was announced: on
He died in a Mescow
Newspapers published
: pohee of “eternal loyalty and
aith”
and the Soviet Union fro
Mongolian Legislative Assembly
The pledge is in a telegram from
capital, Ullan
made no mention of a
Premier heading the Cremer,
—vU.P.

uary 28.
hospital.

the
Bator,





t P
3 City, at about 7.10 ren
. Harold Burrowes,
one lorry was injur-
ed. treated at the

Ltd, and driven by Errol
Greaves of Eastbourne, 8t.
Philip.

Moscow press

suceeed
Bol-San

The Marshal's death

to Generalissimo
Mongolian

Disease

Mr, Gardiner

imposed
rigid import controls on live- 4
stock and meats and virtual- “

y told the Provinces they

must either buy from Cana-
aan producers or go with-
out

Manitoba joined Briflsh

Columbia and Quebec in re-

stricting imports of livestock
from other Provin

ces.
In the Commons Mr, Gar-

diner submitted emergency
diner suggested it was more legislation

to provide for

logical to suspect that it fair and yeasonable compen-
came,from Mexico than from sation to farmers whose live-
an immigrant. Birds might stock, buildings, crops and
have carried it into Sas- equipment were destroyed
katchewan, since it is known to prevent the spread of the
that birds are carriers. disease,—CP)



Betsam Carries Top

Weight Tomorrow

Minister
To Visit
Far East

-N. accused of
intimidation

eping Budget”



MOSCOW, March 4.

indicated that
Communists in outer Mongolia
still had not ‘chosen a Premier to
the late Marshal Choi

from

Jan-

Stalin
m the

| Manley band-wa)

jearmarked Ken Hill as



{embroiled in the present strug-





Movement fo
Atlantic

COLD WEATHER:



Of Intimidation

PANMUNJOM, March 4,
Communist truce negotiators accused the United Na-
tions of using “bayonets and intimidation” in an attempt
to keep prisoners of war from returning to the Communist
side. The charge was levelled by Major General Lee Sang
Cho who read the long statement in which he steadfastly
refused to accept the allied proposal to allow prisoners to
determine whether they want to return to their homeland.
tion of prisoners.
“Poy

P.N.P. Split |:23%
Will Affect 828%"
Whole W.L.

From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4

He repeated three times that





The split in the ' P.N.P, wili| to fruitless discussion —U.P.
have repercussions throughout rite
the British West Indies, declared F.BA, SEIZE MACHINES
Albert Gomes, Minister of La- '
bour and Commerce in a state- MEMPHIS, March 4.
ment to the Press to-day. Mr. Fifty F.B1. agents in one
Gomes continued: “For Jamaica] whirling hour seized 327 gamb-|
particularly it is the best thing}ling machines in middie and
that could have happened, western Tennessee Monday, t
7 climax weeks of undercoves
The Left faction of the P.N.P.|work. The new seizures ran to

have been hiding behind Man-

> u 11,354 the number of “one armed
ley’s reputation as an outstand-

? bandits’ and more elaborate
ing Jamaican and West Indian machines taken over by govern-
patriot for years. This has given|ment under a law prohibiting them the Opportunity of courting |terstate shipment of such devices.
more stable middle-class ele- —UP.

ments in Jamaica and the West
Indies. The mask is now off and
Jamaica and the British West
Indies can see them for what they
really are. I have been aware
of their sinister intentions since
1948 and it is a pity that Manley

,did not find an antidote for this

poison earlier.

Clever Manoeuvre
It is difficult to resist the im-
pression that the present split is

jnot so much an ideological cleav-

—
age as a clever political manoeu- E-
t>

vre by Manley and his group to
resist’ the complete ascendancy
of the Left faction Party whose
aim has always been to ride the
jon «until such
time as their subtle infiltration
guaranteed’ them sufficient power
to overtake the Party. They had
Party
leader and would have elected
him as soon as the coup d'etat
was practicable, Irrespective of
the results of Party Conference
it is evident that Jamaica will
have three parties from which to
choose their Government in fu-
ture, but the entire B.W.I are














gle because the Left faction of
the P.N.P. plan also to overtake
the Caribbean Labour Congress

and use it as a central point from] + What's the real purpose



|

Communists never will accept the
proposal for voluntary repatria-

The session was devoted largely

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Cold
Front
Moves

'
{
LORRY SMASHED IN COLLISION |
CHICAGO, March 4.
Tornadic winds twisted sav-
agely through Alabama and
Georgia as a moisture ed
front roared eastward ahead of a
bitter cold spell,

Eight persons were injured and
many homes destroyed as freak-
ish winds dipped down to take
a bite at Tuscaloosa and Pickens
Counties in Western Alabama
and in south Macon, Georgia.

Trees were torn out by the
roots, power and communica-
tons lines downed, roofs lifted
from houses. and others com-
pletel> smashed as high velocity

winds snarled through the
southeast ahead of the squall
line.

The twisters were the van-

guard of a vast cold front mov-
ing toward the Atlantic Ocean.

The actual front brought a
leavy storm of fog, rain, snow
ind sleet.

Much of Iowa was under snow
with ten inches reported in some
regions. Cold temperatures fol-
lowed close behind the east-
bound wet weather,

The Weather Bureau said near
zero temperatures would prevail
in Wisconsin and other portions
of the midwest.

The Pacific Northwest was
treated to a heavy dose of rain
as. the second cold front moved
in off the Pacific Ocean.

| Rain also pelted portions of
|the east coast but slackening
{winds brought relief

| -U.P.



|

REDS AMBUSH
U.N. PATROL

TOKYO, March 4
An Allied patrol ambushed by
Chinese Communist troops west
of Chorwon stood firm = and
fought it out until another United
{Nations patrol came to its rescue.
In a sharp two hour battle

bat (Allied forces killed nine Chinese
i se,
2.200 ne ‘UN. Command seid today
Rear the
. nego~ Same” as yesterday “with “only a
‘or what reason do|/*W minor patrol contacts.
you ask them to make the choice?” | ,;
“You try to give us the impres- tics
sion that among your prisoners of
war there are persons within that
group who do not want to come
back.”

situation “remained the

Panmunjom, United Na-
ons and Communist Staff Offic-
ers to-day settled the precise
wording of some. principles they
had already agreed on, but re-
mained deadlocked on the Rus-
sian question. Communists are
insisting on Russia as one of
their three nominees on the
Neutral Truee Supervision team:
» United Nations have rejected



her Colonel Don O'Darrow,
;United Nations Staff Officer,
immed up to-day’s talks as

ractically no progress”,

Another issue on which no
j|headway was made was the
number of “ports of entry” into

‘korea to be inspected by the
truce supervisors.
The meeting lasted two and a

quarter hours,
—U.P.

‘And Pveamoked

‘hem ever since!”

“You're fan to know, Jimmy.
The last time we came here
new cocktail: this
time it’s my first da Maurier —

i was a
and very nice, too.

“We do our best to
please. I thought you'd
like them. They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”




















btle is- : ‘ ae 4
. SEO RSS ed KWe hee 122 lbs.|Miss Friendship ........ which to distill the su pols-| of the filter tip? I suppose /
Honourable members would see that the estimates were |Apollo |...) 0) / 10/7 110°, Ibunbeamn tt ie March 4. |°D5 oa ee Saree i tell me masks the eae 4
drafted along those lines. They had not added in any |Oatcake ............. 115 Clementina ............ 111 : tially Spain's Foreign Min- Sescahaw ee office and ee- M the exquisite favour.’”
Capital Expenditure. They had decided in-the normal ere Ann 132 Waterbell ............. 128 six Arab states je s place them by persons whose , :
way. If they used the term housekeeping in the past, it ;?Unquerque . 107, jJolly Miller ........45+ 120 ,, Is ee mont-| political complexion are more in’ _.
, i i Colleton ............ - ill, SIXTEENTH exten- harmony with that of this fac- Vo, the flavour, strange
Was even more appropriate to use it then. They were con- | ELEVENTH RACE ; RACE sive j Eeaien aan, ee viewed in this light] o relate, iy
timuing the housekeeping budget of the previous year, by | Maiden Handica) Apronusk ne Ibs Seouetee with Arab Ci teat whad Manley oe abe oxtts ante, comes from the
saying that for the next few months at any rate, they were |The Thing e ae Mee |. Reta 110 closer aut," boost have done in Jamaica will be| ’7“‘ sy
merely continuing what they initiated last March and as | Castle in the Air... 1238, |Cardinal .............. 122 | |and the Middie East. seen as being of inestimabl \et
soon as they were in a position to come with the Fiscal a rong - * (Cavalier oi. vient ceases 118 , d st WI a re t
Survey, present it to the Legislature together with a state- ola aS 120 ” oeediing .........0.,.. 115, alana py ee has been brought out in the | P.
ment with the Financial and Taxation policy over a five- | French Flutter 107}, ee BO Fis esse 114, with six countries he will}°pe" we are better able to fight| BS : :
year period, Magic Gaye TR | ney ie” |¥isit — Lebanon, Jordan, Syria, it. But I said all this in 1949 and | ok “It’s discovery night, David,
; ‘ Darham Jane , 109 iret Admiva » \irag, Saudi Arabia and »,;many people dismissed it as) Amie ps Jimmy's just introduced me
Mi h R. Bala Dim Vi 111 rst Admiral ......... 126 ,, scare-mongering and red-bait- | . y meee
ig: er evenue nee en ne ; _ Caprice '.,....;.. 4... 107 ,, BE. - 4) =—U.P. ling” 7 ” eh) i. to my first du Maarier,
To refer to the figure set out, Honourable Members | Devil’s Symphony 107 ee eee ee re ; | 4 } - “You are behind thetimes,
would see that the general revenue balance as from the ae ar | i. e e 7 / ‘ Nina's been lyrical about
end of March, had gone up from-the estimate of last March, Fille d’Iran 109 | E. L Br £ Fe di C n er ne them for years.”
pretty considerably by over $1,000,000 and Expenditure had TWELFTH RACE | 9 t ain I oO | $1.04 for 50
also gone up by nearly $1,000,000. The gross Customs Re- H. B. Creole Handicap \ MADE IN
> s estimate ~ , - ¢ — e \V vise ? Ss | F
ceipts estimated for March last year at $150,316 was now hth _ CAIRO, March 4. |clined to reveal when the first|fall of the Government of Pre-| SWeke fo your throat's content ENGLAND
nearly $1,000,000 more than was estimated sin, renin ee ca meeting would be. mier Aly Maher Pasha. Saly told |
As pointed out in paragraph 4, of the memorandum. Rete 119 British Ambassador Sir Ralph newsmen he planned to consult
that substantial increase was the result of very substantial Billy Boy ima. ; Stevenson and new Premier| Negotiations on British coun-| with political leader hen he
nereases in the Cust s Receipts 1 Excise and ay Boy e }Naguib El Saly Pasha agreed to|ter proposals to Egyptian de-j|reached specific results in forth-|
* im ases in e ustoms eceipts anc Lxcise an Income | ;Foan s Star Ato ‘ begin consultations on the Anglo-|mands for evacuation of British | comin; gotiations with Britad
Cm i ated ; eto a Egyptian dispute the Premier re-| troops from the Suez Canal Zone} My ion that the righti\ THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE
In the memorandum on last year’s Estimates, it had | Rosette 129 vealed Tuesday. Saly told Stev-|ana unity of the Sudan with|time for consultation: when 31 DISTRIBUTOR: WILKINSON & HAYNBS CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
@ On Page 6 seston ‘ ass », jenson he is ready, for a meeting|Egypt were scheduled to begin|reach results with the other side, | SOLB DIS he : xO 2 : =
, WR ivtidekecsacase 4 P, Seg)

with him and he agreed. He de-!last week but were halted by the’ ; ; —UP


PAGE TWO


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
LLL
IR ROBERT ARUNDELL, Gov- a » P. i i ‘
soos Brille, BBC. Radi ime
or of the Windward Is- raware
lands and Lady Arundell who were ew Barbados Aseeciation gor S ° mk to) . We'll soon have that better
passing through from Grenada on the Bling and Deaf has been |
their way to St. Lucia, left yes- oe om — ay of j To, yramme | ~
terday by B.W.LA, They were oner’ — Stnelt \ ima & with
accompanied by the Governor’s Married Y. Nota Seague shalt “ot The WEPNERDAY MARCH 6, 1082 3
A.D.C, Mr. John Humphrey. ESTERDAY afternoon at fen Women tncorporated es 18 am. Listeners’ Chotee, 11 45)
While in varbados, Sir Robert Y “Darius, RC Chuch Jen hoe Le po len aan | OINTMENT
took the opportunity of visiting motts ‘L ane Miss F 2 “et a : ANTROLARY Was compiled ay tora a a aes Aw “MM ~ ASEPTIC
Hastings ‘House’ and -disoussing ee wees 2. oe WOKE As Ue Heat af the work . . a | — Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
matters of joint interest with the Chase of “Alpha”, Hastings was \ ; ’ ae apelin c ‘~ aun sib p mh be andlens eae | ne touch of Germolene Ojntment. It re-
the Comptroller and some of his married to Mr, Geir Massel, son fee y wih — ena oe Grasmere inte Pe. Thodks to Read, | lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and
dvisers. of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Massel te bic Ldbnere, aero there: ett. Budee bi anit: Penee. gives protection against the entry of
‘ ‘ wr . ~ my Muon errno 48 ». Film Review, @i00
a pre = case se ot ee France is mother Danke fe Bradle and pe i Eeusenive a Musio, 6 pim. harmful bacteria. You will find, too,
je i ig = Se ners den ee Pi ie — hts pe doe blind readers Sorte Sains th pas nea = that Germotene draws out din from cuts,
and Lady - a 2 o’cloc 5 rade oo pm he New .
geyde,” Christ Church. pe by Rev. Fr. A. Par- H : s News Analyain \ pm, Serious Argue. ebeasions, blisters and sores and ctim-
Steno-Typist Returns kinson, S.J oapital Sister mga i a ulates the growth of new > Keep a
3 nson, a ’ 1@ 9 pom 08, 1. een tin of Germotene handy for use.
FTER spending two months’ Tne Bride whe, was miven in MESS SORNTE ALasaN, se. >> ae
holiday in Trinidad with ‘ther , wer @f the Parbagdes Genaral

sister Mrs. Albert Moore

A ' Nawpitel left the island on Sunday p.m. Reverence for Lite, 043 pm, Btate-
ae evel Miss Nan Cum! hen nigh bec Ra: ol Tee Give, ey the Culeamblie for the United oes of Account, 10.00 m, ‘he News, IRRITATIONS, ABRASIONS
berbatch, steno-typist of the ith oS DECK: Kinweieie where ah 10.10 pam, From the Editoriale, 10.15 ;
YP! ght bodice with buttons down where she will spend a), . .

partment of Highways andbine front. The full skirt. ended y ing ond Waited eae GERMOLENE soothes at a touch — heals in record time.

- y > rr ee er NRT
day by the SS, Colomble. Sua-Bwith a shet train. Her veil of ae oe | ee eee

jombie. ulle was kept in place thy a
iss Cumberbatch is a daugh-Biyraided tiara and she carried a Rupert and the New Bonnet—5

ter of Mr. < z Bae Soe uquet of white Bomantia lilies.
School snd Mrs. Cunberbatch of Matron of Sonour was. the For all white shoes -——
“Holloway”, The Ivy. Bride’s sister Mrs. Curtiss Hive.

Taking Finals In U.K.

of peu length Princess style dress of











745 p.m. Over to sou; 8.18pm, eS
Nowsreel, 830 p.m. Budget Talk












EAVING on Sunday by the Of, pink, met einbroidered with White shoes, to pass muster
Colombie for England to take headavess was of tulle ‘with | in company, must be spot-
their Solicitors’ final examma- {va cm oe ae
tion were Mr. Freddie Hutchinson posy of pink Tese-buds. MR. & MRS. GUY MASSEL less, immaculate. Use |
and Mr, E. K. Thornton. Bestman Rose. > :
Mr. Hutchinson is articled to The SS Attended Yesterday's Visiting Parents L Propert’s White Renovato ts
Messrs. Cottle, Catford and Co. Mr. Curtis "Hive and =. Ww or Propert’s Shuwhite. No x
while Mr. Thornton is with Messrs. belley Chase. edding RS. JOYCE McGUIRE was i bony
Yearwood and Boyce. . ceremony a reception an arrival on Monday y -
Back from U.K. Holiday as held at the Hotel Royal. The nar. ago a HIVE of Trini- BW.LA. from Antigua on ry ak Ay tb of Rupert's voice sometiing queer going on there."’
S. D. WALLS whose hus- Bpeymoun is bemg spent mt the 4, pWiLA. to attend the wee, %° Bet, Parents Mr. and Mrs, — & aie ne eee eee. |
band is a Director of Messrs. “*9"¢ "otel. ding of his sister-in-law Miss ©. A. T. Williams of “Henley”, ae Se Tighiod,” ge te a the wand | —
Horsford and Co., Commission Hone Chase and Mr. Guy Massel FOPtbelle. She was accompan- a It's only me. Where Pitics for the ‘warniny And,
Agents of Antigua, arrived here ce which took place at St, '°¢ by her little son. ' © you off tof You seem to be taking to his ‘heels ke scuttles PRO PE RT’S
on the S.S. Golfite on Sunday M*. AND MRS. BRY- Pears R.C. Church yesterday On Si , | reading towards the wood mway in another direction, leav- |
from England where she had DEN who ‘were recently Mr. Hive, a Floor Manager of x Months’ Leave | seen B Badge ng Rupert gazing after him in SHUWHITE & W.
been for a holiday. She is now a in Trinidad and were Mesgrs. J. .T. Johnson's, will be R. HORACE TAITT, Assistant | » there too + he houiteerrrens HITE RENOVATOR
spending a few days on_ the nding ‘their honeymoon in remaining for about two weeks’ Master of Queen's College, dn Cartons with Sponge .
island with her sister Mrs. Blake thro here on

before returning
His wife

to
has
been up here for some time now,
will mg aye sa him.





British Guiana, who spe nt a week
in Trinidad during the Carnival |Qnee in a while a Motion Picture Film is made that is the

celebrations, arrived here on Sun- ossence
don te Ger a iiteenalt | | Quintesse nce of CHARM and JOYFUL ENTERTAINMENT



who



passed ugh holiday
i igua. BW.LA. their
before returning to Antigua
liday Mr, Bey@en is a son of Mr. and
Messrs .



R. RAMON OCHOA, a retir- Mrs. Dick Bryden of for ‘the United K T P T fT’S NE > STRONG! 2
. Ss. Brya s . 2 ingdom where he wr ¥ IT’s Ss IL
zuela’ and Mrs. Ohee who now Tiida. ane Sone OM. tte uttenling ‘the wedding has gone on a six months’ holidsy. SUCH A MOTION PICTURE gana
reside in Barbados at Medmen- yuteatay wee Mis. Seesy Sun He was ucommpented by ‘his wife. | WTS RELWIABLE! !
Paid Short Visit Air Hostess with Spent Two Months ee

ham, Pine Hill, left by the S.S.
Calembie on Sunday
Switeerland ¢

ei By pil. BWLA, me of Miss Mag. te — This Management takes especial Pride in Presenting To
a ie in France, M PED
4 ‘Music Festival ,

‘lar dealer from Detriot, 2 of this colony. She | been holidaying ‘here for the
Michigan, returned home on Sun- Sew in yesterday morning “by past two months staying at | Lovers of High Class Movies

is » _
day evening by B.W.1.A. via Puer- expected to return to-day. Marine Hotel, returned to a

and I












; NORTHCOTE, to Rico ‘after spending a short oe on. Sunday by the by the S.S. Colombie
D* cajuaicator tor the “here staying at the Hotel 4 M",,Humphrey is a cousin of GLOBE
coming Trinidad 1082 Music Pes. oe oii, ‘He was accompanied by
tival was among the is Ww To Study Beauticu PAINS aa ’
who rived here on Kean te : puny acalture \ Im Co-operation with METRO GOLDWYN MAYER and
the Golfito from intran- Magistrate’s Wife ISS YVONNE DURANT, ' ; 5
sit for Trinidad. | He was aecom~ WARS. C. L. WALWYN, wife of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. vf Pa} ‘a be N K TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX Present . . .
panied by his Walwyn was K. S. Durant of “Kennethville,”

TO-DAY AT 5 & 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING DAILY
MATINEE AND NITE

Attended Police Course ‘ among the passengers leaving here Rockley, left for England on Sun-
UPT. ERIC GLASHIBR of the on Sunday by the Colombie. She day by the S.S. Colombie to study

Trinidad Constabulary, was #5 gone on a visit to the U.K. beauticulture. Here's a way to relief...























daughter of Mr. and Mrs. “How do you do, Knarf,” Glive |

been bringing relief to suf-

|
intransit on the os °
Where ‘he” attended a Police A Snegil With hel] cases of backache ‘ine 1 he Mario Lanza! New Idol!
Course. He was accompanied by nai it out a S i) kidneys ? to fier ipa out t . >
to filte ties 4 Hottes ‘
a eed . —dt Was a Desperate Plight to Be In— of be A Whee haparon singer ina
Chartered Accountant i inatioeins: Senn inapeoliir aap decade!”
R. NORMAN DUTHIE, | cen and the resulting con- ecade: — says Time Magazine
Chartered Accountant of KNARF, ‘the Shadow, was sit- 5 | ae Sy often the cause of
Glasgow, is back in ting under a daisy, enjoying the | ie Witt's Pilis are “The Best Musical of th
Barbados . He ar- summer sunshine when Glive, the | Feceuk ee to invigorate wusical of the
rived on §& by the SS. snail, came along. Glive ‘always | They act 9 Month!.../‘=tovella Porson
from accompan= took his whole ‘house with him (it | directly on Geared vital organs, act ¢€
by_ his and Miss. N. O. was made of shell and had a front asa tonic, toning them up and
pene and is staying at goor) wherever he went, which was — ? eeorne them to _
overnment 7 one of the reasons he moved so wachaai ace. at 0")
Off to School #\owly. No one can curry a whole! consequence, For our Ear « R { C Y C | %
Iss EUNICE BOYCE, house on his back and move fast. century De Witt's Pills have |
| |













Boyce of Road, politely, looking out of his| ferers from backache and 22” and 24” frame in Green and Black . . . complete
left on Monday by B.W.LA. for front door and tipping his hat. | we have received countless with Pump, Bell, Tool Kit, Dunlop Tyres and Rims.
Trinidad to enter the Caribbean Miilow do you do, Glive,” returned | | letters of gratitude from .
Training College at Maracas. . | all over the world.
ee eee eee en rere “T wonder,” said Glive hesitantly; | | Get a supply from ty. On Sale at
CROSSWORD “but no-yvou ‘wouldn't know any: | | ae your chemist M-G-M $75 00 CASH K. 5 ees Smith & Co., Ltd.,
thing about these things. Good bye,” = oy (The Best in Musicals) ” Bridge Street, Phone 4748

he said suddenly as he started glid presents
ing off again

“Wait a minute!” cried Kynrf. |

“My friend needs a shell,” Glive

told Knarf,




SS



“What things wouldn't I Know) oun aS SES
about?” Slug had no shell at all, “Even
“Nothing. Nothing at all, I'M | though he pretty much looks like me | GUARANTEE
sorry T mentioned it. |in every other way,” said Glive, “He | De Witt’s Pills are -K BOC K DEPARTMENT
Just Started lJooks like a'snailand he doesn’t have | Manufactured under strictly hygienic






conditions and the ingredients con- COLOR BY

“You ditn’t anention anything? !* shell. It’s an awful thing not to



You just started to mention it! have a shell. Like living outdoors | form to rigid standards of purity. C. F. HARRISON
What things don’t 1 know anything in rain und shine. | thought I could | | ae .
about?” find a shell for him to live in. And } STARRING Ist FLOOR
Finally Gtive said: “Shells. Emp- neh empty peanut shell would be just DE ane a thy MARIO Ss
ty shells. Big enough to live in. ™ Tight,’ m 3 e
“Oh!” said Knarf. “Shells. Next Minute for Kidney and Binder Troubles

LANZA-BLYTH

1, Harbour. (9) “There, you see? It’s just as I Knarf ran to the house and came ‘ NEW WESTERNS CLUB, PENG PAN KS
&. eegration “hat Dee said. You don't know anything} back the next minute with an empty $$$5SSG9S9S0S0G5905559S% | » CRIME . UIN, BOO
% T comes anthis, (eS, vhs “test: about them. Well, as I said before, | peanut shell, “It’s just a bit too big,” Pay? ae S $ DOROTHY JARMIL* WHITE CIRCLE, GREEN BACK & GUILD BOOKS,
% Heough te make mayny. (6) good-bye...” | said Glive, peering at it; “but it'll do. S bo 4 aa Just received.
2. Pareefitthe of 6, “I do know something about | Cousin Slug won't be too particular. a x ‘ KIRSTEN -NOVOTNA
& Nothing t oe obpuiog. (4), shells. I know where to find them. -_ ll ee to get any kind Ih BLA ( e
, egad' They're down at the sea-shore.” of a shell.” NCHE 1 rng
wo portent ‘Of the monpent. (4) “H’mm,” said Glive. lk er gre aig wy vas ge thankful, | x cme K } ASK TO SEE :—
po , “And I know something about narf and Glive found him under x 4 Pn } ECTION REE REIGNS :P. abe
i: toner ane (a other kinds of she lis, too. ” oe acabbage leaf at the end of the gar- a st ~S fy x 7, Livre AND wouume x Or DH LA LAWRENCE : Moore
Down “Other kinds? said Glive. “What | den. He looked st the peanut shell, | 3” \m os { SWISS FAMILY PERELMAN.
Bre. (6) ee other kinds? | asked what it was for, was told what = : I 4 NEW YORKER ALBUM 1925—1950.

and stretched
then

“Walnut shells, and peanut shells |it was for by Glive,
and egg shells.” | nimeel out in it
At this point Glive looked aston- | promptly fell asleep.

THE BALLET ANNUAL : Arnold Haskell.
MERRY HALL : Beverley Nichols.
WHITE WINGS: COLLE STORIES: Elizabeth Goudge.

(3)
Conveyance back to fh 6) )
at ° wis co!

till ap r. (5)

it to be chosi

1.
2.
3.
*

at once,



ROODAL THEATRES |



———————
eee







PERO SESS SPS FPO OSPF

























i Aspen-iite movernent, (7) ished. “Oh, I never thought about) “Cousin Slug’s lazy, that’s the —_ ‘BLESSING : ‘Nancy Mitford.
1}. pave th ‘the on 24 them... never thotght about them | trouble,” said Glive to Knarf. “If | NI CARDINAL : H. M. Robinson.
18. waste, at all! H’mmm. Yes, they would do | he weren't lazy, why didn’t he ever | EMPIRE ROXY f ROYAL SISTERS & THE ROYAL TOUR OF CANADA,
14. Ni Not just just (6) 15. Spliv. (5) very well! A peanut shell would be | grow his own shell, like I did? Peo- | ) e
Li, ‘ 4, Mens 12 Tea ee ch 2 Poe “Who are you talking mbont?”|nuts grow shells, don’t they?” | KING OF THE ROCKET MEN } Vai PHILIP: & CAMBRIDGE PRESS
ta “Hertz aor Heaé: de, ; “ | “« | THE LADY SAYS NO — with — , } NS.
i em : “Dab Knarf urged impatiently. “Who! Knarf nodded. “Cousin Slug’s just ‘Tristan COFPIN. Mac CLARKE
Y * town: would a peanut shell be just the | too lazy to grow anything but fat,” | Starring: David NIVEN SS ee } 6
BR a are)? ae? & right size for? I don’t know what! said Glive. ae ee THUR. 1.30 pam, (Cheap Prives) \{ ¥
gharo: in jiteedes 1h! nitadbe a Bb, ae you mean, Glive. Tell me!” | And Knarf thought probably | . Newsreel showing aM. THE STRANGER FROM PONCA CITY SPECIAL OFFER OF 1952 DIARIES
So Glive @id. He said his Cousin | Glive wus right. KING BEING LAID TO REST & FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN | IN LUXURY BINDINGS.
‘ a 2.3 2 0 ° é y !
| * A, —~—tme ws AT A 50% REDUCTION ! ! !
JUST RE %:, ~BURT 53 Se ae
CEIVED | “3 aeaapcleio apSomrseth ic bnew! SAT. 8th MIDNITE SHOW
| > 2% hole Seriai—
MOROCAIN IN ALL SHADES .o..0..0..000.. ccc ce cece eceeeee sizes RE 3) OLYMPIC EDERAL OFERATOR ¥
e 7
PLAIN SEERSUCKER ......................... Sait mao .. $80 (Ro te wees RI} Today & Tomorrow 4.30 4. 8.15 ROYAL | PHONE ws!
. crates BICKFORD 3 â„¢ -
FLOWERED & BORDERED SEERSUCKER ...................... $1.97 - st. a Sees
STEVE COCHRAN g Arthur KENNEDY, Barbara HALE os Somsavaw (4-20 8 6.1
FLOWERED & BORDERED SPUN ......................06..00005 neo | @ : 2 Colne RUCE, GENTRY | CONTRAC ‘TORS {
es PHYLHS THAXTFR hdaenatthicmicihdhid with Tom NBAL and Others
3 . \ Pancatintintahierene
RPE UI aes vob veh bic 6 04 au Sad viel 0-6 cles on ete Mores cutaad $1.37 . THURS, 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices) THUR. 1.30 p.m. (Cheap Prices)
x $ Charles STARRETT Double! wom sAS °
ALSO $ Pp % TWO FISTED STRANGER PRINCE OF THE PLAINS and BUI I DERS
NED 16a sia WARS Vigne bdaK bAKES 06 0055 $3.23, $3.68, $4.61, $5.53, $5.99 i x mOnsiMAN Gs unk “stamnas NAVASS Mae
$ BITOWN DIAL 2310 , ——— with Roy ROGERS & Trigger
x Opening FRIDAY 7th, 4.30 & 8.1) ‘ : .
me, SOPENING THURS. 6ths } Nt ta tew aemtantan Opening FRI Wh ase a 8.0 We are in a position to execute your Orders for
j t & PORT OF NEW YORK ti ‘
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WEDNESDAY, MARCH



5, 1952

Two Years For
Stealing Heifer

AT THE Court of Grand Sessions yesterday

ship the Chief Justice, Sir
year-old labourer Cuthbert

lis Lord-

Allan Collymore sentenced 30-

Hewitt of Delamere Land, St

Michael to two years’ imprisonment with hard labour after
an Assize Jury found him guilty of having on November 12,

1951, stolen a heifer valued at $70

property of Lester Thorne.

The preseeution alleged that on
November 12, 1951 while the
heifer was left grazing on the Pine
Land, St. Michael, the accused
took it away and tried to sell it
to a butcher who informed the
Police about the aecused.

“Due to your record I have to
sentence you to two years’

im-
prisonment,” His Lordship told
Hewitt.

First witness called for the
prosecution was Joshua Gay of
Two Mile Hill, St. Michael who

said on November 12, he carried
a heifer on the Pine Land and
returned for it at about 4 p.m. the
same day, but the heifer was
missing.

Heifer Identified

He then reported the matter to
the Britton’s Hill Police Station.
At Central Station he identified
the heifer as the one that he re-
ported missing. The value of the
heifer is $70.

Lester Thorne of Two Mile Hill,
St. Michael, said that Joshua Gay
was keeping a heifer for him. He
had given it to him sometime in
September and sometime in Nov-
ember he was shown a heifer at
the Central Police Station and
identified it as his property. The
heifer is valued at $70.

Cpl. Parris attached to Belmont
Police Post said on November 12
he went to the Pine Road and was
stopped on his way by a butcher
who made a statement to him.

The butcher told him that the

accused had_ tried to sell him a,

heifer. He went to the butcher's
home and saw the accused.

Later the same day Joshua Gay
identified the heifer.

Questioned by the accused Cpl.
Parris said that he the accused,
‘was the man he saw at the butch-
er’s place.

Sgt. Henry told the Court that he
charged the accused with the lar-
ceny of a heifer valued at $70
after Cpl. Parris had brought him
‘to the Belmont Station. This was
on November 12, 1951.

The accused made a statement
which was signed.

Preliminary Hearing

Sgt. C. Murrell said that he
prosecuted for the Police in the
case in which the accused was
charged with the larceny of a
heifer. Jim Walcott was a witness
in the court, The preliminary
hearing was conducted before Mr.
G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag-
istrate of District “A”.

At this stage the
closed its case.

The Jury after a short delibera-
tion returned a verdict of guilty
of the lareeny of a heifer.

Police Constable Emerson How-
ard said that the accused had
three previous convictions for
larceny and three previous con-
victions for unlawful possession.

His Lordship then sentenced
the accused to two years’ impris-
onment with hard labour.

Coal Production
Reaches Record

BRUSSELS, March 4,
Belgian coal ‘production § in-
creased in 1951 by 2.2 million tons
reaching the post war record of
10,006,000 tons, it was learned

prosecution



here to-day. But this figure is still
about 4.5 million tons short of the
ultimate target of 34 million tons
per year which is set for ah

—_

@ 8 3-2. 8. 6.8.88 a2

ogre

,“*A clear fresh skin is the

Joundation of

Care for yours as I do,”.
says Ana “use Lux
“ Toilet Soap regularly”





K-LTS 757-1600-8



The heifer was the

Bound Fiver

For Bigam
H

Lordship the Chief Justic

Sir Allan Collymore at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday
bound over Frederick Davis of
Venture, St John, to keep the
peace for a period of 18 months
to be of good behaviour in the
sum of £25 as he pleaded guilty
of committing bigamy on August
28, 1950.

Mr. G. H. Adams who appeared

on behalf of Davis in asking the



H.E.

HIS EXCELLENCY, Mr. K. W. Blackburne lays the foundation stone c’ the new parish church of St.

BLACKBURNE Lays Corner Stone

court to exercise lenieney to his
client, said that the wife of the
accused is a St. Lucian and she Paul's at Falmouth, Antigua,
Jeft him and vas attached to
another man, The accused al-
ways tried to live properly and
lead an honest life,
“I @m now asking the Court
to bind the accused over to keep On Monday
the peace rather than send him yj Excellency Mr. K, W. Black-
to prison Mr. Adams said
His Lordship told Davis that PÂ¥Tne laid the foundation stone of
the offence he pleaded guilty to the new parish church of St. Paul's
was not an offence that was at Fal
q ‘ at iimouth in Antigua whic §
frequently committed in the + —* a et which =
ee be built of re-inforce concrete
island; therefore the court was ,
‘ pillars with filling in of concrete
not going to deal severely ith . T '
him blocks The original foundation
“You vee Faerie A will again be used, .The ceremony
om if ound over to keep was conducted by the Bishop of
the peace and be of good behav- ‘ r
it . 7 » Antigua, the Rt. Rev. N. W.
jour for a period of 18 months, Newnhz Davi
His Lordship told Davi eh ena
His Excellen in his address,



Adviser Returns
From Labour Talks

Mr. F. C. Catchpole, Labout
Adviser to the Comptroller fo:
Development and Welfare and
Deputy Chairman of the Regional
Labour Board has just returned
from a visit to the U.S., to see
the organisation of the Board and
to have consultations with officer
of the Board in Washington, He
aiso visited the State Department.
Mr. Catchpole said that he saw
representative employers of B.W.I.
Workers, but they were not yet
in a position to say how many
workers they would require dur-
ing the coming season. They
anticipate howeve that the num-
ber would not be less than in 1951,
He also visited the field offices
of the organisation in Connecticut
and Florida and saw groups of
West Indian workers at work and
in their camps The workers in-
cluded a number of Barbadians,
Mr, Catchpole travelled to the
U.S.A. with Mr. S. Hochoy, Labour
Commissioner of Trinidad.



â„¢ .
Car, Lorry Collide

At about 11.15 yesterday an
accident occurred at the corner
of Prince Alfred St. and Hinks St.
between the motor lorry M-1604
owned by the Belle Plantation and
driven by Deighton . Waithe of



Hawkins Gap, Westbury Road, S
Michael, and the moto; car
M-2249 owned by Clement Durant
and driven William Johnson
of Westbury New “Road; --St.
Michael, The lorry carriéd --a
molasses tank

The right front fender .of the
car wa damaged but the

occupants escaped injury

beauty.

with Lux Toilet Soap will give
foundation of beauty!





raised Canon C, M. Howell very
oighly on the tremendous efforts
he is making to restore this his-
toric church of which he has been
Rector for the past twenty-two
years.

St. Paul’s is situated in a val-
ley with the great fortress of
Monk’s Hill towering above it in
the background, This is the third
time in history that the chureh is
to be rebuilt on the same site, The
original St, Paul’s was complete-
ly demolished by earthquake on
February 8th, 1843, It is said that
Admiral Lord Nelson frequently
attended this church when he was
in command of the Leeward
Islands Station in 1786—87 with
headquarters in English Harbour

Tombs of naval men are to be
seen in. St. Paul's churchyard,
most famous being that of Wil-
liam Pitt’s son baring the insecrip-
tion—"Died November 13, 1780,
Charles Pitt son of Ear] of Chat-

ham aged 20, Commander in
Chief H.M.S. Hornet.”
In 1847 the second St, Paul’s

was built, a wooden structure
which then became Antigua’s only
wooden parish church, A hundred
and three years later on the eve-
ning of 3igt August, 1950, the
hurricane ripped the ancient build-
ing and flattened it into a tragic
wreck of matchwood with the
pulpit alone standing in the midst,
The organ had been hurricane
damaged in St. Kitts in 1928. It
was repaired and brought to An-
tigua where in the face of a sec-
ond hurricane it was thoroughly
squashed,

A few months ago, quite acci-

dentally, a stone was discovered in
the ruins of the old masonry. It
was covered with a copper plate
on which there was a Latin in-
eription concerning a corner-



Care for your skin as Ann Todd, lovely star of the J. Arthur Rank
Organisation, does—use Lux Toilet Soap regularly. A daily facial

you a clear fresh skin — the

Cover your face generously with its rich,
creamy lather, and work it in thoroughly, Rinse first with warm,
then with cold water, and pat gently dry. Your skin will take on
a new loveliness — the loveliness of the stars!

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BARBADOS



LAYS FOUNDATION STONE



a

25th February last stone ceremony. On removing the on the 25th day of February, 1952

plate, there were two cavities in
the reck. One cavity was empty,

but in the other, a bottle was
found, and it contained several
silver and copper coins, also a

scroll which recorded as follows: —
“The CHIEF CORNER STONE of
this PARISH CHURCH erected in
the place of the one wholly razed
to its foundation by the earth-
quake of February 8th 1843 was
laid on the 15th day of January,
1847 in the tenth year of the Reign
of her present Majesty Queen
Victoria by His Excellency James
Macaulay Higginson Esq., Gov-
ernor in Chief of Antigua, The
Rt. Reverend Daniel Gateward
Davis, D.D. First Bishop of the
newly constituted Diocese assist-
ing in the office. In the presence
cf the schools of the parish, the
members of the Friendly Society,
he gentlemen of the Vestry, David
Cranstoun and George Black, Es-
quires, Church Wardens, other
parishioners and inhabitants of the

island, Reverend Joseph Bailey
Wilkinson Rector of the Parish,
Henry Finch Esq., Architect,”

There are seven silver coins

ranging from penny-halfpenny to
one the size of halfcrown, and
four copper coins from half a
farthing to a large piece, larger
than a penny and marked one-
thirteenth of a shilling, States of
Jersey (probably Channel Is)
The coins date from 1826 to 1844
and it seems as if a preservative
fluid was used in the bottle.

The laying of another corner
stone a hundred qnd live year
later is significant because it 1

laid in the identical same north-
eastern corner as the previous one.
A bottle containing coins of the
present time and a document con-
taining names of those associated
with the ceremony was sealed in



the stone by His Excellency.
Inseription on the document was
as follows:—‘This foundatior
stone of a New Saint Paul's was
laid by His Excellency Kenneth
W. Blackburne C.MG., O.B.E,

Governor of the Leeward Islands

ADVOCATE

in the first year of the reign of
Her gracious Majesty Queen
Elizabeth II. His Lordship William
Nathaniel Newnham-Davis M.A,
Bishop of the diocese assisting.”
Signed: Kenneth W. Blackburne
and Nathaniel Antigua. Witness—
J. Conrad Wooding Chancellor,



William Meade Donald Bailey—-
Chureh Wardens, Lionel Trotman
—Architect, Joseph Augustus
Davis—Builder, C. M, Howel—

Rector,



Leave Regulations
Act Repealed

THE House of Assembly
yesterday passed a Bill repealing
the old Public Employees Leave
Regulations Act of 1935, and
approving new Regulations which
will ensure for uniformity of
leave proyisions for all public
officers and whole-time a Aa
of the Government.

When the House discuSsed the
Bill on Tuesday last week, Mr.
A, E. §. Lewis succeeded in con-
vincing the mover of the Bill, Di
H. G, Cummins, that consideration

of the measure should be post-
poned in view of the fact that
members had not been = given

copies of the draft leave Regula-
tions, as was stated in the Objects
and Reasons of the Bill

By the slend@ér margin of two
votes yesterday, Government de-}
e.'ed another motion for a
further postponement by Mr, F, C,

Goddard, (E) supported by Mr.
O. T. Allder (1), and Mr, V. B
Vaughan (1) who contended that

they had only received copies of
the draft regulations that day,
and did not have time to study
them.

The House also passed a similar
Bill which amends the Police
Act of 1908, and provides for uni-
formity of leave provisions for
members of the Constabulary,

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hampered by the failure of

MYRDAL URGES
CO-OPERATION

GENEVA, March 3

Gunnar Myrdal, Executive Sec-
retary of the United States Eco-
nomic Commission for Europe to-
day called on Communist and
Western Governments to under-
take “urgent” practical negotia-
tions, make concessions and ad-
just policies to break the present
deadlock in Eyrope’s East-West
Trade.

Myrdal told delegates from 24
countries at the opening of th«
seventh session of his commission
here, that efforts for expanding
all European economic co-opera-
tion and trade between Communist
and non-Communist countries have
been fruitless so far,



He added that the work was

take
technical

East European countries to
part in the work of
committees.—U.P.



Red Jets Damaged

FIFTH AIRFORCE H.Q
March 38

Outnumbered American Sabre



I
t

jet pilots damaged five Commun-|

ist M.1.G’S before noon to-day it

two fights with 90 of the speedy |

Russian-built jets in the first ap-|

pearance of the enemy in the
skies in two days.
In the first air battle, 27 Sabre

took on 50 of the enemy craft

Later 28 American planes dam-
aged four more Communist plane
in a raging dogfight with 40
M.LG's —U.P,



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PAGE. THREE

(RHINE 9
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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS a ADVOGAT

Bia ett feces







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



‘The Me Carran Bill

~ « NEW YORK; Feb, -2% the Walter bill, H. R. 5678, con-
Wednesday, March 5, 1952 The provisions of the McCarran t ining provisions which would re-
ss ee eilica thoi satita | and Walter Bills, S. 2550 and duce the entry into this country

| H, ~ 5678, have aroused wide- from the colonies of the West In-

1 y spread indignation and protest. dies, the Guianas and British
EDUCATION | Citizens of Caribbean and Ameri- Honduras, to one hundred a year

A VISITOR to a country school in
Barbados last week expressed surprise at
finding three classes being conducted
simultaneously in one room. He could not
understand the advantages to be gained
from this system and was unable to appre-

jcan origin voiced their objections
to these Bills at a Mass Meeting
at the Golden Gate Ballroom, on
Sunday afternoon, March 2.
Emphasizing that the people of
|the West Indies, the Guianas, and
| British Honduras would be the
j only people in the Western Hemi-
sphere to be subjected to such re-

from each colony; and

Whereas, Such bills do not im-
pose any restriction upon the
immigration of any other peoples
in the We.tern Hemisphere since
both bills accord “non-quota im-
migrant status” to the peoples of
all free and independent nations
from Canada to Argentina which

striction, the Committee To Act _.,. * .

ciate why overcrowding should be pre- |Against The McCarran and Wal- aineed Feels joensen tole
- 2 jter Bills urges the removal of . ; =

ferred to the use of outdoor class-rooms [jh 4c6 restrictions which it chac- the United States except the

under a tree. . total number set for all immi-

Had the same visitor made a careful
study of the Estimates for 1952-53 he might
have found material enough for more
trenchant comment. The cost of personal
emoluments alone accounts for $1,217,766
of the total expenditure on education,
which is not confined to the total of
$2,048,765 shown “total Education”
under that Head. A further sum of $53,280
is paid as a grant to the University College
of the West Indies, $11,424 granted to
the Imperial College of Tropical Agricul-
ture while $819,900 has’ been allotted for
capital expenditure on schools.

Barbados, it is true, is not faced with the
terrible problems which confront Jamaica
where some 120,000 children who ought to
be in schools have no schools to which they
can go.

People today talk irresponsibly about
education and the need for more schools:
some even go so far as to talk of abolish-
ing school fees; but the problem of educat-
ing a rapidly growing West Indian popu-
lation remains an intractable problenr
defying ready-made solutions.

Barbados eannot-afford-to go on increas-
ing expenditure on education unless it pro-
duces more to pay for the increased edu-
cation which has to be-bought. The last
thing which many of those who discuss
education consider is that it is a commod-
ity for which a bill is submitted and pay-

jacterizes as plainly discriminatory,
undemocratic, and injurious.

| Citing the provision for allot-
jment within quotas, the call to
{the meeting declares that these
{provisions discriminate against
\labour by practically baring any
jimmigration of honest, industrious
|working people.” Most Africans
|would also be discriminated
jagainst, the call states since
| African colonials may now enter
as do the Caribbean people under
the much larger quotas of their
“mother countries.” People of
Asian ancestry would also suffer
discrimination,

Such discrimination, the call
| continues, “adversely affects Am-
erican citizens of African ances-
try and reflects upon the demo-
}eratic status of all Americans,”
| Pointing to the ruin wrought by
hurricanes in Jamaica, and An-
\tigua, floods in Barbados and
British Guiana and fires in St
Lucia, the Committee warns that
any further restriction for immi-
gration would render their des-
|perate plight still more deadly.

Speakers at the meeting in-
cluded: Congressman Adam Clay
ton Powell, Jr., Congressman Jacob
\K, Javits, Assemblyman Bertram
Baker, Walter White of the Na-
tional Association for the Ad-
vancement of Coloured People
Attorney Lucille Edwards Chance,
Dr. A. George Daly, Lyndon
Henry, Vice President of the In-
ternational Fur and Leather Work-
ers Union, Archbishop Reginald
Grant Barrow, J. A. Rogers, chair-
mah and Richard B, Moore, sec~
retary of the Committee.

Text of Resolution moved
Assemblyman Bertram Baker:
CONCURRENT RESOLUTION OF

THE SENATE AND ASSEM-

by

gration in any one year; and

Whereas, Sdch bills have
singled out the peoples of the
Caribbean area for invidious and
injurious immigration restrictions,
and

Whereas, It has been the policy
of the United States for many
years, even antedating the Monroe
doctrine, to give primary consid-

———
Rucby Footeau



“YERE CARRYING THE ATLANTIC PACT
Be “AR Mon ESE ARE OOLS~

eration to the peoples of the
Caribbean region on the basis of
their position in the Western
hemisphere rather than upon the
besis of the political status as
colonial dependencies and such
policy has been given partial if
not complete expression through
the acordance of non-quota status
in the Immigration Law of 1924,
in the deliberations of the Pan
American Union, in the establish-
ment of bases in the West Indies,
in the Havana Conference of 1940

HARD-UP HEROES

@ The British major gets a Canadian
corporal’s pay — and the Turks and
Greeks make our men feel x

and the Netherlands with the re-
sult that their quotas have not
been fully used to provide entry

for more than a relatively few By MONTGOMERY HYDE, M.P.
na : immigrants into the who has just returned from Korea. }
nite ates each year; and - Pes ; :

Whereas, Despite the present E MORALE of the British soldier in|

very small immigration from the
Caribbean areas, the McCarran
and Walter bills continue the ef-
fort first made by the Judd bill,
H. R. 199, in thé year 1949, lo
further restrict such~ immigration
to not more than one hundred
persons born in any of the colu-
nies in such area; and

Whereas. The McCarran and
Walter bills continue further pro-
visions’ of a harmful and restric-
tive nature further peopardizing
the presently limited immigration
opportunities of the peoples of the
Caribbean area; and

Whereas, Significant contribu-
tions have been made by the
Caribbean peoples to the develop-
ment of the United States and to
the defence of the Americas in-
cluding, but not limited to, the
furnishing of military bases, es-
sential materials, armed forces,
labour power and finance, in the

Korea is unquestionably high. He is
well fed. After some regrettable delays he
is now well clothed. But he has some serious |
complaints.

His biggest
allowances. Forces of 21 United Nations are
at present engaged in Korea. The British
troops are the worst paid of the lot, except
tor the South Koreans.

They are paid less even than the Turks,
for years the lowest-paid soldiers in Europe.
The French and"Greeks at present get more
chan our men; indeed the pay of their NCO’s
and privates now approaches the level of the
American other ranks.

This inequality is a substantial grievance
~—particularly when our rates of pay are



fields of labour, industry, bus- | compared with those of the other Common-

ness, politics, law and in the arts r ~

and sciences; and’ wealth forces beside whom our men are
Whereas, The rejudicial pro-{ jighting.

visions of the McCarran and Wal-
ter bills plainly contravene all
the vital principles of Inter-Am-
ericanism and the “Good Neigh-
bour” policy and would overthrow
all the traditions of liberality.
equity and democracy in immi-
gration policy; now, therefore, be
it

THE PRIVATE’S £22

For example : a British private, married
with one child, gets £22 3s, 4d. a month.
the New Zealander in the same category
vets £34, the Australian £45 and the Can-
idian £67.

Resolved (if the Senate concur),4 It is the same in the officer grade. An
Tnat the Congress of the United! English subaltern, married with one child
aa resp®c'- | sets £40 a month, New Zealand and Aus-

(1) te defeat the McCarran and | tralian subalterns each receive £62 a month,
Slee dia thai aboot prog R-\ and the Canadian £115.

(2) to amend these bills by de-} A Canadian married corporal gets the
leting therefrom these and all such} same pay per month as an English major
vho is married. A Canadian sergeant

undemocratic provisions;
(3 to reject such discriminatory

ictually receives more than an English

ieutenant-colonel,

provisions from any similar or sub-
stitute bills;
(4) to maintain and further im--

plement the Inter-American policy a4 sas.

oe recogristhg’ thax peoples of rey In addition, the British. troops have to pay
Caribbean region as an integral|income-tax. The Australians and New Zea-
landers do not have to pay any tax and the

part of the family of peoples ot
the Americas; “. 4 s '
(5) to aecord to the Caribbean} Canadians are taxed only on the first 30

pegples no worse status in immi-

grouse is about: his pay ana||

ment has to be made.

In Barbados the cost of teachers and
persons engaged in education exceeds the
cost of controls and subsidies while the
entire cost of education requires more than
20 per cent of the island’s total expendi-
ture. Education is the island’s most ex-
pensive commodity. :

Clearly now is the time to make a de-
tailed scrutiny of current costs of educa-
tion and to tell the public that there is a
limit beyond which no government can go.

The West Indies have been warned in
many ways during recent years of those
Yimits." West Indian taxation rates have
already reached a level which is too high
to attract capital without special incentive
legislation accompanied by promotional
advertising.

Import duties cannot provide more
revenue without increasing the cost of
living and automatically decreasing the
quantity of education which can be pro-
vided at the increased prices. The position
is serious but its seriousness is intensified
because of ignorance or pretended igno-
rance of the true position or possibly be-
cause of refusal to face unpleasant facts.
Yet those facts are inescapable and will
have to be faced today or to-morrow.

If Barbados is to maintain the expensive
educational structure which it now sup-
ports (even without further expansion)
serious attention must be paid to some of
the remedies which are today serving other
countries where the demand for educa-
tional facilities also exceeds the supply.

A double shift system in schooling
where accommodation is overtaxed (as it
was in the parish school visited last week)
would give better results than simultane-
ous classes in one room.

Simplification of school building plans,
so that full use can be made of free open
air space would reduce the high expendi-
ture on buildings. Renting suitable build-
ings as an alternative to erection of new
schools may also result in lowering over-
heads.

There are many other ways of cutting
the educational cloth to suit the island’s
capacity to pay: but the first thing needful
is for those engaged in education to be
instructed in the elementary economies of
their profession. :

Once they understand that the cost of
education is based on the cost of educating
a single person and that not only the num-
bers of persons requiring education are
increasing yearly, but that the basic cost
of education is also increasing they will
realise how very grave is the situation.

No doubt the department responsible for
educational policy is aware of the danger
ahead. If not the day of reckoning will be
gloomy indeed.



NO WORD

The question of the local overseas allow-
ance was frequently raised without success
in the last Parliament. Shortly after the
present Parliament assembled, my Tory col-
league, Brigadier Terence Clarke, M.P.,
raised it with the new Secretary for Wor,
Mr. Head, and urged that the grants should
be made retrospective. Mr. Head replied
that he was looking into the matter.

That was over three months ago. So far
Mr. Head has made no statement. I hope
he will do so forthwith and let the men have
the allowances, to which they are morally
if not legally entitled.



BLY Memorializing the Con-
gress of the United States to
accord to the Caribbean peoples
no worse status in immigration
laws and practices than that al-
lowed to them under the
presently effective immigration
law of 1924 and to defeat or
amend certain pending bills
limiting immigrants f ro m the
Caribbean areas to. one hundred
a year from each colony, .
Whereas, There are now pending
in the Congress of the United
States the McCarran bill, Senate
2550, and its companion measure.

and in the Chapultepec Conference
of 1945; and

Whereas, Under migration Jaw, while the peoples
of the Caribbean areas still sub-
ject to European powers were and
still are allowed to enter the Uni-
ter States under the quotas al-
lotted to their mother countries,
neveitheless, the United States,
through the issuance of visas and
the requirement of comparatively
large bonds, has exercised effec-
tive control over the use of the
quotas allotted to Britain, France

"THE + * * & *& & & & *

| Barbirolli

. Toue

Sik JOHN BARBIROLLI has arranged

with Covent Garden to appear more
often as guest conductor, This season he has
had charge of two productions, Turandot and
Adia. He hopes during future seasons to
prepare and conduct as many as four operas.
His conducting dates are now in negotiation

with the Garden management.

The Covent Garden musical
directorship is still vacant, to be
sure, But who wants administra-
tive donkey work? Guest nights
are so much better fun, especially
if you have a whole month to get
up a production and everybody's
as nice as ninepence.

by

Charles
Reid

[seeeneseeesesssacees

For the man in

bonus beer queue formed at the
When nowadays he goes in at restaurant bar next door.

the Floral Street stage door Bar- His concert hall doings are
birolli has a snug, homing senti- watched by Lady Barbirolli with
ment, He was on the Garden’s an eye that is professional as well
conducting strength for old type as wifely. A stylish oboe player,
international seasons as long ago she figures on concert bills under
as 1927, twilight of the Tiara her maiden name, Evelyn Roth-
Epoch, In 1952, fingering his bow well, and plays in concertos which
tie and eyeing himself in the mir- her husband has devised from 18th

ror of Dressing Room A, he says: century scores by Corelli and
“Yes I’m at my old tricks again.” Pergolesi.
OVER-PRAISED? OPERA FIRST

But Barbirolli’s tricks are of For 12 months or so she con-
two kinds. There are his opera trived to be her husband’s busi-
tricks. And there are his concert ness manager too, She took a typ-
hall tricks.. They do not neces- ing course the better to negotiate
sarily come out of the same box. his initial output with the Halle

As a concert conductor and be- of 200 concerts a year.
fore that as a player, he has done For both husband and wife,
well even brilliantly. (Perhaps not then, the concert hall is perpetual
as brilliantly as his wilder cham- excitement.
pions make out. For a year or two, Yet, when you bring him to the
his Hallé Orchestra was grossly poin Barbirolli admits that
overpraised in some quarters.) I opera’s the thing—his métier, as
yaguely remember him as a _ he puts it.
young man in striped trousers and The theatre caught him young
tail coat leadin hundred ‘cellos His Italian father (born Padua)
(all ages from ten to sixty in and grandfather (born Rovigo)
plummy adaptations of Bach at shared first fiddle desk at the old
the Kingsway Hall. Empire, Leicester Square, in its

: Edwardian ballet days. They used

At 25 he was touring an orches- to take John® down to rehearsals
tra of his own, At 36 he succeeded when he was four.
Toscanini as chief of the New
York Philharmonic and basked The smell of ‘scenery and the
in American success for seven sound of music have gone together
| years, in Barbirolli’s mind and heart
Symphony and oratorio he pre- ever since, While still in knicker-
| pares with love and tenacity. bockers he knew the theatre was

for him and he for the theatre.
UPSIDE DOWN

But first he had to pick up aca-
To demonstrate a _ point of

demic credentials.

At eleven, wearing a sailor suit,
phrasing he will borrow the he played solo at a Trinity College
orchestra-leader’s fiddle and play concert in a hideously difficult
it upside down, with its tail on a ‘cello concerto, that of Golter-
table top, as if it were a baby mann. Later he was a _ Royal
‘cello. If he chose he could, of Academy scholarship boy, joined
course, play the fiddle right way classical chamber music teams,
up but he is a crack solo ‘celiist won flattering notices with Wig-

(retired), and the wrong way more recitals. To be called the
comes more naturally. future Casals was a nice thing,
| With choral societies he has but it did not bring in the money.

ways of his own, At a rehearsal
one Sunday morning his tenors ‘cello from
and basses failed at a tricky hur-
| dle in a concert version of The less than two shillings an hour.
Mastersingers “If you get this For a film:that ran 90 minutes he
right,,” he promised, “you can all would find up to 80 pieces of
jhave-pints one me.” He was true music on his stand.

to his word, After the rehearsal a From cinema archestra to the-

this cinema to that,
iving music for silent films at



gration law and practice than that
allowed to them under the immi-
gration law of 1924 now in effect;
and it is further

Resolved (if the Senate concur),
That copies of this resolution be

immediately transmitted to the +4. . A :

President cf the United States, the} British troops serving in Korea do not ° BENBURG .
Secretary of the Senate of thc} set any overseas allowance. Why not ? o -
United States, the Clerk of the

House of Representatives of the
United States and to each membe:
of Congress duly elected from the
state of New York, and that thr
latter be urged to devote them-
selves to the task of accomplish-
ing the purpose of this resolution



SIR JOHN
- two kinds of tricks.

Dressing Room A

the Elizabethan Era
brings an echo of the Tiara Epoch | i»

atre orchestra was an easy step
By 1916 he was doing up to eighi
shows a week at 12s. 6d. a show.

When nothing better offered, he
played in cafés and music halls
even in panto, at the old Surrey.
“T have played everywhere except
in the street,” he says. “And 1
don’t regret a minute of it. Goor
‘training it was.”

Gradually he moved up. On
most nights when he was not
playing in bigger and better or-
chestras he was conducting on his
own account.

£12 10s, ... £20

In 1926, Frederick Austin, chief
of the British “National Opera
Company, winkling him out of the
orchestra-pit for good, put him on
the conducting strength at twelve
pounds ten a week, raised him to
twenty pounds the week after,
and knocked off two pounds (part
of a general economy cut) the
week after that, Such ups and
downs were typical of English
opera finance in the ‘twenties
Barbirolli did not greatly mind.
He had got where he wanted to be.

On paper he is now more pros-
perous than he has ever been. His
Manchester salary is £5,000.

Rather a lot? “Well, no,” argues
Barbirolli. “People often talk
about big salaries paid to conduc-
tors. The salary may be big on
paper, but with taxation as it is
you don’t see much of it. At the
same time, some of us have to
keep our fees high for two reas-
ons—(a) for prestige (b) to give
the youngsters a chance,

GREED? NO

“As it is, musical societies
often find they cannot afford the
fee I charge. So, they have to
turn elsewhere—t the young con-
ductor. In pr conditions big
fees are not greed. They are a
professional and moral obligation.”

Not that Barbirolli regards his
£5,000 a year as holy and un-

financial difficulties he is ready,
conditionally, to take a 10 per}
cent, cut. Money is’ important
music more so, he says.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

Jollars of their monthly pay. This is not
perhaps a matter of great consequence to
the majority of our other ranks. but it has
caused considerable ill-feeling among the
fficers.

According to the War Office spokesman,
ocal overseas allowance is granted where

Chere has hitherto been no evidence, say the

Nar Office, that officers or other ranks in

Sorea are involved in higher total expen-

diture than if they were serving at home.
NO EXTRA ?

This is not strictly true. British troops
in Hongkong receive this allowance,
though they are soldiering in peacetime
conditions. When they go up to the Korean
vastes to live and fight in a dangerous and
Arctic climate, the allowance is stopped.

To some extent no doubt Whitehall is
eight when it says there is no extra cost of
living to meet in Korea—no cafés, night-
slubs and golf links like Hongkong.

But it should not be forgotten that many
of these troops left wives behind in Hong
| kong, whom they now have to maintain.
; In some cases I have heard of these wives
| Having to maintain themselves in the com-
paratively expensive conditions prevailing
in Hongkong,

| Also the prices in the NAAFI are highei

Korea than they are elsewhere, The rea-
son is that they are based on the prices
tuling in Hongkong.

; SOAP—9d.
fr For instance, a shaving brush costs 4s, 9d.
i. Germany, and 5s. 4d, in Korea, equipment
cleaner, which every man must have, costs
dd. in Germany and 6d. in Korea, a 302
tablet of soap costs 4Â¥%d. in Germany against
| 4d. for a 4 oz tablet in Korea.

Ix is scandalous that the men who are
serving in conditions of greater danger and
discomfort should have to pay so much more
for these articles of every-day use.

The grant of the overseas allowance to
ur men in Korea would go some way to
| adjust this inequality if the board of NAAFI
j cannot do it of their own accord,
fe Someone may ask : do not our Korean
| Servicemen receive gratuities, and are no.
| these tax-free? The answer is yes. But
ithe gratuities are not immediately payable

and many men consider they are so niggard-
ly in amount as to be almost insulting.

A private is eligible for £10 for three
months’ reckonable service in Korea. For
12 months he is entitled to £19, and for 18
months (the maximum tour of duty in this
theatre) £25, The figures for an Army
lieutenant are £16, £37 '3s. and £51 respect-
ively. ,

The soldier does not get his gratuity as
soon as he has completed three months’
service. He has to wait for his money—
until he is posted away from the Korean
theatre or until, to quote the official state-
ment, “the special circumstances held to
warrant gratuities have ceased to exist.”
_In spite of the arguments usually advanced
in official quarters against paying the troops
anything in the nature of “danger money”,
I do think that our men in Korea deserve
special treatment, and that a case can be
made out both for extra pay tax free and
an allowance, call it overseas, special cam-
paign allowance or what you will.

. Remember that they are enduring excep-



}



\°

| tionally severe climatic conditions. Remem-
At 15 John was carrying his touchable. In view of the Hallé’s| ber, too, that they are ehgaging an enemy

which does not recognise the Geneva Con-
vention for the treatment of prisoners of war
and in other ways declines to conform to
the rules of civilised warfare.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

\

)
{
{
)

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952





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. Martin Leekovits.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

Govt. Moves To

Extend Hospital

GOVERNMENT yesterday made its “first step” towards
the extension of the General Hospital on its present site
when Dr. H. G. Cummins introduced and got the House to
pass a Resolution for $46,215 to purchase a house called
“Avalon” and the 3 roods, 28% perches on which it stands
at the junction of Collymore Rock and Jemmotts Lane.

The purchase price of the
nks From





house which is already divided
into three flats that will accom-

Labourer



QUEEN CELEBRATES
BIRTHDAY JUNE 5

LONDON, March 4.
Queen Elizabeth II will
celebrate her birthday offic-
ially on Thursday June 5
this year.

The Queen following the
cxample of her father has
decided to celebrate her

modate 2 married officers and m . eo ar in —_
one single officer, is $45,600, and | h Ma . aioeugn ene was en
the remainder will go to cogar er Jesties April 21, 1926 it was dis-
legal exPenses in” connection Soret ee ee £ ing
vith the purchase. His Excellency the Go , ;

Introducing the Resolution, i i eae December 14, 1895 but his
Dr. Cummins (L) said he knev informet the House of Assembly | birthday was celebrated

in a Message yesterday that he had
received

Secretary of State for the Colonies

that members of the house and
the public in general would be
glad to know that Government

telegrams from the

officially in June.
It is customary to hold

> I k ; exp essing the Royal Family’s official birthdays of British
Sotiant ak Fores eee. Be {the Sppreciation and thanks for the Bovereigns in id year
Hospital e extension of the joint Addresses of sympathy and because are two
. loyalty sent by the Legislature to annual Rovat “Honours

The Resolution, sought to give the Royal Family on the death ot | Lists." In which titles and

Government authority to make
the first step in the proposed ex-
tension, which was to purchase a
place nearby at the corner of
Collymore Rock and Jemmotts
Lane, called Avalon. The house
was already divided into flats,
and if it were purchased, the
house which was once occu-
pied by the senior Resident Sur-

His late Majesty King George the
Sixth,

His Excelfency’s Message reads
as, follows: —

His Excellency the Governor has
the honour to forward for the
information of the Honourable
House of Assembly the following
telegrams which he has received
from the Right Honourable the

geon, and was lately divided into Secretary of State for the Colo:
nie:
flats, would be vacated by the in reply to His Excellency’

cove to a eee Ge . re- telegram of the 8th of February
Cc OV- conveying the text of the Joint
ernment proposed to purchase. Addresses of sympathy and

The house which would be ass
vacated would then be converted rae eee, ‘tone tee

into a Children’s Block, ang the ‘

present Children’s Ward into an the Queen, Her Majesty the Queen

Adult Ward to provide an im- Mother, and Her Majesty the

mediate increase of 20 to 25 Dowager Queen Mother, on_ the

beds. ceah of His late Majesty King
George VI: —

(1) “I am desired by the Queen
to ask you to convey to Mem-
bers of the Legislative Coun-
cil and General Assembly Her
Majesty’s grateful thanks for
their message of sympathy on
the death of His late Majesty
King George the Sixth.”

“Tam desired by Her Majesty
Queen Elizabeth the Queen
Mother to ask you to convey

Next Step

Dr. Cummins intimated that
the next step in the scheme for
the proposed extdnsior would
involve a considerable sum of
money in the very near future
when Government would ask the
House to provide funds for the
building of 16 flats at Stockton to
house the resident staff.

(2)

The third and bigger step to members of the Legislative
would be the extension of the Council and General Assem-
Hospital to provide additional bly of Barbados an expression
accommodation for the numbers of her deep appreciation cf
bin go to the Hospital day after their message of sympathy on

ay.

the death of His late Majesty
King George the Sixth.”

“I am desired by Her Majesty
Queen Mary to ask you to
convey to Members of the
Legislative

Mr. Mottley (E) observed that
at long last Government had seen
the wisdom of making up their
minds to extend the Hospital on

‘3)

the present site rather than Council and
abandoning the present hospital General Assembly of -Barba-
to build a new one for five or dos an express.on of her
ten million dollars, and com- heartfelt appreciation pf their

message of sympathy on the
death of His late Majesty King
George the Sixth.”

mended Government for the step
which they were taking.

He said that the proposed ex-
tension would in a way be a
great relief to the many people
in this country who must now
await on long lists b®fore they
could be hospitalised. He hoped
that the Government spokesman
would tell them whether the
Hospital Board would take into
consideration whether the pur-
chasing of Avalon, with the size
building, was a more economical
venture than building on the
land at Stockton.

Rice, Charcoal,

Cocoanuts Arrive

The Schooner Philip H. David-
son arrived here on Monday from
British Guiana with a cargo which
included 2,000 bags of rice, 32
bunches of fresh fruit, 400 bags
of charcoal, 32 tons of firewood.

_More charcoal ang firewood ar
rived on Monday by the schoon-
ers Zita Wonita and Cloudia S.
The Cloudia S. brought 480 bags
of charcoal and 102 tons of fire-
wood; the Zita Wonita brought
785 bags of charcoal and 110 tons
of firewood. Both of these cargoes
came from British Guiana.

Yesterday the Schooner Gita M.
brought among her “cargo from
Grenada 900 loose cocoanuts and
592 bags of copra.

Twenty-five bags of
and 687 bags of copra were also
brought here yesterday by the
Schooner Enterprise S. which ar-
rived here with a cargo from St.

Mr. Mottley criticised Govern-
ment for not setting out in the
Addendum to the Resolution the
actual purchase price of the
property and the legal expenses
involved, but said he would sup-
port the Resolution in view of
the fact that one could not but
appreciate that the step was one
in the right direction,

In reply to a query by Mr.
J. A. Haynes (E) Dr. Cummins
assured the House that the Colo-
nial Engineer had inspected the
building which Government pro-
posed to purchase and had found

cocoanuts

other awards are given —
at New Year ard on the
Soverei_n's birthday. The
cificial “London Gazette”
announced that the Queen
will observe her birthday
officially on “a Thursday
early in June.” —U-P.





Barbades Scouts
Arrive In Jamaica

inf— Honorary Secrevusy of the
Barbados Boy Scouts’ Association,
Mr. Lisle Harrison, yesterday
received a cable from the
Island Commissioner Major J. E.
Griffith stating that the contingent
of scouts which left Barbados on
Monday to attend the Caribbean
Jamboree, have arrived in
Jamaica safely and are happily in
camp.



“rue” Limps Back
Ii. Port-of-Spain

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4

After 13 disastrous days at sea
Capt. D. O. D. Osbourne and: a
four-man crew aboard the 18
foot dinghy True limped back
into Port-of-Spain harbour. They
had made an unsuccessful bid to
reach Georgetown True had

been buffeted by a _ storm.
Swamped by heavy seas with
ripped sails and leaking at the

bottom, it just managed to return
to port.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of Burglary

Sentence

HIS LORDSHIP Mr, Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on 45-
year-old labourer Charles Walrond of St. Joseph after an
Assize jury found him guilty of burglary and larceny of
articles valued at $63 fram the dwelling house of Sheila





PAGE FIVE



Postponed

Legall of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph.

The offence was committed on December 31 and the
prosecution called on three witnesses to prove their case

while the defence called on



News In Hrief

$328 Stolen
From € ‘ar

Three hundred and twenty-eigh’

dollars were stolen
car X—1185 wh
Batts Rock Be
p.m. on Sunday. The
reported by Desmond
Manager of Sunbury
St. Philip. :

| from motor
ich was parked at

Fifteen -year-old Charles Bush-
ell of Taitts Land, St. George, Was

injured in an accident
Kendal Road, St. John, at about
12.30 v.m. on Monday. He was

taken to the General Hospital in when she

an unconscious, condition and de-
tained

Also involved in the accident
was ‘tractor J--218, owned by
Kendal Plantation and driven by
Leon Bishop of Church Village,
St. Philip. The tractor had a
loaded cane cart in tow,

* *

A fire at Clifton Hall Planta-
tion, St. John at about
on Monday burnt 400
sceord cron ripe canes,
of W. O. Haynes. They
sured.

holes of
property
were in-

Three square feet of a boarded Suser Hill, St. Joseph told {hefysioner of every accident which

and shingled house ai Moonshine,
St. George were burnt when a
fire broke out at ‘about 5.30 p.m.
on Sunday. The house, 18 x 9 x 10
feet, is occupied by Nellie Green,
A window was also damaged.

At the time of the fire no one
was at home.

we e *

An enroiment will be held at
the Y.W.C.A. on Friday evenir
at 5 o’clock when the “Y” holds
its General Meeting.

Mrs. D. H. L. Ward, Secretary,
told the Advocate that she would
like all those ladies who have en-

rollment forms to attend. The
number oft members is steadily in-
creasing.



20-Year-Old Guilty Of
Breaking Into Store

AFTER being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice G. L
‘Taylor that it was a matter for them whether on the evi- accused of breaking and entering

dence they thought that the accused had broken into
building and whether the prosecution had proved: its’

ach at about 4.20
incident W4S Crown while
Kirton,
Plantation,

‘B® the accused's name as he

two.

Walrond appeared
court on two counts
first count—on which he
found guilty—he was charge
with burglary and larceny from
the dwelling house of Sheilz
Legall on December 31 and or
the second count he was chargec
with breaking and
dwelling thouse of Sheila Legal

before

on December 31 and stealing ar-

ticles valued at $63. He pleadec
not guilty to both counts.

the
On the
was

entering the





Cambridge
School Cert.
Results

WHEN CONSTRUCTING
OR REPAIRING A °
BUILDING

|
|
Following are the School Cer- ;
tifieate results of the Cambridge |
Local Examinations Syndicate |
held in December last year:— [|
BOYS |
Combermere School j
GRADE Il

Crichlow, H. E., Francis, L. G
Johnson, C. F., Newton, E, H

GRADE III

Chase, E. DaC., Clarke, R. L. S |

F., Grant, G. N. B
B., Heath, J. H. E .|
D., Sandiford, D. k |
E., Wilkinson, ©? |

ALWAYS USE

*-EVERITE

ASBESTOS-CEMENT

ass lh

Goring, L
Headley, G
Jemmott, C
i E., Taylor, J.
, HH. Yarde, J. E
Barbados Academy |
1 GRADE III |
i King, R. E. R., Niles, R. L.,)
Richards, D. S.

1 Private Candidates
GRADE I

i Boucher, C, B., Springer, C. M
GRADE III

Mr. F. E. Field, Legal Cumberbatch, V. T:, Gooding
Draughtsman appeared for the J. E., Ifill, K. E., Kirton, J. Ws,
the accused was un- Larrier, M. C eae _ Cr
represented, Nurse; A. H., aleott, L.
: : , SUPPLEMENTARY CORRUGATED
First Witness Pass Geography and Elemen-
First witness for the prosecu- tary Mathematics—Credit Latin Y

tion was Sheila Legall of Sugar
Hill, St. Joseph, who said that on
along December

31, 1951, she
her house and went out.
turned at about 10.30 p.m. bu
heard a noise
the accused
her house,
She thad a torch light

she spotted on the accused.
accused ran away.
the
the windows was

found out later that
watch and rings

Looking at
broken and
her _ wrist
were missing.

The watch is valued at $45. Shee
3.30 p.m. reported the matter to the Police,

“I have known — the
since I was a child,” Legall tol
the court,

Julian Smith, a labourer of
court that on December 31
he was standing near the Christ
jan Mission Hall with Legali,
Legall asked him to go home
with her. When they had reach-

ed her house he heard a_ noise
coming from inside the house
and then saw the accused jump

out of a window.
“T ran behind the
he got away.

accused but
Legall shouted for
was
running away.
Articles Missing
Legall went into the house and

found that things were missing
and a window broken off,”
Smith told the court.

The accused was wearing a
pair of khaki pants and there
was a cap on his head,

The person he saw that night
was the accused,

Police Constable Tull © said
that he went to the house of

Legall on December 31 and saw
that a half of a window wis
broken off. On January 1 he
went to the accused at his home
and told him that he was being

e Sheila Legall’s house and stealing
a

wrist watch and rings

‘A search was carried out at

to the hilt, an Assize jury at the Court of Grand SessionS ¢he home of the accused but the
yesterday found 20-year-old Elmer Lewis of Dean’s Land, . missing articles were not found.
St. Michael guilty of breaking into the drug store of Edna
Franklyn sometime between February 1 and February 2
and stealing goods to the value of $101.46

His Lordship Mr.
Taylor postponed sentence.
F. E. Field,

Justice
Mr.
Legal Draughtsman,
appeared for the Crown, The
prosecution alleged that some-
time between February 1 and
February 2 after Edna Franklyn
had closed her drug store at
Tweedside Road, St. Michael, the
accused entered the building
from the back and stole cigar-
ettes, tooth brushes, etc.

These articles he sold to other
saopkeepers and was eventually

it in good condition. Lucia. discovered with some of the
After Mr. Allder (1) and Mr.

Crawford (C) had spoken, the brought 1,000 cocoanuts to the Fystable Graham) on Eagle

Resolution was passed nem, con, jsland on Monday from Dominica, ql . was en





AIR TRAFFIC

MONDAY—ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. Steinhart, Sydney Arthur, Cecil Decaires,
FROM PUERTO RICO; Charles J. Richard Spierman, Armintha Nurse.
Paterson, Miriam Paterson, Leon Cole, FOR JAMAICA: Maj}. John Griffith,

Derotny Cole, Seymour Steindler, Alice Capt. Reuben Sealy, Victor Matthews,

fteindler, William Pollard, Marjorie Kenneth Pile, Harold Blackman, Ethel-
J.arris. Osear Thompson, bert’ Thompson, Geoffrey Rudder, Law-
rence Quintyne, David Trotman, Trevor

FROM ANTIGUA: Joyce Maguire, Curter, Maurice Husbands, Owen
Michael Maguire, Clement Durant, Springer, ;Bentley Waithe, Harcourt
Duncan Thompson, John Herron, Frances Lewis, Nigel Quarless, Cecil Wa kes,
Herron, Harold Pogson, Kenneth Taylor, Keith Turton, Victor Gittens, Erskine

FROM GRENADA:M. Donald, J, Deed. Inniss, Dudley Johnson, Stephen Charles,

FROM TRINIDAD: M. Pogson K. Vincent Sylvester, Selwyn Guthrie,
Pogson. Joseph Fletcher.
FROM GRENADA: W. Hutchinson,



A. Hutchinson, E, Hutchinson, A. Stin-
hart, E. Stinhart S. Marted, M. Martell,

ii. Saftell H. Saftell K. Johnson, Me
FROM GAUDELOUPE: Lucienne Toto, arbour Log
Irma Williams, Erma Knight, Natalie
Heaton IN CARLISLE BAY
FROM MARTINIQUE: George St. Sch. Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Sunshine
Aude, Ernest Lindley, Betty Lindley. R., Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, Sch
FROM TRINIDAD; C. Weekes, C.: Marea Henrietta, Sch, Emanuel C, Gor-

Lyte, E. Best, C. Borneo, C, Griffith,
D. Cyrus, V. Gill, C. Barrow, R. Gill,
J. Carter, C. Gill, J. Krindler. bow M., Sch, D’Ortac, M.V. Lady Patri-

FROM TRINIDAD: D. Gaskin, D. eja, Sch. Frances W.Smith, Sch, T. A. H
Dolphin, H. Cal ender, A, Callender .A. yan Siuytman, ’ Cloudia S., Sch

don, Sch, Cyril E, Smith, Sch. Franklyn
D. R., Sch. United Pilgrim S., Sch. Rain-



Kirton, J. Camacho, E. Cam@eho, E. rindsyd II, O.T, ) Sch. Philip H
Foster, C. Gonzalez .A. Gonzalez, M. Dav , Sch. Norleer., MV
Clarke, Y. Massel, D. Massel, C. Dow- Athelbrook. Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch
ding, E. Harris, G. Harris, C, Holder, [arriett Whittaker,

P. Viera, Lune “ristima, Luma Lerendo. ARRIVALS
Sch, Gita M., 32 tons net, Capt. W.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.TA. Enve, from Grenada. Sch. Enterprise S.,
TO MARTINIQUE: Anthony Christine, 44 tons net, Capt J. McQuilkin, from
Yereth Kan, Louis Devaux, Solange < yucia.
Devaux, George Briggs, Caroline Briggs, DEPARTURES

S.S. Philosopher, 4,998 tons net, Capt.
TO GRENADA: Carroll Michener, Mrs. 7 Winstanley, for St. Lucia. S.S. Crofter,

Michener, Maria Lang, Barbara Lang, 4776 tons net, Capt. S. Diamond, for
Charles Alleyne, Chauncey Woodworth, Dominica. $8.8. Libieville, 4,365 tons net
Lois Woodworth. Capt. Y. Haas, for Trinidad.

FOR TRINIDAD: Charies Adams, Re-
beckah Adams, Cecil Marks, Hilda
Marks, George Ottey, George Clarke.
Gertrude Clarke, Eleanor Curid, Robert
Pryan, Clifford Mayhew, Evan Clarke,
Melvin Nembhard, Frank Thomas, Fred_
erick Casson, Julio Tailleur, Maria Tail-



GOMES RETAINS
BODYGUARD

leur, Arthur Moore, Gwen Hobson, From Our Own Correspondent
Edwin Allabough, Lilah Allabough, PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 4
Wilbert anaes poveny oe: Because of many

: ard allalieu, r ur Me ‘
ent, Leenidebrand Thomas, _Irine letters on his life 3
Thomas, Seymour Bovelle, Clarence Officers have been carrying out

Meyer, Ladislan Tichy, Hannah Hadeed, q 24-hour per day guard on the
Soloman Hadeed, Eunice Boyce, Lioyd yotynd labour boss. Mr. Albert

Aaron, Rosamund Wewsam, Michael
‘. George Schweig, es
Sonieela Arthur Steinhart, Lizabeth perturbed over the matter.



Central Police Station where he
was charged,

Edna Franklyn told the court
that she has a drug store at
Tweedside Road, St. Wtichael, At
about 6 p.m. on February 1 she
left the drug store properly
closed. Her porter Vere Haynes
— her close the store prop-
erly.

Back Door Open :

About 8.30 a.m. the next day
she returned to the drug store
and the porter opened the front
door. On going inside she saw
that the back door was open and
everything in the store room was
disturbed. She made a check and
found that cigarettes, tooth
brushes and boxes of tooth paste
were among the items that were
missing.

She then called the Police.
About midday Police Constable
Graham brought to the drug
store a brown valise which con-

tained cartons of cigarettes
which she _ identified as her
property.

“Later the same day Cpl.

Devonish also came to the store
with a basket that was missing
from my store room. This I
identified as my property,” Edna
Franklyn fold the court,

Cpl. Devonish said that he in-
ere the drug store of Edna
ranklyn on ebruary 2 and
found that the back door to the
store room had been tampered
with and in the store room card
boxes were on the floor. After
receiving some information the
went to a canefield at the back
of the Ivy and found there some
of the articles which were re-
ported missing.

A search was carried out the

ettes were also found there.
Missing Articles Seen
Police Constable Graham told

on Black Rock near Eagle Hall



road with a brown valise. Open-
ing the valise he noticed that
there were cartons of cigarettes,
tooth brushes and boxes of tooth
paste. He asked the accused
where he got the articles from
and he said that a Miss Holder
had given him, Later on the
way he said that he had got them
from the Shipping.

Alfred Hurdle said; “On Feb-
ruary 2, I was standing near a
canefield by the Ivy and saw
the accused put a bag with some
thing in it in a canefield, After

him that I could not say.”

Giving evidence Elmer Lewis
said that on February 1 he was

in Carrington’s Village selling
bread about 8.30 p.m. Aboyt
9.15 p.m. he met a man named

Headley in Tweedside Road and
they had a conversation.

Headley asked him to sell
some articles for him which in-
cluded cigarettes. He sold some
of the cigarettes to some shop-
keepers and while he was along
Black Rock Road Police Con-
stable Graham arrested shim
with some of the cigarettes.

He did not know if Edna
Franklyn’s drug store was brok-
en on the night of February |.

Beaten At Station

To Mr. Field, Lewis said that
he used to sell bread for about
one year and a half. He was
beaten while he was at the Cen-
tral Station, Headley asked him
to sell the cigarettes as he (Head-

ley) had a lot of goods on his
hands.

In nis summing up Mr. Jus-
tice Taylor reminded the jury

that they had to be satisfied that
the prosecution had proved its
case before they could convict
“If there is a doubt in your minds
then the accused will have to get
the benefit of that doubt.

“There waS no doubt that the
accused received some of the
stolen goods and you have heard
how Mrs. Franklyn said she
identified the articles. There was
no person who saw the accused
actually break into the _ store,
but if the articles that were re-
ported missing from the store
were found on the person of the

threatening same day at the house where the accused then you are entitled to
Security accused was staying and cigar- form an opinion about how the

accused came by these articles.
“It is a matter for you to de-
cide whether on the evidence the

Harriett Gorges who himself remains un- the court that he saw the accused accused is guilty of the charge?”

Mr. Justice Taylor told the jury

“The accused gave me per-
mission to search his place,” Tull
said,

The prosecution at
closed its case

this stage



$10 Presented To
Goodwill Creche

Accompanied by Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General,
Mrs, Dorothy King, Social Wel-
fare Officer of Hamilton, Bermuda
paid a visit to the Children’s
Goodwill League Creche yesterday,

Mrs King told Mr, John

: . . ; *kles . self and
, goods in a brown valise by Police he did so he asked me if any- yBeckles who showed herse
The Schooner Lady Norleen ;|so body had followed him and 1 toldig Mr. Reece
a

around that a friend

Bermuda had given her ten
dollars (U.S.A., currency) to
present to some charitable institu-
tion which she* considered deserv-
ing, and in
present she thought that she had
fulfilled her friend’s wish.

Her comment in the visitor's
book was as follows: “Congratu-
lutions on the excellent service and
humanity.”

———

Just Received

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Price 2/-

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Also a small shipment of
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co.







NEXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE WEEK



closed
She re-
got near the house she —
and then she saw f,,
running from behind

which
The

house she noticed that one of

accused,qpational






handing him that,

Gregg, R. L. C
GIRLS
Private Candidates
GRADE III

t Bradshaw, G. E., Edghill, M
Holder, D. G., Lumpress, D
Shorey, E. I., Barnwell, A. Y

Brome, H. T. J., Headley, FE. V.,
Larrier, V. L., Neblett, V. E
Springer, J. A

SHEETS | |



Accident Act

X Comes Into Force

UNDER the Accident and Occu
Diseases (Notification)
Act, 1951, which came into force
last Saturday every employe:
.must notify the Labour Commis-



occurs to one of his workers, and
iso too must every registered medi-_
cal practitioner inform the Labour

‘ommissioner of every patient

ho appears to be suffering fron

iny occupational disease

The Act provides that “it is th
juty of every employer to notify
he Labour Commissiorgr of ever)
reeldent occurring to one of hi:
workers which causes loss of life
te such worker, or disables such
worker for more than three days
from earning full wages at the |
work at which he was employee |
at the time of the accident,”

Notification should be made o~ |
a prescribed form, copies of which |
are available on application to
the Labour Commissioner, When
death results from an acciden |
that has already been, notified, the |
employer is required to inform the
Labour Commissioner in writine |
to this effect,

Name and Address

The Act provides further that |
“every registered medical prac-
titioner is required to inform the
Labour Commissioner of every
patient who appears to be suffer-
ing from any occupational disease
giving full name and address
Every employer is also requires
to inform both the Labour Com-
missioner and the Director of |
Medical Services of every suspect-
ed case of occupational disease,

At every inquest in the case of
death by accident or gecupational
disease, at which the Labour Com-
missioner or his representative i>
not present, the Coroner ig requir-
ed to adjourn the inquést anc
inform the Labour Commissione:
in writing at least four days be
fore holding the adjourned in-
quest, of the time and place of
the adjourned or” - ,

> the et 1 eri ; ets
uyirniees?? embraces any persor ind ee ‘rn neem ~
employed by way of manual la- priced at America’s greates
hour, clerical work or otherwise savings
but does not include an ou
worker, a casual worker or ¢
domestic servant employed in
private house. ote f

The Labour Commissioner is re-
nponsible for the administratior

of the Act.









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PAGE SIX





‘HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET”

From Page 1 honourable members wouid And then we have said what is

been stated that only a modest increase in Customs and look at paragraph 7, they would the estimated revenue and if it
Excise had been adopted. ee ~—— rx a 1 = eae I “om in ag ei —_
9 ‘e — . 5 . Pe p »efore nem, anc ey sravely, es cia ‘evious

It had ve ern at jy for over a per iod of a would see that far from any sav- 1921 when there was no Income

20 years by those who preached it, that the Government had jing, Government was budgeting, Tax law on the Statute Book,
no right to budget for more than it intended to spend or on a_ single industry, for an W hether any conscious attempt
gould spend in a financial year, which was a sound, Con- expenditure of over 12 million at creating revenue to meet that
collars. expenditure has taken place. I

servative and Anti-socialist doctrine.

Although as he had said, he did not think it could be
said of them now—the sole exponent of theories of that
sort being the ex-Honourable Member for Christ Church—

am inclined to feel that in the past
the Heads of Departments have
been told that you cannot get this
or that this year, you have to wait

Rise in Revenue

If honourable members would

“ . > a look across th age—page until next year. Therefore there
e Government had not got to defend, it being a Socialist the hdeanirondeen’ ten ates oo was never any attempt previous
vernment, the charge of deliberately budgeting for more the comparative figures from 1940 to the last ten years or so that if

you wanted to increase sOcial ser-

to to-day. It was true he might
vices you had taxation.”

be told that everything had gone
up, and that 12 million dollar:
to-day mignt oniy be equivalent
to 9 million dollars five or ten

than it need to spend in a year or the other taunt that it
deliberately under-estimated iis revenue.

“We have not deliberately underestimated,” Mr. Adams
said. “Both the Income Tax Commissioner and the Comp-

to raise

There had been a beginning in
the last ten years to say that they

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE

put it so far out of their control
that they could not get it back
vithi, a reasonable time

Half For Treasury
Members would see that only
half the gross surplus would go

to the Treasury. From that
source Government proposed to
spend money on long term and

short ‘term projects. They would
see at the bottom of paragraph 7
that the expenditure from General
Revenue Balance excluded con-
tribution within the budget to
the extent of $250,000, advanccs
pending the receipt of loan funds
$140,000, and $156,040 from
C.D. & W.

He did not propose to do any-
thing more about paragraph 8
and 9 except to draw honourdble
members’ attention to the actual
figures, and how they were made
up.

Going baek to page 3 of the

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

doctors were almost like trav- |
elling circuses, and if better
cenditieas were being offered in
other parts ef the Colenial
Empire, naturally Barbados had
to reconsider its position. It was
with that in view that Govern-
ment estimated increases. |

*
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE

Those sums were put in and
remained in, but of course they |
did not represent the exact fig- -

ures, and the House was not bound
by them. Proposals for Leave
Passages and revision of salaries
would eome to the House as
specific votes separately from the
General Estimates, and the House
would have the chance of saying
what they were in favour of. |

Mr. Adams suggested to mem-
bers that Government could of
eourse have set out token figures
but the surplus which should go
to the Equalisation Fund would
be increased. It was better for
budgetary purposes to let the
sums remain as they were and
the House could say they agree to
Leave Passages to this extent, or



GY

If you feel worn out, depressed, or







they honestly expected they will get out of Income Tax
on the one hand, and in the case of the Comptroller of
Customs, after interviewing the Mercantile Community
and discovering from them their actual and prospective
urchases. When the Mercantile Community tells the

omptroller of Customs “we are likely to spend so much
and so much,” he would then tell the Government ‘I expect
from Customs Duties so much.’”









































































Se










That was how tie Estimates
Commiiteé, that was to say i:c
Execuuve Committee, workeu in
egumaiiig the potential revoaue
fa every year, So that ii ti
found Customs Duty going up



anees, over $600,000 for Govern-
ment employees,

Mr. Aaams recalled that when
he antrealiced the Cost of -Living
“tlewanee last Oetober, he point-
ec out that it was not merely cost
of living allowance, but that with

siderably or dropping _ for ‘t toe increased price of goods for
matter, it was no. because “Y the Government Institutions—the
Ggliberately caine to the louse \iental Hospitai, and for that
amd said they were going to matter uniforms—would entail
raige $500,000 this year when they increased expenaiture under that
knew they were going to raise Head, as well as_ substantial
one million; but because things increases in cost of living allow-






happendd over which that or any «nces granted at the end of last
other Government like theirs, had year,
no contral Honourable members would see
As far as Income, Tax was con- (hat Supplementary Estimates
serned, again the Income Tax “Mounted to over 1% million
Commissioner inyariabky said as oliars, and allaough they were
far.as he could see, taking into °C! Gxpenses, a considerable
aéewimntavhatalie ere, wie iicaiy *rnount would still have to be
tbe of viliat the cron: WAL ,. tevoted his year in spite of
eae atts Macvtini ars viner iloms. He was purposely
eee ng e raga a vitehing his speech in a low tone
m ey he a rich Y a a eer. because it was not necessary, the
dso, » Consic ving Mr 29 EDC Dydget being what it was, to an-
#0"! wasavery rich and last month ticipate any controversy over any
wag ill,*} ourted whether the ;;ojected policy. There was no
Income. +I Commissioner veeliy projected policy other than the
nudgeted with that in hie mind. policy of last year, and he would
: ndeavour not to make any speech
Mild ‘Word ow which it might be urged he
As was stated in the memoran- snould have made in dealing with
dum, the Income Tax received in the Revenue Equalisation a
1951-52,-:nay be saul to be related He would however ask honourable
to the 1950 crop of 158,183 members who might be wonder-

tens which reflected an increase
in the value-of the crap over the
previous year of nearly $3,000,000.
The under estimation of tax re-
ceipts was due to insufficient ex-
perienc« of peak erops and high
prices. -

He seid that the word insuffi-
cient was “feally a mild word.
They had mever had those big
crops oVer 150,000 tons and there-
fore they might reasonably under-
estimate. when dealing with those
huge crpps.

When- it came to expenditure,
as hondurable members would
gee, before he defended that, he
would go back to paragraph 3 of
the memorandum—the Gross Sur-
plus which was snown as a result

sng at the Government's financial
policy, to remember the tremen-
dous inerease in expenditure on
social services which the Labour
Government undertook to carry
through last year, and which the
tntreduction into local ities of
« predominantly socialist policy
had caused in expenditure during
the last six years or so.

_ He invited members to examine
the matter in the light of other
countries, even metropolitan Gov-
ernments, and said» that the
Labour Government of Barbados
vould claim without undue boast-
ing, that when they considered
there was only a one-crop econ-
omy for the whole island, a tre-
mendous increase in expenditure
on social services, and could hold

of the increase of $2,000,000 over jts owy Ht ; am
estimated revenue and the expen- couuatege es "he jar gs
dituré of nearly a million more Government apent 214) aoe
than was estimated, wa. nen we

$1,344,687. cent, more of the money earned

The House had just agreed to

712, g%3, and deducted Cap-
penditure of $680,723, the
1 Revenue Balance at the
of this year $5,361,599, plus
.» minus this sum, brought
ral Revenue Balance at the
of this month to $5,353,219,
h was practically the same as
General Revenue Walance last

$800,000 Excess
e Revised Estimates of Ex-
‘ituré”..1951—52, represented
»exces§ Of $800,000 over the
nal estimates, and covered in
the main Aew. cost of living allow-





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) Bnd.when they added 50% to the Population. Higher than any
1 Revenue Balance which "0"~-Self - governing territory,

or in the Caribbean, and could
hold its own in comparison with
countries, even in Eurove.
He was saying that broadly,
id in answer to the suggestion
at Government had some fan-
itie policy of storing up money
stead of spending it on social
rvices, Even a cursory examina-
von What they were spending
social services completely des*
oyed the argument that Govern-
rent was unmindful of its duties
the community to spend money
‘~ social services. He would say
uO More on that point,

-ail

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aerial will be replaced.
erguson on the selvedge.

TiMITED, CARLISLE
vtiles sinee 1824

dos) Lid., P.O, Rox 403, Bridgctown,



the counsels of Government, there
had been a steady rise in the
revenue, chiefly because, in spite
«f attacks and suggestiong and
even abuse, the Government had
resolutely set itself against reduc-
ing the expenses and rates of
Income Tax, had tightened up the
collection of Income Tax and

been improving
on
revenue as possible by not reduc-

ng wie pave Of sAMvoMe Lax or
Customs Duties, Although govern-
ment were not unmindful of
reducing all tariffs, they had in-
creased their expenditure on social
services because luckily for them,
their luck had held with good
crops.

Again he would say that he
had no desire to re-open the
controversy, except to say that
it was against all human experi-
ence for them te budget in-
definitely for extraordinary
money. They had been more
than fortunate in getting un-
usual rainfall and unusual crops.
Some of it was due to the plant-
ing of better varieties, but un-
doubtedly, it would be absurd
to suggest that they had got
187,000 tons last year because of
the rainfall of 1947-48. In short
the point he wanted to make
was that with better revenue
the Government had indulged
in greater expenditure.

The figures ranged from just
4 million dollars in 1940 when the
Labour Party for the first time
went to the public as a party, and
although not as a Government,
pressed strongly for expenditure
on social services. Figures which
ranged from 4 million dollars in
1940 to 12 million dollars to-day
were sufficient to speak for them-
selves. The colony’s expenditure
had gone up three times in 11

years.
Marking Time

_ Honourable members would see
in paragraph 7 of the Memoran-
dum what Government was bud-
geting for this year, and that they
were only marking time until they
analysed the Beasley Report. They
were budgeting for 12 million dol-
lars, and the Estimates produced
a surplus of $338,100.

He was going to say frankly,
and again he would repeat that be
hoped members would not think
that he was making a speech
which he should have made on
the Revenue Equalisation Fund,
that he had never heard anyone
say, nor did he read it or experi-
ence it since he was a member
of the House, that the Govern-
ment had ever consciously budg-
eted for a deficit in revenue.

“Our trouble has been in Bar-
bados,—which we have en-

deavoured to end by having a

Financial Secretary, Accountant

General, etc,—that we never

had a policy for a budget,” Mr.

Adams continued. “Heads of

Departments have sent in Esti-

mates, and I hope I am not put-

ting it too strong, and we have
taken these Estimates and said
we canmmot afford this or that
this year, it can wait until next

year and so on, and have gone

on ‘ike that.



‘ of WORK CLOTHES
faster and easier ian ANY Soap!

Yes, FAB — even in the ha

the dirtiest garments clean
QUICKLY too. For your «
wash—use FAB...put it on \

Washing with FAB
SAVES money —

Use HALF as



EXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE. WEEK

Gevernment had been conscious of

or accurate information to go on,

troller of Customs had honestly tried to by an examination years ago, but on the other hand, nee % raise taxation i. a ngage Mr. oe ed x
ends ov ree ve- i the figures showed, that since the P©PG'NUFS, e . é would not refer a secon me to
of past tr ver a th or five-year period to state what eae - tee adambhetes been any real. proper planning, the rise in expenditure between

although since 1946, with the in-
stitution of Party Government,

1940 and \-day, but he would go
cn to paragraph 14 of the Memo-
randum and draw attention to the
recurrent expenditure proposed
for this coming year. Members
would see, and he would say
nothing by way of comment or
draw any comparison, but they
would see that when they agreed

the fact that there should be pro-
per planning, but had no actual

and they were awaiting the Fiscal
Survey.
Planning was of course essen-

do net agree to this or that extent.
He asked members to see that for
budgetary purposes they should
allow the figures to remain, other-
wise the opponents to the Equal-
isation Fund would be creating
undue surplus.

Smaller Sums

The other things were smaller








generally run down’a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifles you

against fever and exhaustion and

tial, but it was not infallible. Even

to the principle that Government

must have a satisfied Civil Serv~
ico, they were agreeing to tremen-
céus. expenditure, and a tremen-
doug portion of the Revenue was
spent on the Civil Service—a
tremendous percentage on the
Civil Service as compared with
other Services.

Six hundred and thirteen dol-

Soviet Russia had to revise its
first and its second five year
plans, War or no war, all plan-
ning meant that. One planned to
the best of one’s knowledge of
things as they existed, but there
was no plan in the world, human
nature and existence being what

it is, which though accurate to- ani ; 5 :
day, would necessarily be accurate lars cost of living slowaness,
in 1957. One could only plan to apart from the normal increments

amounting to $140,000, and pen-
sions were going to take up $105,-
000, revision of salaries another
$100,000 and passage proposals
another $100,000, :
Not Actual Figures

It was not preposed that the
sums set out would be the actual
figures. When they were prepar-
ing the Estimates before they
knew what Professor Beasley
would come along with in his
yeport, Government had in mind

the best of one’s ability, and as
time went on, modify those plans.

“Government can claim that
they have made no secret of the
fact that they believe in plan-
ning and control and taxation to
earry out what they consider
necessary to social reform,’ Mr.
Adams said. “And again I must
let the people of Barbados know
that in order to carry out social
reforms which have been

~ and were investigating Leave

—* oe Pee ogee Passages, a principle which had
able.” ) been’ aecepted by a_ previous
} House, and the probability /of the

Mr. Adams drew attention to revision of salaries, because the
the fact that it appeared in Gov- House realised that professional

persons were leaving this island
because the attractions outside
were greater.

There was a drift from Har-
rison College; Mr. Halcrow from
the Department of Science and
Agriculture went and Hospital

ernment’s computation that some
of the Surplus would not go to
the General Revenue Balance)
because they were putting half to}
the Revenue Equalisation Fund,
and he would say in presenting
the estimates that all Government
had said as regards the Revenue

Equalisation Fund was that if
one had to spend money in re-
pairing his house, and clothing

himself, paying for food and edu-
eating his children, if after bud-
geting for all that, he had some
mcney left, he should not go down
Broad Stree, and buy a new pair
of “Carriocas”.

Put By Something

Rather he should put it by
because his child might fall ill—
not that she should stop send-
ing his child to school, or stop
white-washing his house or re-
pairing it—but when he had saved
a little money after budgeting, he
should put it on the Bank or in-
vest it in such a way that he could
get it back at short notice, rather
than go and buy a new pair of








witH

shoes, That was all Government f T. Geddes Grant itd Bridgetown,
was doing, : 6 : 3
Again he would suggest to © @ 4eents: A.S. BRYDEN & CO., Br

members that under the Act they
had just passed for putting by
money, it can be reeovered, and!
that in the Act itself, the Execu-
tive Committee could say that
they were not putting any, or that
they were taking back part or ali
of what they had already put to
the Reyenue Equalisation Fund.
If they had borne that in mind
members who criticised the Bill,
would not have criticised it. He
wanted to say that it was no new-

fengled idea, but was common
practice in other colonies ana
countries, provided they did not

Gets the
Dirt out

SPECIAL

rdest water — will get
. Whiter, brighter — and
inty things or heaviest
vour grocer’s list TO-DAY,

-ctually SPUNS — White,

SILK PANTIES

FUGI

GIRLS’ VESTS &
TOWELS



o> f lf
ENRICH YOUR
Du |

SALAD CREAM

ONE OF THE



LADIES !!

ART SILK in White, Pink and Blue

Beige, Brown

CREPES, TAFFETAS, SILKS
and other Quality Silks

COTTON VESTS
NOW 2 for
CRINOLINE HATS
Pink, Blue, White, Gold

JERSEY PETTICOATS

NOW $1.14 each 1,000 SPORT SHIRTS
NOW $1.44 each 5 Shades

NOW
NIGHTIES (Slightly damaged)
NOW $2.16

INFANTS’ VESTS

NOW
NOW Sle. & G9e,
LA IO AAMAS NAAR ALE AN FEST CSREES RRR EIRENE OI

30 SWAN STREET.

in amount except the Agricultural
Stations. It had been pointed out
that a considerable amount of the
Revenue was allotted to the Agri-
cultural Stations, and Govern-
ment was hoping that in future
the Agricultural Stations might be
found to be self-supporting. The

remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine






is especially valuable
after illness.

other items were comparatively
small.
Turning to non-recurrent ex-

penditure, Mr. Adams said that in
keeping with their policy this
year, Governmeazt was merely
carrying out things which they
had already embarked upon until
they had examined the Fiscal
Survey. The sums were set out
in the Memorandum on the
Estimates, and the contribution
to Capital Works was $250,000;
Police $18,950; Education $59,920

He hoped that members
would confine actual speeches
to the Heads of the Estimates
when he would be pleased to
give them any information
which they needed as to the
compilation of the figures which
appeared in paragraph 16 of the
Memorandum.

Paragraph 17 referred to the :
point he was making that tbe} #8
House last year adopted the prin- ;
ciple that £250,000 should be put}
to the Revenue Equalisation Fund,

UCKFAST{
“TONIC WINE .

nt oe





... ff err ea

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.

but he would inform them that ‘
@ On Page 7



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can
reach, ‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and
scientifically in the modern way.





ROSSE &
LACKWELL

Banish unpleasant, old-fashioned
methods! ‘ Harpic’ is right up-to-date
~safe and sure. Just sprinkle in
the pan at night, then flush in the
morning — it’s easy.

*Harpic’ is safe to use inal
lavatories, including those j
connected to septic tanks. y



WORLL-.+ MOUs FOOD PRODUCTS









LINES FOR

NOW 72e. yd.
Pink, Blue,

NOW 80c. yd.

NOW $1.00 yd.
$1.00



FOR MEN!!

2 for $1.44

Now 2 for $4.50

KHAKI = 90c. & $1.03 yd.

RIBBED VESTS

each

POPREMAS IIMB





NOW 34e. yd.

NOW 24c. ?
PANTIES 3 for $2.00 2

3 fer $1.20



POLO SHIRTS=84c. & $1.44 ;
SOCKS = 2 pairs for $1.00 .



— DIAL 2702. -- 8. ALTMAN,=Proprietor.


ee

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5,



‘HOUSEKEEPING BUDGET”

@ From Page 6

the Government had not even done
that this year, and had backed
down and modified it by merely
saying half the surplus which

might be less than £250,000, so
the accusation that they had just
salted away money was even less
valid, that in view of the fact that
instead of the sum being allocated,
they were merely saying ‘half of
the surplus at the end of this
year.’
Capital Expenditure

If they would go to the pro-
posed Capital Expenditure, as he
had said, the whole of the budget
was that as far as expenditure
was concerned The draft pro-
posals were merely revotes and
were limited to approved schemes,
pending an examination of the
Beasley Report and presentation
of the five-year programme of
Capital Expenditure,

Honourable members would see
the sums set out for building
houses and roads and so on would
be financed from advances pend-
ing the raising of loans, contribu-
tions from the General Revenue
Balance, Contribution from Rev-
enue, and C.D. & W., and he
would draw attention to the fact
that $681,595 would be given from
the General Revenue Balance.

“Short of storing up money un-
necessarily—I am being mild in
my comment—the argument does
not hold water,” Mr. Adams said.
“We have been accused since
1946, as previous Governments
during the war of collecting a lot
of surplus because of under-esti-
mating, putting it into the Treas-
ury and not spending it.”

Well the excuse—some honour-
able smembers would call it an
excuse, but he would call it an
explanation—was that during the
war, you couldn’t get the neces-
sary materials for Capital Works
to carry out building programmes,
and that they were waiting for
the Fiscal Survey, and thereby
not going 100 per cent. on Capital
Expenditure. On the other hand,
they were at the same time
spending money out of the Gen-
eral Revenue Balance for build-
ing schools, etc,

He did not think he needed to
remind members of what Gov-
ernment put before the House
last year with regard the Build-
ing Programme on the Parry~
Coleridge School, the Chalky
Mount School, Half-Moon Fort,
and St. Leonard's School that
they had subsequently built.

He did not propose to go through
all the Capital Expenditure, but
members would see for themselves
near the end of the Estimates.
Things they had agreed on things
they had planned and how much
they estimated to spend — page
118 of the Estimates — the Post
Office at Christ Church, the Healta
Centre at Speightstown and so
on,

He should like in a general
way to say that as regards Capital
Works and Building Programmes,
roughly speaking, it was true ‘to
say that they were financing
them from loans or from General
Revenue Balance because _ that
was what the surpluses accumu-
lated were intended for and it
was hardly necessary to reply to
accusations made by people’ who
for the first time in their lives,
one would suspect, were there.
It was so elementary and almost
infantile that he might be accused
of being infantile just for refer-
ring to the accusations,

There were just one or two
things which he would anticipate
that might have been asked of
him as far as expenditure was
concerned. He thought it was
generally true to say that although

they had eventually reached the
decision they had reached, when
the Fiscal Survey came along, he

of himself had never known of
any consideration of the Estimates
in which the Estimates Committee
was more willing to spend money
than they had been this time.

Last year that Committee ruth-
lessly used the blue pencil to
effect cuts in every department.
In the exuberance of the yearly
consideration of the Estimates,
Government House vote came in
for great scrutiny and the ques-
tion was asked why all that sta-
tionery and in the past the Esti-
mates Committee had always
been very careful. One might say
that stationery was a minor mat-
ter. In Barbados they had been
very prodigal in the use of sta-
tionery as compared to the United
Kingdom.

It was true to say speaking
generally that this year when a
case_had been made out that it was
false economy to go slowly with
replacements, ‘the Estimates Com-
mittee had given way and agreed
with heads of departments.

SOP CLLLLLAPPE LS PPLE PESESPPLDALSEELA SPEC LCE PLL OPP LLL LLL NS

BARGAINS

They repel Competition and compel
you to buy NOW

DRESS GOODS



1952

Such was the case with the
Police who had been restrained in
the past by this Government from
asking for this, that or the other,
and were reminded that they got
seven vans in 1937—38 when they
should have had one van. Gov-
ernment had set their faces res-
analy against things which they
thought could wait and things
which in their personal lives they
would probably go slowly on—it
they had a motor car and it was
giving them trouble, they would
pot go in and take out a new
model. It was worse than false
economy to be telling the Police
that they were not being allowed
to renew their truck or van,

He merely at this stage point-
ed out to members that if they
saw items of that sort there
Was proof that they were needed
and that Government, far from
adopting any “cheese-paring”
attitude or being unmindful of
its duty to the community even
if it meant more spending, had
been more liberal and willing
to spend than at any time since
the Labour Government came
into power.
Again he said that he would

repeat that far from the Govern+
ment failing it was holding itself
to what it had said and had
shown in the Estimates that it
would carry out its promise of
social reform,

Increased Taxation

They realised that a five-year
plan would involve increased tax-
ation, they were prepared to face
that and they were also prepared
to bring in the pending Fiscal
Survey a proper five year plan in
*ccordance with what the Labour
Party had told the public of the
island in its manifesto was
its policy, and they were pre-
pared to stick to it and carry
it out and whether taxation
was necessary to find the money
they would increase taxation.
They were not departing from
that policy and they had no in-
tention of doing so. He threw
eut the suggestion with all humil-
ity that members who supported
the Government and knew more
of the policy of Government than
other members of the House just
as honourable members knew
more about governmental matters
than members of the public, they
should feel and realise that this
party had been returned to power
and the promise which they made
to the electorate were not vague
and were not deliberately oral
with the possibility of being for-
gotten, and that those promises
Government intended to carry
out to the utmost,

It was in keeping with that idea
he said, that they felt that Gov-
ernment ought to give themselves
as well as other honourable mem-
bers an opportunity to examine
the Beasley analysis before they
came to the House with a pro-
gramme of expenditure.

Broad Outline
He said he had endeavoured at
rate to cover the broad general
outline of the policy that had
caused them to send the Estimates
as they had and they had perhaps

given too short a time for a
thorough investigation of the
colony’s financial position, but

they felt that they should rather
force the point and get the Fiscal
Survey before the House at an
early date rather than give the
House three or four or five months
to consider the Beasley Report,
thereby allowing the year to slip
by. He hoped when the Report
was in the hands of other mem-
bers they would study it thor-
cughly and would be free and
frank in their suggestions, and
that they all would co-operate in
bringing to the notice of the
Government and later in threshing
out and passing some comprehen-
sive policy that would improve the
conditions of the underprivileged
during the next five years.

Mr. Adams then moved, second-
ed by Mr. F. L. Walcott, that the
House go into Committee on the
Estimates for the coming Finan-
cial year.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) who
led off the debate after the budget
speech, said that he believed both
in contents and in tone, the speech
of the introducer of the budget
had been conditioned by the
aphorism that a soft answer turns
away wrath.

“In other words,” he said,
“being somewhat apprehensive
that certain members of this cham-
ber might have been justifiably
incensed at certain omissions from
the Estimates and certain inclus-
ions also, the Senior Member for
St. Joseph went out of his way

GENTS’



In the House |
| Yesterday

The House of Assembly met yes-
terday at 3 p.m. Dr. Cummins, on |
behalf of Mr. GH Adams, laid |
the following Ppapers:— |

| Message from His Excellency the

Governor to the Honourable the

House of Assembly informing the |

Honourable House of Assembly of |

telegrams received from the Right |

Honourable the Secretary of State |

for the Colonies in reply to His

Excellency's telegram of the &th

February conveying the text of

Joint Addresses of sympathy and

loyalty passed by the twe Houses

of the Legislature to Her Majesty
the Queen, Her Majesty the Queen

Mother, and Her Majesty the

Dowager Queen Mother, on the

death of His tate Majesty King

George VI

Plessage No. 8/1952 from His Ex-
celleney the Governor te the
Honourable the House of Assembly |
informing the Honourable House |
of Assembly of a Proposal to oper- |
ate a system of accounts for Dedds |
Plantation similar to those kept
for the other Plantations in the
Island,

Post Office advances for Ppay-
ment of Money Orders to Sist
December, 1951.

Dr, Cumming also gave notice
of the following: —

Resolution to Place the sum of
SH),0R8 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Execulive Committee
to supplement the Estimates 1951-
58, Part I — Current, as shown in
plementary Estimates 1961

° No. 48, which form the schedule
to the Resolution.

The House passed the follow-
Ings—

Bill intituled an Act to repeal
The Public Employees Leave nace:
lations Act, 1935, ’

Bill intituled an Act to amend
The Police Act, 10s,

Bill to continue various expiring
laws.

A Bill to make Permanent cer-
tain laws formerly continued in
force from year to year by Annual
Expiring Laws Continuance Acts.

Resolution for $46,215 for the
extension of the General Hospital.

The House began consideration
of the Colonial Estimates and
passed Heads 1 to 18 inclusive.

The House adjourned to 3 00 p.m.
to-day.





to try to create an im ression
“Well boys, we have comms every-
thing we possibly could We have
left little undone which we ought
to have done and therefore we
are expecting your acquiescence.”
It would be impossible to allow
4 number of the remarks to go
unanswered, In endeavouring to
make out a case for a satisfactory
discharge of the responsibilities on
the part of the Government, the
Honourable member quoted from
the comparative statement and
revenue which appeared earlier in
the Estimates and blandly stated
they were then budgeting for ex-—
penditure which was about four
times what it was 10 years ago.

While that was correct, it was
only a half-way story. It was de-
finitely true to. say that the ex-
penditure in 1941—42 was only
$3,000,000, while then it was
$12,000,000. But it was also cor-
rect to say that the revenue was
also increased by a corresponding
amount so that the mere claim that
the increased expenditure had
taken place was offset by the
position .as regards revenue. The
ether claim with regard the
amount being spent on_ social
services, the Honourable Mem-
ber for St. Joseph must have
realised that the fact that they
were spending four or five times
the amount on education than
they spent six or eight years ago
did not necessarily mean that the

expenditure on education had
reached its limit. What it cer-
tainly could mean and diq mean

in that case, was to show the
paucity of the amount they had
been spending before.

He remembered for instance
reading some years ago an
Anglican Bishop once remarking
that the expenditure for Barba-
dos in his time on Education was
less than a quarter as much of
the poorest district in England.

That served to demonstrate
how little attention was paid
to matters of Education in
those days and for a long
period after that time. So be-
cause they found themselves
spending an appreciable in-
crease on the revenue, it did
not necessarily mean educa-
tional matters had reached
saturation point and that the
education affairs of the colony
were being well taken care of.
He said that with regard to
the general remarks about the
financial position of the colony,
the excuse of the Beasley Fiscal
Survey had been put forward
once again. It was said that at
long last Mr. Beasley had pro-
duced his long and weighty docu-
ment and they sincerely hoped



HOUSEHOLD &

$9555509SSS9SS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

that when they saw it, it having
been in keeping for so long, Mr,
Beasley might not have produced
some monstrosity.

It appeared to him that the
Government would have been at
a loss to know what to do if Mr.
Beasley did not produce it. They
could not have pointed out the
same excuse and they were then
being told to wait until May
for the five-year plan — and a
hint had been dropped that that
time might be too short. So they
might look forward to getting it
later in the year. In fact, he
would not be at all surprised if
it came along this same time next
year and even then, a part and
not the whole — meaning the
five-year plan.

It was not correct to say that

the Government had postponed
the implementation of a new
position in policy because it was
awaiting the Beasley report.
_. They were one or two new
items, he said, which represented
departures, which represented
appreciable amounts of money
and which in his opinion could
with more justification have
awaited the publication of the
Beasley Report and the five-year
plan. “And some of the other
matters which had been post-
poned with the plea that they had
to await the five-year plan,
could have been pursued.

It was difficult at that stage
not to recall the remarks of the
Honourable Member for St.
Joseph with regard the general
Fiscal Policy of the Government
as explained or rather enunci-
ated in the Revenue Equalisation
Fund a week ago.

The Honourable Member had
said the position put forward by
the opposition was comparable
with a family having budgeted
for all necessary things, educa-
tion, food, clothes, etc., and then
going down Broad Street and
buying a pair of flimsy, showy
shoes. That only went to show
the extent of the misrepresenta-
tion by the Senior Member for St.
Joseph of what was said on that
side of the table concerning the
Revenue Equalisation Fund. No-
body suggested that, he said, He
wondered whether it could be
said that Government had
provided for all its education,
Actually it had not.

Their view was that with any
surplus balance, a piece of land
might have been bought and some
livestock and those could be rais-
ed so that the family could have
something to fall back on, natural-
ly not depending on any salary,
So the argument as to carriocas
was not only facetious but a mis-

representation.
The money could have been
invested in good securities, not

gilt edged securities, but some-
thing nevertheless calculable to
strengthen the economy of the
country.

Invest in Industries
In a place like Barbados with
only more or less one industry, a
good thing would have been to
invest surplus funds in the estab-

lishment of new industries,
What he was surprised to see
was that withvut the Fiscal Survey

the Government had elected to ¢

earmark an additional annual ex-
penditure of $200,00Q in the Civil
Service. It was true that the
figures were Estimates and were
not supposed to be accurate, But
it was not easy to see how a
country like Barbados which was
so sadly lacking in educational
facilities, to mention only one,
could make such a_ provisiot,
Children in this country were
suffering severely for want of
secondary schools in almost every
parish in the island and there was
not a single proposal to erect any

school in any part of the
island, not even an elementary
school.

That, too, especially when con-
sidered in the light that it was
for leave passages for high-up
officials and their wives and a
revision of salaries not for the
rank and file, the low Government
employees, but for Senior officials,



Nothing but the Best

VERY mother will agree that there is
Above all, s!

technical
sionals
Not One More Cent

He recalled that only in Octo-
ber last year when Government
was considering cost of
aliowance for Government em-
ployees and the Civil Service
Association had asked for 40°,
and Government had said 15%,
when it was eventually reduced
to 25%, it was held by Govern-
ment that the most that could be
given was 20% and not one more
cent. The Honourable Member
for St. Joseph had said at the
time that before he would give
away to one section of the under-
privileged and hurt the rest, he
would give up politics. Indeed he
had gone further and said that
the school programme would have
to be stopped, social services cur-
tailed - the programme of Capi-
tal Works would come to an
end. With an addition of 5% ail
that would happen and yet,a few
months later, without spending
more on Capital Works and Social
Services, they were to agree to
Bive the Civil Servants — and
not the rank and file — $200,000,

Mr. Adams rose at this point
to say that the Civil Servants had
not made out a case for 25% at
the time of the allowance last year.
They had felt that if it could be
proved that the cost of living had
Sone up to that exten, they would
be entitled. This, he said, was a
new financial year and they
thought it fair to do that, but it
would involve increased taxation.

Mr. Crawford recalled that the
Governor in the opening of the
Session had said that Barbados
was able to bring its Civil Service
salaries and conditions up to the
standard of British Guiana. He
sald that this increase was pro-
bably an echo of that and the
House should have set their foot
on it at the time. He said that
Barbados was different from Brit-
ish Guiana in that people would
come to Barbados for less than
they would go to British Guiana
as Barbados was a good health
resort.

When British Guiana did that
they had to cease subsidisation
and he was wondering whether
that meant, as it would seem
from the rise in the price of ani-
mal feed and the subsequent
rise in the price of milk, that this
Government would do away with
some subsidisation.

officers and’ profes-

living

He mentioned that there were
many West Indians abroad at
various Universities and they

would soon be many of them re-
turning qualified and without jobs,
so there Was no particular necessi-
ty of paying big salaries to keep
an employee. They could very well
make shift for the time being.

Mr. Crawford went on to discuss
Heads, including Housing, Ten-
antry Roads and Compulsory Edu-
cation.

Mr. Mottley said that speaking
for the Conservative Opposition
though they were small in number
in the House, they nevertheless
still represented a point of view,
and it was his duty to contribute
that point of view in the debate on
the Estimates.

Listening to the speech of the
Leader of the House in presenting
the Estimates he could not help
but feeling that he had at last
ome around to their point of view
with one or two exceptions.

Moderate

Indeed the honourable member's
budget speech was studied in its
moderation. While he did not ex- |
pect to deal with the Estimates
that day and was not fully pre-
pared he would still try to show
the Government their errors.

Reading the memorandum on
the Estimates, it showed that the
Expenditure would be over twelve
million dollars. It began by ex-
plaining why many of the social
reforms which all parties had
promised during the electioneering
campaign were not considered in
the Estimates. The reason as set





one breath say that they

Whether it was
tion of
mur
be
set up

the Leader of the Socialist Op-
posiuon had taken much of his
thunder
which were included in the Esti-
mates namely—revision of salaries
and passage proposals, both of
which were $100,000 each. As
to passage proposals, the Lead-
er of the House in his speech
had mentioned that the principic
had been aq@epted by the House.

the Administra-
government
stration of business, OMe musi

nied with the

Ue au-




He did not recall the House ac-}

cepting the principle, but remem-
bered that it was mentioned tha
the holders of certain specialis
posts of the Education and Agri
cultural departments should _ be
ernment came with an overall
scheme for the general civil ser-
vice which would be favourably
considered. Be that as it may,
however, how did they propose

to use $100,000 for leave passage

in one year? Was it intended
that all heads of departments and
technical and education officers
would go on leave one time?

As to the $100,000 for revision
of salaries, he wanted to know
how the Government could in
would
proceed with a normal budget
limiting provisions as far as pos-
sible to the actual commitments
of Government and yet in the;
same breath decide
$100,000 in the Estimates to in-
crease the salaries of high rank-
ing officers and heads of depart-
ments.

Were those the-ones which the
head of the Administration in his
Speech referred to
average salary of the head of the
department is not more than

$5,000 a year, whereas a clerical |

officer can hope to earn roughly
60% of that amount.”
The 60% *
Mr. Mottley pointed out that
the clerical officers hoped to earn
as the Governor had said, the 60%,
but many of them would reach the
age of retirement before they
that 60%. Again the head of the
Administration had said in his
speech “Salaries and wages and
terms of conditions of service in
the junior branch of the civil ser

got

vice compare favourably with
those in private employment.”
He wondered what influence
was used to get members of the
House who comprised the Gov-
ernment to bring down an esti-
mate for $100,000 to increase
salaries of heads of departments
and high officials who were get-
ting $5,000 a year and over, What

did the Government think of the
civil servants who were getting
$60 and $80 a month, many of
whom were married men? Did
they not realise the cost of living

bore heavily on the juniors as well
as on the heads of departments?
He did not consider that was fair
and would offer strong opposition
when they came to the particular
head. He was sure it was going
to cause grave dissatisfaction in
the lower and middle ranks of the
service. Everyone should wait on
the Beasley Report of the Fiscal
Survey.

Revitalise Your

KIDNEXS

And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
Nothing ime man oor
1 there

wenn more
oy



ph bad h
on ou auffer trom
ts, Burning, Itching
Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
vckache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, ete, t use Kide
ne whieh should filter 1 fall to
hrow off acids and poisons y creep=
«to joints and muscles. In 24 hours

ysten Ile kidney germs trength-

' snd expels acids and po
t Cystex from any Chemi
» to put you right or me











ou will
well in

M hour
t and t ompletely
g° one week
The Guar-
oe SYStex | our:
tom, Gindder tects you





out being the Professor Beasley
Fiscal Survey of the colony, In-
deed, the Government should be
commended for not taking steps in
the dark and he hoped that this
long awaited document would be
a guide for all parties concerned

nothii too good for her baby.

e earnestly hopes that she

in Gealing with two items);

given consideration until the Gov |

to put inj

as: “The|

nine



@ Not store-stale!

|





Nota “‘bar-
gain” nobody eats! Kellogg's
Corn Flakes come so good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make ’em.
Get the bargain in goodness—
Kellogg's Corn Flakes.

PAGE SEVEN










}
; Announcing the arrival of:—
j

. (Terra) MARBLE CHIPS

in 5 colours

For Verandahs and Floors

T.

$e

HERBERT LTD.

Magazin



e Lane,

| THIS MUST STOP

|



|



For Years We have Been Striving for

LEGISLATION TO COMBAT THE |
STRAY DOG PROBLEM

Please Join the

BARBADOS §.P.C.A.

ind help us to

improve

NOW

conditions for all animals,

Particulars from: The Hon. Secretary. Telephone 3077







































will be able to feed her. baby from the
WANDER Brand breast. So much depends on this. sini $
EPT. ‘ANCY GOOD Malt & Cod Liver Oil : Tobago beens
DEPT. D ° I Cc G : s Breast-ioilk is the one perfect food for | remit _. $ 29.00
Gents’ Vests Fancy Straw ‘ rune") Research tsi Goats delenit tts aoa. | ; $ 37.00
oratores yas iM ec Ue..ca sa ue "
i Sean, eta & ay vt 88c. recognized by doctors os the nut: itive elements required to ensure Trinidad
puns payed dees ecogni Z «a
wa 3 79¢. up Strong ...... 3 for $1.00 Bed Tick g1.16 ya standards, "Sanee tg bane healthy .rowth,and development. asiadh the $. 34.00
oSeeee wees ° 56” wide wetiid::< : yd. etter , = 7 }
Y a rand ariety Shirts etable ° Be guided by the experience of Nurses | 2 z 74.00
come sy " om . G ne i Veg celta epee and ot ers who testify to the value of | j Georgetown $
its from .... b. ay from 98c, up Dishes ........ $1.27 pared Malt Extract, makir * Ova'tine’ to expectant mothers. Taken } s $ 101.00
Domestic ...... 39. ,, HLK., Strong Oil Cloth Fancy. 1.39 q & delicious preperation with before andi ater balay comes, delicious Caracas
Perr 5Ic. Cotton ones.. 3 for $1.00 Carpets & Rugs 3.58 up 8 spree ke Saveee Wines ‘Ovaltine’, owing to ite restorative and fe <2.00
Satin Brocade... Tle. » HLK. Strong Blankets, Lovely eet ouanly taleye Aiiivitive properties, stimulates lactation = r ,
rove en as riped. Tropical vege | sel ome. 240 SS aa en isn $ 93.00
Jersey Silks 1.12 » Striped Tropicals..... . - t a s
ee .. . “és seated $17 pee > sas =e | In addition, ‘ Ovaltine’ provides ee ie... cs acne haan $ 200.00 : =;
b. Anglaise... 1.9 fe. a eee re ; : ‘ ~ | f of concentrated an alance 2 ;
Rayon Shinse - ee ge a OE on. 08 — ee Teena | aonsichaseta which does so much to | SS i : . = :
Flowered Span. . oe Boye Caps, Shirts, Eto., at ve os Sve z | maiotain the mother’s strength and | = BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS <= = ; $
Absolutely New real reductions! - a at Special Reduc- % | vitality during the nursing period. | <= w t AS ‘
Sha * in lars ... $?.40 eac j = ——SSS—LPESESED s
ee kien sh — x | Za er “Broad Street ’Phone—4585. RSS. 5
3 | = sani 2 IE
% % ® (= ESS
THANI BRO med |Z BG APA
g | ie ec Sel «) ciaiitl ———
© % Va | B=
2 | ===
2 .
* yy . . | =
INS } ast feed their Buhie. :
PR. WM. HENRY STREET THE HOUSE OF BARGAINS 3 = //e/ps Mothers to Breast Feed | = =
% j ; Sold in airtight tins by a'! Chemists and Stores. C. 41 = :
% | EE
OC OPPFSSFOS
b
5 s)he [OR i SE tai Maca a ea ie ia































































































































































PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952
|
LOST & FOUND NOTICE lanter-Sailor — ‘¢ren,, both in England, Her- |
CLASSIFIED ADS ma meet Cece emia | TO a pe ee GOVERNMENT NOTICE
a ichael will be closed at 12 o'clock noon} ° took place at an Anglican Church }
on Thursday, 6th March, 1952 | nada oe oa rel |
TELEPHONE 2508. LOST PERCY #. BURTON, Dies In Gre Sis penaen ane. wee well | APPOINTMENT OF SUPERVISOR, MAIN KITCHEN,
= ae Parochial T ; {
BROWN WALLET—Containing $11 ~~ St. Bienes (From Our Own Correspondent) GENERAL HOSPITAL
« a Race cket ries B 7 2 j . P c
Wes Births, Muringe ee ee en FOR SALE eae 3 Site. gata So Meanie 4.3.52—2n. | GRENADA, March 4 Applications are invited for the non-pensionable post of Super-
charge is $3.00 for any number of words - anne | Skinner, Tene ee a ee NOTICE . idan _| visor, Main Kitchen, General Hospital, at a salary of $480, rising by
tered Sue sero, ee AUTOMOTIVE > les Andie aa he tilahe Of William Geoffrey Hay 67- LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | annual increments of $48, to $912 per annum, plus temporary Cost
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death ae TAKE VCKRE Series Be ALLAN FrEemeneeer CLARKE |year-old planter, sailor, business- The application of Charles Kellman of of Living Allowance at Government rates.
——-——-- _ —- inder please return same to ece $ :
Netices only after 4 p.m CAR. Vauxhall Velox 3980 Models | Ueories Me Rome Sealy Land, “Bank! NOTICE 18 RSP a ieead “end ~|aee ols ener Pe : * South District, St. George for permission Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should have attain-
rea cnet eciinen EON) Milles, He Hew. FRE Oe. men Rene 5.0.93—In} persons having any debts or claim upes —- piggy iin weciae took Ann Mivanined chop ‘situated at | Cd a satisfactory standard of education, and should have had som:
g §2-—3: th oat w- nag :
IN MEMORIAM ; ’ eae hecbaet Clarke late “a toate Wee here and in Tobago for several Po a this id ay of tite 1088 experience in housekeeping duties on a large scale.
CAR: Ford Prefect Car. Bargain price . arish of Sé hilip wt ie 3 e 8 ‘ . eS IO i
enh te. Yous naa thek: Aare PUMLIC SALES [pitch of Saint Philip whe ‘died in tis)years and once owned and sailed to: c. w Applications on forms obtainable from the Secretary, General
; Maynard, Dial 5104 5. 3.52—10 : ‘ . two vessels on inter-island trade; Polic» Magistrate, D i “2. Hospital, should be forwarded to him not later than 15th March, 1952
hereby required to send in particulars
CARTER—In loving memary of our dea of theit claims duly attested to the un-jlast of all he ran a large bakery 5.3.62—2
beloved son Martin Luther Carter CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 1950);Model, dersigned, in care of D. Lee Sarjeant,| here In his earlier years he CHARLES = KELLMAN, “8
who feel asleep on the 3rd of March,]} in good condition. Price $2,006. Dial 2967 REAL ESTATE Solicitor, 12 James Street, Bridgetown, 2 tstandi icketkee mark - SS
1950, 4.3.52--3 eee . on or before the 10th day of April 1932,}W@S an outstanding w b- Appileant. |
Sleep on beloved sleep on and take sone ieee ener rere after which date I shall proceed to | er~batsman, once scoring 202 N.B.—This application will be consid. | OFFICIAL NOTICE
aaa phe 1947 Bord Super de Luxe ver’?| HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom} distribute the assets of the estate among | against @ Trinidad team led by ered ata Licensing Court to be held at
viata well but Jesus love Mina Sieh: mieee' Ap be Sreithton : sized living room, open verandah, kitchen | {) {ie Dents Sie nad notice, and that| his dismissing catch still being 17th day of March 1952 at 11 o'clock. | “im pursuance of the Chancery Act. 1908, I do hereby gtve notice to all persons
James N. Carter (father), Deleina Cartes arid utility room. Garage, laundry. 2)" shall not be lable for assets so dis-|Subject to question among his *™ c. W. RUDDER, | °Zvins or claiming any estate right or interest or any lien or encumbrances in «
«mother, Inez (sister), Alfred (brother) CAR~+Austin A70, 1951 model, Mileage | servant rooms and storage room under.) ) 10494, any person of whose debt |surviving contemporaries. ~ ; * | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to
5.3 52—in.| under 6,000. Apply T. S. Kinch. Dialq©n attractive hillside site, Rockley New] ’ON TC [) iu) Bir have had notice at 8 por: t Police Magistrate, Dist. “B”. | bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, docurnents and
iibibhicsalkimmengeriinnonaiian REGIE OF GRO. 2.3,52—3n | Road, A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. | Dial 4476.) tr “ne oe uch distribution. * **| He leaves a widow and two 5.3.52—-1n \\ ..! \| vouchers to be examined by me on any or Friday between the hours
PRINCE—In loving memory of our 888 "And all persons indebted to the said | of 12 nogn and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registrat.on Office, Public Build
devon iieech, — ee ELECTRICAL our office, James Street, on Friday eur eile Gee re ae that such elaims may be reported on and A senting Ft the one ‘and
qney_ will forget; but we will never,| " BATTERYRADIOS 6 vot the 2ist March 1952, at 2 pam. in separate) “Dated tms 30th day of January, 1982. priority thereof respectively otherwise such persons will be precluded from the
Waves of sadness still come over me,| eg PC. S§, Maffei & Co rt. Seb Bick dente te eailieial OTTALES CLARKE, benefits of any dectee 2 and be deprived of all claims on or against the said propert)
Secret tears often flow shah sch tis 4 1 oe 1 a od 1” . he ‘of 1 a near Qualified Administratrix, Platrittft NORMAN NILES
For to-day has“brought me Fitts ‘Village St. Jones, The dweiting| Estate of Allan Fitzherbert Clarke, ar vs.
Memory of one year ago amen a ~ itts Village Jara 7s Deceased. Defendant: JOSEPH ONESIMUS TUDOR
David Prince (husband), Prince, Arnold PYE” BATTERY RADIOS—6 Volt, just [house ix constructed of wall, conerete _ 9A PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Government
smith (brothers), aaaes "Moles (eister), arrived, a ‘limited quantity. Call ¢ ark and hardwood. Water, electric and tele- ne ‘| ROYAL NETHERLANDS * ill in the parish of Saint Michael and island aforesaid containing
Wimsiow, Prince ‘Smith (nephews), Phit. |": ©: 5 Maffei & Co, Ltd. 4.8.89—6n ro | averee installed. Right of way The M/V. “CACIQUE DEL by admeasarement sixty six thousand eight hundred and ninety
lipa, Claudie, Clarinda, Tina, ' Gitle : ¥, the see. wakd. “css lesa ove} BARBADOS CI IL SERVICE STEAMSHIP CO. CARIBE” will accept Cargo and square feet or thereabouts abu and bounding on lands ot
Smith (nieces) 5.3.$2—tn aa Fo See Snes ee Oe ee Passengers for St. Lucia, St. J. C. Roberts on lands of Lilian Waithe on other lands of the
PYF BATTERY RADIOS—Shipment cot }sea coast St, James (opposite the Risk SAELING FROM EUROPE Vincent, Grenada and . defendant on a road leading to the public road and on the public
6 volt battery PYE RADIOS 1952 models | dwelling house) with the newly erected . wolmay th wa: Set Sr caddie GND tb calle tend chur aid bovad teantiver with
now opening at Maffei's Radio Depart- }Bungalow thereon, Water and electric S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1962. the appurtenances.
PERSONAL ment. Exactly as chosen by Broadcasting [services installed 8.8. COTTICA, 2ist March, 1952. The M/V. ““MONEKA” will ac- Bill filed: 18 February 1952,
Authorities in Jamaica, British Guiana 3. 23,600 square feet of land on the NOTICE OF BALLOT M.S. HECUBA 4th April 1952. cept Cargo and Passengers for H. WILLIAMS,
British Honduras, Africa etc. after rigid ®sea const, St. James (opposite the Risk} ‘There will be a ballot for the election Dominica, Antigua, Morttserrat, Registrar-in-Chancery.
The public are hereby warned against] tests. Steady world wide reception | dwelling house). of a Vice-President, and five memberg to SAILING T SOUTHAMPTON AND Nevis and St, Kitts, Sailing Friday Dated ard March 1952.
giving credit to any person or persons} #!ranteed. Pye Ltd 5.3 4n 4. 6 acres 29% perches of arable land} serve on the Council of the Association AMSTEBDAM 7th March 1952. 5.3.52—41
whomsdever in my name as 1 do not held | — ———— to the back of the Risk dwelling house.’ for the year 1952-53, at the Legislative |M.S, ORANJESTAD 2th March 1962.
myself résponsible for aryone contracting LIVESTOCK St. James. : Council! Chamber, Public Butldings .9n The M/V. “CLARA” will accept a
any debt or debts in my name unless by a For inspection apply to Mr. ©. A. Saturday, 15th March, 1952, between the }|SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Cargo and Passengers for Nassau
written order signed by me mg SPANIEL PUPPIES—2 months old | Coppin on the premises. Telephone 0150. hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m AND BRITISH GUIANA and Bahamas. Date of sailing to
NORMAN JOHNSON, Tel. #104. 5.3.52—3n oo eee eee and conditions| The following persons have been nom- > s anna. om hen 1952, be notified.
“ a of sale, apply to | inated: a COTTIc CURACAO
shaggy Pym 2 MUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. Vice-President sATnie Se TOAD Ane prey B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
, ; $.3,52— ; S. HERSILLIA are i pa
52-4 W. R. DOUGLAS TION (INC.)
Scaaaemee MISCELLANEOUS C. R. C. SPRINGER kak ae
The public are hereby warned against AUCTION Members of Council:— 8. P. MUSSON SON & Reon
giving credit to my wife, Littan Hinds inl bh F. H. BARKER
(née Pollard) as 1 do not hold myself] ANTIQUES — of every description |" - An ord Prefect Saloon 1950 Model C, A. COPPIN
responsible for her or anyone else con-| Glass, China, old Jewels, | fine Silver | in ived in accident, We are instructed H COULSTON
traeting any debt or debts in my name} Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto- to offer this vehicle for sale by auction F. L. COZIER
unless by a written order signed by me,{@taphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop | Wily \ney's Garage on Friday 7th F. G’ DOWNES than | Steamnahit Ss aa
adjoining Royal Yacht Club Be Momnearney ® Seren oe L. T. GAY
ERIC HINDS, 3.2.52—t.t.n. [at 2pm. John M. Bladon & Company, A. G. JORDAN
Giles, rye Auctioneers 2.8.52—4n oS) Sa
- ude Salt wile eore wheng Wane te + 2 SOUTHBOUND Sails Salle Arrives _ails S
a w spare w . L. E. SMITH oc $
LONDON CHAMBER OF carny a cow. Apply: Mrs. J. H. Wil- UNDER THE SILVER F. G. TALMA Salitex Sesten Berbades poe ened SOT od
COMMERCE kinson, Erin Hall, St. Michael. HAMMER Mr. R. P. Parris was also nominated} “LADY NELSON” .. ..2 Feby. @ Feby 2 Mar 30 Merch | ;
SUMMER EXAMINATIONS 4.3.08—Bn PEPPERMINTS to serve on the Council but has with- | “CANADIAN CRUISER . 14 March, — are! re }
1952 NEW TORNADO KIT—Complete witt On FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at the | ¢™@w>
plete with ' . L. A. HALA,
Entries for the Summer Exam-] Mast and Boom $300.00 Telephone: | Office of Cecil L. Straker & Co., Spry General Secretary. | :
jnati 952 Adams 91-61 of enquire Yacht Club Street 50 cases Peppermints 16 x 7 {b ick NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives i
oe ions, rc , of the eae 5.3.83-6n | Cartons each. 1 case Sugared Almonds | Barbados Barbadcs Boston St. John Halifax
mber of Commerce must reac’ 28 x 4 tb artons each. Sale 12 30 o'clock | Tanmapos “LAD m
., AT YY RODNEY «» 8 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 March me
the Honorary Secretary, Local] Om-—The wirld’s finest motor ofl| Terms Cash NOTICE “LADY NELSON” ‘22 March 2 March 3 April 4 April 7 April The Firestone Super-Balloon
Education Committee, ‘ London} Yeedo!. at all leading Garages and Service | BRANKER, ee ee a ae ae ee ee Tire, which runs on only 24
tations. Your v ie deserves the bes Auctioneers >
Chamber of Commerce, at the “ fine cars| 5 4 59; Siereneey COUT ITION OF LAND | oe
Department of Educaion, | fave east “Found wheres section, | 2:2-8-an A IS 0 For further particulars, apply to— pounds of air, increases com-














Garrison,
not later than Monday, the 17th SUITINGS: “TROPICAL SUITINGS: New Shipmen Shipment

TROPICAL
of Latest varities and shades. Guaranteed
of Latest varieties and shades. eee es
$300, $.77 & $430 at KIRPALANI,

Stage— ca “4
For each Single Subject $1.69) °%"" Set: sa
Stage—

Certificate
For each Single Subject,
except Foreign 92.28

Languages
For eaeh Foreign Language 4.00
For each School Certificate

rac’ record.

ing Cost $700.00 ae oe
No offers, Wicks.

Witches can
18.11. S1—t.f.p



FOR RENT
Houses

“APARTMENT Self Contained Apart- Self Contained Apart
ment in home of English family in St.
Michael. Apply: X.Y.Z. Barbados ioe.
4.3.

1st March, 1952.
§.3,.52.—8n.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Day

Choking. oraeRing. eh
a

cate.







BUNGALOW: Fully furnished ee amnished on St.
James Coast, 7 miles from town
rooms, 2 tollets and baths, all pallor
conveniences, Dial; John Lamming 2472.
6.3.52—1n

FLAT: “Avalon”, Collymore “FLAT: “Avalon", Collymore Rock, fo1 for
4 months from Ist March, Dial 3096.





Asthma and Bron £ 1,3,52—t.f.n,
Sour system, sap your energy, ruin

your heaith and weaken your heart. FLAT: To an approved tenant— eo
In 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre- nished Flat, Large cool rooms,

electric, telephone, water, Situated Baar

scription of a famous doctor—cire
be Hotels and beautiful beach, Special terms

lates through the blood, quickly cur!

ing the attacks, The very first da

strangling mucus ts di lived. b af 4 tor art Tt ga) ie een
iving free, easy breathing and rest- Apply: Box MH. ¢/o vocate

ul sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no 4.3, 52—Gn

injections, Just take pleasant, taste<
less MENDACO tablets at tneals and
be entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though wee WE Aeo Eye suffered for
years, so successful
that it 2 searaathed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and to
completely stop yout Asthma in 8 days
or monty back on return of empty

Get MEN, from your
The guarantee protects you.



MODERN FURNISHED > FLAT—with
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.
For further Pena ae Apply to Alma
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

23.2.52—t.f.n.

One (1) WAREHOUSE & OFFICE, Spry
Street, Apply: Niagara Factory. oo
4.3.52—3n







Large Shop and Shed roof on
Good busi-

SHOP:
Alleyne’s Land, Bush Hall





APPL FRF SSS | ness stand for the’ man that knows busi-
ness. Apply; E. Alleyne, Bush Hal).
FOOTBALL SE
Secretaries of Clubs are WANTED

asked to collect fixtures for
the 1952 B.A.F.A.. season
from the Honorary Secre-
tary of the B.A.F.A., either



HELP

SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf



at the “Barbados Advocate” H/ Fol"... “containing 2 bedrooms, living.
di at the Barbados Press room, closed Verandah ete. also free
ub ens No. 53 Swan light, water and Taxes, Knowledge of

Golf an advantage, canvassing will dis

qualify. Apply by letter to Secretary
4.3.52—2n. from whom further particulars can be
obtained, 1.3.52—t.4.9

—
SALESMAN—For Commission Agency:
business, Opportunity to travel island:
with rapid promotion for right mar
Salary $200 monthly. Submit photo
graph with application (confidential
to Box H,. J. K. Barbados Advocate.
2.3.62—3r

SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS



by

WANTED
first mortgage

LOAN— £7,000 secured
Yearwood & Beace





Under new management. oe ee es
and longterm rates -
idee an neue MISCELLANEOUS
ent guests BOARDERS: Fiderly Couple preferred
welcome. in a nice ainy home in residential dis-
Dinner and Cocktail trict, modern conveniences. Write! A. M
B, Advocate 5.3,52—In
parties arranged. See tt Na
J. H. BUCKLAND, “STAMPS—We want to buy stamps
Prop: etor. Collections and oddments to ary amount
ri for spot cash. At tHe Caribbean Stamp
~ Society, 3rd floor No, 10 Swan §



For Results ig tee
Advertise in the





Ladies and Gentlemen

This is something new



WHO would not like to live

in a beautiful home? Who Advocate













would not like everythin, $9996 9S 9S STIOIOSGGEOOY
around them — “8 2
not have. your” GALLERY T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



COLUMNS, FLOORS, SID-
INGS, DRAW BOARDS and
SINKS done in

MOSAIC OR TERAZZO

CULTURED PEOPLE
love it.

WE OFFER ...
Cavalier
Hand Painted Jugs
FALCON WARE
Made in England
4 Pt. Capacity — $6.50
1 Pt. — $2.00 each

Enquire at..... P THE D

BARBADOS CONCRETE ees eee
WORKS LTD. JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Black Rock. and HARDWARE



TORNADO-—International K.Al. PERS Gara eb BARBADOS.
ful condition, excellent equipment, oe IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

PUBLIC NOTICES



NOTICE —

APPEAL
Re Workmen's Compensation Act,
Notice is hereby given that Evans
Edwards formerly residing at Mango
Lane, Saint Peter, died as a result of an
accident when helping to lift a raft on
to a wharf truck, and that compensation
has been paid into the Court.
All the dependants of the above-named
Pectteon Edwards (deceased) are hereby
to appear at the Assistant
Cont of of Appeal on Wednesday, the 12th
day of March, 1952, at
Dated this 20th day of February,
FP. G. TALMA,
Ag. Clerk, Assistant Court of Appeal.
eae acl ee 2.52-—2n

1945

10 o'clock a.m.
1952.

“NOTICES

The Persons,

and Companies

attention of all

other parts and places of §t

“On or before the Ist day of Feb.
ruary
the parish liable to be rated

on trade shall make
on a form to be obtained from
Vestry, a Return in writing of their
average net annual profit, in accor-

the

Act for the purpose of assessment
“In ease and Proprietor or

a

date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November
prior to Ist of February then

on or before the 15th day of March
“In ease any proprietor or

existed be unable to make the Returr



Firms
earrying on trade or
|, business in the City of Bridgetown and

Michael, is drawn to the provisions “ot
st.bsection 6 of section 54 of the Vestries
Act (1911—5), which enacts inter
alia:—~

in every year, every person in
in re-
respect of profit derived from carrying
to the assessor

dance with the provisions of the said
ro other

person shall by reason of the regular

but
the
Return must be made to the Assessor

other
person shall by reason of the short
period during which the business has

(Notice required by Seetion 6 of the
Land Acquisition Act, 194)

In pursuance of the authority vested
in me by Section 6 of the Land Acquisi-
tion Act 1949, I Thomas Edwin Went,
Colonial Engineer of the Island of Bar-
bados, do hereby give notice to all whom
it may coneern that I have marked out
the lands described below, to wit:—All
that parcel of lari containing one rood
and seven perches adjoining lands of
Saint Christopher's Girls’ School in the
parish of Christ Church and bounding

GARDINER AUSTIN &

on lands of M, Hazlewood, on lands of

A. Clarke, on lands of Estwick Kirton,

on iands of the said Saint Christopher's Due
Girls’ School and on the public Highway

and particularly shown and delineated on Vessel From Leaves Barbados
the plan thereof dated che 15th day of

May, 1981, certified by C. K. Nichols, fg “PLANTE) a .. London 29th Feb. 12th Mar.
Sworn Survayor. 5s. “sS' ” ‘

The said lands have been acquired for TUDENT ‘ ‘ Aasgaw S 8 22 Mar
the following purposes: Extension of é ‘ Ver poo: ith Mar, nd «
playing. field for Saint Christopher's |S.S. “SCHOLAR” .. . London 15th Mar. 10th Apr.
Girls’ School. $.S. “ASTRONOMER” _. . Liverpool 29th Mar. 10th Apr.

I require all persons interested in the
said lands as soon as is reasonably i
practicable either—

(a) to appear personaliy or by attorney HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

or be ag before me to state the Vv 1

nature their respective interests ‘esse For Closes in Barbades
in the said Ionds, and the amounts 3 ts

and full particulars of their claims S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” -Liverpool 5th March

to compensation in 1espect of these
interests, distinguishing the amounts
under separate head¢, and showing
how the amount claimed under each
pe a is calculated, or

to render to me a_ statement in
’ wetting, signed by them or their
attorney or agent, setting forth the
like matters.



Dated the 7th day of Februany, 1952,
Note:—Claim for compensation must
reach this Office on or before 7th March,
1952,
T. E. WENT,
Colonial Engineer.
§.3.52—3n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of James E, Hollings-
worth, Shopkeeper of Country Road, St
Michael for permission to seéll Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c, at a board and shingle
shop attached to residence at Country Rd.
Michael

; | Dated this 4th day of March 1982













HARRISON





co., LTD.—Ag ents.





OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

For further Information apply & .. .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents



CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE /

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





by Ist February, then no Return is|T°: E. A. McLEOD, Esq. Barbados, Trinidad, La
required.” Police Magistrate, Dist A
yailure, to, comply he the Seuire- J.E agement > From Southampton ae Barbados
IiGid, OF ANE OD NETO. .TODGRES Wie a r “COLOMBIE” 18th March, 1952... ... ist March, 1952
> / bie to a alts N.B.—This application will be consid- i ’ oes . ’
FET aT Mt tmunds “(Rigor [ered at @ Licensing Court to be held. at *“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952... .... 6th May, 1952
Should circumstances over which | Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the “COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1952
Traders Have no control arise to cause |!/th @ay of Mareh 1952 at 11 o'clock, *Not calling at Guadeloupe
delay in making Returns on the pre- Zs E. A. McLEOD, |
seribed dates, the Vestry would appreciate |. , . Police Magistrate, Dist...cAÂ¥". SAILING FROM BARBABOS TO EUROPE
being informed by letter as to the reason | >: 52—In
for such delay, i ea re From Barbados. Arrives Southampton
FE. c. REDMAN, |LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE “COLOMBIE” .,.. 11th April, 1952 . 23rd April, 1952
bio Ny a St. Michael's Vestry uP application of Henderson Rollock, *“DE GRASSE” 19th May, 1952 29th May, 1952
1.3.52—e.0.d.—6n Clerk, of Chapel Gap, Spooners Hill, 4 ‘ ‘ in
holder of Liquor License No. 874 of 1953 “COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 1952
NOTICE granted to Meta King in respect of a *Sailing direct to Southampton

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THE
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL.
SEALED TENDERS in duplicate
marked on the envelope “TENDER
‘OR " will be received b)
he Clerk of the Vestry up to 2 o’cloc!
on on Thursday the 20th day of March
or the undermentioned supplies in suct
juantities as may fromm time to time be
wdered for one year commencing on thi



st. April next.
FRESH MILK
FRESH BREAD
Each person tendering must send in
1 letter, along with the Tender, signed
»y two properly qualified persons (not
being members of the Vestry), stating

heir willingness to become bound with
the Tenderer in the event of their Ten
der being accepted the due fulfil
ment of the Contract
With respect to
FRESH MILK, the probable quantity
required for one year is 24,000 gallons
and the Vestry reserve the right to
accept the Tender of more than one
person for the supply of this articie
eyd all persons tendering for this arti-
ele shall forward, along with their
tender, a Certificate by a properly
qualified Veterinary Practitioner stating
that the cattle from which the milk wiil
be supplied are free from Tuberculosis

Forms of tenders can be obtained at
the Vestry Clerk's Office

E

for

the tender for

Order
Cc. REDMAN
Clerk, St Michael's Vestry

mn



If you are

GLASSWARE

pay us a

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(Corner Broad & Tudor Street’)



NEXT WEEK WILL BE
MARGARINE WEEK

beard and shingle shop attached to resi-
fence at Deacons Road, for permission
use said Liquor License at a board
nd shingle shop at corner of Garnet St
City

Dated this Ist day of March 1952






























To: G. B, GRIFFITH, .
Ag, Police Magistrate, Dist. A" '
H. ROLLOCK,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
cred at a Licensing Court to be held at WHAT THEY SAY!
Ith day at’ Mareh 1982 at Ii ovetok, |g Sal@ by a Indy when paying for
1.7 : her $4180 Gas Cooker:
G. B. GRIFFITH, “IT'S THE BEST MONEY I'VE
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”, EVER SPENT”
8.52—i1n Watch this space

Absolutely authentic quotations
Have you seen these Cookers at
your Gas Showrooms? Whyy not
call’ and see them before all are
delivered



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Rita Phillips Shop-
attendant @f Goodland, St Michael,
holder of Liquor License No. 1154 ot Tit
m@anted to Gwendolyn Oxlay in re t
« bottom floor of a 2-storey wal build-
in Baxters Road, City, for permission

use said liquor license &c, at said
remises
Dated this Ist day of March 1952
o: G. B. GREFFITH, Esq
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

H. HMAEL,
for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be consid-
ered at_a Licensing Court to be held at

ing

Police Court, Dist. “A” on Tuesday the
Nth day of March 1932 at 1! o'clock,
G. B. GRIFFITH,



K. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

PEMBERLANE

SRD AVE. BELLEVILLE

MONDAY 10TH MARCH
AT 11,30 a.m



We are instructed by Mr. D. G.
Keir to dispose of his Furniture
and Effects which are all modern
and in almost new condition

Viewing morning of sale

Birch Suite (2 chairs, 2 settees),
Birch Cocktail Table (with Vitro-
lite top), Mah. Cocktail Tables,
Mah. Dining Table wrth 4 Chairs,
Mah. Sideboard, Cedar Tea Trolley,
MORNINGTON AND WESTON
PIANO (2 yrs. 014, tropicalised and



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist
52—1n

“a,



in need of

visit at —

REMOVAL NOTICE

CRAIG'S GARAGE

Now situated at the premises

adjoining Stoute’s Drug
Store, at the corner of Coun-
try Rd. and Roebuck Street.
We shall continue to offer
our customers the usual
efficient service in more spa-

cious surroundings.
CALL — 4553





in new condition), Standard Lamp,
Card Table, Rush Stools, Rush
Armehatrs and Toy Push Chatr,
Cot and misc. Toys, Bookshelves,
oir Single Birch Pedsteads (with
coil springs), Sp-ing Filled Mat-
tresses, Folding fren Cots with
Mattresses, Birch Dressing Table
ftriple mirror), Stool, Painted
Bedside Table, Painted Bedroom
Furniture, Painted Dining Table, 4
Chairs, Painted Larder, Kitchen
Tables, Child's Chair, Gas Stove
and Oven (table model as new),
Electric Toaster, fron, SINGER
TREADLE SEWING MACHINE
(2 yrs. old and in new condition)
Prescold Refrigerator (1948 model),
Linen ket, Towel Rack,
Medicine Cabinet, Hanging Press,
Child's Press, Large Congoleum
Squares, Garden Tools, Plants and
other items.

Cash on fall of Hammer

ee

AUCTIONEERS
John M. Bladen
& Ce.

AFS., F.V.A.
Phone 6649 }

LINE



fort’and service of your car
by absorbing road shocks and
bumps. In addition, you re-
ceive greater Skid Protection
with the Skid-Resistors in the
Safety-Grip Tread, Blowout
Protection,® with new’ im-
proved Gum-Dipping,’ and
Long : Life with _ Firestone’s
exclusive tread compounding.








More air at lower prestureY

sits Sey lion Be
QUIP TODAY FOR SAFETY,
Compe ECONOMY —STy ie

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.

How’s Your Gas Mileage?



* Smaller volume of air at bigher
Pressure ‘ransmits shocks to car.










Let Us Tune Your Motor for Quick
Pick-up and Economy

OFFICE ..... 4493

WORKSHOP 4203 PARTS DEPT 4673 NIGHT 4125

REAL ESTATE

When you are sure of your facts you can boast, and my

is that I am offering the best house at Hastings on the Sa ae |
feet of land and’ ~ Tey boltes It stands on 9,700 square

nd an as
aA isin perfect ans ‘coms with further possibilities
so the house called “EYAREVILLE”

Hall Road which is built of 18 inch wall and
roof and pine floors.

situate at Eagle
has a galvanize |
It also has gallery, drawing, dining and

breakfast rooms, (4) bedrooms, toilet and bat |

| Make an appointment to see them with — yawn via |
D’ARCY A, SCOTT, Middle Street. Dial 2645.
5.3.52—2n






EX CEPTIONAL VALUES
GALV. NAILS 47c, Per Ib.
WATERPROOF ROPE 72e, Per lb.
GARDEN HOES 72c, each
GARDEN RAKES

CGO

30c. each

These and many more
BARGAINS at

G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO. LTD.

SESE LOE LEOE SCLC

eR DOOCE OEE KD

PPLE LAP E ELA OE






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PALEY



NOTICE.

A

In order to meet the demand for serving the
public better in our DRUG STORE we have
closed our SODA FOUNTAIN DEPARTMENT
and will be utilizing this space for expanding
our DRUG DEPARTMENT.

°

COLLINS’

LTD.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1962 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINI
TS TL a LS

| Vigour Restored,
Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

Tt Is no longer necessary to suffer
from loss of vigour and manhood
weak memory and body, nervousness

npure blood, sickly skin, depreselor

a4 poor sleep, because an Americar
ctor has discovered a quick, eas,

Ly to end these troubles

This discovery is in pleamant, easy
-take tablet form, ts absolute!»
armless, does mway with gland oper
tions and le bringing new youth ani
vigour to thousands, It works direct!
the glands and nerves, and put
new, tich blood and energy In you
eins. In 24 hours you can see and fee
self getting you Your eyes

» nerer.
parkle, vou feel alive and full of

â„¢= youthful vigour and power.
And this amazing, new gland and
y gour restorer, called VI-TABS, |

ruaranteed. It has heen proved b)
housands and is now distributed b









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON







Are YOU
making
this mistake?






‘ J* hemists here under a gwarantee of
4 \ satisfaction or money k. VI-TARS



\@>-.-~ ust make you feel full of vigour and
| 7 : nergy and from 10 to 20 years young
| vr, or os ay return the empt
San y 7 . | a rekage & get your mony bac
naneereaan } a 7 1-TABS costs little, and the gu
AND nna } es ee T b antee prot
WS CHANCE } Nine out of ten women wear the Re a s oe i
wrong shade of face powder without Fevcly wah wih les > Manhood and Vite! ity
| realizing it. You see, most ordinary ingra shade of Ponds Face Pow
tare powders are blended without enecially ‘blendvd for th * _——
\ screntitic Hedge 8 - plexian tvp
as itie knowledge of skin tone xion ty aaa.
o wonder they cannot make you .
} ". loveliness of one complexion typ
look vour lovelies. Mee hs } :
This is why lovely society women

But Pond’s Powder is different

tut Pond (ac wold wives rely ‘on Pand’s Face
Before Pond’s shales were evolved.

Powder to reveal the hidden beauts

PAIN





































3 >
3 3
® x
% °
scientists analyzed the complexions — of their camples There's # g 2
of hundreds of lovely girls, using a chade for voor: i Aaa y CAN BE 2
shade-detector called the Colour- Let Pond’s help 5 as *
scope. to discover the hidden tints pe temeaie ' $ CONQUERED *
that go to make upevery skin tone, Pond’s Face Mow © %
| hyn they blended these tints 10 der in attractis “fF 7s S
| create a range of Mattering shades, — Dreamflower boxe WS] ‘ % %
| each one designed @o enhanve ‘the — ji, on all the beat “eM, x
vax ad Bas 5 Dy nD heauty counter lourseope % :
; nN 00D) [co curt aoe | pmnelinagnnselesesitnicmemnainns oe a
YO HANDS /\ Come 4 \Beurice .< Bs ES NT it YOU ) | | NE vey i and it's se kind 1 8
—— ( Quick’ | |SAFETY To OUR | | D ck ST sy POP? Ye | At ee 4
= we CHILDREN BEF } ) | | med S- Ne 2a le % iS x
is oie Ele NECKS JS +. | se : %
: wie | — eT ny? co y
y— - SKy | -S AR PON (D'S 8 x
| Z aA ee | : S
c— mee PACE Pt. VRER » x
N 1 FORGET x x
%
3 CONQUERS PAIN. %&
t % x
x $
=-40 * %
ag $ On Sale at
Bs 4 s
Ge *N3)" > <
ef s- '} KNIGHT'S LTD. &
J | Roscocosossessus ee)
|
}
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY
* es : ~ > —— - : :
oo YEAH... YOU GOT A - i
ME TO COME OVER AN’ oad , |
|
(TS PATIENCE / |
Si
3 hi

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside, |
Speightstown and Swan Street
Usually Now Usually Now

Tins Brisket-Beef. (4-Ib) 4.20 4.09 Tins Anchor Powd. Milk 7“ re a

Tins Aylmer’s Fruit Salad 85 80 Tins’ Smedleys Peas 49 45
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .. 48 42 Pkgs. Jello Puddings . 23 19







a eS Le uo,
. Fee
eee ; ; ‘

JOHNNY HAZARD BY ,FRANK ROBBINS














WELL, HERE'S WHERE T
f a : a CAN GET THE ANSWERS...IF ,
9 1 DON'T GET IT! Wee ! Re SH im} | T CAN FIGURE THE RIGHT














THE COLONNADE GROCERIES


























1)
| —-- (= aah ae: tl}
WELL-M2 REX BARNES pitino ger) HELLO! YES-THIS MR BARNES CALLED UP |/~ salek
THE BANKER ISGOING || WONDERFUL? IS MR. JIGGS-WHAT? |) || YOUR BROTHER DANNY-_ || I SUPPOSE |
TOHREMY BROTHER || IT 16 | OH-YOU SHOULDN'T || AND WHEN HE MENTIONED |) HE WAS
DANNY=-ISN'T THAT |] UNBELIEVABLE! WAVE DONE THAT || WORK-YOUR BROTHER | GIMP’
‘ WONDERFUL 7?) |\ || FAINTED - BUT HE CAME | OvE :
4 : TT Age TO RIGHT AWAY/ Visas le
x Qtr YT pS? \ 1] jy 4 WiAHEL «ita aa A
: EO p/ Ns 1 2 (ha | il E
ny ne 9
A) Goal p (9% See
i 9 a
HUNDRED
; i
oS



BEST
ENGLISH ESSAYS

Selected and Fdited with an

RIP KIRBY

4





QUICK! TAKE COVER BEHIND : ‘ : yi THE GIRL IS WARMING UP THE PLANE!
THOSE CRATES! WE'VE GOT } oo a; T ¢ J
TO HOLD THEM OFF TILL it fe ers Ad a









THE a
Y HAWK WITH BIJOU WARMS UP THE |
IBOME OF HIS PLANE / ties

i EN! THEY'RE
EAVILY ARMED!

Introductory Essay, by the First

EARL OF BIRKENHEAD

ON SALE AT"

ADVOCATE









’ AEA
x0!
td LV
= \ «7 -
~s ee |

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES










NOTHING. THEY Y WONDERFUL? NOW
RECOGNIZED ME \ LETS QUEGTION





THIS 1S ~AMAZINGS | TH
WERE GOING TO KILLL

SKULL ) WE DIDNOT KNOW YOU

IN THIS STRANGE

















THEY RE SWEET AS PIES WHAT DID AG~AN OLD THEM ABOUT THE
YOU DO TO Xe FRIEND. sar) 7A PHANTOM LEGEND!
HEM? f PEED c+ ot} ben at ;
Seiteasao wien as ae ‘ 4 :
ed? le : STATIONERY

BOOK SHOP

GREYSTONE VILLAGE, BALMORAL GAP, HASTINGS.








Cia GRee

S29n e@

om (fc °

eect

'" PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5, 1952

Robinson Will Fight Turpin

In London On June 10 If Terms Are Agreed





Carlton Defeat Everton

their

KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL











Carlton defeated Everton three goals to nil in



First Division Football fixture at Kensington yesterday Laws V& VI _ fe) Allow no person other than By GEORGE WHITING fight either here or in America
Brickie” Lucas scored the three goals to give Carlton their he players and linesmen to enter World middle-weight boxing Guinea the Cheapest
first win of the season. Everton so far have not won a By O. S. COPPIN the field of play without his champion Ray Robinson is to meet Solomons says he wat ns open
game an i : permission. : a" promoter Jack Solomons nd the negotiations with any
i ss : Laws V and VI deal with the (f) Stop the game if in bis George Middleton, Randolph definite offers. :
referee and the linesmen®respe< opinion a player has been serious- Turpin’s manager, in New York “]"]]} see how much Robinsor
ARSENAL W Id T ©. tively, There are three officials ly injured;.have the player re- next Monday. If they agree on wants, and to what extent the
sil or ennis who control a game of football, moved as sco ‘as possible from terms, Robinson's third world title- IBC are interested. Then I will
= Referee and two Linesmen. the field of play and immediately fo11 with Turpin will be at Lon- do my best to meet them,” he
IN GOOD Stars Mav ; Of course it must, at once resume the game, If a player iS Gon’s. White City on June 10. told me to-day.
* y pointed out that the primary re- slightly injured, the game shail “ soigmons and Middleton ta! It is obvious that Robinson,
St ce ponsibility for contre] rests with not be stopped until the ball has New York on Sunday, and t mearly 32 and approaching the
POSTTION Visit W I the refe-ce and linesmep assist ceased to be in play, A player to he there about a week. end of his career, will want
oke tne the cometatne \ = a — ere te eee Other parties to the negotia- eee and nobody knows it
é " i Sich: i forlé Sin- t is recommended that a referee goal-line for attention of any kinG tions will be George Gainford, better than Solomons,
the elusive league cup double, but 1948 and 1950, French Inter- watch, a coin, a notebook and a of play. . Norris, millionaire boss of the prices, Solomons inferred — that
now when they need her more Dationa Champion 1952, Eng- Piece of pencil : (g) Have discretionary power International Boxing Club of the cheapest White City ticket
than ever, lady luck is running !and’s No. 1 player of 1952 and One might wonder why this to suspend from further participa - New York, to whom Robinson 5 would probably ave to be a
out on them, To-day’s oneantt Johnny Leach, World Singles ¢GUupment is necessary. As far as tion in the game, without previous under contract. _ Norris is said to guinea—double the usual price.
victory at Burnley which puts Champion in 1949 and 1951, may the two whistles are concerned, and I suffered no inconvenience, ing shall extend to offences com- caution, a player guilty of violent be flying from Miami for the What he would like to be cer-
them only one point behind Visit the West Indies later this One might cease to function dur- One drawback too was the fact mitted when play hag been tem- conduct. conference, ; pate ahcul, -Dewavet.. is, public
Manchester United cost them the ®2! i t ing the course of the game and that referees, whose services here porarily suspended or when the | (h) Signal for recommencement — Until recently the Robinson reaction to a third instalment of
services of the brilliant Scottish .,2#: Christie Smith, Secretary the jeferee might want to blow aie honorary had to buy the ball is out of play, He shall, of the game after all stoppages. camp have been eutiogey ie Robinson v. Turpin. Personally
inside forward Jimmy Logie He Of. the Barbados Table Tennis at a very critical period, A quick blazers themselves however refrain from - committal’ about a eciding” I think that Turpin despite his
was hit in the ribs by a ball ¢ PMOURION, » KOC eS & letter resort to his pocket and the spare | must confess that the kit worn in cases where he is satisfied that ’ Linesmen fight with Turpin. To-day, how- unbelievably poor form against
a oy a al 202 from Mr. Teasley C. Taitt, Gen- whistle is brought into play with- py our own referees is not as by doing so he would be giving ; i i a SUE. SERRE Salle, of -SBe. casi ies Muxjod last wee, | would
taken to hospital suffering from eral Secretary of the Trinidad & cul any noticeable or irritating jistinetive fr that f f the adv: ite ‘t the offend Two Unesmen shall be appointed trem his New York agent Lew still attract a 60,000 White City
internal haemorrhage, As Forbes Tobago Amateur Table + Tennis jn erruption i Geach aati SiMIA sedi Sata. oF rally oad ing team. whose duty (subject to the Burston saying that Robinson is crowd—even at advanced prices
and Lewis are also on the injured Association, asking the local The watch speaks for itsetf, The rae aa > ie - -_ ie on ® (b) aap A ceaee of the game; decision of the Referee) shall be] willing to discuss a third Turpin —L.E.S.
ist Arsenal may have to face Association to contribute. a sum , . ; matter of fact, two referees have
Luton in next week’s Cup game of not less than $1,100 as Barba- °?\" he needs for tossing and the [een charged out of the way in ull or agreed time, adding thereto ,; play and which side is entitled









ate

re see.esnt

with three reserves. dos’ share of the expenses in neearn — ay a he my experience, having been mis- all time lost through aeeident or t¢ the corner-kick, goal kick or

Portsmouth, another team chal- bringing these World players to Sekt Pp . caine a ake a tne we for one of the players ther cause throw-in. pe }
lenging for the double, dropped the Caribbean ¥ } i ~ . ey wear shorts, shirts, some- ; ave 5 onar They shall also assist e
two valuable points at Middles- Bergmann and Leach will play ora en a See he -_ dimes stockings and one or two sas tie a eee " tnteiomee Referee to control the game in
borough where Wilf Mannion 4 series of exhibition games and °@ make fe zary OF ae eevee A@vear boots as well, although the iment of the Laws and Xo suspend accordance with the-Laws, In the DURABLE
scored both goals. Newcastle the @ few test matches in Trinidad Players whom he might have tobinajority wear soft shoes. terminate ti h er, event of undue interference or) a
third side with a chance of 29d Tobago, Barbados, Jamaica caution or send off the field during’ I am hoping that some effort <: erminate the game whenever, improper conduct by a Linesman,

See ova ; : and British Guiana if the $6,000, the game. WN be made : . by reason of the elements, inter- itt . ,
League Championship and the 1 \ 1 be made to solve the problem the Referee shall dispense with CROCK Y
. which is the estimated cost of ‘The linesmen must each hav : . ‘erence by spectators or any other . - 4
Cup, disposed of Huddersfield in ich Is th pers pata c of dress for local referees, either |.” > . ‘ his services and arrange for a
: : ; the tour, is raised. They will a watch, a linesman’s flag and o ee > cause, he deems such stoppage * 7 : }
no uncertain fashion of six-two ’ ’ : ’ y blazers afd stockings or some substitute to be appointed. |

. spend from one to two weeks whistle in case of emergency. hitorm and distinguishing dress aeners :
Interr dae = Jackie Mil in the West Indies and will be What is this emergency. Let ut If the linesmen are codeine in such a case he shall report
€ ition: “entre Jackie ) “er . oan wo tc e® dAVS ¢« ats ani te - é
en ee ee facet x uN able ito spend two to three days suppose that, a referee is knocked well, and the Baibadog Referees the matter to the Association WEATHER REPORT
ae: - ‘ ac ‘ out during e course of a 8aMe Ace -jatio hav. adopte: jg Under whose jurisdiction the game ’
interesting perhaps to note that Champion's Visit - he is taken ill. The senior i ee ave adopted this 0" ithi YESTERDAY
the week before Newcastle licked = Last year Trinidad had_their tiresman, who should always be a pe ea = eke oi neluaae)” Renee Raintgll from © ree
Spurs in the cup, they also ob- first glimpse of what a World , yeferee himself, takes over con- ‘b “i © will be deemed to be made when @We have just received a

tained six against Charlton.

The Second Division promotion
struggle is as complicated as ever
with Notts Forest who beat Bury
one-nil still one point clear at
the top. But Sheffield Wednesday
are back in the picture as a result
of a six-nil victory over Hull, The
local boy Dooley was on the tar-
get four times and Jackie Sewell
scored the other two, There are
only four points to separate the
eight teams in this division,

There is no change in the Third
Division South where the leaders

Player was like when Dick Miles, tro] of the game immediately.
present United States National ‘Phere is ne law which sets out
Champion, ‘stopped a the the dress for officials but referees
acne ew rere Se a wear kit that is distinctive from
fans to a rare exhibition of class, that of the payers. Hn Oth es ae
wizardry and a variety of strokes of the world much emphasis is
which amazed everyone and cap- ‘aid upon the custom of referees
tured the hearts of all those who Wearing jackets t» distinguish
saw him play. them from players,

Mr. Taitt writes: “This is our This is more important than
great opportunity to oppose the most people imagine, Years ago
World’s best and for the public the lccal referees used to wear
to witness the class of Table blazers but the custom died out
Tennis seen at the World Cham- as some referees complained that
plonships.” blazers were too hot for the



problem of the dress for lines-
men as well will
automatically solved.

And now for the rule itself,

Referees

A referee shall be appointed to
officiate in each game. He shall: —

(a) Enforee the laws and decide
any disputed point and his decision
(n points of fact connected with
the play shall be final so far as
the result of the game is con-
erned, His jurisdiction begins
from the time the signals the

at once be

received in the ordinary course
of the post.
(d) Have discretionary power,

from the time Re enters the field

of play, to caution any player
guilty of misconduct or ungentle-
manly behaviour and, if he
persists, to suspend him from

further participation in the game.
In Sueh cases the Referee shali
send the name of the offender to
the Association under whose

jurisdiction the game was played

within two days (Sundays not



in.

Total rainfall for month to
yesterday: .29 in

Highest Temperature: 85.0 °F

Lowest T ture: 71.0 °F

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.938 (3
p.m.) 29.870

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.20 a.m.

Sunset: 6.10 p.m.

Moon: First Quarter, March 3

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 10.58 a.m.

Low Tide: 7.19 p.m.















new shipment of crockery in
flowered designs and plain
colours! They can be bought

in sets or in individual pieces.

Undoubtedly Values in Quality.



i ee ee ee


















Plymouth and the challengers He states that the T.T.A.T.T.S. tropics, I used to wear one myself kickoff, and his power of penalis- included).

Reading both won, Next week's intends to appeal to the general — — ——_—_——— mE =

game will be at Reading when public for their support as it OPPS S SSP SOS PPPS SSOP POF SOOPOPPP POPP OPS OES Cc AVE
Plymouth who will provide feels that this is a matter in S d s ddl x g F LY °

opposition may have a direct which the public should be keen- an y. a er $ ¢

bearing on who goes up. Lincoln, ly interested,
the Third Division North leaders,
were held to a one-all draw a
Barrow which enabled Stockvort

who beat Darlington five-nil to

SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.

Members of the Committee of
Management of the T.T.A,T.T.A.
are planning to promote func- |
tions such as dances, Bingo Par-
ties, etc, all in an effort to raise MONTREAL, Mar. 4. 4s

FOR PERFECT COOKING
SELECT THE

Disqualified

x
‘,
%







tit tl

mee Emenee

hh et

a= a eT!



round decision in one of the wild-





game and a fairly large number


















SAO PAULO










CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS

MJ
>
S
%
al
3 |
s |
>
creep one point nearer Yet “i : Sandy Saddler, World Feather-; s* ¥ ea
Lincoln still have five points and en cay hs the ress weight Champion, was disquall-| ‘ x 10-13 Broad Street
the game in hand. ina te Ma es eo build fled last night after three rounds) \; %| Pe

The chief interest in the Scot- oe Pg public terest that Of his non-title ten round match} \ >| i —"
tish Games centred around relega-~ we may sell admission tickets in ee CRT ALERT Sy |
tion to the struggle in the “A” advance and thus assure our- "8G 4. he tas + |
Division, Morton who beat Hearts oatvan at ‘getting good attendanc- Caaeeeenen - anes hae x % :
three-one are temporarily out of es,” writes Mr. Taitt. “This is a Ee Gledionea ue & % a
danger, but Stirling Albion who deserving cause, and before we ernie oe * ¥ae §

Yost five-one to Rangers seem turn down this offer, let us put wien tee ‘Ba, : ee x ———
doomed to return to the “RB” our shoulders to the wheel and me eee Cipquslined Sedtiae 5 % Wherever th
Division. Third Lanork who With brave hearts and hard breaks, and hitting with the x
despite their getting a point at Work, pd this sue S Magia 8 laces of his gloves, Emile] AND
Motherwell, appear the likeliest wy oe stie aa: iB, The aie Guathier, President of the Mon~| s. ‘ ED AND Al NTS
at the moment to accompany them. caaee He ie hopther that aperes treal aaa On — “* eS
ae 7. he warned addler o rough} s* ys f
’ ei ee CE eae aa tactics before the fight and dur- N ¥ PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
ot a roe 8 r i T mia A sess ing the battle the referee also} \s EXTERIORS
Bob Dunla Satin con stiouiaer tel cautioned ‘the North American} \ AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
P ciation cen shoulder their bur- fighter, ss ~ {NTERIORS
S den wher called upon to do so. , 4 2 | Weh ived N Ss
Beat Bri Up te the third round Saddler % x a: ve tR0nive ew Stocks of . . .
ion Q Cc OLD GIRLS seemed to hold the lead. % ¥ | SPECIAL HOUSE PAINTS
a s ee Saddler only recently rein-] \ X | Grey, Dark Grey, Oak Brown
SAN FR ISC war NVENT . 1 Pd ae ARB ct S$ ’ ,

Bob ee Geen iteiee BEAT co e end 9 nm rina tacflos x Beauty x Barbados Light and Dark Stone.
heavy weight ‘dashed Argentine Queen's College Old_ Girls in his fight with Willie Pep. last|® y ‘s) ENAMEL-FINISH PAINTS
Fer tee Fanon as- defeated the A eg ger year, and % ) Cream, Tulip Green, White.

ons last night as he got up in the netball match played at —U.P.
off the floor at Winterland arena the Convent yesterday by 21 goals ° g RIO DE JANEIRO ee ne PAINTS
to pound out a unanimous ten to 13, It was a fast well played Quality $ ream reen.
x







est heavyweight slugging bouts of spectators, comprising mainly 3 Mak Ki t . *% | From Trinidad magnificent double- The Sign of Bright Red, Grey, Mid. Green.
in San Francisco in many years, of girls of the two schools attend- e irs C b ed | decked “El Presidente,” world’s ’ ¥ : :
Dunlap floored Brion for a five ed. At half time the score was om in 3 largest, most luxurious airliner. — HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN

count in the second round and for

Championship -

13—5 in favour of the Old Girls.




POSOOOOC FOSS OOO



Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo







with Grey undercoating.





nine in the seventh. The shooters for Q.C. Old Girls % and Buenos Aires. Convenient con- PAINT R
AY the ond af toe tiahd, Betun's were Aiea Gee eae ened Appearance . THE CITY (i ARAGE TR ADING % nections at Rio for Sio Paulo, for the psig eal of old paint

right eye was completely closed eight and Pat King with 13. For % d 3 i id 67, 44

and his features barely distin- the Convent, Carmen Novarro put Gees: ents Se ar x . hone 4267, 4456

guishable from the terrific beat- in eight and Lyn Netto five. ees ake eats eee % C0 LTD >

ne Po revo. | » LID. SBM, =f WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LID
Brion got up from the knock- Wotton and Mrs. N. Ward. Three players make their first] % S| a ea *9 °

down in the second round to con- — Today St. Michael’s Girls meet championship appearance of the] ‘s0seseeee+ SO 9SSSSSOSGOCE ol mee = eles

nect with a left hook to Dunlap’s Q.C. Old Girls ‘at St. Michael’s at season tomorrow. They a — = Se SSS

jaw that put the Negro flat on his
back. However before the count
could start, the bell sounded end-

y < cooL P in
bent g Seiatetag and Dunlap wee 198 Court of Grand Sessions at Tottenham outside 7 left baie the WE GIVE Connect with popular, economical = BENG’ in the
baci transfer list at his own request | “B) Turista” DC-4 type Clipper® North!— will demand a re-

Brion’s bull-like rushes gave 10.00 a.m. and Derek Lewis, former Gilling- a Trinidad “A it 4 ee i
referee Frankie Carter a tough House of Assembly 3 p.m. | ham inside forward who joined Pe eee ME ee ae 1 Ran eat RS Ske Day Miike. turn to warmer clothing at
night as he spent a lot of time Football Div. II: Spartan vs. Preston a fortnight ago for a video and Buenos Aires. vacation end
ee ee ios oni | eT | An Be WE GIVE UALITY vn ep .

The first, second and_thirc 5.00 p.m, For reservations, see seh. i "1
rounds had fans, who paid $8,034 Div. ITI: Foundation vs. Jones once hailed as the great- : Travel Amehh oe We have a selection of the
to witness the match, standing on Carlton at Foundation; est international goalkeeping finest Woollens loomed in
their feet and screaming. The Combermere Old ys vs. prospect for many years has been Engl a: ‘ell z
fourth, fifth. sixth and seventh Rangers at ~ rmere; out ot a a a, ee 12 . ngland, as well as glorious
rounds wefe just the opposite as Cable and Wireless vs. Com- months, first with a broken arm, } WwoRto's Cashmere Pul
both fighters hung on. But the bermere at Boarded Hall and secondly with a_ broken WE GIVE | ; * most ouvensneee 3 d lovers _ from
fireworks opened again in the we Dame vs. Police eptigs, bone. a oo “ wer; Sates) Scotland, light weight
ighth and continued through to at the Bay—65.00 p.m. tin injured his hand in a friendly ots ’
ie end with Brion taking an un- Mobile Cinema at Lancaster game, with Birmingham last PAN AMERICAN Tweeds and crisp Worsted
merciful beating in the last two Pasture, St. James at 7.30 | week. See Us When You | Suitings for both Ladies and
rounds, " , AP vibiin Recital at British 00 Adams comes into Tottenham HORLD AIRWAYS Men.

Under the California point- = ntl side allowing Welsh International | Da Costa & Co., Lid

scoring system of eleven points

aoe —. : A Garter pee Reg Titinn kel Bichop back to his normal position at i Phone: 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303) nee of o_ Den
49 or Brion, or ap; Bs 4, lefthalf. Other ch s fron SEM AON: SOA te stock is unquestion i
Judge Woe Gorman had_ 50 for Norman Lowe on r changes ‘fro! Combined q ed and it

Brion, 60 for Dunlap and O’Dwey-
er Burke had 48 for Brion, 62 for
Dunlap.—U.P.
















4.45 p.m.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Keith Jones, Welsh International
who replaces Con Martin in the
Astonvilla goal, Chris Adams,



cil, White Park at 8.30 p.m. and captain Ron Burgess to drop

the side which beat Preston ore
nil are Bailey at inside-left for
Harmer and Duquemin at centre-
forward

Adolphus Hoyte
Reg. vs. Joreph Barrow



HERE AND NOT ENOUGH
OFFICE BOYS, IF yOu
ASK ME. 4 |
~ 7— |
THEY'LL JUST Ler
IT LAY THERE TILL
CRANSHAW HIMSELF |
HAPPENS ByTHAT'S
WHY WE PUT THE
MAIL DESK NEAR A



I DONT BLAME ELMO!
HAZEL TRIES TO GET
EVERYBODY TO DO HER
WORK~ALL SHE DOES iS;
TRY NEW HARDOS IN iS)

fee LADIES’ ROOM: |

nome







| NOTHING STOPS THE MAIL. |
FROM GOING THROUGH, ,
EXCEPT THESE Two /

THANX TO
MRS.MARJORIE JASON, |
COHASSET , MASS.

~ WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.










STYLE



Want The Three

EVERY SUIT
MADE BY US
IS “THE BEST"
SUIT MADE RV

US

es
P.cC. 8S, MAFFEI
& Co. Lid.

Top Scorers in tailoring

Prince Wm, Henry Street

ee



NEXT WE K WILL BE
MARGARINE



Montevideo
| Buenos Aires



Broad Strect — Bride etown

ERNIE’S
DEMOCRATIC CLUB

ROUND 2.

To my many satisfied
Friends and Members

TO-NIGHT

at 6 o’clock sharp

there will be two sellings.
Dinner will be served er
the first selling.



























is our Sales Policy to com-
bine this high quality ,with
excellent value.

‘CB. Rice & Co.

' erchant Tailors
of Rolton Lane







EEK






PAGE 1

Hill VI Budgrt introduced by W .-g. HouK of A „ emb|> l..\.l. SIM. IT: Comet says you so" I told TRirE IllkS: U.N. accused of intimidation I III. II W I Mill II Govt. Presents Housekeeping BEASLEY'S FISCAL SURVEY AWAITED Movement lo | Atlantic Budget V) WyOJVWUHO his nudgel speech if.!i for ihe Ml I9.2-.J in the (InColonial l -.11 Hoits* of Assembly last niuht. Mr. G. II. Adams. Leader of the Government, said that if Government used the term "housekeepuiK budget in the past, it % %  even more uppropriate to use it on this itccasion because they were for the next-few months, merely continuimwhat they had initiated last March. Government was forced to pursue that attitude until the Legislature hud an opportunity to examine Professoi Itcasley's Fiscal Survej on winch Government would base its proposed 5-year Programme of Capital Works. Mr. Adams in referring to the proposed expenditure of $12.1)52,094 said that between 1940 and 1952, Government expenditure had increased three-fold and took the opportunity io answer the charge that Government was hoarding up money instead of spending it on social services. In this respect he said that far from Government pursuing :mv "cheese-paring" attitude, beinj; unmindful of its duty to the community, it had been more willing to spend than at any time since it came into power. He warned that his (lovernmmt had no intention of bucking down on then promises of social reform and that they were prepared to carry out taxation to raise the necessary' money to implement the proposed five-year programme. 13 limits I'ussi'fl When the House went into Committee thirteen heads wi-re passed for which $563,234 was voted. The heads passed were : Governor — $16,812; Colonial Secretary — $10,635; Accountant General — $3,850; Auditor General $3,150; Harbour and Shipping Master — $97,985; Customs $122,945, Powder Magazine $203, Public Market $25,273; Fire Brigade $18,377; Post Office — $231,24.; Lighthouses $3,816; Registration Office $14,455; Legislature $14,492. Mr. Adams said he did not propose, in view of the fact that Government had not made any departure from its policy of last year, to do more than to draw Honourable Members' attention to the memorandum accompanying the Estimates, to refer to one or two outstanding things, and io ask Honourable Members to possess their souls in patience tor a few months because of what was set out in the memorandum. F .cetiQyaly II might be said, he continued, that for the j past three or four years the Beasley Fiscal Survey had been j The excuse for the Government saying that they could | not give the House a five-yeai plan yet, and it was the •fltCUM this year for saying that they could not give them the plan because it had not yet been produced. Had it been produced at a time when the Government could have analysed and studied it and based its policy on a live-year period, as he thought Honourable Members would agree they should do, rather than the year to year and ad hoc method of the past, had it been produced in sufficient time, then his speech would have been entirely different and the memorandum would have been something Unique in the history of Barbados because it would have been putting before the House, not a policy for a single year, but as far as Taxation and Capital Expenditure were concerned, for five years. He wanted just to say that what ever they might say about the length of time the Fiscal Survey had taken, it was only fair to say that in recent months. Professor Beasley had been tragically unwell—because his eyesight affected him greatly and the failing eyesight of a person like Professor Beasley who made his living by reading was a tragedy—and he had had to go abroad for medical attention, and they were happy to know that he was better and had recovered to some extent from the eye troubles from which he suffered the previous year. Long Document As had been pointed out in the memorandum, after the Estimates were pretty nearly completed, (about three weeks ago), they received the Fiscal survey. As was stated in the memorandum, it was a long document of 150 page* with a wealth of statistics which would require some time lo print and examine. Even a summary of it ran into %  OHM 30 or 40 pages and it would be impossible for the Government to do more than rail a halt to what they had been doing, that meant, seeing that the Fiscal Survey had been I coming, the Government had got what information it could apart from the preparation of the Fiscal Survey. the actual potential position of Barbados and with that in mind, had drafted the Estimates for 1952—53. When, however, the Fiscal Survey came along, he did not think Honourable Members would blame the Government for taking the stand it had taken, that was to say, inasmuch as a clear-cut financial policy, especially in relation to Taxation and Capital Expenditure would of necessity depend on accurate information as to the financial position of Barbadosof the past, actual and prospective position. Government aught to continue to carry out their commitments, but do nothing more. Honourable members would see that the estimates were drafted along those lines. They had not added in any Capital Expenditure They had decided in the normal %  yi j If they used the term housekeeping in the past, it j'^*" Iran more appropriate to use it then. They were conI timing the housekeeping budget of the previous vear, by Tidal Waves Kill 34 Jape TOKYO. March 4. A powerful earthquake rolled I-IKM tidal waves out of the Pacific. wrecked trains and started raging nres on Japan's North Islands tote' .*"&!? atf lcas, 34 Persons 1 M Lnited States Army reported JI deaths and Japanese police counted three more up to 3 p. On Hokkaido island alone 108 persons were Injured Fifteen coal miners were m me in a collapsed tunnel. The United States arm* report •aid that more than 1,800 houses at three coastal town* on the extreme eastern tip of Hokkaido %  -troyed. First reports r ea ching Sapporo on Hokkald Island said two fishing towns ot the east coast had apparently suffered major disasters. The quake ronu was partlalt isolated. Officials believed however that the death toll would not reach the proportions of the last great Japanese quake at Fukui. Western Honshu where 3,307 were killed in 1948. Mure than 400 houses were flooded by a series of eight tidal waves four to ten feet high which struck the eastern Hokkaido and %  attorn Honshu roasts. Raging re added to the disaster at the Imge ceostal town of Kushtro on .uthern Hokkaido. The earthquake, horn on the ...ean floor 23 miles off the southeastern tip of Hokkaido Japan's northernmost island. wrecked communications and started fire* thut raced through the wood and paper buildings and rolled walls •1 water shoreward.—U.P. Attlee Defeats Itevan Motion LONDON. March 4. Former Prime Minister Cli-ment Attlee and other "modcrate labour Party leaders %  cored a decisive victory over rrhrl left wing leader Aneurln A.mwn within thi J party over policy on Britain's (rearmament programme. Sources %  present at the closed meeting of Hi. Parliamentary Labour Part> I said the party leadership defeated the Bevan motion calling for cuts In rearmament and in Social services by a vote of about three to one. This was the worst beating for Bevan sir %  he quit the I.ihoift Government early last year. — UJP. Congress MayCutAid To France I.OHIIi s>l \sill l WASHINGTON. Mar. 4. American taxpayer* took on a l much heavier emergent., rte-' fence burden Wi.m Ihe 13 pei cent I tax Increase the French Parlla1 ment rejected Congress voted In IH50 and 1961. Th*> come to an incense of more than SO per cent for many taxpayers and to 'norr than W per cent for all (>II) > handful in tr-e United St.it. %  These are among the tux factB and representative* will he thinking this week when President Truman's Foreign AM Programme reaches Congress* Thai President wants 7.800 million dollars It seems reasonably certain that Congress will not vote that much An effort to eut defence aid to Prance can he expected If the French Parliament falls <• COSM up quickly with a cabinet ready ,ind able to make good on defence pledge* All members of the House and those Senators who are up for re-election this year are nervous!y vensitivr lo the implications of the French Parliament's refusal to lay defence taxes. They will be explaining heavy campaign %  can taxes to • %  •( in this F.B.I. To Rout Ku Klux Klan WASHINGTON. Mar. 4. The Federal Bureau of Investigation (F.BI.) has launched a new attack on the secret terrorist organisation Ku Klux Klan which has resisted for three generations the efforts of the Federal Government to eliminate Its Influce from the United States, F.BJ. -poke-men announced thai the recent arrast of ten cl*.. members In North Carolina marks the start of an Intensified campaign to bring native terroristn that ares to justice. Tbev aid that %  intensive investigations" are underway in the CarUnas !>.. In Florida which baa been the scene of numerous floggings and bombings attributed to embers of the Ku Klux Klan. Federal agents admit It la a difficult job to wipe out the hooded society or even to obtain onviction* of many of Its fanatical adherents. major oDstacIe is that the Ku Klux KUn Is a loosely knit organization unlike such extralegal groups as the Communist Party In countries whare It Is barred. —u.r. TWO suitor lorries were ax. tsosivsly dsmsgad when an sorldsnt occarrsd at Parry BLfMt. City, at shout 7 10 sja yasUraay Harold Burrows*, drives sf oat lorry was tojor *1 ate was treats* st tat Osnsral Hospital. The strhea wars J it. own sd by Lemon Arbor Factory *d driven by Borrows* and P 130. owBSi by Osniiurton Ltd. sad in van by Until Oir.vr of Bsstboontt. St Philip Thsy wars aaek carrying an bag. of sugar After Us seel dast Biirrowns was trapped in tee driver's seat. The sugar bad to bs snlosdsd from one lorry la order to rolssss him. The X shew* the spot whore Harold Burrows* ** trap I Premier Not Yet Choeen MOSCOW, March 4. Moscow press indicated that Communist* In outer Mongol still had not vhosen a Premier l_ succeed the late Marshal Choi Boi-San Tha Marshal's death from cancer was announced on January 28 He died in a Moscow not.pii..j Newspapers published i pledge of "eternal loyalty and faith" lo Generalissimo Stalin and the Soviet Union front KM MongoUan Legislative Assembly The pledge is in a telegram from the Mongolian capital, Ullan llator. made no mention of u Premier heading the govemmsnt. —C.P. Reds Accuse U.N. Of Intimidation I'ANMUN JOM. March 4. Communist truce aagjotttdsjssj accused the United N. turns of using "bayonets and intimidation" in an attempt lo bsjap prisoners of war from returning to the Cornmunr.r HiThe rhiirKe was levelled by Major General Leo Sam: Chu win. read the tag st.ttement In which he steadfast 1, refused to iiccept the allied proposal to allow prisoners U> determine whether thev want to return to their homeland. Cold Front Moves CHICAGO. March 4. Tomadic winds twisted savtatty through Alabama and as a moisture packed %  roared %  saiiraul J A .>f . tight persons wars injured and omsa destroyed as fr i'ts dipped down to w-K-alnoss an Counties in Western Alabatna and in souui Macao, Ocorgis. Trees were torn out by the foots, power and communicasMU lines downed, roofs lifted 'rom houses and others com"leteiy smashed as high velocity -lnds snarled through the southeast ahead of the squall The twisters were the vanuunnl of ,1 vast .old front inovng toward the Atlantic Ocean. The actual front brought a HMVy storm of fox, rain, snow ind sleet. Much of Iowa was under snow with ten Indies reported In some ~*flons. Cold temperatures folowed close behind the esst•ound wet weather. Th.WeaUSsf Hureau -aid neai sro temperatures would prevail n Wisconsin and other portions f the, midwest. The Pacific Northwest was rested to a heavy dose of rain a the second cold front muv-d ii '-tf the Pacific Ocean. Rain also pelted portions of ••. % %  .,.' bu| la aasBBBl kinds brought relief V.P Source Of Cattle Disease Baffles Canadian Govt. OTTAWA. March 4 The Canadian Government appeared to-day without a clue as to the source of sn outbreak of foot and mouth dlsesse among livestock In south Saskatchewan. However It Is not taking any chsnees on further outbreaks. Immigration Minister Harris announced Monday that Government has decided to halt the Immigration of farm workers from areas In countries where the dhi-ose Is known to exist. About 23.000 farm workers entered Canada last year mostly from European countries In making the announcement Harris expressed doubt thst WUli Hmentjen. German immigrant and farm worker now being examined by government scientists as JI possible carrier of the it reeded disease, wss the Instrument by which the disease was brought to Saskatchewan. Agriculture Minister Gardiner suggested it was more logical to suspect that it came.from Mexico thnn from .in immigrant Birds might have carried It Into Saskatchewan, since It Is known that birds are carriers. imposed SI Mr. Gardiner ngld Import controls on livestock* and moats and virtually told the Provinces they must either buy from Canadian producers or go without. Manitoba joined Brtflsh Columbia and Quebec In restricting imports of livestock 'rom other Provinces. In the Commons Mr. Gardiner submitted emergency islatlon to provide for nd jcasonable compensation to farmers whose livestock, buildings, crops and equipment were destroyed to prevent the spread of the tusease.—4CF) leg, ..I Betsatn Carries Top Weight Tomorrow I HIBTtRNTU M(i: savin* lhat for the next few months at any rate, they were |The Thing merelv continuing what they initiated last March and as were in a position to come with Ihe Fiscal Survey, present it lo the Legislature together with a statemr t with the Financial and Taxation policv over a flvejraar parted Higher Revenue Balance To refer to the figure set out. Honourable Members would see that the general revenue balance as from the end of March, had gone up from the estimate of last March. pretty considerably by over $1,000,000 and Expenditure hart m up by nearly $1,000,000. The gross Customs Receipta estimated for March last vear at $150,318 was now $1,000,000 more than was %  stlfl As pointed out in paragraph 4. of the memorandum, that substantial increase was the result of verv substantial %  ncreates in the Customs Receipts and Excise and Income In the memorandum on last year's Estimates, it had • On Pace < Usher Apollo Oatcake Mary Ann ssrsjus %  %  %  KLEVKNTH RAff. Hslden 11.1.1M .„ 110 111 13' 107 III TENTH RACK Csatie Grant Handleee 122 lbs.|Mi*k Friendship . ...'." 128 lb' 'Sunbeam no Clementina in Water-Dell 128 Jolly Millar 120 SIXTEENTH RACE eWa^tSewn Haadir., Apronusk 112 lbs May Day 110 „ Cardinal IJJ Cavalier ||| Seedlioa 113 Rambler Rose m JJ Colombus loo March Winds i ig First Admiral \tt ",. Csprice . 107 107 Castle m the Air 128 .. Aim I-ow 128 .. Blue Nelly 108 .. hlabouya 120 ., FVeruh riuttrr 107 .. Magic Gave 11.1 .. Uarham Jane 108 „ >tm View 111 Test Match 108 Devil*! Svmphonv 107 ton All 107 tscfon 12S =•111*dlrai I0 1 V* 1 I II II RACE ii a Crises Hand io*. /onwlse 88 lbs Twinkle 88 *lue Diamond IfJ ">ladem 110 Hilly Bnv Ul losn's Star tin .. ^votte 131 Rosette i .. ~ottsge 87 „ Be'asm 1W H P.N.P. Split Will Affect Whole W.I. POKT-OF-SPAIN. March 4 f'e *pllt in the I'.N.IHl |i .. '„ ''^"."Wions throughout the British West Indisa, deeUred AII*n Gomes, Minlstei of LaDOI i snd Commerce la a suite m a to 0M Press to-day. Mr Ooines contiini,-.! "For Jamaki %  saucularly H u the best thing happened. I lie repeated Uiree tunes Uia' > oiiimunists never will accept Un proposal for voluntary rcpulrto I' [lion of prisoners. %  For what reasons should you Hi M prisoner*, ot War vxprass IheU I i>UlUMl sUtKuaT" XBO sukad ltawi Umlral R, r. Linl>y. VJN tegotlator. "And fur what reaso n do you ask them to umke the choice? 'V not wiint t.i rome The session was devo plan to oust men lih Ad.>" ..mi Brs'bthaw from office astd aaplace thorn by person srta political complexion are more In harmony with that ol tioti He viewed in tlio liglil that what Manley and his group h;.v. 'lone In Ji.m.iic.i w.ll be seen ss being of inestimable value to politics everywhere in the II.W.I. Now that the enemy has been Uought out in the open we are better able to fight It. But I said all this in I848an-i many people dismissed it acare-moogering and red-bait Inc." *ll KB.t. SMZK HM:III\I:S MEMPHIS, M-.i-li 4. i Fifty F.B I % %  *: i.tin one \\ whirling hour >elieli they id already agreed on. but reUBed deadlocked uc on w Inch Do atltj was made wss the %  mber f "ports of entr\" into eaa t be inspected by the ice supervisors, ''be R ting lasted two and a iter ho' —u.r. And I've smoked lem ever since! i> "iwu're fnntnknota, Jimmy. lb. IgaN I""' c ..tine here il WSS a BSSff cucltslll (In il"nit liff-l da Mam i. i — li.I '< n in.e. ton." vi. afa ear *c/ tn plr.nr. I /*o#oj/./ you'd Uk$ Ikmm. I key do seem lo give a t/eamfr and ttxdtr nnoMr." Egypt, Britain Will Confer CAIRO. March 4 clined to reveal when the first meeting would be. Ralph -remier Negotiations agreed to tei proposals British Ambassador S: ; Stevenson and new Nagulb El Ssly Pasha a_ begin consultations o„ the Anglo-' mand ifPKli i. *T lto ^" e Pwmer re-itroops IIUII vealad Tuesday. Saly told Stov-land unity of the Sud •in^hot lJ^ y> ,or 5 1?*n.*Cn* were scheduled .. 'With him and bs agreed. Hs de-.last week but were halted by British counEgyptian detion of British fall of t| I';. mier Aly Maher Pasha. Saly told newsmen he planned to consult ticsl leader-, when he reached specific results in forth. cominh' neguliatioiLS Will My OB the right withlUme for con.-ultatlonj is when I begin resch <>>ilt -i the otUgf Side V tha — TJX. Smoke to your throat's conlonl You are bihiud the times. Sinn's been lyriml about them /or yemrt." $1.04 (or SO MA0I IN INOISNO du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE / II ITVSI Cl' t



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Govt. Moves To Extend Hospital GOVERNMENT yesterday made its first step towards the extension of the General Hospital on its present site when Dr. H. G. Cummins introduced and got the House to pass a Resolution for $46,215 to purchase a house called Avalon" and the 3 roods, 28'/l perches cm which it stands at the junction of Collymore Rock and .Temmotts Lane. DM puRJMM MM ol th,. ___ .Inch ,. afrod.v divided THxs.r.L.. I? ....... Into three I..1, thai .,11 accom. I I1UI1KS T 1*0111 modal,2 married omcen ami „,. _ •lie .-ingle oriVer, I. J.S.600, an.l I lioiliMnin.il!..,, ...do will o to raw %  •" IrlTlaiehlU'S legal expanse, in connection "'"'•ha purchase ||i. Excellency ihe c :.„„,„., Inlroilucint Ihe resolution. Iiitorme I ||„. Ilius.. „ %  Asaamhlv w.. making some move In conS-TX """ F m y Labourer Guilty Of Burglary Sentence Postponed neetion with Hospital. x tension of the .'Pprecialion and IhL jmnt Addresses of sympathy and loyalty sent by the Legi !i. %  Roil Family on the death ol 111 %  ''' %  %  •! %  • %  %  • King Oaemi u %  Sixth His hxcelfency'i* Message reavds iiifollows: — HJ Excellency the (,..w-,, ; i... house the honour to forward for t!i* flat., information of the HonouiaU OUEEN CELEBRATES BIRTHDAY JUNE 5 LONDON. March 4 U-urrn Elisabeth II v. ill ri I. i.r.n. her birthday olBci.il> on Thursday Jane 5 ihb year. The queen f..ll„v. liv, the sample of her father ha* decided to celrbrW her I irthda> ...In um In June allhuu|h -he , born .'oril II. % % %  -.. II waa dla. Ii>"'tl lur-ilj, nlghl Klm t.r..rie id-i\ih 4.. born 1.1 1.iu. t U. ||fs but hi-. birthday %  < celebrated %  %  tin 1 ill, in June It U (iialumar, to hold ••Hi H birthday* f nrlttah •nwrians In in.d year IK4uw there are two .iiiiii-i Kin.i %  Honour* Llsta.' In whlrh title* and other aHard* are gtven — at New Year aid on the NoK-rei 111. birthday. Tho Rclal I .injii Ctaaette" mi %  > m. .1 tha] the Queen will observe her birthday ofl.ela.lv on "a Thursday early In June." —l\p. Cambridge School Cert. Results HIS LORDSHIP Mr, Ju.st.ce tj. L. Tavlor at the Court Following KM the School Ccr cf l.rand Session*. yeslauiay rjoetponed sentence on 45\ ,,w "* %  J!" '" * ,h t ","/ nbF l,, i vear-olri labourer Churls Walrond of ST Joseph after an [££?,„ gSSSSTLVt ve.? Assize jury found him fcuUty of burglar-* and larceny of BOYS articliW valued -it $63 from the dwelling house of Sheila Cs-sabennere School Legal, of Sugar Hill. St Joseph. C |f ^Fr'anc^ I Q The offence wa ctimtnitted on December 31 and the Johnson. C. r.. Nrton. E H p:-"MH-ution called on tin! %  <• witiu-sM-s in prove their case i.KADE III while the deftnee OBlled I I tWQ Chaw. E. DaC. Clarke. H. L. S | ...nii an iw,. man On the Haadlai 0* %j&i l H T ,* .ii-i conn. ..ii which he we* Jemim* i> sumiiford. D I round gouty—inmm charge.! l r ->'-" %  ' W'lkmwn. < with bundar) and larcenj rram H \„ni.J i-. .,. %  lung houav ..t Ikctta '' %  v %  '' LaAU on |). ,,,,!>., 31 and *i GRADE III n od rain! ba ..^ charged King, it K. R. Nilw. H I. with break i nt: .nit ,-nt, i ,n,thfl Ki. liur.U. D. S>. Iwrlllng hoUM if BbMU l--all Prlvatr £ % % % % % % %  .it Oeeen.ber 31 and sleullna. arC.HADE II '..Ii valued at *63 He pleaded Ibnicher. C B.. Springer. C \ notgullO u> both count. ORAUK m Mr. K. E. Field. la'ii.il Cumber hutch. V. T Goodini appeared foi Ha.1 E. I till, K. E.. Klrton, J W MUM In ItrM-r $328 Stolen From Cmr iiuM^"" h "!'. drr 1 nd *.*"">-• %  •*' car X —1185 wh Bntts R.H-k R., p.m. on Sunday. repor:ed h Deaniond Kin £ mi iS^ ' Sunh "'>' WantaW n 5. Philip i .N ki d lb u' '-to r>raiaghtama %  %  t The Resolution sought to give OoYfMuaaat authonty to make the first step in the proposed extension, which was to purchase o place nearby at the corner of Collymore Rock and Jemmotts Lane, called Avalon. Tb was already divided inl and If it were purchased, the House of Assembly the foilowbia ^"a SC K„^ ch r" ll 0,, J "S !" t le ra" which he hus received Srnn Li 1 %  U ? r i" P ? ,d r i n Su r" L r"" two Houses Barbado* It-ij SeouU' Association. Kvn.lal PlantaUca, an into a Children's Block, and the nL Si^ K u* "M ^"^ ^y**' Mr L,s ''Harrison, yesterday LBDO llKh.a, d, Vdl...' ' %  '*"* %  • Pf--rt_Cluldr'.'TO -b.. from the Sl PhUipTrhe tr' %  JJgJ" * Hitrhtnlvs Scoifts A 11 Walcott. I. St -PPLEMKNTAKY rirsl nillietvs ,-, i-., and Elnm-i %  ttaatM %  -— . in wrttneai hN Ua pfoaaoutan Mathemattei iedn t,ai" ,n vT ':. > '' r !" ., c "'"' %  R "h 'I"" *ai SheiU legall of Sugar Greim. It I. C C i!. 0 f .T a, U L,,,, Sl ^^. * Hill. St Joseph, who .aid that on OftBJLI accident .lon December 31. 1951. she closed Private ...-.I..I o. at .bout her house and went out. She reGRADE 111 He was itimed at about 10. p.m but Bradahaw. G. K. Edghill M ifl got near the houmshe r ; Holder. D G l.umpress, P i..mi ttoiN and then ghc BB* f Shorej v. i Barnwall. A Y UM u,i-.. | iiiiimg ftom behind BrOBM II T J Ileadlev. E. V %  %  tfaa i.ainei v i. Ntblatt, V B She iail a torch iighl which s.n mgei" J A he -polt^l on the accused The WHEN CONSTRUCTING OR REPAIRING A BUILDING ALWAYS USE injured Kcndul Road, St. Job IMC o.m on Mond > taken (a the General Hospital tn an uncrmsclous condition and Oetalnad Olvad in the accidem ^18. ownad bj .inl driven b) Adult Ward to provide an immediate increase of 20 to 25 Ix %  Next Step Dr. Cummlm intimated that the next step la the scheme for the proposed cxtdnsion* would Involve a considerable sum of money in the very near future when Government would ask the Hod ,e to provide funds for the building of 18 flats at Stockton to house the resident staff. The third and bigger step would be the extension of the Hospitnl to provide additional accommodation for the numberwho go to the Hospital day after day. Mr. MolUey (E) observed that at long last Government had seen the wlsiom of making up their minds to extend the Hospital on the present site rather than abandoning the present hosp'tal to build a new one for live or ten million dollars, and commended Government for the step which they were taking Hi s.ud that tin proposed extension would in a way be a great relief to the many people In this country who must now await on long list, before they could be hospitalised. He hoped that the Government spokesman would tell them whether the Hospital Board would take into Of w sured *cw* Mother, and H,v Majesty the Island Commissioner Major J E loaded cane Dowager guee,. Mother, on the Griffith slating that the contingent lfwL 0 ii Majesty King of scouts which left Barbados on A Are at Clifton Hall Planla7iTS?2"I-i ^ u .. . ilSlSlSli 0 a i! tend th Caribbean tlon. St. John at about 3 30 pan ill I am desired by the Queen Jamboree, have arrived in 0 n Monday burnt 400 hole* to ask you to convey to MemJamaica saMv and are happily 'bers of the Legislative Councamp. (11 and Genera) Ass?mb.y Her Majesty.* grateful tl.anks fo. their H I .ipathy on the death < f lib late Majesty King i.corgtht Sixth (2) "J am desired by Her Majesty Queen Eli/abelh the Queen Motner to ask you to convey to m e m be r of the LagWaUva Council and General Assembly of Baib.dos an exprowiou of her deep appreciation i and shingled house ai Moonshine St. George were burnt when a Bra benlni out Ht ibout s.3o pgn. < ii Sunday. The house. 18 x 9 x It) reel occupied h> NeUa A window was also damaged. At the time trf the Are no OIK* was at home An enrolment will I-held >t the Y w C.A. on rridai evenlni 'clock when Ihe Y" hoi Ihe was standing near the Christ %,, too must every rgisterr neciipational disease coming from msldr the house the A. t provide, that 'it is th and then MW the a< cused )ump tut> -.1 even emplo>. poM i-nti ktjj The Schooner Philip 11. Davldconsideratlon whether the pur•*" urnv "' here on Monday from F ,.~ Britbli Ouiaiia with a cargo winch Included 2.000 bags of rlee. 32 th the i of Avalon building, was a more a venture than building land at *i''.ckton. Mi Motile* rrltKleed Qovarninent for not setting out in the Addendum to the Resolution the actual purchase price of the property and the legal expenses involved, but said he would sapput the Resolution in view of the fact that one could not but appreciate that the step was onIn the right direction. in rent] J, A. Ku a query by Mr (I) Hi ,... thJ bUMheg of fresh fruit. 4UII bags u of charcoal. 32 tons of firewood. More ChC—oal .nd ili.-wood ar rived on Monday by the schooners Zfta VYonlU and CloudU S. The Claudia X. brought 480 bags of charcoal and 102 tons of firewood; the ZIU WoniU brought 785 bags of charcoal and 110 tons of firewood. Both of-these cargoes came from British Guiana. Yesterday the Schooner GIU M. „ brought among her c*j)fRo from p oruar> Grenada 900 loose cocoanut* "->'' "'"' cl0f,eu 20-Year-Old Guilty Of Breaking Into Store AFTER being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice (1. L Taylor that it was a matter for them whether on the evi dence they thought that the accused had bioken into the Sheila l-egall's building and whether the prosecution had proved its cgjpv p M to the lull, an Assize jury at the Court of Crarid Sessions yesterday found 20-year-old Elmer Lewis of Dean's Land. St. Michael guilty of breaking into the drug store of Edna Frank!vn sDinetime between February 1 and February 2 gnd gtealing goods to the value of $101.44! i ..I .. window "i ian belliiMl UM aceuat he got iwi] Legal] ihout the accused's name ag la running away. Articles Missing Itagall kvenl Into MM i thlngi were i inilow broken Smith told the court The aecuaad was waa i an of khaki pants and was a cap <>n hihead The person he lhat night waa the eceuaed Police Cot table full Hat the went to the limi"' Legal) on December 31 and ten that a half of a window %  II broken off. On January I he •, ba i.aii.iui Cbmnuadoran ot ew i locJdanl i-mi iing to one of hi workers which causes loss of lif* t'> such worker, or disables suel • ..ifcii tor mole Ihan three da> %  'i onj i niunx full wages al the won al which he was emplove at the time ol the accident Notification should be ingda a in.--.crtl-ed form, copies of which are available on application to ., I i .\ i %  %  death results ti lhat has already iieen itotlned, tin mployei imulred to Inform lh< Mild Labour Commissioner in wflUll effect NmiM' and Address Act provldei furthei thai l medical pracotf. a then ni i'< the accused at his home titioner li required to Inform th. iid told him that he was being labour C^snmissloner Tayli, Uiedghlp Mr. Justice i-natl wilh a brown valise. Open> i postpoii.tl sentence. Mr mg the valiae he noticed that F V. Field, I^egiil Draughtsman, there were cartons of cigarette.. appeared for the Crown. The tooth brushes and boxes of tooth prosecution alleged that somepaste. He asked the accused Ume between Tebruarv 1 and where he got the articles from after Edna Franklyn and he said that a Miss Holder her drug store at had given him [.ater on the i tyreaklng nnd entering "" house and stenliiig and i Ins %  rch wai HI nil OUt at the home ->r the leeuaarl but DM riissing articlewere no) round %  The acvuaed gave me parraji '••'• to -' %  '" h hla place,*' roll .said. Tinproeaeutli %  i thl Mage %  sin I'rcsiinYil Th Goodwill Greehe T\vee %  ""*'"•' h ( "" "' f r '" private house •llowetl him and I NdgMr. Hei-.c mound hat a "end Tnc Labour A,u Bermuda had given he. tan dollar(U.8.A.. MONDAY %  ARRIVAL". BV B W I A ilOV I I'FaiTO RU'O C1.nrli>t l-arrton. Mirum PJ'.-II. 1—n Co i Col*. S*yinour atmnaiM. Alice Cpt Rpib-: I -i.Hllrr. WllllBin PotlMit Mrjorle i OMM Thoniumn strtiih-n BrOnn KHhlKl -I FOR JAMAICA Crtl! n—ire. • iflllli. i.iopkcepeis and was eventually the discovered with some of the thing i goods in a brown valise by Police he did Constable Graham on Eagle body hod followed Hall road. He was taken to the him that I could not say." Central Police Station where he dollar(USA currency, was charged. Giving evidence Elmer Lewis present to some charitable lii.tiluEdna Franklyn told Ihe court said that on February 1 he was tion which she considered dcw-ivihiit she has a drug store at in Carrington's Village selling tng. nnd hi h riding him thai Twccdside Road, St. Michael. At bread about 8 30 p.m About present she thought that she hau about 6 p.m. on February 1 she B.I5 p.m. ho met a man named mlnllcd hei friend's wish. patient who appears In I % %  Ing from any occupational disease giving tut! name .mil addrc-n LV.TV employer I* also r|liire. ., both Ihe Laboui I it unssHiTi. i and the Direcl.n' >•< Medical Suviees of evei i u pi ,,l .,-. of oecUpaUonal disease At everv lnt|ll.i'sl m ttM death b> iccldenl M go i on il ihsense, at which the l.nbotn < '•" %  i i re pre* niati. %  i not preaant. the Coronet toret|ulr< ed lo adjourn the imiuIniorm the Labour Comi ,,, arritlni at leew tour days be loie hohlTng ihe adjourned In „ %  ..( UM time and puuc ol the adjourned Inqtteel the Ail i) %  %  %  , ri.l.i.n. an. I • i moloyed %  • was of inannal I i oui clerical ayort ot • %  %  Lut does not inihidi an Ml ., casual w.irkei oi servant employed c.,rvii.i--ioi.ei i re the admlnistrutac i ponatble of the Act. left the drug store properly Headley losed. Her porter Vere Haynes thev had FROM ANTIOt-'A Joyce Manure. M dwal MMulr, ClariMfit DUIBM. llui-can Trwmp-on. J€-M. Henum. Timer* 11.iron. Harold p.e~r.n. Knvnrlh Tl..r. ( %  ROM GRENADA M DonUd. J. l>*d. PhOH riurs'iDAD M PO*,**. K porssa IHOM (IHENADA W Katchinmn. A Nalchlnaon. E IljUhinwn, A SUh.rl. K Sllnhart •* %  Mat ted. M Marlrll s-ru-M II SaftHl K Johnson :.\ i.AL'DBLO'.'PC Lucienn* Tot.i. ] | Wll Brat. KnilM Nalali* l,.i. Victor Maiihrw*. helpexi rier close the store propnfnma i*, .. %  .— Black man. Etnal( ._i v I,, rl Th..mi—in. Qao*tH Ki'ilil-T !,.-rrocf Oum-itu'. D..vld Tiotman. Treior C-nrr. Maark* Huabanda O-aao "prirnrrr ;najml-Wallhf, II %  .,. n \ ir-l W . K* 'i TuiT.in V.. Irnii, ttudlry Johr Vincent S.!vlr Jinrph Fl-lctier Cll Tweedside Rotid and Kei conversation look e/ag Headlev asked him to Mfl i.,t,An r 1>I#. r Brat. C Born Il Cyma. V. Oill. C Ba-row. F J Carter, C GUI. J Krtndlei rnoM TiirNiriAn D oak m M IN CAR r.lphln. H C-Itmdrr. A Calland.t A Kirlon. J Camacho. C.-saslir.. r l"ter. C Oonalo# .A, Oatuata. K eiark* V Maaarl. D Maa-I. C Dowf-<.t. K Ham. O HarrU. C Holder. I' Vleri. Luna %  rimtima. l.uma t-ernido DEPABTl'BES BV B.WIA ro MARTINIQIT Anlh.mv Chriatln*. Vn.lli Kan. l-.ulu Dwaim. Solansr Dr-'aux, G*om Brtu*Caroltno Bric HajfJa LrrkovlU TO GRENADA Catroll M1ch*n M" Vi.wnr. Maria I-.n. Ba.hara L.na\ Charta. Allayn*. Ch.uncey Wood*orin. I OM Woodwonh FOR TRtNTDAD: CharMa Adamn Bri.tkah Adam*. Cecil Mark*, mid Uarka, Gaorse Ottei. Geor.a Cla>k ir.eirui* CUi*. Klvanor Carld. Hobeti Bryan. Clulord M-r' "~ -Irlllll NlW rub C V a wi Wcmd-rtul Couiiaallor. Maim Hanrinia, Sen Emanual C urtmtn. don. S. h CVi to 1 -leti R, Olll. D. R. 8th. rjnilad Pliirii. S. Lo* K. Wcti DOrt..r MV. Lad* Patrl rl.i. fch PraiKn W. SriiUh. 8ct< 10. %  tore Hlack Rock Road Ponce nm_nd the porter opened''The front stable Graham arrived him door. On going inside she saw with some of the cigarettes, that the back door was open and He did not know if Edna everything In the store room was Franklyn** drug store was brokdisturbed. She made a check and en on the night of February I found that cigarettes. tooth an. and iHxe* of tooth paste Beaten Al Mali. HI •vere among the items that were .. _. ,. . ., She then called Ihe Police, be used to sell bread for ab.MiI About midday Police Constable V m c r and a h *"' P 9 !"* "'" Graham brought to the drug I**** !" wh p he was al the tenstore a brown valise which con"-1 St* ion. Headley ^"8 LMy No. cigarettes from tlrauida P mt net. Capt I. 1 Ki .11-. Ti .11 Erl. \".n Bluytn :.,.yo II, Davidsnn. Sen l+tj Noel**. M V Wonila. WbiMakat. ARRIVALS It* M. S3 ton. r.n Capt W. Ch Enlarprlar S Mc*,„,l.lT, from DEPARTURES SS. Philosopher 4*M tona nrl. Cap* T Wlr.lanlay. for ll Lucia SS CrofWr i-n loim KM. Capt B Dtamond. foi Dominwa. 8 S. Llb.nillc. 43U Ion. n( %  ; %  V Haa>. for TimHIad GOMES RETAINS BODYGUARD sell the cigarettes ahe (Head1 lot of goods on hie hei hWJ *uid hand: th J indoor* Own Hnbaon. Edwin AUabasigft.. Lllah Altaboiuh iVilbcrl Coehranr. l>nail^ CWMail lln Lnarrl Mallalwu. Arthui Noote. MUdebtand Thomas. Irlnr TlH.mas Seymour B-ivall*. tlarentr ilrr Ud-Un Th>. Hannah Had**-) Soloman HaOMd. Eunk> noyr*. Lloyd Aaron. noun.ind Wrtvaaio. Mlcn^l Hannah. tTVor* Rchwns. S.h€.w. ArOiur Stnnhait. .eil cartons of %  nil she identified property. .," LBt r r he un *^ *?> C" 1 Jn nis summing up Mr Devonish also came to the store .,„ T v i Qr remindiwi ih. w,.h a basket thatwa. mls-ng (nfll Jh nfld to ^ flVrit from my store room. This I Identified as my property," Edna Franklyn told the court. Cpl. Devonish said that he inrpecled the drug store of Edna Franklyn on February 2 and found that the back door to the -tore room had been tampered wilh and in the store room card boxes were on the ROOT. After erring BOOM information the identified lire articl •real to a eaaaAeU at the back lu> ueraon wlio 4 Ihe Ivy and found there some of the article* which were rerr. 0.1* o>. car r B*ad.>i ported .mating. PORT-OF-SPAIN. M.rch 4 A search was carried out the Because of many threatening *ame day at the house where the letters nn his life Becurit] aeeused was staying and Officers have been carrying out attea were also found there a 24-hour per day guard on the Mlaaing Articles Seen rotund labour boss. Mr. Albert police Constable Graham told Goracs who himself remain.* unihe court that he perturbed over the mattei 1 n Black Rock prosecution had proved case before they could convict "If there i. a doubt in your minds lien the accused will have to .: %  '. '-'-'benefit of that doubt. "There was no doubt that the accused received some of the BtOean goods and you have hear t how Mrs. Franklyn aid -.he There V.\,M iu> eceuaed i-tuiilly break into the itore. but if the arucli* Wiat areni i ported missing from QH wore found on the penon ol 1 UM accused then you are entitled lo garform nn opinion ab.ut how the ccused came by the.. "It is a matter for rou ,de whether on UM the accused accused is guilty of the Ragle Hall Mr. Justice Taylor told U Ju*t WPPI'IVM' BOOTS WORM ST1UP l'i -in2/ A i.l l I M'-l I WORM r.XTFRMIN'ATOR. Uoetnal In espellin. worip1 Round and Thread 1 Specially recommended for .1..Mi... and ...lullBOMS STOMACHIC rilViUM! Km. 1. I'rire li Made to the formula of Prof Hugh Mai I.ran For the treatment of Acidity. IndtgeaUon. PUtulrnxIMI Heartburn A Foil Hupply of %  menu warn SEEDS t ''I'M I \ I'. I'\'.l MR. V-.. a ..oill shipment of t.l.AIHOI,i;s iBulboi. ciii 11 v,nniii;iii \it LTD. "Mint •.sent* fa* 1 %  %  • 1 1 1 1 1 i. IT .. ro KLIM specially packed tm! ~f$& KLIM %  S^Sg .,.1. %  IP' MIIK ,1 l Prafar.n.a PM Wo#ld 0. EVERITE ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED 3 NATIONAL BEllAS HESS Spring and Summer Catalog 'fftrs the newest styles for YOU and YOUR FAMILY -at the lowest prices anywhere loin ihe million, amfl hop by null .lire il t Irani the lor 1.11.,1 Naoooal bell.. iloa leleo from ol ihe newen itrles irtd Imesi Iwirnc iicmi .11 need si America* araaaHi 1.ctv item i. afliantiHaeJ to ra,tly as puuuel *nJ dc.nhed. S'oui money hack if (Oil ale not plc.ve.i NATIONAL BELLAS HESS Sove Time) Save Money! *"'* NATION.L hill *s HISS H.ll.i llm llo.U.na. bMH Cil* 9, Mo. %  %  tmjmt.fim.ltf m* --. M>ldfa| ft it %  '(•. Ballot H.si tuilding Kansas City 9, Mitiouri irop G*.!.^ i 'Canda' VAPOUR RUB Till: NFW ANTISH'TH* VAl'Ot'KISINf; OINTMRNT for use In <-* %  of local roniesllon and Inflammation, head and rhest rold*, rouihs. hoaraene** and throat Irritations Kxrellrnt for Nasal Catarrh \ t oz POT fOh ea CENTS nl hMI.IMS IMII m SIOIUS NEXT WEEK WILL BE MARGARINE WEEK PHILLIPS STICK.A^SOLES 11 .li.* fiiiin.iis l'hilli|r. Dl rnctlp MIM for l|atftvrHU 1.. .:Ml..i. yuur SlllH". Ml': lllf Filll-Sl S.lll". tm liriHllKfll DURAGRIP SOLES Per pair $ 1.03 STICK A SOLES pair 96c. RUBBER HEELS pair 31c. Ohlsliiul.lr in Black




PAGE 1

PAGE TWO IIWlltUHis \h\..l Wl UIIIMM.W MMUli :>. i:,j S IH JlOiibHT AIU'NULU, tio*Snui of the Windward Ul.'Wls and Ljdy Axundell wtio were i .issing through from Gmuda on their way to St. Lucia. Ml j*^trrday by B.WJA. They were i-Mtip*nied by the Oovenior'a A.D.C. Mr. John Humphrey. While 111 4(tkiU-, Sir HOIMII took tor opportunity listings House and matter* of jouit Merest wltn in* ^eMul fatting B.B.C. Radio Married Y Y ESTFUOAY afternoon Patrtch R.C rhureh. Jen" nulls Uuic. Mis Bn daughter of Mr. and M Alpha'. Haaiuigperfnn fc-ith tier tho comptroller and onie of hi* trmrned ti fwMfSJn. air. nd Sir Hubert afsd IJ} Assjndrjl of Bill Pr war* ktufaiiia %  gaa>*ts at sii Tha w George and la.dy Seal ai "aw/raerplace shortly after sydv. Christ Church. Straw-Typist Returns A FTaB apa n da a g *a*a OHBUI holiday in Triasdad Mster Mrs. Albert at Port-ot-Spa in. Mut u bcrbalch, Mcno-typm uf th. IV-, partmant oi Aiighwayr aw Traruawrt lehirosxl here on Sue. dayby the S.S. < elans! Hit C umber 1M tch n tor of Mr. C. IT. Cumbcrbntrl headmaster of Si. Gilr: Boyi School und Mi.CumN'ibnti It 1 lloliowa> ', The Ivy. Taking Final. In U.K.. | EAVINC on Sunday by Mrs. Chaile* ll. SOO Maaaal whMh luofc i o'clock M by Prv Fi A Pas SJ The Bride whe awnn in rnarruge h% hei fa Bart, wore a rull length Prheces* style ota-asa of wvilte slipper satin eoeerrri With late high netk-line. lm %  Ight bodice with buthi tiufnv.i The (nil >Nni ended ja jvarl train Her veil a| kagd ) paw* by a I -hile Unman tia lilie* %  %  Hnnoui was the In ides -hrta. Hn Curtt*> Have Sh< wore ballerina length dresof ptnk nei embroidered with gold and worn with a stole Hei • %  % %  < uf pint :ulie will (olemtMe foi gatfAuu) | their Solicitors' final cxa.nm..„-„,„ .^ ^ 0.^^ „ virte..... lion were Mr Freddie Hwcninsnn l()WJ QJ p, n fc roaa-budt. and Mi. E K Tharrrtoii Baaunan wm Mr. John Hoar Mr. Hutchlnson la ntldad t" The uaber> ware Mr. Yaat Mas MeurCotile. Catlord und Co.. M) Mr Curu< Hiv. and Mr while Mr. Thornton | w Ith Ma n A£dle> CJian. Yaarwood ^nd Boyce • fAHer the rerc-mony a leeeptuni tntm U.K. Holiday Pftama In Brnillr : ha* a.-i> rntgrttmme af Aataetaan We'll SMO have that better BgM vngBNaactAv MAam 1 -. 1 %  %  *l*2>*\ '.Vi"' 1 .•* Ihr MMfe, .— %  f\v MtMil .>( lit. %  ,t leauri H.' M ital Stater • lUtvl, O%  •! %  *Aiitda%' 1 Qnnarl ae. M KS • WK.ma ai A-a... I • at M IM.I. 10 13 ii" March. Raped / the New Bomnvt—S M* A MWs C.I ^ M*ss| 1 Attended Yeiterdiy'a Wrodin, Vi.iiini Parent. MV,, D WALLS whoac h %  band in a Director .if Mrur> lloraford and Co., ComniuaKni Agenu of Antigua, arrived hare on the S.8. GeUtto on Sunday from England wheie )ie had been for a holiday She A 1 -11 nil in. a (aw day* held ai the Rntel Royal. Th haneyrnnen ] %  hein* ^pennThe (LIB, M ,! .nt Hotel Hoarymoon Ccwplc |l ANH MRS HARRY HVVJOYCE MeGl'lKE %  .. arrival on Monday by BWIA troni AntigUM on a vbut to IKM parants Mr. and MrIt A T Williams of • Heru>> *'MUtielle She was eeonapanled b> her l|ttl< %R. CURTIS HIVE of Trinidad arrived here .m Sunday BWIA. to attend the wadding of hu alster-in-Uw Mlas Pay Chace and Mr. Gu> M >f Fr.inee which took place at St DEN' were rec, *S%Z* VS? t ES!7 ** *"*•' ^^ rdnrnad in Tnnldad ana war* Maaan J T JobnaonV will b, TLf h HORACE TA1TT, Aniatam w !" the 92££* "*"' honeyowon in ranawnin,; foi about two *eek ** Maatai of Island with her sifter Mm. Blake 5? 1 "?"*' £""" ^TL "* n h 0 10 ^ before rtarnin to British Owana, before reluming to Antmu.*>ndey b> B.WJA 011 theu Trinidad Huwife who has 11Trinidad durum t>" On Holiday to nVe^?a^S"nl U. wrt b T'. UP "* !" * %  " %  "" %  . "*raliana, arr.vl ho 7ZZ.tJZJL? .. y-*" 1 1 %  ' "* arromnenvrng him day by the SS %  ajga fnm aea mi ofl idrlrn win. "Dr>"" bagha 1 %  rd. the wood I rang qui lo his .urpnw n-iao lookt moo .rjnWd eH*n ewi Whj' hi iaa. R.V M (ht Ilunkt Wr THT %  *in t And, '•kmf 10 hi* htelt fca •cunla. 1 jwSfi aaajanan. i* I kurwr jm >lii hint in akeai tbr gs i 11 la of acw aaa Kaap a fm of Oanaoaaat kaadr far aaaaly aaa. raa isars, auaca, arum IHRITATIONS, 1 1 M I I0M (HmMoTEXJ-: iceSnal a loujt -1*41, in nccrd Umt. For ail ii hilt' HIHIIH While, thocv to pa>. mtsiter in company, mutt be spotleia, .aatnaculate. Use rYoperfs Whiu; Renovate Ki'i^'V'P or Propert'a Sbuwhite. No r*'~ nxm way of making sure Ihat white 'hocare whilet Caaba* PROPERT'S Sill ttun It. WHITE RENOVATOR M K HAMON OCHOA. a reUr ad hi. rueta and Mi>. Ochoa who now rvatde in Burbadea at Madmenham. Fine Hill, left by the S.S. i %  !—nbie on Sunday lo apend a 'i.iiiday ui Fiance. Switzerland iml Italy. For Muiic KdetivaJ lily ue i. fnr the ITnltnl Kingdnn 1 :nti HI i SYDNfcn* NORTHCOTE, *. 1 ?"'" mm JACK FBOST. a Caterpillar dealer from Detrun, Mu-higMii. laturnad honte on Sun*y evening by B.W.I.A Also attending yes lor day was Mi An finale' W.I.A ana Matei of Hit Haravl of th. colony Peggy Humspciidli.i: n short l^'adjud^ator far J^abjjf? h J l j^.'> jj" ^' U M *"* %  *•' Ms' B.W.I A. from Trinidad and expected lo return to-day Mr. Humphrey fa] H cousin of yaaterda> morning by %  *„ i^ Tram Trinidad —' 'n>nuV' houdn> wat. kccompanied by hi Ith Spetrt Two Moratha MaiTkgtA.iOTt A S ORPEN wrwi hiui ft. been holidavine bare tat the lontbauylriK at the Murine Hotel, relumed to England oti Sunday bv the S.S. ' .omlng Trinidad lival was among She who anived here on Sunday by t he Coi&Io from Engl-ud Intnui•.tt for Tnnldiid. He was accoml'.uned by his wife. Attended Police Course %  accompanie.i Matiitr.te't Wife V| lts C. 1* WALWYN. To Stndr Bcuticulturr ,-MIE. YVONNE DUKANT. ughter of Mr. and Mrs. Magdatrate Walwyn waK S. Duranl of • Keumthville. %  >nit the panensers leaving here Km kle>. left fnr Eniildiid i>it SunSunday by the OalamMe. She day by the S.S Colorable to r>udy i ton* on a visit to the U.K l..ulieultura -J Trimdad L'onatabulary. was inir.ruat on Sunday tar tbe — "' Gol/lio from the United Kingdom _, .. ( ^ "a. srSSmt-aiS A Snail Without a She! (us wife. Chartered Accountant M R. HO R MAN lurniit. Chartered Accountant of Glasgow. Scotland la back In Barbados for a holiday. He arrived on Sunday by the S.S. (iolllUi from England accompanied by nia wife and Mb. N. O. Sutherland and Iti stay In K r. t. Government House. Off to Scttwoi M ISS EUNICE BOYCE. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Boyce of Paasagr Road. left on Monday by B.W.LA. for Trinidad to enter the Carlbbeiin Training College at Maraeas. CROSSWORD — it Was B DnpnM* Plight By MAX ItH I | KNAJtl. the Sharinw. was altlinK under a daisy, enjnyinn the summer aonahine Whsn Olive. Raj Snail, came along. Oh we always took his Whole hrarse with him (It ide of shell and had a front I door) wherever he went, whleh wa* oua of the reaiii'i he umvvil so a\owly. Wo on* nn earry a whole house on his bark and move tssL "How do you do. Knarf." Ullve graatad politely, lookinit Oat nf hf frent .UUs.beny._ i. ( tevafaaei %  — %  to a siuu . ruii of iruoftng KIMBISB Ui S. Still ib mtei 7. Pit to be ihOMU. 8 H. A>i>tMi-iil>c movmirutt ill world. IS) It. NiU )ttU UU*. iS) IS. apUk. ll. A meet sea. (l It. Aiperi'"i*i ": -i^-^v..; •;.;! %  St: t Unix L SB* Knarf. ider." >ai bat n—yen wouldn't knew any hing ahoattliee ihiac Good l>v>.' esaid suddenly a. V-te "Waft a inhnite What things rm)'t a way to relief Da you aaow that a caaae of ba.ka.rulira in the hiaaeys? When they are bieJUry thee help to filter impurities out of the sysieui. When they grow aitiggiih. these impuriliaa ac cumulate and the reaultuif; gesboo is very often the utus backache. De Wilts IMIepeoallT prepared to ir.vigorate Blngrnh kidneys Tliey art directly on these vital oruana, act as a tonic, toning them up and aeaedily restoring them to then natural a.livi(.y UeUxJ |ir>. backaohe I..I low. as a m>tura, ronsequerxe. Fot over hai* a cenlery De Will fill* hove been bringing r*hef to suftara from bnekachand •e have rerei ved omintkssa letters of graWude trom "Mi fr.end in.da-hell 0| ml.i hnnrl. Jeat Parted "Too didn't inemimi Ynu Jnst started to t What things don't 1 know flti.ul?" I-madly Gllve said: "Rhalls. Emp „ Bang hnd no shell at nil. "Ev % %  1 !" ihtmirli he protty much looks na me vii> nlhoi way." saitl I.IIM M< look, like unnatl and he doeI j ythmgll* "-" lr "" ,,wful hln k* nt to emmi ft' %  lv * lir '• lk livinc oatdooti ithlne in %  " "'" abine Itbeagh! I could ^ I find a aholl f ,,r him to live in. And empty rnanut hell aelflf] be Just OaaM in a ul.il, a Motion 1'ictnre rslm |g made thai t* the I llniniesspiire of CHARM and JOYFUL KNTERTAlNMENT 1 SUCH 4 MOTION Pl< llllil M.to %  eiiieiii t iker-i'i;il Pride in Pre-*entirt|! To Lesser* ol High CIM* Movies GLOBE PX S—at wilh METRO OOLOWYN "MATES ml TWENTIETH UaUiai FOX IV, % %  .. ni ... TO-DAV AT :. & K.I10 P.M. AND CONTINUING DAILY MATINEE AND OTTE Mario Lan/,;i! New kin!! Hottest singer in a decade! *a, %  : right." DU1 4606 I I, IKI, HOI \l> IMIIHiKTIIWH—Mil lilt "HEYENNC awa HWer a *JIAS BILLY THE KID asav aw. bnelU. Hiv oiiough to ltv> .. Oh!" aa.d Rnarf. "SMI N '" *—" ••There, you see? It' J.i-t as Ii Knarf run to the hi>u. ml came said. You don'l know omiliir.g hack the nc*t minute wllh n empty iibout thsm Well. a> I mid before. | ptanutahell. "It's just a hit too big* good-bye. "I