Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




WN Yy,

C4,
BAZ









ESTABLISHED 1895

ARCH 12,





WEDNESDAY) 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Imports
Bank Rates Go Up | |
1% Per Cent cananas









ties ber aan | Batista May Head

New Cuban Regime

HAVANA Cuba, March 1.
G li P ° D bl d MINERAL | Veteran revolutionary Fulgencio Batista said veiling he (
| ight become P » Minister-and head a new regime
aso ine rice ou e INI IUSTRY after a aden of ace wed seastiAein i : the Getin- f

LONDON, March 11.
R. A, Butler, Chancéllor of the Exchequer said the
British Treasury will have a surplus of more than a mil-
liard dollars for the Fiseal Year ending March 31. |

ment.

He promised elections for the new Government after
the cleanup, With the army backing him, Batista ousted the

$2 Billion Target

Butler made his estima

presenting his National Budget for 1952-53 to the House

of Commons.
Butler who opened with
during the past 12 months

taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around

two and one half hours.
The Chancellor said that

the current Fiscal Year will
120 million pounds less than

pounds ($11,396,000,000) or
was estimated last April.

The losses of the sterling
January and $266,000,000 in February,

000,000 weekly so far,
He said‘ “we contidently
tion in the rate of loss in the

but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure

are dire. We are determined
Butler announced :



R. A. BUTLER
5. Revenue from new taxes
next year.
Gasoline will
gallon.—U.P,

Q

Our London Correspondent
changes proposed by Mr, Butler

evening was one which will

panies Operating in the colonies.
It is proposed he said to give certain additional allow-

ances to these concerns,

Details will not be available until publication of the

Finance Bill, probably in abo

go up from 3/7 per gallon to 7/6 per

In 1955

mineral

te at the start of an address

| Canada’s

=

a survey of economic affairs |@ction value of $1.2
¢ )1951 is headed toward

was expected to reserve any

industry

— year, states V. C. Wans-
brough, Vice President and Man-
| aging Director, Canadian Metal

British spending by the end of |Mining Association, in a Your
total about 4.070 million | End Review That year might

| production
major

trends
expansion

continue
projects in

area were $299,000,000 in
an average of $63,- | come in on schedule,
}Maturally account for

] a large part
of the increase

in the dollar value
}0f production. But volume is
rising too, In 1951, the index of
physical volume of production was
higher than ever before,

The threat of war has placed
an added stress on Canada’s pro-
ductive facilities, Working through
the International Materials Con-
ference to provide. the western
world with minerals essential to
defence, Canada is finding an
;urgent demand foy all the metals
and industrial minerals it can pro-
duce. Because ‘the nation’s own
economy requires more, too, in-
are . dications are toward steady mar-
rig ie tlapet en pins. Pee ne {kets in 1952, To meet this demand,

2 sour per cent. from to- the industry will undertake fur-
. day. : ther expansion by increasing
3. There will be a new 30 present facilities and ferreting out
per cent. Excess Profits | new sources of supply.
Tax retro-active to Jan-
ary 1.
4. The Budget Surplus next

io will be £ 538,000,-

would be about £ 100,000,000

rely on a considerable
course of the next few

reduc-
weeks,

not to fail.”

1. Further import cuts of
about £100,000,000 which
will, with measures pre-
viously taken, mean ten
per cent. fewer imports
this vear than last,

2. Interest rate on loans
made by banks, will be

4ron ore is in the spotlight. The
past year set a new production
record at 4,000,000 tons, Approxi-
mately three-quarters came from
Ontario’s Steep Rock and Algoma
mines and the remainder from
Wabana, Newfoundland, All three
centres have launched extensive
expansion projects although pro-
duction increases will not be fully
writes: Among minor tax ‘felt until 1953, At ten,
i is . ‘ Ontario, a start was made in
Sanit erent apeneh: Uris on development of deposits, De-
mining com velopment of the tremeidous
Quebec-Labrador field continued
on schedule, By 1960 iron ore will
certainly be one of Canada’s major
earners of U.S. dollars,
Non-ferrous base metal
ducers are looking forward to their
best yeaw yet in 1952, Value of

ut two weeks’ time. ae a

Se
© | production in 1951 was up nearly
oclia 30% over the previous year, to a
e a S total of $465,000,000, Expansion by

In Barbados

Monday; and the
Adviser on Social
the Colonies,

guest spea

Mr. Philip Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University
College of the West Indies and

head of its Extra-Mural Depart-
ment, and Mr. Andrew Pearse,
the Department’s Resident Tutor
in Trinidad, will also attend the
Conference. Mr. Pearse is a stu-
dent of West Indian folk-lore,
song, and dance, and will give
a lecture om the subject, which
will be open to the public, at
Wakefield House, the British
Council’s headquarters, on Tues-
day, March 18, at 8.15 p.m.

The session on Monday morn-
ing will be devoted to an
account of his tour of the region
by Mr. Chinn, who will then
lead discussions on “A perma-
nent pattern for welfare’ and on
“Training.” Other sessions du-
ring the week will deal with:
The correlation of welfare with
other services; the necessity for
the integration of social and
economic development; commu-
nity organization; work for the
family group; probation and the



social work of the courts; pro-|
tection of juveniles; juvenile|
reformative institutions; youth)

work; welfare and local govern-
ment; welfare and industry; the|
place of voluntary bodies in ay
permanent plan; and the contri- |
bution of research,

The delegates and observers
attending the conference are:!
Barbados: Miss B. L. Arne, So-|
cial Welfare Officer; Mr. E. H.
Walcott, Chief Probation Officer;
British Guiana: Mr. Pelham
Bayley, Assistant Social Welfare
Officer; Mr. D. E, McDavid, |
Chief Probation Officer; Mr.
Ralph Scargall, Welfare Officer,
B.G. Sugar Producers’
tion; Mr. Ivor Smith, Senior Dis-
efict Commissioner designate:

British Honeuras: Mr. A. E.
MeNair, Social Development
Officer;

Domimica: Mr. L. A. Roberts,
Social Welfare Officer.

Grenada:. Miss P. Rowley, So-
cial Welfare Officer.

Jamaica: Mr. E. N. Burke;
Acting General Manager, Ja-
maica Social Welfare Commis-
sion; Mr. E. B. Rodgers, Exec-|
utive Secretary, Juveniles Au-
thority; Mr. E. J. Montgomery,

Chief Probation Officer.
Leeward Islands: His
Charlesworth Ross, Commission-
er,
@ On page?

Welfare to the Secretary

Honour; volt.

bridge indicates a further nickel
production increase in 1952 of
about 5% above 1951’s total of
approximately 275,000,000 pounds,
still short of the 1943 peak of
288,000,000, Sherritt Gordon’s
Lynn Lake property is expected
to be in production within three
years and will add_ 17,000,000
pounds annually, Copper pro-
ducers had a record year in .

roduction rose 20% in value
pe z estimated $148,000,000. Zinc,
which probably came close to
$117,000,000 in 1951 rose 20% in
value of ovroduction. Foremost

ker will be Mr. W. H. Chinn,

of State for





Winds Damage
Mid-West Homes

CHICAGO, March 11

Tornadic winds struck Louisi-
ana and a freak tornado struck
in California Monday while
heavy rains washed the Mid-west
and the West coast.

Powerful gusts Swept across
Louisiana and Alabama just as
the Weather Bureau issued the
unprecedented report that torna-
does might occur,

A ‘twister’ struck Bordelon-
ville, Louisiana just as the
Weather Bureau predicted, snap-
ping trees and power poles and
damaging several homes, Earli-
er tornadic winds damaged about
20 homes at Dubberly, Louisiana,
150 miles to the northwest.

Meanwhile a freak tornado that
“looked like a flock of black-
birds” ripped through three farm
buildings before dying out in a!
sparsely populated valley.

—U-P.

$2,400 Voted For
U.S.N. Fun In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN B.G. |



@ On page 5







| Bomb Kills One:
Curfew Fixed

TUNISIA, March 11.
March 11, French authorities clamped a
The U.S. training Ship Charles- | nightly
town arrived in the port of; Quarter of Tunis following yes-

Georgetown today on'a four-day| terday’s bombing in which one

visit under the command of Cap-! 60ldier was killed and five others

tain John Thompson U.S.N.R, and|i"jured.

with 40 officers and 150 Merchant|,, The order from the French

Marine cadets aboard. Resident General Jean De Haute-
Also aboard is Rear Admiral | C!ocque said the measure was

Julian Wilson U.S.N. retired;

;Promised order and

setts Marine Academy. security.”

| A Special reception committee
jheaded by the Georgetown Mayor|t. 4 a.m. no one will be allowed
jmet the ship on @rrival and ors! outside without a pass in the
|ganised sightseeing tours, dane®sinarrow crooked streets and baz-
fand other entertainment for the aars of Medina, the second gath-
officers and men, The British ering — place of Tunisian
Guiana government voted $2,.400' Nationalist extremists waging a
to cover entertainment expenses. campaign of terrorism and sabo-

ees ‘tage

BUSINESS UNCHANGED ; In yesterday’s incident a home-
} NEW YORK, March 11. |â„¢ace bomb exploded against the
Commercial interests looked for}P@¢k wall of the third district









I ; : .
early resumption of normal busi-| Police s eS ee hidden
mess with Cuba in the wake of /°gine’ 4 $0. pevefns Have ee
yesterday’s quickly executed Tes! killed and scores injured in two

nonths of nationalist violence,

Shipping lines were reported to| me
be going ahead with their sailing
schedules.—U.P,

e curfew imposed earlier was
iremoved when an uneasy peace
returned to Tunis.—U.P.

reached an estimated pro-
billion in
a $2 billion

}well be 1955 if present price and
ana

aluminum, iron ore and petroleum}
Rising prices

International Nickel and Falcon-!

Curfew means that from 9 p.m!

‘UN. Beat Off

Interceptor:

|Bomb Targets |

Seoul, Korea, March 11.

United States’ Sabrejets shot
Gown three Communist
probably destroyed
damaged five of the Russian-
built jet fighters in stepped up
air action over Korea today. This
action brought the two-day total
of ten Communist aircraft de-

stroyed, one probably destroyed break with their Left Wing voted

and eight damaged.

The kills brought to 205, the| Which binds Labourites to abide by

tnotne and} Loe The Line



SHORTLY after noon yesterday -

on Deacons Road, the hog car = >..° ;
M 1254 driven by Henry Trent | rimary
Eleeti
‘tections

of St. George, and owned by
Begin In U.S.

|
|
}
| Terbert Morris of Westbury
| Ryad, ran off the road knocking
| » @own an electric pole.
CONCORD,

+ |
_bevan Won't

New Hampshire,
March 1)
first Presidential
Primary Election began early to-
day in New Hampshire bringing
thousands of voters to the polls
Labour Party Members of Par- fs contest ny, ene by
: : oa cata . s OL Major politica sarties anc
diam@n' seeking to avoid an “PeDlthe men they may neuuinate
This year voters cast their bal-
lots to do three things

The country's

LONDON, March 11,

to r@impose the standing order

number of MIG's destroyed in}/Majotity decision on questions of 1. Elect delegates and alter-
the Korean war, policy, nates to Republican and Demo-

Sixty-seven Sabrejetq taking |
on their usual odds battled about|

cratic conventions in Chicago this
Lett Wing leader Aneurin} summer. Conventions



|

|



Government of President
dawn yesterday.
Two men killed in a b

Carlos Prio Soearras before

rief gun battle at the Presiden-

tial Palace were the only reported casualties,

Batista’s men were re
Army and Navy stations in

Fifty ~one-year-old
ruled Cuba from
first

tor

Batisa who
1934 until 1944
behind-the-scenes di:
and then as President. ¢}
time callc? himself Chief
Revolution. He named a
Cabinet of civilians and replaced
top military and police officer

well as Havana's Mayor
Batista is barred from the Pres

15-7

dency until October 1952 by a
Cuban law requiring a former
President to stay out of office
echt years.

A telegraphic check of key in-
terior points indicated that Batista
overnightly had strengthened his
hold on garrisons and provincial
capitals, At Camaguley, capital of
Camguey Province, Colone] Jose
Correct Acosta turned over « m-
mand of the regiment to Lieut.-
Col, Rede Chipi Cordova and di

appeared, Government troops en
route under the command of
Colonel Carreno Fiallo who was
summoned from retirement

night, was ordered to proceed im-
mediately to Camguey to super-
vise the situation. Acosta ex-
Commander of the Presidential
guard of Havana and Batistaers,
it is feared are organizing resist-
ance.

Forced To Re-Open

The troops at Camguey which
adhered to the revolution forced

nominate! the City’s establishments to re-



263 MIG’s in four encounters| Sevan split the Party last Wednes-| candidates for President ‘open for business after they
over Northwest Korea where the|4#y by refusing to support former] 2. Express their preference | closed in protest against the
Red fighters were trying to break|Prime Minister Clement Attlee in| for the next President, Coup D'Etat. A student was
through the U.N. cover to get at|the debate on. Britain's Rearm-| 3. Write in the name of their @ On Page 6

fighter bombers working over|ament Programme, Bevan and §6| choice for Vice President. |

Red communications near Nam-|followers voted t the pro-|, Although no candidates were|

chonjom, ar rage which the Labour Party listed in that category, New

Flaming Mass

Meanwhile fighter - bombers
slammed more than 33,300 gal-
jlons of Napalm, 300,000 pounds
‘of demolition bombs and 45,000
rounds of machine gun bullets at
Red positions over a four square
mile supply concentration turn-
| ing it into a flaming mass,

This onslaught by Eighth Wing
planes was probably the most
intense Napalm attack on any
single area thus far in the Korean
| war.
| Pilots reported they had de-
stroyed “many targets.”

The attack zone, a_ triangle-
|shaped supply storage and troop
training centre located near Sin-
mak about 30 miles northwest of
the truce village of Panmunjom
was reported enveloped in flames.

Elsewhere over North Korea
F84 Thunderjets kept up
|steady pounding of Red
lines tearing up 35



separate



and Kunuri
chon,—U.P,

and north of Son-



Britain, U.S. Favour
Joint Air Command

LONDON, March 11.

Authoritative sources said that discussions are in pro-
gress between Britain and the United States on the form-|
ation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategic air
forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have sug-
gested the formation of a joint command during his Wash-
ington visit to Truman last January.

It was then agreed that United States bombers based
on British bases would not use the atom bomb without
British consent, Since the decision to use the bomb in an
emergency would have to be taken quickly, Churchill sug-
gested the machinery should be set up to make the neces-
sary consultations possible immediately.

The sources said Truman was
Said to have agreed with such
action and consultations have been
under way on the question in
London and at General Eisen-
hower’s Allied Headquarters in
Paris.

Britain’s Air Secretary Lord De

curfew on the Arab|Lisle and Dudley, and Air Chicf
Marshal Sir Ralph Cochraine Vice- | ~

Chief of Air Staff were in confer-
ence with Eisenhower at S.H.A.P.E
yesterday.

General Lauri:
mander-in-Chief

Norstad
of Allied

Com-
Air

taken in the wake of a “long|forces in Europe was also at yes-

; . . hab ante 7 -|te ’s talks
Associa.|Superintendent of the Massachu-| Stes of terrorist acts whic *publie| erday’s 7

with Eisenhowe:
which were reported to have cov-
ered the projected Joint Air Com-
mand. New urgency was said to
have been given to the talks by
the revelation that Britain was
about to explode her first atom
bomb and was ready to start reg-
{ular production. Discussions for
‘joint Anglo-American Air Com

|mands in some Middle East bases

particularly Cyprus, were also said
to be in progress.
The United States and Britain
is expected were making a fresh
survey of bases for the exercise of
sea and air power close to the Mid
dle East and yet protected by sé
The sources said it was ho
eventually to cd-ordinate tt!
under a joint command



—U.P.

their |
supply |

pieces of track between Huichon|}

Hampshire sends 14 representa~
tives to the Republican conven-
tion and eight to the Democratic,

Republicans chose from among
Gen, Dwight D, Risenhower, Sen-
ator Robert E, Taft, Harold fF.
Stassen and William R. Schnei-

itself sponsored’ while in office,

| Ata causus of Labour Members
}of Parliament to-day Attlee and his
|fellow moderates faced the choice
}of a showdown with Bevan, which
|would have divided the Party into |
|two factions Or compromising. {

4 , »lelse whose
| Compromise was decided upon, write in.

» Democrats picked between

|

name they cared to

The next move is up to Bevan |





Blazing Plane

Crashes On House

GERMANY, March 11.
A flaming United States Air-

der, St, Louis Lawyer or any one| force F 84 jet crashed into a

house on the outskirts of the city
and first reports said the pilot and

one Geran were killed, U.S. Air-

force authorijes said the plane

last}

ported in command of Police,
Cuba’s five outlying provinces.

St. Laurent
‘Gives Warning

}
OTTAWA, Marc a, 22

{| Prime Minister St Laurent, as-
poured the Commons yesterday that
}no foreign undertaking by Canada
will constitute a commitment un-
til Parliament has approved it but
at the same time he reminded the
Chamber that the framing of For-
eign Policy is the business of the

Cabinet not of Parliament and
that Parliament always can oust
the Government if it does not
agree,

The Prime Muinister’s tatement

was the outgrowth of a clash with
George Drew, Progressive Con-
servative Leader over the Foreign
Policy speech in New York, Fri-
day last by External Affairs Min-
ister Pearson. Mr. Pearson now in
Washington was no; present to
reply to Mr. Drew's protest that
he had made four important de-
clarations on the policy concern-
ing the Far East in his New York
speech without first consulting
| Parliament, ~—C,P.

'



3 DIE AS CAR
FALLS 45 FEET.

RIO DE JANEIRO, March 11,
Two French and one Swiss
tourist were killed when a taxi
Cab plunged 45 feet from a park=
ing). tform atop Covreovade
mountain to the circling roadway
below,

Police identified the victims as



Paul Jean Julien, 42, French
industrialist and his wife Marie,
34, and Philippe Georges Bikel,
27, of Berne, Switzerland
—U.P.





who defiantly proclaimed he | es Saat foe mectior was from a fighter base at Fuet GENERALS FLEE
| Would not tow the line on the Re-j any write in they wanted. sten Field, Berkbuc k _and W as :
armament Programme which he In some communities voting on fying i formation ne three! — MIAMI, Florida, M ae Li
|contends is far too large and is| local questions will precede the other planes when it prepped ~ Three Generals of the Cuban
|wrecking the national economy. | Presidential Primary balloting and lost reer th fighte one Wie. be een re > os
soth Attlee and Bevan spoke at the |and counting ballots on local} Eye witnesses onl : ‘ a a oad . Presiden oo 1m ue
, : i jet, apparently in distress, tried] Socarras sought refuge in the
meeting and members — reported | questions will be completed be- to land on the broad German! United States ar ving last night
privately that the Welsh ex-coal- | fore be —— on the bigger | ‘utobahn (super highway) but|at Miami International Airport
| miner had made an impassioned | cont = {missed and exploded into the! in two Cuban Army D.C. 3’s
defence of his position and had not jrear of a house. | The General arrived with
spared me meng of Attlee in It was not known how man | eight other member of — their
attacking the Party’s position on z) |Germans were in the house, ‘families and their staffs.
rearmament,—U.P. ; Buses Crash In ; —UP. | —UP,



Fog: 9 Hurt

LONDON, Mareh 11

Fog crippled traffic in eastern
and southern England this morn-
ing, At Egan Hill, Surrey nine
persons ae injured when their
4 ae ag coach collided with a bus in dense
aside for the formation of two | they were compelled to wait on
locally recruited battalions from|‘h® road as ambulances crawled
| the West Indies, But, said a Colo- | wet pak goon air traffic
nial Office spokesman today, the)” 1 : a » am battalions tony not be raiend for | was held up for as long as three
| sometime yet, hours Low visibility also halted
| $ shipping in the Thames Estuary.
When they are raised it is un- Commuter trains and buses into
| derstood they will be part of the | Central London were delayed from

£400,000 For
W.1. Battalions

(From Our Own Correspondent





| West Indies regiment which is to|ten minutes to an hour,

be reformed. —U.P.

House Advised Against
Political Appointment

MR. G. H. ADAMS, Leader of the House of Assembly,
who may not be present when the Appointments’ Commit-
tee of the Regional Economic Committee appoints a West
Indian Trade Commissioner for the United Kingdom, told
the House yesterday that they ought to go so far as to with-
draw altogether any financial support they were giving the
Economic Committee if a purely political appointment was
made,



- Mr. Adams was speaking

- seconding a motion for the
Kid Ralph adjournment of the House for five

minutes by Mr, L. A. Williams (L)

vho said that there was a matter
Beats Jack |i morn en

after












cussed, the appointment cof a
° West Indian Trade Commissioner
Dick On TKO to the United Kingdom During
ri the debate it was said that Hon
KID RALPH scored a technical | “!ert Gomes of Trinidad was an
knockout victory over Jack Dick |#PPlicant for the job.
in their ten-round bout for the}, A Trade Commissioner wa
Light Heavyweight Championship |‘escribed during the debate as a
at the Yankee Stadium last night |Person who knew about bargain-
before a hig crowd of boxing far ing anc 10 could sell West Indlan
Jack Dick refused to come out of | good he United Kingdom at a
his corner the third round handsome price and try to pur-
e U.K. goods as cheaply a
From the first round Kid Ralph | possible. In this case it was felt
vas boxing for a knockout keep- fe). + he hould know nuch of
ing after his man constantly and Ww Indian affairs
in the second round et floored most member ureed
Dick with a crisp right © cros political appointme
which landed sae on the head on ap = % ser rs
The bell saved Dick from beir . : nA - a a pineates j
counted out by Referee Maffei jr ee se fee eee SW LO
thle Fore that tt debate tende { lirect
At the weigh-in, Jack Dick tip- . age blow ‘not only =
|ped the scales at 180 pounds and |the Re nal Econom mmittee



Kid Ralph at 167 pounds. _ but federation itself










And i’vesmoked

them ever since!”

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I suppose /
you'll tell me that’s the seeret -—
of the exquisite flayour,”*

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”

(each





Smoke to your throat's content



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

and very nice, too.’

“We do our best to

~, please. l thought you'd
like them. They do

seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”



“‘It's discovery night, David.

Jimmy's just introduced me
to my first du Maurier,”’

“You are behind the times.
Nina’s been lyrical about
them for years,”

$1.04 for 50

MADE IN
ENGLAND

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DISTRIBt OR: WILKINSON &

HAYNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
Sa



<2 8 wee

an re

Perens

Ae aAuuwa pece

ae

¢

»

PAGE EIGHT






EMPIRE Heavyweight champion Jack Gardner aims

ee Seeeeeeeeeeee ee

Everton Defeat

Empire Two Love

EMPIRE who at present b
three victories to their credit suf-
fered their first defeat at the hands
of Evertcn who defeated them to
the tune of two-nil in their First
Division football match at Ken-
Sington Oval yesterday afternoon.



A fair crowd saw the Everton
players press for all they were
worth in both halves of the game
and it was only at the closing
Stages. that Everton put in the
two goals. This is the first game
Everton Ss won for the season
having lost three matches.

The first goal was kicked in by
the Everfon inside right N. Hare-
wood and two minutes after
Haynes at right half scored the
second goal from a penaltv. Em-

pire had four rosy chances to
score in the first half but time
and time again the ball wa
kicked either wide of the up-
rights or high above the cross
bar.

For Empire, Smith and Grant

the two full backs were a tower of
strength and many times foiled
the attempts of the Everton for-
wards who were ever seeking to
score, ©. Alleyne also played a
good game but his passes to the
forward line were not readily ap-

preciated. Veteran Reece who
kept goal for Everton saved the
day for his team for on many
occesions his anticipation and

clever goalkeeping prevented the
Empire forwards from scoring

The game started with the
“Blues” defending from the north-
ern end of the field. Empire went
suddenly on the offensive ahd
Robinson passed to Douglas on the
wing but Harewood at centre-half
for Everton charged him and
cleared his area, A few minutes
after play Everton was awarded
a free kick and at this stage both
teams were fighting hard to draw
first blood. Then Robinson moved
‘to left wing and he kicked across
the Everton goal after receiving a
pass from his back line, but
Reece came out and caught th
ball and cleared.

A melee in the Everton aree
made the crowd noisy for Reece

who had come out to hold the ball
did not succeed in his attempt
and Hope kicked the ball goal-
wards but luckily for Everton,
Hall who was in the way of the
ball piit his chest to it causing the
ball to rebound into play.
Shortly after, Lord at centre-
forward for Everton kicked the
ball t® the cross bar of the Em-
pire goal. It rebounded but an-
other Fverton player kicked it out-
side. Robinson again received a
long pass and running down,
kicked the ball to Reece who
cleared easily. A moment later
Taylor finding himself alone on
the ball kicked it high over the
cross bar of the Everton goal.

Half Time

When Referee Graham blew foi
half time neither side had scored
On resumption Everton again
piled on the pressure but Empire
was not slackening. A strong winu
which was now blowing acros
the field was posing a problem to
the players for the ball was not
being controlled properly from the
air.

Both sides still continued tt
struggle and about five minute:
before the blow off N. Harewood

at inside right for Everton kicked
in the first goal with the Empir«
custodian well out of the goal,
Everton renewed their effort
and two minutes after Referec
Graham awarded a penalty kick











S SADIE , THE
JAYS CLERK

“HOURS GO BY
an LOOKS INâ„¢



OPR. 1461, KING PEATURI




ES SYNDICATE, inc wort)

JACK GARDNER



BARBADOS



4

to retain his title against Johnny Williams.

A Champion Makes

‘Come Back’ Tonight
Gardner Def

ends Empire

Title Against Williams

By DENNIS HART

The heavy-weight fight
have been waiting eagerly
at Earl’s Court to-night
Empire champion is
Johnny Williams of Rugby.
In one respect Gardner, this

evening, is almost as much a chal-

lenger as his opponent. For since
winning the title from Bruce
Woodcock in November 1950, he
Mas not defended it. And more
important still, of his three fights
since, he has lost the last two.
Argentinian champion, Cesar

Brion beat him in june, and Hein
Ten Hoff won a points decision
in September. The latter fight,
incidentally, cost Gardner his
European heavy-weight title
Gardner then is in the curious
position of a champion making
what is virtually a come-back
This is his chance to prove that
he is a worthy title-holder.
When Gardner and Williams
met at Leicester in July 1950, in
a final eliminater for the right to
challenge Weodcork for

his title
Gardner won a narrow victory on
points. In doing so he split the
British boxing community into

two camps. His own supporters
said he would go on to win the
title—which he did — and Wil-
liams’ fans maintained that in
apy return the Rugby man would
feverse the decision.

Gardner

does not want to be
called ‘a lucky champion. He is
determined to prove that this vic-
tory over Williams can _ be
repeated.
4n preparation for tonight, he
trained at Brighton. And _his
schedule was strenuous, leaving

nothing to chance. Following the
morning work-out, which inclu-

ded six miles road work, he had

a rigorous work-out in the gym
with his sparring partners. He
had six of them altogether, and
they included Lloyd Barnett, and
Don Cockell, British cruiser-
weight champion, Perhaps sphr-
ring is too gentle\a word to use,
for when I saw Jack at his train-
ing quarters, he was nursing a
split lip, sustained from one of
his helpmates. However, this did
not hinder his training.

Jack Simpson, his manager,
told me that Gardner will scale
just under 16 stone for the fight.
This is his natural weight, Simp-
on’s personal prophecy for the
ight, is that Jack will win inside
en rounds,

Although they know somethin;
£ Williams’ style from the mai

0 Everton



This was kicked by

Hayne powerfully in the left
corner of the nets giving Sim-
monds no chance to bring off a
ive

Play ended with Everton. still
eeking another goal

Empire: Simmonds

nit Maynard, Alleyne
Robinson, Drayton, Hope



nd Douglas
Everton:
Daniel,

Weekes, Hall
Harewood, Olton,

Reece,
Haynes,

N. Harewood, Lord, Culpepper and
Sealy.
The referee was Mr. O. Graham

where Jack G

Il
sCeCKING

LONDON, M
for which British boxing fans
for two years, will be staged
British and
to retain |} title against

reh 11,

ous meeting, he
have not
plan of a

said that
prepared
tack for ~night
Simpson told n t his
fest task since becoming Gard-
ner’s manager, had been: to iron
out the army : teur tyle, of
which visible,
the champion’s In
respects, Simpson aid it had
been more difficult than starting
from scratch. For professional and
army boxing are as different as
chalk from cheese, In the ama-
teur ranks a boxer can make
mistakes and get away with them,
but in the paid ranks mistakes
are not permissable. Failure to
follow up an advantage can lose
the fight. As yet, Gardner has not
displayed that necessary ‘killer’
instinct, perhaps he will show
it for the first time to-night.
Gardner’s future plans are un-
certain, he would like a return
with Hein Ten Hoff, to try and
wegain the European title, but the
fight would have to be in Britain,
Simpson was emphatic that in the
previous bout, the referee, as
much as anyone, was responsible

they

pecial



stif

traces are still



e-up ome





for Jack’s defeat. He allowed no
in-fighting, parting the boxers as
soon as they came to close qua

ers, And as Ten Hoff's reach w
six inches longer than Gardner's,
this considerably handicapped the
3ritish champion. Simpsoy is not
the first manager to complain of
the poor standard of Germany
refereeing

One trip that Simpson has in
mind for Gardner is a visit to the
United States. This would not be

to fight any top-ranking boxers,| lodged between two players and |

SOOSISSIIIE FSIS IGODIOO

but for Gardner to gain experi-
ence by sparring in American
Gymnasiums

But first comes Williams

A last word from Gardner pro-
vided me with reason to believe

there will be a great scrap at Earls}

| FUNERAL

Court. I asked him who had given
him his toughest fight so far, The
answer? You've guessed it—
Williarns





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil

Total Rainfall for Month to
Date: .51 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 5 °F



Wind Veloeity 11 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.045
(3 p.m.) 29.972
TO-DAY

Sunrise; 6.18 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m,
Moon: Full, March 11.
Lighting:

6.30 p.m.

High Tide 3.46 a.m, 3.48 {
p.m, i
Low Tide: 9.50 a.m., 10.12 j
p.m, |



A REGULAR
CONVENTION !

f° Cae
GET Some |
LEDGER

SHEETS, Sale















A TIP OF THE HATLO HAT To |
0 THE HATLO HAT T

b BETTY LEE BUCHOWISKI,~
©028 WAYNE AVENUE,
PENNSAUKEN , NOL



in



Know Your Football—:; 7







By O. 8.

nl vii and viii of the game
eal with. THE DURATION OF
JHE GAME and THE START OF
PLAY respectively. The Football
Association, England, to which
the Barbados Amateur Faotball
ciation is affiliated provide in
their. Laws of the game that the

curation of the game shall be two
equal periods of 45 minutes, un-
otherwise mutually agreed

less

ipon

Law Viil—Duration of Play

In Barbados, and in most of the
other Caribbean territories, that
law has been modified to limit
the duration of play to equal
periods of 30 minutes each,

It is true that in the overall
consideration there is a difference
in the duration of play in England

and in the Caribbean territories
of as much as half an hour.
However, the reason for this
modification is obvious. In the

tropics it would not be in the best
interests of the players themselves
to play in the heat of the evening
for more than an hour.

In addition ‘to this,
games can hardly be timed to
tart earlier than 5 p.m. as the |
official closing time for business|
houses is 4 p.m, If the game is’
hen played from 5 p.m. to 6.35)
p.m. allowing five minutes tgr}
half-time, it will he too late in |
most of these parts for players,
officials and spectators themselves

football



to follow clearly what is going
on

The rest of this law is observed
by the lecal Association, and is!
is follows (a) Allowance shall}
be made in either period for all

iime lost through ,
viher cause, the amount of which

hall be a matter for the disere-
ion of the Referee; (b) Time
hall be extended to permit of

a penalty-kick being taken at OF

ifter the expiration of the nor-
mal period in either half.

At half-time the interval shall
not exceed five minutes, except
by the consent of the referee.

Suspension of Play _

If play is stopped for an ine}

fringement of the laws, the game |

is restarted by an appropriate
free-kick, In certain eases play;

be for a cause
not necessarily mentioned in the
laws. For example: I have seen
a cow wander on the field at the
Garrison Savannah, forcing @
temporary suspension of play. In
another instance, I have

suspended |
seep i |
swarm of bees invade the field “a

may

this too forced a suspension of
play. These conditions cannot be
set out in the rules and I do not
think that a referee can find any
satisfactory substitute for com-
monsense if such occasions arise.

Provided the ball has not pass-
ed out of play immediately prior
to the suspension, the referee
restarts the game by dropping the
ball at the place where it was
when play was suspended. The
ball is in play when it touches
the ground. If a player _—|
the ball before it reaches the
ground it must be re-dropped. |

It might be well to give a few
examples where the game Is re-

started by dropping the ball. |

(a) When the ball becomes

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

MEMORIAL issue of King’s

by Illustrated

London News just received.

PLASTIC BY THE YARD
in different colours

At

JOHINSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



| BOXING

\ TONITE MARCH 11,

1952

YANKEE STADIUM
Brittons Hill

10 Snappy Rounds 10

({ JACK DICK vs KID RALPH

) Light-Heavy weight {

si "hi

y) Championship
{\)) PF

\ International Supporting
ith Bouts 8 and 6 Rounds
hi Ring Side $2.40

4

Baleony 1.75 )
f

Cage 1.20 {
Bleachers .72 \
,

STRONG



| gut 10

aceident or |



MPROVE YOUR
DIET — KEEP
FIT — KEEP.
|
|

SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WIT

ADVOCATE

& 8

COPPIN





the itugtion may cause injury.
(b) After play has been, sus-
pended beeause of injury te

player or official.
(c) Interference by spectators
causing the game to he stopped.
(ad) When the bail bursts.

Law Vili—The Start of Play

It is custemary for the cap-
tains of the two teams to shake
hands with the referee and each
other before the game starts and
the Home captain to toss the
eoin and giving the Visiting Cap-
tein the call.

It is not practical at present in
Barbados” to Ghserve the second
part of this custom with regard
to tossing as far as the First and





Second Division games are con-
cerned as they are all played on
the same ground, in the case of
the Firs’ . Division—Kensington
and in the case of the Second
Division Queen's Park.

However I am glad to say that

| aan ay team diblitian —atatl hse

qo q



|
| EXCURSION FARES

TAKE ADVANTAGE Ot THE
NOW IN EFFECT
| @ lowest Fares ever
0-Day Excursions
@ All Flights by “North Star”
Skyliners
For Complete Information, See

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.,
itd.
Lower Broad Str. Biown
Ph i
TRANS ~CA N AD A

Air Lines
International












tor is
ery ere ear much
tt e itself be off to a
entleman! i lecent start
And yw for the law #self:—
d inning of the game
choice f ends nd the kick-off
shall be decided by the toss of a
coir The team winning the toss
shall have the option of choice
of ends or the kick-off
I Referee Ls given
ign: the gar be started
piayer a place-kick
kick at all while it
j tationary on the yund in th



of

field ot play) into



centre 4
his opponents’ half of the field of
plz

Every piayer shall be in his
o alf of the feld and every
player of the team opposing that

of the kicker hall remain not
less than ten yards from the ball
until it is kicked off; it shall not
be deemed im play until it
ha travelled the distance
ef its own circumference. The
kicker shall not play the ball a
second time until i has been}
played or touched by another;
player.

(b) After a goal has been

seored the game shall be restart-|
ed in like manner by a player of |
the team losing the goal.

(c) After half-time; when re-}
tarting after half-time, ends

shall be changed and the kick-off |
shall be taken by a player of the}
opposite team to that of the player
who started the game.
Punishment. For any infringe-}
ment of this law, the kick-off
shall be retaken, except in the
case of the kicker playing the ball
again before it has been touched
or played by another player; for |
this offence, an indirect free-kick |
hall be taken by a player of the |
opposing team from the place

where the infringement occurred. |
A goal shall not be scored direct



from a kick-off,





Trans-Atiantic a
Transcontinental =o.
‘ eT b







THE BARBADOS POLICE













A

THE POLICE



AT 5 PM,
ADMISSION;



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OF



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ESTABLISHED 1895



Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Imports
Bank Rates Go Up \___ |

44 Per Cent

Gasoline Price Doubled

LONDON, March 11.
R. A, Butler, Chancéllor of the Exchequer said the

British Treasury will have a surplus of more than a mil-

liard dollars for the Fiseal Year ending March 31.

Butler made his estimate at the start of an address
presenting his National Budget for 1952-53 to the House
of Commons.

Butler who opened with a survey of economic affairs
during the past 12 months was expected to reserve any
taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around
two and one half hours.

The Chancellor said that British spending by the end of
the current Fiscal Year will total about 4,070 million
pounds ($11,396,000,000) or 120 million pounds less than
was estimated last April.

The losses of the sterling area were $299,000,000 in
January and $266,000,000 in February, an average of $63,-
000,000 weekly so far.

He said‘ ‘we contidently rely on a considerable reduc-
tion in the rate of loss in the course of the next few weeks,
but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure
are dire. We are determined not to fail.”

Butler announced :

1. Further import cuts of
about £ 100,000,000 which
will, with measures pre-
viously taken, mean ten
per cent. fewer imports
this vear than last.

2. Interest rate on loans
made by banks, will be
raised from 23 per cent.
to four per cent. from to-
day.

3. There will be a new 30
per cent. Excess Profits
Tax retro-active to Jan-
ary l. !

ther
present facilities and ferreting out

- CANADA'S
MINERAL,

INDUSTRY

_ $2 Billion Target
In 1955

Canada’s mineral industry,
Piven reached an estimated pro-
duction value of $1.2 billion in

}1951 is headed toward a $2 billion

— year, states V. C. Wans-
brough, Vice President and Man-
aging Director, Canadian Metal
Mining Association, in a Year-
End Review. That year might

| well be 1955 if present price and
| production trends continue and
major expansion projects in
) aluminum, ir.
;come in on schedule, Rising prices
;aturally account for a large part
of the increase in the dollar value
of production. But volume is
rising too, In 1951, the index of
physical volume of production was
higher than ever before,

The threat of war has placed
an added stress on Canada’s pro-
ductive facilities Working through
the International Materials Con-
ference to provide. the western
world with minerals essential to
defence, Canada is

finding an

jurgent demand for all the metals
and industrial minerals it can pro-

duce, Because ‘the nation’s own

economy requires more, too, in-
dications are toward steady mar-
kets in 1952, To meet this demand,

the industry will undertake fur-
expansion by increasing

new sources of supply.

4ron ore is in the spotlight. The

: ore and petroleum }



R. A. BUTLER

5. Revenue from new taxes
next year.

6. Gasoline will
gallon.—U.P,

4. The Budget Surplus next

year will be £538,000,-
000.

would be about £ 100,000,000

go up from 3/7 per gallon to 7/6 per

Our London Correspondent writes : Among minor tax
changes proposed by Mr. Butler in his Budget speech this

evening was one which will

panies operating in the colonies.

benefit British mining com-

It is proposed he said to give certain additional allow-

ances to these concerns.

Details will not be available until] publication of the
Finance Bill, probably in about two weeks’ time.
horeieahiiemanbeiabaesaiateieinsecntienipessteoeses

past year set a new production
record at 4,000,000 tons, Approxi-
mately three-quarters came from
Ontario’s Steep Rock and Algoma
mines and the remainder from
Wabana, Newfoundland. All three
centres have launched extensive
expansion projects although pro-
duction increases will not be fully
‘felt until 1953. At Marmora,
Ontario, a start was made in 1951
on development of deposits, De-
velopment of the tremeidous
Quebec-Labrador field continued
on schedule, By 1960 iron ore will
certainly be one of Canada’s major
earners of U.S. dollars,
Non-ferrous base metal
ducers are looking forward to their
best yeaw yet in 1952. Value of



Social Welfare Talks 22222202
In Barbados

A CONFERENCE of Socia

during next week.

Monday; and the guest

the Colonies,

Mr. Philip Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University
College of the West Indies and
head of its Extra-Mural Depart-
ment, and Mr. Andrew Pearse,
the Department’s Resident Tutor
in Trinidad, will also attend the
Conference, Mr. Pearse is a stu~
dent of West Indian folk-lore,
song, and dance, and will give
a lecture on the subject, which
will be to the public, at
Wakefield House, the British
Council’s headquarters, on Tues-
day, March 18, at 8.15 p.m.

The session on Monday morn-
ing will be devoted to an
account of his tour of the region
by Mr. Chinn, who will then
lead discussions on “A perma-
nent pattern for welfare’ and on
“Training.” Other sessions du-
ring the week will deal with:
The correlation of welfare with
other services; the necessity for
the integration of social and
economic development; commu-
nity organization; work for the
family group; probation and the
social work of the courts; pro-
tection of juveniles; juvenile}
reformative institutions; youth
work; welfare and local govern-|
ment; welfare and industry; the|
place of voluntary bodies in a)
permanent plan; and the contri-|
bution of research.

The delegates and observers
attending the conference are:!

Barbados: Miss B. L. Arne, So-|
cia] Welfare Officer;

British Guiana: Mr.

Bayley, Assistant Social Welfare|With 40 officers and 150 Merchant)
rm McDavid, | Marine cadets aboard.

Officer; Mr. D. E.
Chief Probation Officer; Mr.
Ralph Scargall, Welfare Officer,
B.G. Sugar Producers’
tion; Mr. Ivor Smith, Senior Dis-
efict Commissioner
British Honcuras:
MeNair, Social
Officer;
Dominica:
Social Welfare Officer.

Grenada: . Miss P. Rowley, So-
cial Welfare Officer

Jamaica: Mr. E. N. Burke;
Acting General Manager,
maica Social Welfare Commis-
sion; Mr. E. B. Rodgers, Exec-
utive Secretary, Juveniles Au-
thority; Mr. E. J. Montgomery,
Chief Probation Officer.

Leeward Islands: His
Charlesworth Ross, Commission-
er.

@ On page?

Mr. E. H. | Georgetown today on'a
Walcott, Chief Probation Officer;|ViSit under the command of Cap- a
a Pelham |tain John Thompson U.S.N.R. and| /"ijured.

designate; |

| officers

|
|
t
i
[yest with





Winds Damage —

Mid-West Homes

CHICAGO, March 11

Tornadic winds struck Louisi-

ana and a freak tornado struck
in California Monday while
heavy rains washed the Mid-west
and the West coast.

Powerful gusts swept across
Louisiana and Alabama just as
the Weather Bureau issued the
unprecedented report that torna-
does might occur.

A ‘twister’ struck Bordelon-
ville, Louisiana just as the
Weather Bureau predicted, snap-
ping trees and power poles and
damaging several homes. Earli-
er tornadic winds damaged about
20 homes at Dubberly, Louisiana,
150 miles to the northwest.

Meanwhile a freak tornado that
L a flock of black-
birds” ripped through three farm
buildings before dying out in a!

“looked like

sparsely populated valley.
—U-P.

$2,400 Voted For
U.S.N. Fun In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN B.G.
March 11,



town arrived in the

Also aboard is Rear Admira

Julian Wilson U.S.N.

setts Marine Academy.

A Special reception committee
Mr. A. E.|headed by the Georgetown Mayor
Development |met the ship on arrival and or-|
|ganised sightseeing tours, dances] narrow
Mr. L. A. Roberts, /and other entertainment for the|aars of Medina, the second gath-
The British | ering

and men,

Guiana government voted $2,40

d 1 Welfare Officers from all the
British West Indian colonies will be held at Hastings House

It will be opened by Sir George Seel,
Comptroller for Development and Welfare at 9.00 a.m. on

\ 1 speaker will be Mr. W. H. Chinn,
Adviser on Social Welfare to the Secretary of State for

| International Nickel and Falcon-'

pro- |



WEDNESDAY MARCH



12, 1952



RUNS OFF ROAD





U.N. Beat Off

Interceptor:

Bomb Targets |

Seoul, Korea, March 11.
United States’ Sabrejets shot
cown three Communist M/G15’s,
probably destroyed another and
damaged five of the Russian-
built jet fighters in stepped up

air action over Korea today. This
action brought the two-day total
of ten Communist aircraft de-
stroyed, one probably destroyed
and eight damaged.

The kills brought to 205, the



SHORTLY after noon yesterday
on Deacons Road, the motor car
M 1254 driven by Henry Trent
of St. George, and owned by

Road, ran off the road knocking

|
|
| Lerbert Morris of Westbury
| down an electric pole.

| bevan Won't
Toe The Line

LONDON, March 11,

Labour Party Members of Par-|!",°

liam@n' seeking to avoid an open
break with their Left Wing voted
to r@impose the standing orde
which binds Labourites to abide by

Elections

Begin In U.S.

CONCORD, New Hampshire,
March 11
The country’s first Presidential
Primary Election began early to-
day in New Hampshire bringing
thousands of voters to the polls
contest closely watéhed by
both major political parties and
the men they may nominate
This year voters cast their
lots to do three things

bal-

number of MIG’s destroyed in/™ajority decision on questions of 1. Elect delegates and alter-
the Korean war. policy. nates to Republican and Demo-

Sixty-seven Sabrejetq taking) Leg B cratic conventions in Chicago this
on their usual odds battled about|, “4 Wing leader , Aneurin]summer. Conventions nominate
263 MIG's in four encounters|Sevali split the Party last Wednes-| candidates for President. {

over Northwest Korea where the

Red fighters were trying to break |/’rime Minister Clement Attlee in|for the next President,

through the U.N. cover to get at
fighter bombers working over
Red communications near Nam-
chonjom.

Flaming Mass

Meanwhile fighter - pombers
slammed more than 33,300 gal-
lons of Napalm, 300,000 pounds
of demolition bombs and 45,000
rounds of machine gun bullets at
Red positions over a four square
mile supply concentration turn-
ing it into a flaming mass,

This onslaught by Eighth Wing

; planes was probably the most
bridge indicates a further nickel | jjtonse Napalm’ attmck on any
production increase in 1952 of | single area thus far in the Korean
about 5% above 1951’s total of | war,

approximately 275,000,000 gee] Pilots reported they had de-
still short. of the 1943 peak of | stroyed “many targets.”
288,000,000. Sherritt 3ordon’s| The attack zone, a triangle-

years and will add
pounds annually, Copper pro-
ducers had a record year in 1951
as production rose 20% in value

148,000,000. Zinc, |
to an estimated $ , ee

which probably came close to
$117,000,000 in 1951 rose 20% in
value of ovroduction. Foremost

@ On page 5





the truce village of Panmunjom
was reported enveloped in flames

Elsewhere over North Korea
F84 Thunderjets kept up their
pounding of Red supply
lines tearing up 35 separate
pieces of track between Huichon
and Kunuri and north of Son-
chon.—U.P,



Britain, U.S. Favour
Joint Air Command

Authoritative sources said that discussions are in pro-|

LONDON, March 11.





|duy by refusing to support formex

the debate on Britain's Rearm-
—— Programme, Bevan and $6
ollowers Vol agaist rox
array nich the Getty
\itself? sponsored’ while in office,
| At a causus of Labour Members
| Of Parliament to-day Attlee and his
| fellow
jot a showdown with Bevan, which
would have divided the Party into |
jtwo factions or compromising, |
Compromise was decided upon,

The next move is up to Bevan |
who defiantly proclaimed he
would not tow the line on the Re-
armament Programme which he|
{contends is far too large and i
}wrecking the national economy
Both Attlee and Bevan spoke at the |
meeting and members reported

Lynn Lake property is expected |sghaped supply storage and troop! privately that the Welsh ex-coal- |
to be in production within three | training centre located near Sin-|miner had made an

spared the feelings of Attlee in

rearmament,—U,P.

| £400,000 For
W.IL. Battalions

From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, March 11



| President

impassioned | ©?
17,000,000 | mak about 30 miles northwest of | defence of his position and had not

attacking the Party’s position on |

2. Express

their preference
3. Write in the name of their
choice for Vice President,
Although no
listed in that category, New
Hampshire sends 14 representa-
tives to the Republican conven-
tion and eight to the Democratic,
Republicans chose from among

moderates faced the choice |G? Dwight D, Eisenhower, Sen-

ator Robert E. Taft, Harold EF.
Stassen and William R. Schnei-
der, St. Louis Lawyer or any one
else whose name they cared to
write in

The Democrats picked between
Truman and Senator
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee or
any write in they wanted.

In some communities voting
local questions will precede
Presidential Primary
ind counting ballots on local
question vill be completed be-
fore the tabulation on the bigger
tests (CP)

on
the
balloting



Buses Crash In
Fog: 9 Hurt

LONDON, March 11
Fog crippled traffic in eastern
and southern England this morn-
ing, At Egan Hill, Surrey nine
persons were injured when their
coach collided with a bus in dense

Fog. Visibility was very poor and
; 2 s be ot | . : y I

A sum of £400,000 has been et they were compelled to wait on
aside for the formation of two the road as ambulances crawled
{locally recruited battalions from ahi glares sia hee 8 crawie
the West Indies. But, said a Colo-|"'O”'Y, towa 7

| nial Office spokesman today, the
| battalions may not be raised for
| sometime yet.

When they are raised it is un-

gress between Britain and the United States on the form-| “‘¢'stood they will be part of the
ation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategie air
forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have sug-
gested the formation of a joint command during his Wash-

ington visit to Truman last January.

The U.S. training ship Charles- |
port of
four-day

retired | ;
‘ te | series of terrorist acts which com-|
Associa-|Superintendent of the Massachu- prom ; s ed order and public}

It was then agreed that United States bombers based |
on British bases would not use the atom bomb without
British consent. Since the decision to use the bomb in an|
emergency would have to be taken quickly, Churchill sug-|
gested the machinery should be set up to make the

neces-

sary consultations possible immediately.

| Bomb Kills One:
| Curfew Fixed

TUNISIA, March 11.
French authorities clamped a
nightly curfew on the Arab
quarter of Tunis following yes-
terday’s bombing in which one
soldier was killed and five others



|. The order from the French
| Resident General Jean De Haute-
1 | clocque said the measure was

taken in the wake of a

| security.”

ito 6 a.m. no one will be allowed
outside without a pass in the
crooked streets and baz-
— place of
extremists

Tunisian

0° Nationalist waging a

to cover entertainment expenses.|campaign of terrorism and sabo-



Ja-, BUSINESS UNCHANGED |:

NEW YORK, March 11.
Commercial interests looked fo
early resumption of normal busi
Cuba in the

yesterday's quickly executed re

Honour, volt.

Shipping lines were reported +
be going ahead with their sailin
schedules.—U.P,

wake of

| tage
In yesterday’s incident a home-
made bomb exploded against the
r back
- | police station. It had been hidden
behind q water eter
Some 80 pers®ns
“| killed a

months of mationalist violence.
g

returned to Tunis-«VU.P.

wall of the third district!

in
©The curfew imposed earlier was eventually to

The sources said Truman was
said to have agreed with such
action and consultations have been
under way on the question in
London and at General Eisen-
hower’s Allied Headquarters in
Paris.

Britain’s Air Secretary Lord De
Lisle and Dudley, and Air Chief

Marshal Sir Ralph Cochraine Vice- | ~~

Chief of Air Staff were in confer-
ence with Eisenhower at S.H.A.P.E
yesterday.

General Lauri:
mander-in-Chief

Norstad
of Allied

Com-
Air

“long |forces in Europe was also at yes-

terday’s talks with Eisenhowe:
which were reported to have cov-

j ered the projected Joint Air Com+
Curfew means that from 9 p.m.

mand. New urgency was said to
have been given to the talks by
the revelation that Britain was
about to explode her first ator
bomb and was ready to start reg-
{ular production. Discussions for
joint Anglo-American Air Com
| mands in some Middle East bases
particularly Cyprus, were also said
to be in progress.
The United States and Britain,

is expected were making a fres!
survey of bases for the exercise of

have been|sea and air power close to the Mid
id scores injured in two|dle East and yet protected by

The sources said it was hop
cd6-ordinate tt

d
ed

iremoved when an uneasy peace|under a joint command

—U.P.

| West Indies regiment which is to
be reformed,

At London Airport air traffic
; was held up for as long as three
‘hours. Low visibility also halted
shipping in the Thames Estuary.

Commuter trains and buses into
Central London were delayed from
ten minutes to an hour



—O.P,



«House Advised Against
Political Appointment

} MR. G. H. ADAMS, Leader of the House of Assembly,
who may not be present when the Appointments’ Commit-

tee of the Regional Econom
| Indian Trade Commissioner
the House yesterday that the

ic Committee appoints a West
for the United Kingdom, told
»y ought to go so far as to with-

draw altogether any financial support they were giving the
Economic Committee if a purely political appointment was

Kid Ralph
Beats Jack

Dick On TKO

KID RALPH scored a technical
knockout victory over Jack Dick
in their ten-round bout for the
Light Heavyweight Championship
at the Yankee Stadium last night
before a big crowd of boxing far
Jack Dick refused to come out of
his corner in the third round

From the first round Kid Ralph





vas boxing for a knockout keep-
ing after his man constantly and
n the second round he floored
Dick with a crisp right © cros
which landed high on the head
The be aved Dick from beir
ounted out t Referee Maffei
this round

At the weigh-in, Jack Dick tip-

180 pounds and
pounds,

ped the scale at
Kid Ralph at 167

Mr. Adams was speaking after
econding a motion for the
adjournment of the House for five
minutes by Mr, L, A. Williams (L)
who said that there was a n

public importance to be ise
jcussed, the appointment cof a
West Indian Trade Commissioner
it
ith

itter

the United Kingdom. During
e debate it was said that Hon.
| Albert Gomes of Trinidad was an
applicant for the job.
A Trade Commissioner was
described during the debate as a





person who knew about bargain-
and who could sell West Indlan
goods to the United Kingdom at a
handsome price and try to pur-
hase U.K. goods as cheaply a
possible, In this case it was felt
that he should know much of
West Indian affairs

most member greed
political appointment

‘ be mad Congre
‘ Ir. W. A, Crawford gaid
t the -bate tended lirect
e blow not only at



il Economi

ation itself

‘Committee,



PRICE : FIVE CENTS





Batista May Head
New Cuban Regime

HAVANA Cuba, March 1}.
Veteran revolutionary Fulgencio Batista said today he
might become Prime Minister
after a cleanup of thievin
ment.
He promised elections for the new Government after
the cleanup, With the army backing him, Batista ousted the
Government of President Carlos Prio Soearras before
dawn yesterday.
Two men killed in a brief gun battle at the Presiden-
tial Palace were the only reported casualties.
Batista’s men were reported in command of Police,
Army and Navy stations in Cuba's five outlying provinces.

head
and gangsterism in

and new regime

the Govern-

Fifty-one-year-old Batisa who
ruled Cuba from 1934 until 1944
first as behind-the-scenes dix
tor and then as President

“St. Laurent
Revolution. ite names sn GAVES Warning

Cabinet of civilians and replaced |
| top military and police office:

| Well as Havana's Mayor |
Batista is barred from the Pres

OTTAWA, March, 11
Prime Minister St. Laurent, as-

dency until October 1952 by a
Cuban law requiring a former
President to stay out of office
echt vears.

A telegraphic check of key in-
terior points indicated that Batista
overnightly had strengthened his
hold on garrisons and provincial
capitals, At Camaguley, capital of
Camguey Province, Colone}
Correct Acosta turned over com-
mand of the regirnent to Lieut
Col, Rede Chipi Cordova and di
eppeared. Government troop
route under the command of
Colonel Carreno Fiallo who
summoned from retirement
night, was ordered to proceed im-
mediately to Camguey to super-
vise the situation. Acosta ex-
Commander of the Presidential
guard of Havana and Batistaers,
it is feared are organizing resist-
ance,





Jose

en

vas

4 = the outgrowth of a clash with

last|day last by External Affairs’ Min-

sured the Commons yesterday that
no foreign undertaking by Canada
will constitute a commitment un-
til Parliament has approved ‘t but
at the same time he reminded the
Chamber that the framing of For-
eign Policy is the business of the
Cabinet not of Parliament and
that Parliament always can oust

the Government if it does not
agree,
The Prime Minister's statement

George Drew, Progressive Con-
servative Leader over the Foreign
Policy speech in New York, Fri-

ister Pearson, Mr. Pearson now in
Washington was not present to
reply to Mr. Drew's protest that
he had made four important de-
| clarations on the policy concern-
ing the Far East in his New York



speech without

first

candidates were}

consulting
Forced To Re-Open Parliament, —C.P.

The troops at Camguey which
adhered to the revolution forced



the City’s establishments to, re- 3 DIE AS CAR
open for us: ness a er vu y 2
Jeceet eke atten | ~FAILLS 45 FEET-

@ On Page 6

Blazing Plane

RIO DE JANEIRO, March 11.
Two French and one Swiss
tourist were killed when a taxi

cah plunged 46 feet from a park-
ing | tform atop Coreovade
a



\
{

> mountain to the circling roadway
| Crashes On House | fr"

. Police identified the victims as
| GERMANY, March 11 Paul Jean Julien, 42, French
;, A flaming United States Alr-! industrialist and his: wife Marie,
force F 84 jet crashed into 4/340 and Philippe Georges Bikel,
house on the outskirts of the city!97° of Berne, Switzerland

and first reports said the pilot and —vU.P.

one Geran were killed, U.S. oo ou

force authoriYes said the plane,

was from a flghtes base at Fuet GENERALS FLEE

sten Field, Berkbuck and was

flying in formation. with three} MIAMI, Florida, March 11

‘other planes when it dropped st Three Generals of the Cuban

and lost radio control army who were supporters of
Eye witnesses said the fighter! ousted President Carlos . Prio

"jet, apparently in distress, tried] Socarras sought refuge in the

to land on the broad German! United States arriving last night

{Autobahn (super highway) but|at Miami International Airport

Imissed and exploded into the/in two Cuban Army D.C. 3's:

jrear of a house, |} The Generals arrived | with
It was not known how man | eight other members of _ their

(Germans were in the house families and their staffs,

: —UP. | —U.P.



And ’vesmoked

them ever since!”

Livi























\ “You're fun to know, Jimmy.

The last time came here
cocktail: this
time it’s my first du Maurier —

and very nice, too.”

we

it was a new

\ “We do our best to
please. | thought you'd
like They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooley smoke.”

them.

“What's the real purpose 4
of the filter tip? T suppose /

you'll tell me that’s the seeret |
of the exquisite flavour.”

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”



‘It’s discovery night, David.
Jimmy's just introduced me
to my first du Maurier.’’

“You are behind the times,
Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”

$1.04 for 50

, MADE IN
Smoke to your throat’s content ENGLAND

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DI WILKINSON & RAWNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
ad

rRIBUTOR:





PAGE TWO



Carnuh (Calling



DMIRAL Sir Eric Fulerton Canadian ines man
and Lady Fulerton who are ~ Bus .
at sent he aying at Laithfiel =N J ,
preser h lid ay ng at Lait d NPENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Antigua, will be among. the i t t
ehest who will visit Nelson's fror othe a a oe i ee ie
Dockyard during the three days pe ae ia a
celebrations with the Caribbean Eee, ond Mrs. A, 3, Wien of To-~
San aitaiel ronto, Canada who came in on the
Lady Ray wife of Sir James Ray as — op Sondey ST ae
ail ti in cluices of the Cla soos They are staying at the Marine

Hotel.
Mr. Wilson is President of Sal-
ada Tea Co.

For One Week

RRLVING by the Lady Nelson

at Nelson’s Dockyard during the
visit of the yachts. On the walls
of the club some very beautiful
old prints of Antigua will be on
display. There will be writing
tables, shelves containing the tat-
est newspapers and magazines and

there will be a small bar. This is ede” dhe a ones eines
sityated in the Officers Quarters were Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Marquis
The Antigua Art Group will and Mr. and Mrs. S. R.

Noble

from Birmingham, piabigan
They are all staying at the cl
sor Hotel.

have a display of pictures by locai
artists in one of the rooms of the
Officers Quarters. Some of thes
will be on sale,



: Mer. Marquis is with the Fed-

oe te ee ° eral. Mogul Corporation while Mr.

L* See ee MR. G. H. ADAMS Noble is an investment banker.
aN. Js as n F

. ti * > or
atti Sahel “Three pF my R r, Geneva Talks -M.G. At Acadia Univ ersity
Nayy Gardens, is relieving Lieut. : Leader of the House of R. TREVOR TALMA, son of
Brian Gething, R.N. as Aide-de- “SS@mbly will be leaving this

: a j . HH. A. ,
morning by T.C.A,, for Geneva who ee e. ti ame
ernor of Trinidad. via Montreal, New York, London sity, Nova Scotia, last September,
Lt. Commander and Mrs. East- {0G Vers He will attend the has’ settled down
dey will be going to England in the of tee ee of the Committee pre-dental course.
S. S. Colombie on April 11, and Intertetingal of,,{PPlication of versity with him js his - sister,
will be returning to Trinidad Committee of tho @ntions, ® Yvonne, who is attending the
pometime in August when bic de. roe ee of the International School of Home Economics.
i “ill be, u abour Organisation of which he
ties wi gin, si is a member, Trevor is at Acadia for a year
Visit On his why back he hopes to and hopes to enter a dental school
AND MRS. C. s. MaAc- meet Mr. J. H. Oldenbrook, the in England later this year. He
DOUGALL from Toronto, S°°retatry of the International was very keen on basket ball at
Canada are now in Barbados on

conte . Free Trade Harrison College and is happily
s , ons in Brussels, availing himself of the facilities
their first visit to the island. They . P aawten . > dg

: don Monday by the ‘ay spend a for this game at Acadia. He is a

Camp to His Excellency the Goy-

; Mr. as will also
. :. Gay or two in London in order member of the Intermediate team
Nelsen and will be spending two to discuss local problems aie of the Varsity and gave the best
weeks staying at the Windsor ing Emigration as well as the performance in a recent League
Hotel. Federation question with the match against Nova Scotia Agri-
Dr. MacDougall is an ear, nose Colonial Office. cultural College, scoring sixteen
and throat specialist. Chartered Accountant out of forty points for his side.
Travelling out with them and R. AND MRS. J. M He is highly thought of by the
also staying at the Windsor for two “WOODY from . DUN- Varsity coach who feels that he
weeks are Mr. James Mylrea, an manage’ attech om Oakville, will in due course x
insurance broker and Mrs. Mylrea, ing b . he Tee ey morn- Varsity and become
Mr. Stuart Laing, President and weeks’ boli es et owe Sat hell pieees.
o 6 - Lai liday, ; H
eT ETRE Co. and Mr LAINE the Colony Club, St. James. On Holiday
, A chartered accountant of Oak-

the
a great bas-

With Barcla 3 Bank ville, Mr, Dunwoody said that it TAYING at the Ocean View
SS RUTH Wrtcas af ‘Was his first visit to the island and Hotel for a couple of weeks’
he was looking forward to an en- holiday are Mr. and Mrs. R. S

Chaffer of Toronto, Canada. They
were among the passepgers arriv-
ing by the Lady Nelson on Mon-
day morning.

joyable stay.
Speaking of the trip down, he
said ‘that it was very rough for the

“Winstone,” Road first two days out of ZBosrcdn, but
ee F Bh ing me i 7” after that it was particularly good.
Americans and i

seal.
Bt. Viacent Civil Servant . AND MRS. LEROY MENER
R. PRANK THOMAS, a civil of Boston, Massachusetts
servant of St. Vincent, Came dn on the Lady Nelson on
vetumned on Monday night by the Monday for two weeks’ iholiday
iady Nelson

fou, @nd are staying at the Windsor
after spending fow Hote

, “holid t ;
femmes ni Dy his wif i on Other arrivals by the Lady Nel-
ittle niece son were Mr. and Mrs. Colin

Brothers Osborne from Hamilton, Ontario

who are spending six weeks at

R. AND MRS. CAMPBELL the Colony ‘Club, St. James and

‘ YEARWOOD and damily Mr. and Mrs, E. Kremers of

and ‘Mr. and Mrs. Peter Yearwood Niagara Falls, New York who are

and are now in Barbados a an” weeks at Sam
ying at a bi ar s Castle.

indi ts 7. a Mr. Kremers is ‘Treasurer of

Sons of Mrs. ‘Mari. arwood Wright and ‘Kremers, Construction
o 5 _ late 2s Engineers of Niagara Falls.
Gordon Yearwood, Campbell i Female Teachers “
pow employed with ‘the RS. MURIEL CLARKE, B.A..
American Tobacco ‘Co., in Trini- will lecture to the female
dad while Peter works in the ac- tea at their meeti at the
eounts department of an o#iffield Chure House on aturday,
in South Trinidad. March 15 at 1,00 p.m.

Women in the News IV;

MRS. EVELYN TALMA

Mrs. Tana, a woman of
charming disposition and cheer-
ful countenance was ‘the first
woman ‘to face the polls at Ves-
try elections. .On the 4th Janu-
ary, 1951 she was elected a mem-
ber of the Vestry of Christ
Chureh.

'Mrs. Talma is the wife of Mr.
H. A. Talma, Barmrister-at~-Law
and Police Magistrate of District

Berdy Fox tells Rupert to leave
the road and go straight chrough
the wood, and after @ moment his
brother backs him up. “Yes,
that's your best way,’’ says/Faeddy.
“Trumay save .you a ‘lot of time."’
So, thanking them very much,
Rupert sets off. ‘ Thase two

Playing the piano has become a
thing of the past, now she pre-
fers to listen. She recalls the
days of happy musical gatherings
when Yvonne entertained family
and friends with her beautiful
voice singing to her own accom-|
paniment,

She Can Bake
Mrs. Talma does her own bak-

“A.” She has three children — ing. She loves to make pastry
Dorothy, Yvenme and Trevor. and salads. She does eoncen-
Dorothy is the wife of the late trate on any special colours

Mr. Herman A. Monteil, Manager
of J. T. Johnson, San Fernando,
“Trinidad and is at present in
the U.S.A, studying Beauty Cul-
ture. Yvonne whom the music-
loving people will remember for
her charming voice, is at the
Acadia University, Nova Scotia

when choosing ther dresses.
blending of her complexion with
any shade gives equal satisfac-
tion; »but and smart styles
are her choice.

Mrs. Talma has visited some
of the West Indian islands and
British Guiana. One day she

Re da My hem



aT ht

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Pooh Pooh Was a Detective

—He Could Trace All Sorts of Strange Clues—

By MAX TRELL

“HELLO, Poot Pook!” said Knarf,
fhe Shadow. “W/inere are you go
lag?”

The white poodle sat dk
moment. “I'm g 1
see what every
the field.”

Knari
“How ar
everybody
It’s all }
added,
thing.”

“Just come with me,’
Pogb, wagging his tail
acrags the field at the
garden.

Knarf looked at the ¢
was there. In faét, just as he had
wmidto Pooh Poeh.no ane ddd beer
there all morning. But he fol'owed
Pooh Pooh just to see bow little
Pooh Pooh would disk :

said








obody been «

said Poon

and starting

end of the
~

“td No or



“Ab,” said Pooh Pooh stopping
suddenly in the middle of a pateh of
daisies. “Squire Squimrel’s been
here!”

“He has!” Knarf exclaimed.

Pooh Pooh snitfed at the ground.

“Yes. He was here. And he buried |

a oa
“Oh! Let’s dig it up then,” said
Knarf. “That will prove that he was

e. i
for hat,”

“Too late Pooh
Pooh. Chiny Chipmunk Was here
ahead of us. He dug it up. @me on,
Vl show you.”

Pooh Pooh wagged his tai! and
dashed again, this time’to a
fallen log, half grown over with
moss and brambles. “This is where
Chippy’ lives. And look, daere are the
shells!”

Knarf looked. Suve enough, there
Were the shells of a nut. “Pooh
Pooh, you're wonderful!” cried

“Wait — something happened!”
Pooh Pooh barked at this instant.
“Chippy never got to eat the aut!”

“He didn’t?”

“No. He dropped it just as he was
crawling under the log and a mouse
van off with it. Come on!”

This time Pooh Pooh went seamp-
ering in a zig-zag way behind the
blackberry bushes and thistles, hold-



Pooh Pooh found a clue.

ing his nose close to the ground and

woeging his tail like the arms of a
wiidmill. Knarf van right behind

Juan.
Turned and Ran

“He went this way—no, that way
—now he turned and ran this way

again—!” Po@h Pooh kept saying.
“And look—right here something
else happened! The cat started chas-
ing hin!”

“Pooh Pooh!” shouted Knarf sud-
denly. “Look over there by the gar-
| den wall!”

Pooh looked.

Pooh Pooh wagged his tail.

There, just onter the garden wall,
the cat was darting back and forth,
springing and pouncing. She was
certainly chasing a mouse. And
when Knarf got closer, he saw that
the mouse still had a nut in his
Leeth.

But the cat never caught the
mouse. Because Pogh Pooh, after
seeing all that had happened, was
now making something happen him-
self. He was chasing the cat. Away
they both went, the cat first and
Pooh Pooh right behind, across the
garden and around the house till
they both disappeared from sight.

Koarf smiled. The mouse xan off
und ate the nut. Chippy Chipmunk
looked sadly at the empty shell, and
Squire Squirrel thought about the
nut he had buried and how he would
eet it tomorrow for, of course, it
would still be there.



Talking point
The rich man despises those
who flatter him too much and
hates
him at ali.

those who do not fiatter
—Talleyrand.





foxes ate curiously helpful today,"

he thinks, “ They're generally too
mischievous to tevkind oo le."”

tile doesn’: notice that behind jbis
back cones. are sug “a
some joke o anit OM. fas

he enters the wood. “* m9

fhe
ny oe ee”



JARBYEY Fe ee




















Ae
WONT RS

i NAN

PACELLI

11

_ ta AQhy OF Sat

WLAZA

COLOSSAL OPENING
THURS. 13th 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. also
FRIDAY 14TH 2.30,4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

After 39 Years

PACK in Barbados after an ab-

sence of 39 years is Mr.
Julien J. Savoy, a retired real
estate man from Boston, Massa-

chusetts. He arrived by the Lady},

Nelson on Monday morning and

| will be remaining for six weeks
i

staying at Spooners Hill.
To See Her Sister

ETURNING to Barbados on

Sunday evening from New},
York wia Antigua on a visit was
Mi ‘yl Herbert. She has come

over’ to see her sister Miss Vida

Herbert of Paynes Bay, St. James
who is very ill, ‘

Miss Herkert was in Barbados
five years ago.



ANOTHER SMASHER FROM

STANDARD... E RIDGE

Dealer: East

e
et
paigs c t , ig
opened Oné Heart. and a few
indiscreet South plavers
intervened with One No-
Tree ge a take-out double

In e t ¢ est

Ode ccnedecerrseetunetsts reds seven sesduscesduatnessovssuveetenenertetes

ts
p
being equaliv disastrous. —
South's best suit having

No-T’ and Two Clubs

en vOwensneeeenceeeecsussensencasecensousenercenseseesBEDEEeeensenteecdsnceedecsesnnce=s* MOPERERERER®

:

;

been pid by (ae enemy, it is :
bad ics to intervene pt &
this ae Wy :
North hands are switched, =
West will d Nor! n 3
jake as:
t . uth §

mar! th a afr hand i

‘ :

in or » §
seeresccnevevess=

London Express Servi

BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

Te reported invention of an
electronic chess machine
which cannot be ten will prob-
ably deter those gs people who
play chess for metre excite-
ment of the e.

Such a machine will be one
of those little things nobody can
do without, like ‘the electronic
draughts machine which cannot
win. The more progressive chess
clubs will no doubt arrange
matehes between two of
machines, and if the machines can
gramophone record of the pro-

ceedings should be televised. We) ¥

are not
Ages.
3664 ; ¥

+ SP CECILIA BOYS’ CLUB
CONCERT
You Can't Afford to miss
wiieateh 1 this

JOSEPH OLEMENDORE |
better than ‘ever -- Tap

living in the Middle














Dancing — Calypsoes --
Professor LEROY ks to
make you »

All this and more is for your
ST. cEGHLEA BARR KS
(Passage Rd.) ‘

on
FPHURSDAY NIGHT 13th
CH, at 8 pm.

The Police Band will supply
music for all
Admission — Adults 1/6 .

Children 9d.
Refreshments on Sale

The MASTER PRODUCER aa =

No three words ever
meant so much to so

many people...



DIAL

|





BRIDGETOWN

SAMUEL (“OUR VERY OWN”) GOLDWYN

oe

a310

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

CLUB





WEDNESDAY, MARCH “ ~ y
11.15 a.m Choice, 11.4 MORG AN
p.m. The Sto ler, 12 (noon) The a *
News. 12.10 pm News Anal
402.15 pm WM 25 OoM 1 3M
4 pm The News, 4.10 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Midla
Light Orchestra, 5 “pom Compose ft}
the Week, 5.15 p.m, Sandy MacPherson, |
| 5.30 pan. Books to Read. 545 p.m
Theatre Talk, 6 p.m Souvenir of |
Music, 645 pum ports Round-up and

The News, |
News Analysis |

| 75 pum Calling the West dndies,|
19.45 pm, Qver t© You, #15 pm.|
Radio Newsreei,. €30 p.m Statement|

| of Account, 8.45 p.m. Composer of the
| Week, 9 p.m. The Kingdom of the Fly,

10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Mya Kk}
Talk, 10.30 p.m. Marching and itz |

ing

Rita Still Wants |
i |

Divorce

NEW YORK, March 11.

Rita Hayworth’s Attorney Bart-
ley Crum said Tuesday ‘to the
best of my knowledge” the movie
brincess still plans to get a Reno
divorce from Aly Khan as soon
as she is free to leave Hollywood.
Bartley Crum and Aly’s Attorney |
Charles Torem are conferring here
|amid rumours that they are ar-
ranging a meeting for love or
money between the couple.

Crum said he knew of no plans
for reconciliation and had “no
idea” what Torem would discuss
with Rita if the two lawyers fly
to Hollywood to see her,

Crum said he understood Torem
is waiting for some word from
Aly in India before making the
trip. —UP.



Dancing
©

Every Night
(Except Sunday)







DODDOHHDDHOO?,:




A(T

ACCURATE



sooeoe
ror :

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ao GLOBE “Mra 2

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Continuing
PUN Moors
OF A GREAT BEST-SELLER AND '
THE DANGEROUS AFRICAN DESERT!





















studying Economics while Trevor
is taking a pi Course at
the same University. Yvonne
who has been away for over two
years, hopes to graduate next
year,

Activities And Hobbies

She is .a conscientious worker
and her miain interest is politics.
She is social-minded and aware
of the activities around her. Bar-



Mrs, Evelyn Telma

Boys’ Foundation Schools; a
member of the Advisory Board
of the Government Industrial
School; and also a member of the
Committee of the Y.W.C.A.











vhopes to stant on her travels
again. When the day comes it
will be Amenica the land of her

dveams.

The funetion of the Baby
Creches at this time with the
rising cost of living, is of great’
value to the pooner class of work-|'
ing mothers who cannot afford
hived |help. dn :these Institutions J
the mothers may jbe assured of | AM
every care and attention to their












EMPIRE ROXY |
"Pil Seal ‘atk 2? | Sota te Reema 4g0 0 |
in

“BIG TOWN omer”






































bados will probably hear more of children all for ¢ ll thl “i bet ¥ y ADLINE
her in the political fleld later. Her hobbies are lawn tennis, subscription, Mes. re ee ase OF
Mrs. Talma is District Commis- bridge and gardening. Other gratulates the founders on the William Holden—Nancy Olson TOP OF THE MORNING
sioner of the Girl Guides; a mem- spare moments are devoted to good work rendered to these chil- a oe ee with ine Crosby )
of the Vestry of Christ driving, reading and crochet. Shegdzen jand ane day hopes to ser’ “MIRZA SHAIBAN’” Indisk’ Film “hin Gh 1S pa
Church; a member of the Gov- is passionately fond of musid@—many move of those in our Little SIOUX CIETY SUE ,
erning Body of the Girls’ and both vocal and_ instrumental.fisland. 2.90 ase “EDANO" Roy os aver? ~» CEDRIC HARDWICKE
OPERATION X Starring ee ST Ep a gm JESSICA TANDY-LUTHER ADLER: itv'ae:
, pe nee ae THE BIG NIGHT and ecneeers NUNNALLY JOHNSON” SHENRY HATHAWAY: i> seaeure
ecial Sat, 15th KDONITE v e vit 6 OND YOUNG, MC
JUST ARRIVED .. “ie SF a SRN see fee He dete
re a RANGERS Sat. 16th Midnite Special
BRUCE GENTRY

A NICE SHIPMENT OF

IN WHI

RED, BLACK, and ‘TAN. BACKLESS & TOELESS; SIZES 7—10 &
SHOES — SIZ®S 7—10 & 11—1

11-2 FROM $3.74 TO $6.07.
CHILDREN’S TAN LACE)
FROM $4.13 TO $5.68



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial

aT FF SSS ESS

YOUR

Coming BREDGETOWN
“ONLY THE VALIANT” Gregory PECK—Barbara PAYTON





BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-DAY (only) 4.30 and 6.90 p.m

i Thrilling Action Double!
} “THE ENFORCER” = & ~— “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

i Humphrey BOGART
yn) = 4 - »
JYROY ROGERS a “HELDORADO”™ and
) p.m
)

th

' Samuel Goldwyn's Double Thrillers !
“ on BAD MAN'S TERRITORY
| WANT YOU Randolph SCOTT &

George Gabby HAYES
“RIDER FROM TUCSON”
Tim HOLT & Richard MARTIN
SO

Dann ANDREW—Dorothy
Farley .G NGER—Pegy:

McGUIRE
pow





“MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN”








OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows 4,30 & 6.15
Charlie Chaplain in

CITY LIGHTS
and

Abbott & Costello in
AFRICA SCREAMS

To-morrow only 4. 8.15

THE MARX bROTRRS in
vi and

SS

Thurs.

PHONE US!

CONTRACTORS
and BUILDERS

We are in a position to execute your Orders for
the following :—










A FAMOU oc
OPENING
FRIDAY MARCH 14TH

4.A5 & 8.30 P.M.
& CONTINUING DAILY

PLAZA i









1.30 p.m
Charles Starrett Double
STRANGER FROM PONCA CITY
aod
FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN

Sat. i6th Midnite Special

DEVIL'S PLAY GROUND
THE MAURADERS

Sat. lith 9.80 a.m.
ADV. OF DON COYTE













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Thurs (only) a 3 >.m im ) 7
NT ogtumapagsace. {OPENING FRIDAY 4.908630P.M.|] THE ANKANSAS SWING |lconauesn or cHevennet!!|| BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. [TD
y me ,. ayne MORRIS & y Ty FABIOLA ou Hoosier Hot Shots & i Wid BM) BLLAOT SC as Red Rider a IV e
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=a eS Ses Slee ee ee

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

The Bishop’s Charge To Synod —

THE Primary Charge of

Gay, ninth Bishop of Barbados,

was delivered to the Members of the Diocesan Synod in the
Cathedral of St. Michael, yesterday.

The Bidding Prayer

Ye shall pay for Christ’s holy
Catholic Church, that is, for the
whole congregation of Christian
people dispersed throughout the
whole world, and especially for
that pure and reformed part of
it which is in communion with
the ancient metropolitan See of
Canterbury.

‘And herein I require you most M. A. Maxwell has gone to the for Retreat which are provided at Gambia-Pongas Mission
especially to pra _o the Queen's The Province with the message of this Pastoral Windward Islands; Rev. F- Codrington College, and at the After years of Paithful service
most excellent Majesty: On March 17th, 1950 the Right letter and to respond to the chal- Pestaina to Nassau; Rev. E, E. Convent, and of Quiet Afternoons Bishop John Daly was translated
Ye shall also pray for the Min- Rev. Alan gone Knight, Lord lenge which it makes. Gatherer will go to Honduras; which I am thankful to know are from Gambia to be Bishop of
isters of God’s Holy Word and Bishop of Guiana, was elected The Diocese Revs. P. E. Elder and H. W, Riley arranged fram time to time in the Accra, the Rev, Roderick
Sacraments, as weil as Arch- Archbishop of the Province in In the course of the last two x0 British Guiana and Rev. E. L, various parishes. Coote was consecrated last year
bishops, amongst whom especially succession to the Most Rev. years four Priests who have Payne to Antigua. 4s second Bishop of Gambia and

as in duty bound, for Alan by
the grace of God Lord Archbishop
of the West Indies, and Bishops,
as other pastors and curates:

life and service. We must learn
the lesson of his life and follow
his example.

Our loyalty is given in full
measure to our gracious Queen
Elizabeth, and the Church’s pray-
ers will not cease to be offered
that she may be given all the ce
needed for the formance
great responsibilities which
upon her.

William G. Hardie, and on the
22nd July, 1950, St. Mary Mag-
dalene’s Day, Venerable
Gerald Brooks, Archdeacon of
Nassau, was consecrated Bishop of



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





ordaining Messrs. S, M, Chhan-
gur, M. A. Maxwell, F. B, Pes-
taina and E. E. Gatherer to the
order of Deacons, and on Decem-
ber 21st, the Feast of St Thomas,
the Rev. R. O. George was or-
dained Priest and Messrs P. E.
Elder, H. W. Riley and E. L, Payne

of the University of the West In-
dies should be more adequately
met, and we hope that there will
be in time a Chapel and a Chap-
lain as a normal part of the life
of the University. The Bishops
feel very strongly the great im-
portance of such provision being
made. were ordained Deadpons.

The Synod prepared a Pastoral _ Fr. George has been appointed

ter which will be read in all’ Vicar of Boscobel.

hurches on the third Sunday in Rev. S. M. Chhangur is assist-
pent I trust that all Churchfolk ant Curate of the Catedral, Rev.
will take pains to become familiar

served the Diocese well have
passed to their eternal reward.
The Venerable Alfred Shank-
land was possessed of great gifts
which he freely used in the ser-

Vacancies

There are still several Cures
vacant in the Diocese. The supply

For Priests these Retreats are
of the greatest importance, and
with such authority as belongs to
my office I urge all my brethren
of the Priesthood to make every
possible effort to attend the An-
nual Retreat. I also commend the
opportunity of Retreat to my
brethren, the Lay Representatives
of the Synod, as a very detinite
means of Grace, and to Church
people as a whole I suggest that
full use be made of opportunities

Church Lads’ Brigade And
Church Girls’ Brigade

It was a great joy to me to share
the sixtieth anniversary Celebra-



attention fooussed on the work of
S.P.G., enthusiasm for the work of
the spread of the Gospel will be
rekindled and fanned into a flame
of love and service in the hearts
of the people of this land.

Our annual Missionary Meeting |
was full of enthusiasm and I pro- |
pose that there should be a Mis- |
week in
June at the same time that the
is bringing to a close its
year of thanks for past blessings.

sionary

S.P.G

the Rio Pongas.

I received a cheerful letter from
him at the end of last year, in
whick he says that eyerything is
going well in French Guiana, and

PAGE



\
the month of|
|



THREE



Ye shall also pray for the Honduras. vice of his Master at St. Davia’s, 2% Oramation Candidates is not tion of the Church Lads’ Brigade expresses his hope of the Chureh| > i 7
Queen’s Councii and Parliaments, Although Puerto Rico is not a Christ Church, the Cathedral, and Soeguse 3 a demand for and to address from the Cathedral taking its proper ghaee with the ‘ The Height of Delight
and for the Magistrates of this part of the West Indian Province, in the life of the Diocese as a Brians ‘a exhort Parish Pulpit the splendid congregation increasing number of people who} From Morning till Night
veliol: F wisi ceneed tke sorbeabaties of ince. hee ate Parents to encourage cf the Church Lads’ and Chureh are engaged in mining aluminium| = ARS ato

Also ye shall pray for the Bishop Irvine Swift in May 1951 _ He will especially be remem- ,, ee bs vocations which they Girls’ Grigade. Both Brigades are ore. He ended his letter with ex~- are : /
swhole Commons of this realm in succession to Bishop Charles bered for his zeal as a Parish that os ve in those who feel very much alive and like all liv- pressions of gratitude to the Dio- ¢ Cologr from
and empire. Baynton. Bishop Swift has proved Priest, for his eloquence as a Briest-hood. being called to the ing things are growing. I hope cese for its continued help

Especially ye shall pray for His
Excellency the Governor, for the
Legislature, and for all who have
been called to any office of trust
in this Colony :

Ye shall also pray par*icularly
at this present time for the Synod
of the Chureh now convened in
salemn assembly.

That all and every one of
these, in their several callings,
may serve truly and faithfully to
the glory of God and the edifying
and well-governing of His people,
remembering the account that
they must make.

Finally, let us praise God for
those who ase departed out of

tele lite 4 * ° 4 ed ninth Bishop of Barbados in no mean attainment, and he won 1) Theological Student passed the quietly and unostentatiously
Pee ne coal that oe this Cathedral Church in which I the affection of many, and gspecial- we es Student passed Hons. through various organisations: ~
grace to direct our lives after had been orgained Priest and of ly of the students whom he taught B.A. Final. the Mothers’ Union; the Girls’
their good example; that this life wack I ee, Death pt Sip time of at Codrington College. voor Tmaleat Students passed Second Briendly Society; the Women’s
ended, we may be - my election to the ‘Bishopric. , . @ Classical Students ‘sed Second Auxiliary; the Church Army;
4 sitty then, ee a Sein The Consecrating Bishops were sane”, er Grouery @ied { year HA. at Honours level. "’ Cammunicants Guilds; Bible
resurrection in the life everlast- jeans Archi Oe Peuniaed, h br eaten ny eee oe oes Preiieinne. Students passed First year Classes, Servers Guilds; Sunday
: e , \ . TR elias: Distric
ne: Py Windward 1 , Puerto Rico was a very faithful Priest, . Through the generosity of the Vintors Mattnes: Pra Guilds,

“i these. our petitions we make ond Bishop Bentley. The Conse- who, after working in the Diocese $.P.G. who made a special grant i, “oddition to the Daily Services,
bold to present at the throne of Gration and Enthronement Ser- of Guiana for thirty four years, for this purpose, extensive altera- th inistration of the Occasion i
grace in the words which Christ \ices were marked by great div- served this Diocese for six years, tions have been made in what was E Minisiration Of the yi ag

our Saviour Himself hath taught
us, saying

OUR FATHER, which art in
Heaven; Hallowed be Thy Name,
Thy Kingdom come, Thy Will be
done; In earth as it is in Heaven.

Give us this day our daily bread. i : vere ©Mr. D. L. Johnson was a old Hall.

And forgive us our trespasses; As ioe Sheds were Representative of the es > 5 Society Chapel has also been _ On Saturday, June 16th, 1951 the
we forgive them that trespass ~ ; the Diocesan Synod for many Sompletely renovated, and the Society for the Propagation of the
against us. And lead us not into I rejoice that we were able to years, although in recent years whole Chapel and especially the Gospel pupabes a — i the
temptation. But deliver us from join with others in sending help to poor health prevented him from Sanctuary present a dignified Versary, Al ‘analce Corts ey
cvil. Amen, these stricken Dioceses. We have taking a very active part in the @Ppcarance. ren of the Anglican Communion

Reverend Fathers and Brethren of
the Laity,

Grace be to you and peace from

God our Father, ’
In the name of God we bid you
welcome to the opening Session of
the Diocesan Synod for the year
1952, and we pray that God may
of His goodness enlighten our
minds and kindle our hearts so
that we may peresive His holy
Will for His Church in this part
of His Vineyard, and also have the
grace to. surrender ourselves to
His purposes,

This is the first opening session
of Synod over which I have had
the responsibility of presiding
since my consecration and en-
thronement as Bishop of the Dio-
cese, and my first words must be
words of thanks to Almighty God

for His constant and never-failing a. ; The following a intments ed at the College in the month of work. :

; therhood which 3 ppo eee tad f at tht me 0 4O8 . \
grace ny gr * _ ¥ CU Reals Rte! ah Province. have been made: A mest for Priests, Laymen and het tee pzeenlt oF mrer
strive to perform the duties o Several important resolutions Canon H. J. Hutentnson to be Arch: = ;

high office to which He has called
me. Then I must express grati-
tude to my brethren of the Clergy

himself in many ways a good
friend of the Province.

We wish these Bishops great joy
in the work to which they have
been called.

It is with regret that I announce
the resignation of the See of An-
tigua by the Rt. Rev. Nathaniel
Davis for reasons of health, Bishop
Davis’ resignation is a great loss
to the Province. It is a great satis-
faction to me that he has consent-
ed to be one of my commissaries.
He has been appointed Assistant
Bishop of the Diocese of Coven-
try.

On 22nd July, 1951, St. Mary
Magdalene’s Day, I was consecrat-

inity and created a p impres-
sion on all who shared them.

The Diocese of Antigua and
Jamaica are still suffering from
the effects of Hurricanes which
eaused much suffering, and by

much to be thankful for that we
have been spared for many years
the ravages of hurricane and
earthquake in this land, and for
these blessings we should show
forth our praise not only with our
lips but in our lives, by giving up
ourselves to His service, and by
walking before Him in holiness
and righteousness all our days.
The Provincial Synod

The nineteenth Provincial Synod
was held in Nassau early in Janu-
ary of this year under the Presi-
dency of the Archbishop.

All the Diocesan Bishops were
present, but the Bishop of King-
ston was unable to attend, as he
hopes to be on leave in England
later in the year,

It was a great privilege to me
to attend the Provincial Synod for
the first time and to share the

were passed, and I shall refer to
those in which I know we are

Preacher, and as the wise coun-
sellor of successive Bishops. He
filled with dignity and distinction
the offices of Dean of the Cathe-
dral, and subsequently of Arch-
deacon and Vicar General.

The Rev. P. C, Branch, Rector
and Rural Dean of St. Peter, re-
signed from these offices in 1943
but his interest in the life of the
Diocese never failed. He was
greatly respected for his forthright
style and his sound business sense.
ae inh: Lf, Hopkins died in Pypination imei acetal

e United States of America Theological Student passed the Dur-
where he kad gone to seek medi- hap ee Theological Examination
cal aid. He was a musician of a 1 Theological Student passed the Lon-
very high order and a scholar of don Diploma in Theology Part 1

Codrington College

Codrington College continues to
serve the , the Province,
and indeed the West Indies well.

During the Academic year 1950-
fl there were 26 students in resi-
dence, of whom 15 were being
trained for the Priesthood and 11
were taking the Classical or Arts
B.A. Course.

6 Theological Students passed either
part i or ii, of the General Ordination

formerly the Tutor’s Quarters,
whereby the accommodation for
Students has been increased to 32
rooms, a new dining hall and
kitchens have been provided, and
the Library is now situated in the

retiring under the provision of the
Anglican Church Act in 1948.

He then went to the Windward
Islands and exercised his Priest-
hood wherever he was needed, He
has left us a worthy example.

Codrington College now fulfils
its primary purposé in training
resident students, but it has also
opened its doors in welcome to the
Extra Mural Department of the
Summer School of the University
College of the West Indies, and is
serving a most useful purpose in
fostering this important work

The College also serves the Dio-
cese well in providing accommo-
dation for the Annual Retreats.

Religious leaders from the days
of the Old Testament have set
great store on times of quiet, and
have cut themselves off from their
fellows from time to time to be
alone with God, in order that they
may return from God with re-
newed strength and so be able to
give better service to their fel-
jows.

Every year Retreats are provid-

work of the Synod. He was a
faithful son of the Church,

We offer our sympathy to the
families of our departed fellow-
workers and we pray for them
rest and peace in the nearer pres-
ence of God.

There have been many changes
in the Diocese, and we have lost
by resignation or retirement the
services of the Revs. Canon
P. D. W. Moore; F, N. Dowlen;
G. J. Fielder; L, V. George;
S. A. EF. Coleman, and we shall
shortly be saying g ve to the
Revs, J. T. Adams-Cooper and
B. N. Y. Vaughan.

We welcome the Revs. F, Layne;
S. M. Chhangur; R. O. George;
and we hope soon to have with
us the Revs. M. J. M. Dennington
and F. Jenson.

deacon & Vicar General.
Rev. G. V. Hazlewood to be Rector
of S Michael & Dean of the Cathedral

to see Companies in every Parish
in the Diocese. Lf this is to be so,
there is urgent need for more
leaders, men and women who will
give their time, interest, patience,
sympathy, love and work to the
task and joy of leading our boys
and girls in the way of Christian
life and fellowship.

I know full well that this in-
volves more work for Clergy

pied, but I claim to know the
Clergy of this Diocese intimately,
and I know how ready they are
to serve to the uttermost.
Various Organisations
The Church's work goes forward



Offices and the Pastorat work of
Clergy. al)

In divers ways and in divers
manners God's work is being per-
formed. ;

Visit of Bishop Howe-Browne

throughout the world in thanks-
giving to God for His signal bless-
ing upon the work of this great
Society in spreading the Gospel
in many lands,

Bishop Howe-Browne’s _ visit
evoked much enthusiasm and we
shall not soon forget the great
services in this Cathedral and at)

Peter’s ahd the huge open air)
Service at Codrington College. We
jained with others in sending a
Birthday Gift to S.P.G.

We had also the privilege in
sharing in the work of the Cen-
turion the &:P.G, ship which tour-
ed the South and West coasts of
England, At the urgent request
of S.P.G. I released Canon A, W.
Johnson to assist in the work and
{ have received letters of thanks
and appreciation of the notable
part which the Canon took in that





|

I regret that some Cures in the : my) 7]
Diocese did not send any contri- s ae.
bution to the Church's vital work
of Missions.

Convent of the Good
Shepherd
The Community of Jesus the
Good Shepherd continues to give



api



valuable service to the Diocese by

shose ti i ch aie the example of lives lived in sur-
whose time is already fully occu-| -onder to Our Lord's eall to for-

@ On Page 6
TD

Spehvod ac



; specially interested. Rv. AE we to be Rect { At last, the ideal, complete make-up for clothes, “Angel Face” smooths on in an
and eon & pireiglieamgeic cin It was decided that the next st. read a eee every occasion | You'll adore this won. instant without drying your skin, and
in the island, meeting of the Synod should bein Rev. FE. Pestaina to be Rector of derful foundation and powder in one. lt leaves it glamorously matt.

me their loyalty and uphold me
with their prayers.

I must also place on record my
gratitude to the Archbishop and
Bishops of the Province not only
for their great kindness at the
time of my Consecration, but also
for their never-failing interest and
encouragement.

We meet at a time when our
minds are still full of the great loss
which has befallen the Empire by
the death of King George VI.

Never perhaps in the history of
the British zeire. has oa been
a greater more spontaneous
expression of personal grief at the
death of a sovereign. The late King
was greatly beloved because of his
qualities of goodness, courage,
sympathy and understa: ;
which were all the fruit, of a life
gladly surrendered to God. The
whole nation knew and rejoiced in
the fact that His Majesty was a
humble Christian man and that
the Queen and their children were
at one with him in his Christian



Barbados in January 1955, and
that at that meeting steps shall be
taken to make provision for a
house of clergy as a part of the
Constitution of the Synod, and
that the newly constituted Synod
of Bishops and Clergy should meet
in Trinidad in 1956.

In due course I shall bring this
subject before you in Synod and
give you the opportunity of dis-
cussing it.

It was also decided that there
should be a Provincial week of
ay from the ist to 2nd Sunday
in Advent every year.

The Synod desires this because
of its conviction that the greatest
contribution to the solution of the
ills of the world lies in the deep-
ening of tual perception,
which is attained by a greater use

of ee:

t the request of the Synod the
Archbishop in collaboration with
the Bishop of Jamaica is continu-
ing the efforts being made that
the spiritual needs of the students



St. Lucy.

Rev, Harold Layne to be Vicar of St
Martin, & subsequently Curate of the
Cathedral.

Rey. Fred Layne to be Vicar of St
Silas & St. Alban.

Rev. S. M Chhangur to be Assistant
Curate of the Cathedral.

Rev. A. F. Mandeville

of St, Michael

Rev. W. M. Worrell to be Canon of
the Stall of S. Cyprian.

Rev. C. C_ Conliffe to be Canon of
the Stall of S. Augustine, Rector of St
George; Rural Dean of St. John.

Rev. M J M. Dennington to be
Vicar of St. Martin. e

o it.

to be Rural

Rev.
Saviour.

Rev. G. Dickenson to be Vicar of Ail
Saints.

Rev. S. R. Ripper to be Curate of S
Matthias & St, Lawrence.

Rev. Canon A. W Johnson to be

to be Vicar of

F. Jenson to be Vicar

Rural Dean of S. Peter.
Rev. R. D. George
Boscobel.

May God abundantly bless these
His servants and give them much
joy in their work for Him.

Ordinations

On 6th August, 1951, the Feast
of the Transfiguration of Our
Lord, I had the happiness of



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952



BARBADOS tg) ADVOGATE

ae ed)
Wednesday, March 12, 1952



CULTURAL CENTRE
THE Barbados Museum and Historical
Society is not yet twenty years old. It

was founded in 1933 “to collect, preserve
and publish matters relating to the his-

tory and antiquities of Barbados and to |
gather and preserve appropriate articles |

|
}
aid of a grant of £1,500 from the Carnegie | peninsulas since the 25th May,

for a collection.”
The Museum was established with the

Corporation of New York and smaller
grants from the Barbados Government.
Today it still receives grants from indi-
viduals and last May Mr. Ronald Tree
started the Museum Collections Fund with
an annual contribution of $150.00. Much
has been written and talked during the
last decade about West Indian culture. So
far as Barbados is concerned the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society is the
natural centre for such activities and dur-
ing the directorship of Mr. Neville Con-
nell regular visitors to the Museum have
become conscious of the Museum’s contri-
bution to the intellectual development of
the island.
Barbados has for centuries earned the
¢ dubious reputation of being a centre for
high living and it is only in recent years
that there has been a determined bid by a
minority of local residents to emphasise
the importance of the good life and to seek
support for other activities beside com-
merce and sport. The success achieved by
the Barbados, Museum has been encourag-
ing. In 1951 there were 284 members of the

Society and by the end of the year total
ership had reached 313. This in-
crease is encouraging because it shows
that the value of the Museum as a cultural
centre is being appreciated by more per-
sons. But in an island of more than 200,000
a membership of less than 500 of the one
institution which represents more than
any other the highest intellectual develop-
ment of Barbados is a reproach, The sub-
scription rates of the society are $48.00 for
Life members, $5.00 for annual members
and $1.20 for Associate members. The
Museum is open daily from 10.00 a.m. to 6
p.m, except on Good Friday and Christ-
mas Day. Children are admitted free and
on Sundays from 2.30 p.m. to 6 p.m, ad-
mission is free.

During 1951, in addition to those attend-
ing lectures» and special meetings and
exclusive of children, 9,380 persons visited
the Museum. In 1950 there were 8,490
visitors.

The Muséum today is attracting more
people in Barbados but there hag been too
much hesitance on the part of hundreds
who can afford its modest subscriptions to
lend the. Society the support it needs and
deserves. ;

memi

ore e



DOLLARS

EARNINGS of United States and
Canadian “dollars from tourism reached
the highest peak of a six month period
in February. Bank records show that
$176,005 (U.S.) and $62,550 (Canadian)
were declared as tourist earnings during
February. These figures represent large
increases over $122,374 (U.S.) and $44,213
(Canadian)* known to have been derived
from tourism in January. Total earnings
from tourism of United States dollars dur-
ing the six months beginning September
_ 1951 and ending February 1952 are $594,790
while $166,733. Canadian dollars were
earned from tourism during the same
period, Less Venezuelan bolivares were
earned in February than in January, but
last month’s receipts of 30,899 bolivares

brought the total figure of bolivares
earned during the last six months to
232,684.

It ig impossible to estimate how many
dollars: originating from tourism do not
reach the banks, but if the present rate
of increase continues this month, Barba-
dos will have earned more than one mill-
ion dollars from tourism by the end of
March.

If angone in Barbados is still sceptical
of the value of tourism as a secondary. in-
dustry, these figures should go a long way
to alter that opinion.

What other industry except sugar and
its by-produets earns more? And how
can we better contribute to the sterling
area's needs than by expanding our tour-
ist industry ?

Truce Talks

General Ridgway commenting on the
slowdown in the conference tents said “It
is very trying to the patience of the nego-
tiating staff, It is a very difficult thing for
a man of integrity and principle to have to
deal day after,day with men who see little
relation between the spoken word and fact
—who resort to intemperate language and
deliberately employ known falsehoods as
part of their tactics.”

He said that if an armistice is reached
there is no guarantee that Communists will
respect its terms. He said: “I don’t think
we can be sure ahead of time”. He said the
only assurance that the Reds will comply is
to set up a ‘safeguard’ in the form of an

inspection of a reasonable nature. United
Nations and Communist staff officers ad-
journed discussion of armistice terms after

only five minutes with no progress.—U.P.

|

Mr. Paul Bechard

« High ¢

} his post as Fran om-
| missioner in French West Africa

| His departure provides us with
| the opportunity of reealling the

considerable achievernents carried
| out under his initiative during the
| last few years. In the forefront
| ef these achievements must be
| emphasised in particular the town
| planning which nowadays has
made Dakar a sister town to Casa-
blanea, before the latter is de-
throned in the near future by its
younger rival,

The French flag has of course
been flying over the Cape Verde

1857. On the spot chosen by
Commandant Protet there was
only a native village made of a few
straw huts. In 1862, Pinet-
Laprade drew up the plan of the
lay-out of the first town, In 1915,
to the north-west of the latter,
was created the native town
which was given the Arab name
of Medina. For a long time
Dakar was only the second town

the coast of West Africa,
ranking behind Saint Louis, a
town situated at the mouth of the
Senegal. It was the creation of
a deep-water harbour which
enabled it to gradually win a pre-
dominant place; the latter posi-
tion was accentuated when it
was linked by railway with the
Sudan. Finally, and especially
since the last war, the town’s
outstanding situation as a base
for naval and air traffic, a rea)
international turn-table, has jus-
| tified the large-scale plans for
its growth whose first stages
have been astonishing,

In 1946, Dakar had a popula-
tion of 12,000 Europeans and
120,000 negroes and this has
gone on increasing. The town
tod has’ grown bigger at the
rate of one kilometre per year.
In a few years time the
whole of the Cape Verde penin-
sula will be transformed into a
vast urban and indusjrial centre
whose area will be equal to that
of Paris. Under these conditions
it is obvious. that a plan for its
growth was necessary. This was
dealt with in a bye-law of the
13th February 1945, setting up
a General Commission for Plan-
ning in the Cape Verde Area. The
plan is being carried out by a
special organisation called the
Temporary Planning Service for
Greater Dakar, ;

The 1945 plan aims at setting
up the following zones:

1) a commercial and business
zone, to the south-west of
the harbour, on the site of
old Dakar;

a zone for industries and
petroleum storage to the
north of the harbour near

|
|



2)





LIEUTENANT HORNBLOWER,
By C. 8. Forester. Michael
Joseph. 12s. 6d. 304 pages,
WHAT is there about the illus-

trious Hornblower that appeals to

all of us? This to begin with;

He is not—he is, indeed, very far

from being —, a copybook hero

The serpent rather than the lion

should be the Hornblower

symbol.

Put to it, he will do
with a cutlass in his hand as
another man. But he infinitely
prefers to win by an intellectual
exercise. Just like us.

We may doubt—with more or
less @xperience to support our
scepticism—whether we could rise
to the deathless heroism that ‘wins
the VC. But the subtle stratagem

as well

which, at the last minute con-
founds the foe? Now that wa
might manage, at a pinch, At

least, in our rosier day dreams,
Hornblower can manage it about
every 30 pages. It is just his tot
of rum.

In the latest recruit to the saga
(which refers to a comparatively
early stage in the hero’s career)
who is it that thinks of MOVING
his guns from one end of the ship
to the other so that she may be
eased off a sandbank;

FIRING the guns all at once so
that the explosion may break
the suction of the mud; —

LAUNCHING the surprise land
assault on the Spanish fort;

PREPARING red-hot shot to lob
on top of the enemy ships?
Who conducts negotiations in

Spanish, outsmarting the enemy

in diplomacy as well as war, a

thing that has never happened in

the whole of British history?
.

A certain hollow - cheeked,
hungry-looking, junior lieutenant
whose morose taciturnity con-
ceals fires of cunning, ambition,
perhaps unscrupulousness.

No wonder his _ immediate
superiors find it a little hard to
bear one whose ideas are too
admirable to be ignored and too
numerous to be easily tolerated,
Besides, young Hornblower puts
them forwa with a respect
which seems to be only a more
refined form of insolence. Even
the dog-like admiration of Bush
is severely tested at one moment.

There is, too, a darker mystery.
The ship of the line in which

Hornblower sets out on_ his
momentous cruise to the West
Indies has a mad captain, What

is to be done about it?

All this is providentially solved
when the captain is found, badly
injured and quite insane, at the
bottom of the hatchway. Can it
be that Hornblower knows more
about the business than he lets
on? No, no. It must have been
an accident. The reader, shud-
dering, puts away his horrid
suspicions, noting at the same
time how well things turn out
from Hornblower’s point of view.

t nobody suppose, however,
that luck is with the young hero



Our Readers Say:

Musie At The Princess
Alice Play Field
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Several months have pass-
ed and still there has been no sign

Life In The French Mme



Just My Tot Of Ru



al

PAPER SERVIETTES

in~ Pastel Shades














. REXACH GETS

A NEW JOB

oe that this fi “4 ‘
u s gure can shortly be 3 . . i
doubled. The water is filtered and (From SAM WHITE) B30c er 100.
Cleaned in a modern plant. PARIS. { + P
s for the sanitation system it
is being enlarged and perfected| THE Paris Embassy of the Dominican

Dakar a Great African Capital every day. The centres of dis-| Republic, that large island in the West In-
ease in the lower quarters of the). a r 1 h
By JEAN TERRIER to&n have now been abolished. |dies, has just appointed a cultural attache.
; p 2 A network of 20 miles of sewers | Tt choice? A woman known to Parisians as
the railway installations; a empty out on the west coast.| : oa
new railway yard, along Important works are being car-|La Mome Moineau—literally “The Sparrow

with a centre for transport riéd out which will help to make} ot hieved fame before the war
by land, will complete the Dakar more. attractive to Euro- | brat who ac

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



unit; peans. alt should be noted that ajas a singer in Paris cabarets.
big hotel, thern Cross, has | a ;
3) three residential zones on shreaai ee oy Cries, Be Now she is Mme. Benitz Rexach, wife of
a neg eg . ban 2 millionaire Dominican contractor. Last
peninsula and along the ut even more than an urban) ss z
western cliffs, including in and industrial centre in the front | Year at a ball on the Riviera she wore
pees Se and — rank, Dakar is above all a port of | £165,000-worth of rubies and diamonds. Her
on ina, it is there call for gir and sea traffic. That} “s
that the secondary schools is why ffs prosperity is bound up | husband has also bought her a villa near Cc ong oleu
pital ne aeen = he os with the development of its har-| Cannes, a Rolls-Royce and a yacht. Mice
are already in existence. bour ‘and its airport. | Plumpish, with her hair a brilliant henna
4) a Civil, Cultural and Com-

at ied th Sea traffic has become so im- purple, Mme. Rexach is a familiar figure on
Cerf Volant, stretching eer op mgt ae ay has aeenty sees ithe Riviera. Her day-time dress consists of
eo cee See an oe te Union U3 eee ship- | tailored slacks, double-breasted seaman’s
re a t apital, = the : 9

grouping together markets, P there exceeded only jacket and peaked yachtsman’s cap.

‘ by Marseilles and Le Havre). At) i
the town council hall, sports L y The sleeves of her evening dresses are cut
grounds, entertainment Present the port is fitted with 3 . so that they

Six Feet Wide



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Made in England

rooms and buildings for Miles of quayside; there are two/!n an especially elaborate way,
cultural gatherings. aorerey & ae a en irop constantly but gracefully from her
hs can take the biggest ships on Jr ; aa

Three types of buildings can South Atlantic run, and huge shoulders. She will be a distinct asset to
S —, ae seen a 4.4 — plants enabling ships to be sup- Paris’s otherwise somewhat dowdy diplo-
ig blocks, villas and native hous~ plied with fresh water, coal (5| £ re océasions when
6. The blocks, open to the ships at once) and oil (2,500 tons | matic colony on the rare
breezes from the west, can nee an hour). There is a vast yare | Paris will see her.
eas the bi a ae behind for the storing of ground NOW YOU KNOW
then, in patticdlar, will reach a DUts. In 1950, 6,000 square yards’ Culture is booming, too, at the expense of
height ‘of 350 feet, They are go- of new sheds were built. The, — Eo¥ ‘
ing up at an impressive rate; the building of the oil dock is in full UNESCO—the United Nations Education-
shell . of the Federal Block for vale of pee OO ee al Scientific and Cultural Organisation. A
instance was finished in ys i | a
The villas are of the modern’col- jetty’ which is to link the town) UNESCO CORR UNAy announces that un
onial type, and are often remin- with the Goree islet is completed,|der its auspices an International Council of
iscent of the European houses a first rate port will come into be-| p}; nistic Study is meet-
built in Morocco. As for the na- ing. ‘Phe air port of Yoff is |} hilosophy and Humanist : y
tive house, = “balloon house”, miles north of the town. It is al-|.ng in Paris. Its purpose, says the com-
intended for the natives, it pro- ready the first airport of the | i is “to broaden the co-operation
vides an example of an ingenious French Union, For it has twc jmunique, 1s “to 1 mn a
and economical solution; a metal- tarmac runways each one and 2|0etween the many disciplines within its
lic framework is placed over a | field of action.” So now you know.

vall-lini aa ah geht quarter miles long, able to take |
prin a Aigiowrtone ys Bey it ment the Planes weighing 60 tons; a third MAMMOTH HISTORY j
aa c ges Lente ; . Trunway is to be built, nearly two} S
ee ae boyy Bape ®t miles long for planes weighing, Also from UNESCO comes news of a

Such a plan has set tremendous 120 tons. In 1950 the airfield of {mammoth project to write “the first object-
problems, especially as rounds bags dumee’, 8,000 Soars. Sears | ve and unbiassed history of mankind.” It
communications, water supplies Ne passengers. arge > ‘ ‘ ‘ =n
and sanitation. saraeen hotel with 120 rooms is| Will be in six volumes and will ¥ Seine

< : eing bujlt, with a frontage of over|in 1957. It is roughly estimated that the

Two main roads are on the wes 300 “feet facing the sea. AION” | onture will cost £200,000. Dr. Ralph Tur:
to completion: ee wer Aa with the military aerodrome of | Ven ure will co: #vY fe ,
south, seven ro tect wide, leads OUakan, the unit as a whole|ner, U.S, professor in charge of the work,
to the airport of Yoff; the other saaeninn sag? 7 a of worl’ | predicts that “There may be cases on mat-

i : is e nearest poin' | . 7 i 4 a
wide, “tha” coon eben "See ae in Eurafrica to South America. | ters of history where Western views differ
Rufisque has alreadye been en- Jt is Dakar’s doubly advan- pe if there are, then elaborate footnotes
a to area + water MCUs Position as a strategic seo | will be appended.

To ensure the supply of water and air route centre and as th é
difficult borings had to be made economic outlet of the Sudar | I telephoned to Professor Cortesao, 7
ae a Sere piping system conn savannah, which ensures that i | Portuguese historian who is acting as secre-
structe a e@ moment our will have a future suitable to thc | i i jec
networks give an output of 40,000 great increase in spies which > |tary-general for this world history project,

cubic yards per day. It is hoped town is at present undergoing, |and asked him how many historians would
be employed on it.

| “Oh, hundreds,” he said airily. “All over
| the world.”

, And how many worked in his Paris
| UNESCO headquarters? “Off hand,” he said
“I couldn’t tell you.”

I asked him then what would be the “ob-
jective” answer to an “historical question”
such as whether Portugal was under a dic-
tatorship. “Well,” said the professor, “I}|
think it would be a yes and a no.”

HOUSE HUNTER

The Duke of Windsor spent his week-end
in Paris—house hunting. The Duchess, I un-
derstand, has never been happy with her
mansion in the fashionable Rue de la Faisan-
derie, finding its atmosphere “stagy” and
“artificial.” The hall of the house had an
organ built into it: and the Duchess has in-
stalled antique panelling to conceal it.

The Duke shares her views. He is now
looking for a house outside Paris with a
larger garden and possibly near a golf links.

THEY SAID IT

Quotes of the week:

Prime Minister Faure (on finding on his
return from Lisbon that the value of the
franc had slumped): “I think it is dastardly
that people should have speculated against
the france at a time when the head of their
Government was away.”

French definition of the European army :
“Deutschland Uber Allies.” .

Actress Mireille Perrey: “Every woman's
gown is a compromise between the ack-
nowledged desire to be dressed and the un-
acknowledged desire to be undressed.”

Restaurateur Claude Terrail (on a sug-
gestion that he opens a Paris restaurant for
men only): “A good idea but it would not
work here. Frenchmen would just lose their
appetites.”

PRINCESS PHONES

Incidental Intelligence: Princess De Rethy
morganatic wife of ex-King Leopold of the
Belgians, phoned her stepson, King Bau-
douin, five times during a two-day visit to
Paris, Singer Yves Montand has a new song
called The Painter, the Apple and Picasso.
Michael Wilding and Elizabeth Taylor, holi-
daying in the French Alps, are staying in 2a

9-10 ozs. 3% ins.





$5.96=$6.83

ae time. As a result of his slippers,pull the chair nearer tu
ship’s opérations in St. Domingo the fire—and so into battle with
he wins £100 of prize money, all guns blazing.
which he blues in two deplorable
nights in Kingston, Jamaica, THE SIGN OF JONAH. By Nancy
Worse is to come. Hale. Heinemann, lis.
Returning to England in a ship Pages.
of his own, he finds that the “EVEN if it is a masterpiece oi
Government have wickedly and Straight ham, it comes over,” say:
recklessly made peace with @ character on page 385. “I pre-
Bonaparte. His commission as Gict for it quite a success.”
commander—to which he has won _ He is talking about Hop
promotion—is not confirmed, And Crocker’s second play, the ont
the Admiralty villain of every that made the break between
naval story proceeds to cozen him Hope and her second husband, the
out of his half-pay. one that killed Hope’s mothe:

the one about the half-cas
it is a starveling Hornblower baby . . m

that we meet in Portsmouth. A
Hornblower who is making ends But he muignt nave been talk
meet by playing cards for rroney. ing about Nancy Hale’s novel
At times like these, one sees Which is put together with skil)
the greatness and the weakness and_ written with shrill self-
of the man. Nothing endears confidence but is from first to last
Hornblower to us so much as his irretrievably HAM.
imperception on the subject of Why?) Because its situations
women. Through the horrified are Onejstep too near melodram:
eyes of Bush (whose views on and one Step too far away from
this matter are uncomplicated by life: Because its people are taker
sentiment) we watch him suc- from stock and not drawn from
cumbing to Maria, his landlady’s life. Hope, for example, is beau-
uncomely daughter. tiful, ambitious, brilliant, stupid
Does he fall in love with her? 8nd incredible, A marble statue
Far from it. She falls in love dressed by Schiaparelli, an ego
with him, thus ,establishing a With an indestructible profile.
blackmailing hold upon _ his is é

chivalrous heart. For substantial reasons, Hope
Our last glimpse of him in makes a hurried marriage, leav-
Lieutenant Hornblower is, how- ing her home in the South for
ever, a happy one. The short, New York, where she is launched
odious peace is over. Through on society by a rich, gin-soaked
the streets of Portsmouth tramp girl cousin. When her baby
the press gangs, cudgels in hand. arrives, Hope takes one look, ana
At the whist table Hornblower goes back to her social and busi-
has struck up an alliance with ness career. In n6 time at all
Admiral Lord Parry and has won she is a she-tycoon of the glossy
himself command of a sloop. The magazines and a spectacular lady-
immediate prospect is glorious, dramatist, with a play based (in
even if, further off, lurks the a strictly impersonal way) on her
wistful compelling figure of Maria. gin-soaked cousin.
Hornblower’s cruise, while it Now looms up a_ Southern
lasts, has been a great experience, politician, a man of her own horse-
with Forester’s well-documented power, all set to be President of
imagination to put, before us the those United States. Hope marries
sights and sounds, beauty | and hii d writes a second play
squalor of a man-of-war plung- even more spectacular, about a
ing across the Atlantic in the Southern family in which a baby
north-east Trades. appears, half-caste and not at all
. ¢ legitimate.

Nobody better than he at mak- She is astounded by the results.
ing us see a gun deck preparing Her mother dies at the first night.
for action; at des¢ribing the tackle The Southern politician demands
by which’a gun is lowered into a & divorce. Trouble is that in
smatt-boat—or hoisted up a cliff- Hope’s family there is a little
side. If the gun is so unfortunate CUrly-haired boy, rather dark.
as to blow a hole in its breech, 4nd he is Hope's.

HARTLEY’S

est



I ae

MEALS —



COCDOS9SOSSSS SOOO

here is Forester to tell us, with mee = ey ¢ Is one-star hotel—which means their room
an infinity of detail, what the Passion people had for identify- j ras
master gunner must do to repair !"& themselves with the charac- poe Say * eo yr ‘ #
the damage. ters of fiction” which overwhelms| The prefabricated building erected by the
- “any objective appreciation of the

But, while it is obvious that play.” Many a writer has com- ;
Forester could find his way blind- plained about the same thing. lot to house the last session of UNO is to be A.1. Sauce PRODUCTS GF NEW ZEA
fold round one of those old Pps, ‘or example, here is ancy n ‘ ita i : She H.P. Sai
the strength of his story lies, after Hale herself writing in her pre- moved to an undecided site in Paris and will ‘Ke LAND ARRIVE TODAY

Tomato Ketchup

all, in something else: the four- face to this very novel, “To accuse Prepared Mustard

now accommodate the North Atlantic Trea-
square yet unconventional char- an authoryof taking real people,

ty Organisation.

French Government at the Palais de Chail- ;
Anchor Butter .96 per Ib.

‘ustard Pickles Anchor Evaporated Milk
acters; ‘the unscrutable Horn- real places; real events out of Jfe r A . 2 Minea Pickles rf i: 29 tin
acters: the unscrutable | Ucing and putting them into boo is| _ Choice of Paris as NATO'S HQ will bring|% Mixed Bick Anchor Milk Powder
up with disciplinary ire as it falls to. misunderstand) the whole|/gloom to thousands d tels ing F

. a : ~ esperately searching ‘ine Table Salt -96 per 1 Ib.tin
upon some impudent midshipman. nature of creation. f : y : Anchor Milk Powd
Dipping her colours, the Eve- Can snvensy have been pick-/*0r a flat in this appallingly overcrowded otis 20 % > in
ning Standard salutes Lieutenant ing_on Nancy? city, b i i peo . re Milk ,
Hornblower, Book of the Month World Copyright Reserved. ¥» but vill delight those ple who make : FISH Ancher, Skiminaes
for February. Let us put on our —L.E.s.|4 profitable living out of letting flats at in-|¢ f0c. per Ib. %
flated prices. . oo VEGETABLES
esa So ee Si ae me It is now almost impossible to find a flat|$ Smoked Kippers Cabbage .30 per Ib
in Paris under £100 a month owing to the|§ s ets Beet Root .30 per Ib.
huge colony of international civil servants|$ oom toe Dreweaa “Rabbits 42 per Ib.
of a Policeman or the Band on | should like to know whether installed in the city. Many of them are paid x : :
the Princess Alice Playing Field. or not the Band will be returning/in dollars and are prepared to pay dollars! $ *
I should like to state that on such to render us what used to be an/ for their rent Q %
occasions it was not only the fish- enjoyable evening. , $ PHONE G 7 I? IVER
ermen who appreciated the type on % 1
of music played by the Band bat Yours faithfully, World Copyright Reserved x 7ODDARD s ne om

also Fontabelle folks. MUSIC PRINCE. —L.ES.



oe
soon a Rm cANBRNR FS ence

WEDNESDAY, MARCH i

shear ILL
Leg. Council Wi :
Will Shopbreaking, Larceny Col. Sec. Will

2, 1952

Consult Senior

Staff Of

Hospital

DURING discussion in the Legislative Council yester-
day on the Resolution for which $46,215 for the purchase
of Avalon to make immediate extension to the General
Hospital, Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato and Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John,
urged Government to Consult the Senior Hospital Staff

before going further with
was agreed to unanimously.

the scheme.

The olution

The two medical men said they were on this occasion

speaking with some restraint, but would si

fore any reconstruction was
vacated,

some general discussion with the

that be-
done to the quarters that were

people who

looked after the administration of the hospital should take

lace.
on. Dr, Cato said.
Introducing the Resolution,

Hon. Mr. Turner, Colonial Sec-
retary recalled that after his ad-
dress on the Estimates of last
year, the Hon. Dr. Cato, Hon. Dr.
St. John and Hon. Dr. Massiah
had made reference to the need
for extending the Hospital. Dur-
ing the course of the year, there
were proposals for the extension
of the hospital which were con-
sidered by Government, and they
waited until they were able to
meet among other people, two
Crown Agents Engineers who
were here on visits, but even at
the present moment, there was
no complete plan to put down a
hospital.

When the matter was discussed
by the Executive Committee, he
was at pains to draw attention to
the fact that fresh recurrent pay-
ments had become noticeable,
and these, he said, were horrify-
ing in size. He pointed out that
they could go ahead and build
extensions to the hospital, because
he took it that the extensions
would be on the present site, and
would not provide recurrent ex-
penditure, but they also had to
think of the recurrent expendi-
ture.

Four Point Plan

At the turn of the year, there
was before the Executive Com-
mittee, a four-part programme
for extending the Hospital in
order to bring the total number
of beds from its present total of
326 to 500. While that four-part
scheme was under consideration
by the Executive Committee, and
the annual recurrent figure
being minutely examined, news
was received that Professor Beas-
ley’s Fiscal Survey was about to
arrive. As members would have
seen from the memorandum ac-
companying the 1952—53_ Esti-
mates, it was then decided that it
would have been wrong to go
ahead with any big scale capital
expenditure at this stage, and a
five-year programme will be
brought down to the legislature
in May at the same time as the
comments on the Fiscal Survey.

It was however felt that so

far as the General Hospital was
concerned, there was justifica-
tion in going ahead with one
sub-part of part one of the pro-
Posed scheme, because (as
could be borne out by Hon. Dr.
Cato, Hon. Dr. St. John and
Hon. Dr. Massiah), they were
faced with a very grave con-
gestion at the hospital at pres-
ent and proposals had _ been
put up that Avalon should be
purchased.

The building, the Colonial Sec-
retary said, would be used as an
extension to the hospital. It was
divided into three flats, and while
it might be asked why on earth
purchase a building with three
accommodational flats, it should
be remembered under the recom-
mendations of Dr. Hallinan free
quarters or an allowance in lieu
ef quarters had to be provided
for 19 officers on the establish-
ment of the hospital.

He pointed out that. in fact
quarters were not provided for all
of the officers, nor anything like
all, and he thought it would be a
general convenience to the hos-
pital if “Avalon” could be pur-
chased to provide accommodation
for three officers. As soon as the
house was purchased and made
available, it was intended to make
the house at the gate of the Gen-
eral Hospital into a Children’s
Block and to convert the present
Children’s Ward into an Adult
Ward, thus providing an immedi-
ate increase of 20 to 25 beds.

A Long Time

Anticipating the possible ques-
tion as to why they could not
build on Stockton, the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary said that the
answer was that to build on
Stockton which was also included
as part of the proposed general








Now in Stock .. .

And

T.

59908 SOC8F

SS

oS

‘*.
%
?

CEMENT in Buff, Red, and White
s

HERBERT LTD.

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LID.

% Whitepark Road

No approach had been made to the Senior Staff,

scheme for the extensiouw or the
Hospital, would take a long time,
whereas to purchase valon

would provide the accommoda-
tion for three Officers for whom
free quarters should be provided.
Those officers would not be paid
the allowance in lieu of free
quarters, and at the same time
provision would be made for
immediate relief.

That was the proposal that they
should purchase Avalon, and«the
lady who owned it was pressing
for an early decision because she
rented out the house to tenants,
and she wanted to know whether
she could renew the tenancies {or
not.

The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
argued that whenever one pur-
chased a building or erected fresh
buildings, there was always annual
recurrent costs and he himself
had been staggered by the figures
put up in connection with the
hospital He quoted estimated
figures which showed that the
recurrent cost of the present pro-
posed extension would require a
provision of some $30,000 yearly.

In so far as the present Resolu-
tion was concerned, he consider-
ed it a wise step, and he accord-
ingly recommended it for appro-
val, The remainder of the
scheme, he said, would be. con-
sidered in connection with the
Fiscal Survey to see how much
the Government could spend on
the General Hospital for extra
buildings, and recurrent expendi-
ture in connection therewith.

As regards the Resolution,
which the Executive Committee
felt that it could go ahead with,
he moved that it be concurred in
by the Council. He invited to
their attention the Capital cost
which was $46,215, for purchas-
ing thé building, and also to the
fact that early in the next finan-
cial year, it would be necessary
to come down for an annual re-
current expenditure of $30,000.

Questions

Hon, Dr. Massiah enquired
whether there was any committee
working on the hospital at the
moment, and recalled that thera
had been several committees from
time to time several years ago,
and yet nothing had been done.
He asked further whether the
Resolution came down as a result
of a recommendation from the
Hospital Board or Staff or a Com-
mittee or the Director of Medi-
eal Services.

Hon. Mr. Pile also wanted to
know whether the purchase of
Avalon was part of a proposal
which was going to be put for-
ward in the General Scheme for
the Hospital, or did it form part
of the comprehensive scheme
which Government proposed to
send down.

He said that when he was
Chairman of the old Hospital
Board, they had had meeting
after meeting at which there were
suggestions for the extension of
the hospital as well as for the
removal,

At the time, the Board had to
agree, then go to the Executive
Committee which had to see some
virtue in it before they sent it to
the House, and they in turn had
to decide whether it was a good
thing to do or not.

When Government took over the
management of the Hospital, there
was some hope that there would
be less of the delay and frus-
tration, The condition, Hon. Mr,
Pile said, had been honestly sick-
ening, and the extension of the
Hospital was badly needed.

With regard the wards which
they proposed to provide, Mr.
Pile said they would be too
narrow, and added that the
whole of the present hospital
wanted scrapping and rebuild-
ing.

Replying, the Colonial Secretary
said with regard to the point

@ on page 7



(TERRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS
EBONITE DIVIDING STRIPS

Dial: 4367



Labourer

HIS LORDSHIP Mr



Justice J

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of

W. B. Chenery at the

Court of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on
Harold Collymore a labourer of Josey Hill, St. Lucy, after
an Assize Jury found him guilty of shopbreaking and lar-

ceny on June 22, 1951,

aatcmonppeyinaegeeedl

Select C’ttee ‘To
Cousider 3rd Party
Insurance Bill

By a sixteen-three majority,
the House of Assembly yesterday
graniea power to the Select Com-
mittee appointed to consider and
repert on the Third Party Insur-
ance Bill to call for furtner evi-
dence in their investigation in
connection with the matter.

The Billi was referred to the
Select Committee on January 15,
1952, and yesterday Mr, A. E. S.
Lewis, Chairman of the Commit-
tee, reported to the House that ihe
Committee wanted to have power
to call persons to give evidence
and produce papers and records of
Insurance Companies with a view
to gbtaining full information on
the matter.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L), said that
Government had themselves found
cut all there was to find out about
the matter. They had contacted
the various insurance offices, law-
yers, solicitors, etc and had in-
vestigated the matter fully.

He said that as they would
probably remember, as it happen-
ed in the Duke's Case, they would
find themselves in a position that
although given authority to send
for people, these people might
n-t come,

He pointed out that Govern-
ment had received information as
to premiums from the various in-
surance Companies and these were
certainly very high.

More Information

Frankly, he said, he did not
see the reason for sending for
more information as he did not
think any additional information
would be forthcoming.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L), said that he
too did not consider it necessary
and he would vote against it if
it was put to the vote.

He felt that all the informa-
tion necessany was already in the
file and if the Select Committee
felt there was more, he was of the
epinion that these Insurance Com-
panies or representatives of the
companies, would come _ volun-
tarily before the Committee. He
felt that the Insurance Companies
would cooperate.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
he would vote for the motion be-
eause he felt that no harm could
be done by letting the Commit-
tee get these facts. The Committee
should be given the power re-
quested and the matter should
even be discussed with the High-
ways and Transport Board. “We
must satisfy ourselves in Com-
mittee in order te satisfy the
House.” Mr. Mottley said,





“GOLFITO”” DUE
‘MARCH 14

THE S.S. Golfito is due to arrive
on Friday at 6,00 a.m, 14th March,
and will sail as soon as possible,
The launch will leave the Bag-
gage Warehouse at 8.30 a.m.



Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General, appeared on behalf of the
crown while Collymore was not
represented by counsel. The case
for the prosecution was that
Collymore on the night of June
22, 1951 while Larine Boyce and
her children were sleeping in a
room above the shop, broke into
that shop and before he could
make an escape with three cartons
of cigarettes, was discovered in
the shop by Larine Boyce who
woke up after hearing noise
in the chon.

The ~rosecution called on four
witnesses wrove the cese

Larine Beyce, a shopkeeper of
St. Lucy, told the Court that she
lived above her shop. On June 22
she closed her shop and retired up-
stairs with her six children, She
then went to bed leaving five of
the children doing their lessons.
Suddenly che was awakened and
took up a lamp and went to the
gallery, but saw nothing. But in
coming out of the shop, she saw
the accused in the building. The
accused was in a bending position
and she went to him and hit him
with the stick she had in her
hand,

The accused had three cartons
of cigarettes under his arm.

Accused Runs

“I then shouted for help as the
accused ran away. The window
above the kitchen door was brok-
en, While running the accused
dropped the cartons of cigarettes.
The accused ran through the
kitchen door. I have seen the ac-
cused’ occasionally around my
shop,” Boyce told the Court.

Cpl. Gaskin attached to District
E said: “On June 22 I was sent
to the house of Boyce and go’
there at about 12.30 a.m. I found
the lower part of the kitchen
door opened and the upper purt
damaged.

“In a room I saw three cartons
of cigarettes, and I saw that a

window was broken.‘ This was
the window in the kitchen. On
November 2 the accused was

arrested and taken to Holetown
where he was charged and cau-
tioned by the late Sgt. Clarke.”

Cpl. Gaskin said the accused
was arrested at Lower Estate
Plantation.

John Boyce said he lived with
his mother at Josey Hill, St.
Lucy, On June 22 he was upstairs
with the other children, when he
heard a noise downstairs in the
shop. This was about 10 p.m. He
aroused his mother ‘and both of
them went downstairs.

As his mother was going around
the counter she made a sudden
stop and then he saw the accused
who ran out of the shop,

Both of them screamed for*help
uad the neighbours came.

John Griffith of Josey Hill said
that on June 22 he was at home
when the heard Mrs. Boyce
screaming. Mrs. Boyce told him
something and he remained at her
home until the Police came.

At this stage the prosecution
closed its case,



News In Brief



Present Baton
Of Honour

THE COLONIAL SECRETARY
will present the Baton of Honour
at the Passing Out Parade at Dis-
trict “A” Police Station on Friday,
March 14 at 5.00 p.m.

the presentation the re-
cruits, who have recently com-
pleted their six months’ training
will give a drill display. They
wil drill for six minutes without
command.
_ The Drill Display will be fol-
lowed by the Musical Ride by the
Mounted Police. The programme
will end with the Beating of the
Retreat by the Drums °»d Band
ot the Barbados Police.

A Police Officer told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “It is erv,pectea
that many local people as well as
tourists from the Empress of Scot-
land, will be attending this show.”
_A FIRE at Joes River Planta-
tion at about 9.30 p.m. on Monday
burnt nineteen and a half acres of
third and fourth crop ripe canes,
the property of Joes River Estates
Ltd. They were insured.

WINIFRED BOYCE of Hope-
well, St. Thomas, was taken to the
General Hospital on Monday eve-
ning in an unconscious condition
and detained,

At about 4.45 p.m. the same
day, Boyce was walking along
Ashford Hill, St. Thomas, when
she became involved in an acci-
dent with a bicycle ridden by
Adington Weekes of Four Square
Valley, St. Philip.

AT THICKETTS Plantation, St.
Philip, a fire at about 1.50 p.m.,
on Monday burnt seventeen acres
of first and second crop ripe canes
and 100 holes of young cane
plants, the property of E. B.
Smith. The damage is covered by
insurance.

THREE AND A HALF ACRES of
trash were burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Greenland Plantation
at about 9.30 p.m. on Monday, The
trash is the property of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

ANOTHER FIRE at Warners
Plantation, Christ Church, at about
10.30 p.m, on Monday burnt seven
acres of third crop ripe canes
which were insured, They are the
property of G. Ward,

AT ABOUT 1.00 p.m, on Mon-
day a fire at Stepney Plantation.
St. George, burnt half an acre of
fourth erop ripe canes. They are
the property of Bulkeley Ltd., and
were insured,

This fire extended to the linds
of Constant Plantation and burnt
three acres of sour grass, the prop-
‘erty of E. S. Robinson. The grass
is not insured,

TWO PEASANTS suffered losses
when a fire occurred at Stepney
Tenantry. The fire broke out at
about 2.45 p.m. on Monday and
burnt 100 holes of second crop
ripe cranes, the property of Louis
Clarke. It also burnt a quarter of
an acre of trash, the property of
Lavina Branch.

EIGHT AND A QUARTER
acres of fourth crop ripe canes
were-burnt when a fire occurred
at Farm, St. George, at about 8.30
p.m. on Monday, The canes are
the property of Reginald Johnson
and were insured.

AT BELLE PLANTATION, St.
Michael, a fire at about 12.30 p.m.
on Monday burnt two acres of first
crop and nine acres of third crop
ripe canes, the property of G. D.
Lascelles. They were insured,





Salesman Not Guilty Of Burglary

After being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B.
Chenery that before they can convict they had to be satis-
fied that the prosecution had proved its case beyond all

reasonable doubt and that it

that woman’s house and too!

was the accused who went into

k up that comb, an Assize jury

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found 25-year-old
salesman Ashton Gibson of Kew Land, St. Michael, not
guilty of burglary and larceny from the dwelling house of
Emily Atwell situated at Constitution Road, St. Michael.

His Lordship Mr, Justice Chen-
ery discharged Gibson.

Mr, W. W, Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General, appeared on behalf of
the Crown. The prosecution al-
leged that the offence was com-
mitted on December 19 and that
Gibson by means of lifting a win-
dow got into the house of Emily
Atwell that night and stole a comb
and other articles belonging to
Ernest Thomas who used to live
‘there,

The prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove the
case against Gibson. Gibson did
not call any witnesses.

Cpl. Herbert said that on De-
cember 20 he went to the house of










Wow







Emily Atwell at Constitution Road
and interviewed a man called
Thomas. He also examined a win-
dow made up of two panes of
glass in the centre, Under the win-
dow there were foot marks and
the window was about five feet
from the ground. Thomas had a
bedroom at the eastern side of the
house. on December 24 she saw
the accused on Roebuck Street and
found a black comb, a screw
driver and pen knife on his per-

son, The accused said that he had’

bought the comb in Broad Street.
The accused was taken to Atwell's
house and there Thomas identified
the comb which the accused had
on his person as his, The ac4

ARRIVED

CHOCOLATE CREAM EGG

” ” ”

MILK CHOCOLATE EGG
PLASTIC EGG CHOCOLATES

GET

in Egg Cup

ANIGHTS

cused was then taken to the
Police Station and cautioned, The
accused has been to the Mental
Hospital already.

Comb Not Unusual

To the accused Cpl. Herbert said
that there was nothing unusua!
about the comb. Thomas said the
comb was his.

Emily Atwell of Constitution
Road, St. Michael, said: “Mr.
Thomas lives at my house, On the
night of December 19, Mr. Thomas
went out and next morning he re-
ported that something was miss-
ing. The windows were closed.

Ernest Thomas told the Court
that on December 19 he went out,
taking the key of the house with
him. The next morning he missed
a pair of pants, a ring and $30 in
West Indian ee. Seis 2

c the pair of pants in “
en an then reported the

é the Police. :
mile dare later the Police
brought the accused to him with
a comb and he identified it as his

property.
ho @ On Page 6

YOURS EARLY

oO

LTD.



Canada’s
Mineral
Industry

@ from page 1

among properties nearing produc
tion Barvue, northwestern Que
bec’s lusty young newcomer ex-
pected to mili 6,000 tons of ore
daily. Increase in the value
Canada’s lead production in 1951
by about 12% over 1950 to an es-
timated $55,000,000 was the resul.
of higher prices, Volume wae
slightly lower. Prospects for 195°
indicate little change in proluc-
tion although some newer produ-
cers may show increases.

Canada, which accounts fo:
three-quarters of the world’s
asbestos supply, produced an es
timated $80,000,000 werth in 1951
a 23% increase over 1950. Newes
rrcducer is the Canadian Johns
Manville mine near Matheson
Ontario which turns out about 3°
ot Canada’s production, The re
mainder is mined in Quebec. Pros
pecting for asbestos is active wit!
a number of praperties showin,
promise, A new mine in British
Columbia is scheduled to come
into production in 1952. Expan-

sion by the established produ
cers indicates increased volum:
for 1952.

In 1951, gold production whic
amounted to approximately $16(
million showed the first decline
since 1945, The position of th«
gold mining industry as a whole
has not been changed appreciabl)
by freedom to sell on world mar-
kets. At the moment the Canadian
mint price is averaging $35.90
while the free market price is
approximately $39.50, However a
number af factors influence the
extemt to which Canadian gold
producers benefit from the free
market. The uncertainty of futur>
world prices, together with pro-
cessing, shipping, handling and in-
surance charges which go with free
market sales are important con-
siderations, It would appear tha,
low-cost mines which have been
receiving less than $2.00 per ounc
cost aid could benefit from sales
on the free market at present
prices, But to the remaining gold
producers, cost-aid is an impor-
tant factor and in some cases vita)
to continuing production,



CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE
UNDER REPAIRS

THE molasses tanker “Athel-
brook, which arrived here from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon foi
a load of vacuum pan molasses,
wes held up from going to the
molasses berth in the inner basir
of the Careenage because the
Chamberlian bridge could not be
swung.

Engineers were repairing th
capstan of the bridge. They begar
on Monday and expect to com
plete the job tomorrow. Then wil
the Athelbrook be able to get t
the molasses berth to take he:
load.

New bearings are to be fitted
to the Chamberlain Bridge but ip
order that the Athelbrook be de-
layed as little as possible, the old
bearings will be fitted back up tr
enable the bridge to be swung
The new bearings will be fitted i
the near future.



“MARY M. LEWIS”
CALLS WITH FUEL

THE 69-ton schooner Miary M
Lewis arrived here from British
Guiana on Monday evening with 6
cargo including 1,600 bags of rice
25 bunches of fresh fruit, 400 bag
of charcoal, 23 tons of firewood,
137 wallaba posts and 62 pieces of
sawn mora,

Arriving from St. Vincent w
the schooner Belqueen with 640
bags of copra, five bags of cocoa
nuts and two cases of machinery
Roth schooners are consigned t
the Schooner Pool.



GEM FOR TO-DAY

The best portion of a good
man’s life is his title, name-
ess, unremembered acts ot
kindness and of love.

—Wordsworth,





—————————— aiid



PAGE FIVE

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‘Lorexane’

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" PAGE SIX



a

House Vote $100,000 For Civil

Service Housing Loan Fund

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolu--——

tion approving the issue of
penditure which

for provi

advances to meet certain ex-
sion is made in the 1952-53



Estimates, Part II — Capital, which have already been
approved by the House. The advances are in respect of

Civil Service Housing Loan
voted and a loan to Dadds
$40,000 was voted.



BATISTA

@ From page 1

wounded in the course of the de-
monstrations,

In Santiago De Cuba, capital of
Oriente Province, Colonel Alvarez
Margoles was forced +o relinquish
the command of the regiment te







Captain Alberto Rio Chauianc
after the enlisted men over his
opposition informed him thot they
adhered to the Coup D’F

Most businesses closed and
froops in full batfle dress were

patrolling the street«,

In Mantanzas Province, Colonel
Fduardo Martin Elena turned
over the command of the regi-



ment to Lieut.-Col. Hernandez
Betancourt ; t under house
arrest at tt Armed



forces took over the Publie Build-



ings.
At Las Villas, capital of Santa
Clara Province, the rural guard

Commander likewise turned over

the command
Granted Asylum

Ex-President Prio, b
daughters and appr
family friends and functionaries of
his covernment including Defence
Minister, Ruben De Leon and Inte-
rior Minister Segundo Curti
refuge ot the Mexican Emb
suburban Viendano. Ambas
Rerito Cocueniehn officially in-
formed Batista that the groun has;
been granted diplomatic asylum
and asked for a guarantee of safe
conduct.

wife, two
ximately 35





took





Informed sourees said Batista
undoubtedly would grant the
psylum guarantee which Prio and
his associates asked, and probably
would put militory planes at their

disposal to enable them to go to
Mexico.
The eminent historian, Tom

Ratista, Provisional
State had turned ‘down the
and asked for safe conduct along
with Prio. Batista named Miguel
Angel De L up 1 his place.
Another substitution . the list of
the provisional government issued
yesterday was Jesus Portocarrero
as Minister of Labour instead ot
Marino Lopez Blanco.
, —v.P. & CP.

Secretary of
post



Fund for which $100,000 was
plantation for which another
This expenditure will in due
course be covered by the authori-
ty of a Loan Act and the ad-
vances will be repaid when the
joan or loans are raised.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
resolution was imeluded in the
Estimates which were passed the
Tuesday before. Of the $140,000,
$100,000 was going to the Civil
Service Housing Loan Fund,

He said that Hon. Members
would remember that they agreed
to establish that fund so that

vil servants could get money to

repairs to their homes.
Quarters At Dodds

The other $40,000, he said, was
loan to Dodds Plantation for
1¢ building of quarters. He ex-
lamed that the manager of
Dodds was also the manager of
eawell and it was imtended to
provide accommodation at Dodds
for the manager. The site had
selected and he was pre-
enting the estimate of the Colo-
ial Engineer It was a loan ta
sodds Plantation and the money

inake



i

een

ould be repaid from profits
made at the plantation.
Mr. Haynes (E) said that he

would like the Government to say
whether or not the unestablished
steff of the civil service would
beueht from the loan. Dr, Cum-
I replicd that all sections of
the civil service would benefit
from the loan,

Mr. J. ©, Mottley (C) asked
what kind of house the Govern-
ment intended erecting. He
hought $40,000 too much to pro-
ide quarters for the manager

Mr. ©ox (L) explained that
wo houses, one for the manager
nd one for an overseer, would
be erected. In addition to that,
they would be servants’ quarters
and a garage for housing the
motor cars of the manager and
the overseer. The Public Works
Department would do the job,

Mr. A, E, 8, Lewis (L) said
that he was wondering whether
i‘ was the right thing to bring
the $100,000 for Civil Service
Housing Loan Fund and $40,000—
“ loan to Dodds Plantation—
before the House in one resolu-
tion, He did not see that either
was sufliciently urgent to war-
rant it and he was of the opinion
that the two sums of money
thould be brought before the
House in two resolutions.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
the Government was in too much
haste to have the money that day
and he did not see the need for
so much haste.



JURY FIND

MAN NOT

GUILTY GF LARCENY

AFTER a deliberation ¢

of 30 minutes an Assize jury

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found Ashton

Gibson (25) of Kew Land,

St. Michael, not guilty of a

charge of burglary and larceny from the dwelling house of
Harry Hinkson on December 20.

His Worship Mr. Justice G. L.
Taylor discharged him. Mr. W. W.
Retce, Q.C., Solicitor General ap-
pea for the Crown, Before
ealling on the first witness in the
ease Mr. Reece told the jury that
the case was one in which the
prosecution was mainly dependent
on fingerprints. It was unfortu-
nate for the prosecution to have
2 case in which the Police and
the Crown were dependent on
fingerprints.

A man’s fingerprints remains
the same all his life and if they





out these marks to him. On De-
eember 24 I saw the accused at
“he C.I.D.” Clarke said.
Inspector Franklyn said, “I was
in charge of the Fingerprint De-
partment, On December 21,
1 went to the house of
Hinkson and there I saw a win-
dow and searched it for finger-
p.ints. On the inner side of the
» indow I found an old pattern of
® fingerprint. I developed the
pvint,
Fingerprints
On December 28 he got a finger-

are satisfied by the evidence of y> int of the accused and com-
the prosecution that the finger- tured it with the fingerprints
prints were the prisoner's then

that was the case, They must be
careful in arriving at a conelygion

on the question of fingerprints.
Window Open
Harry” Hinkson of Chapman

Street, St. Michael told the court
that on December 20 at about 9.15
p.m, he closed his house and went
to bed. The next morning he
found that a window which he
closed the night before was
apen, Some of his clothing were
all over the place and he missed
a penknife and some cigarettes,
He then notified the Police.
Police Constable Clarke said
that on December 21 he went to
the house of Harry Hinkson, “I
noticed that one of the windows
had marks on it, I sent for In-
spector Franklyn and pointed





He Lest the Pains inhis Arme
No wonder this man dreaded

going to work, for rheumatic |

pains in his arms made it tortare
to nse them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is @
pleasure, as he tells in his letter t

‘I had been suffering from
rheamatism very badly and had
such pains in my «arms I scarce;
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen —s
and aftér asing one bottle
found relief. So, of course, I have |
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so @t for years. I used to feel
miecrable and sluggish, but now
{) is & pleasore to work instead |
of dread."--8.B,

The pains and stiffness of
rheumatism are usually caused |



45 —
PLOPESSSSSTGF FEE TF

by deposits of excess uric acidin | ¢

the muscles and joints. Kruschen
stimulates the kidneys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is oxpolled
through the matural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored

re troubled with rheu-
ein ive Kiruschen @ trial
yourself, You can get it from

all Chemists and Stores,

——
FP GSS it

Gg SS
SUPE OPSS SS FFF

A)

found on the window of Harry
Hinkson’s house and both prints
were identical.”

At this stage Inspector Frank-
lyn explainéd to the jury how he
read the fingerprints,

Ernest Jones, a clerk of T. R.
Evans, said he knew the accused
who used to live at his house.
He could not say where the ac-
cused was on the night of De-
cember 20.

To the accused Jones said that
he could have been at home on
December 19. The Police asked
him to give evidence in the case.

Police Constable Graham said:
“On December 28 he took a finger-
print of the accused at the
Prison,”

The case for the prosecution was
then closed,



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SELECT THE

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LCLLSSS SLPS SESS SSS OSS SSO SSS SOOO OSPF EO LOO

Salesman
Not Guilty

@ From Page 5

He did

not give the comb
the accused.
To the accused Thoma aid: I
checked my money at St

Law-

rence before I returned home



identified the comb by some
scratches on it

Police Constable Marshall i
he was on duty in the Police var
on Roebuck Street when he saw
the aceused. The accused was
stopped and on his person were
found a comb a penknife and

Screw driver. The accused said all
the things were his property. The



accused was taken to Emily At
vell’s house at Constitt n Road
and Mr. Thomas identified the
comb as his own

To the aecused Mar
that he, the accused





BARBADOS ADVOCATE "

THE BISHOP’S CHARGE
TO SYNOD

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

In The i;

is |} MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE
Legislature



, }
° - epee 3: ce devout and conscientious Chris- Yesterday

‘ke all and follow Him, by the tian men; and yet histor O-
prayers and intercessiens and wor- claims that the Church's. $an- COUNCIL |

ship at the Chapel Altar, and by
training of the pupils of the
Schoc ind the influence

tried way is a way of Sacraments,

. ‘ The Legisiativ ‘ i t at
by means of which spiritual gifts 2 p.m. Wotlirdny. mae rN





exer- are conveyed through material Turner laid the following {
i on Parents and others. It, channels. Repite ee oe ‘
been necessary to extend the This ought not to surprise us gE ape gy Ar
by the addition of three for our Blessed Lord took a Seley FA a Pe
rooms to enable accom- human body, and was perfect God Dowager Queen Mother to the :
to be found for the and perfect man. Joint Addresses of sympathy ||



Ss who are now on the roll.
School Committee is doing
able work, and there has been
a ghtened interest in the aims»
of the Convent during the past
year. I commend this very im-
port work to the prayerful in-

and loyalty passed by the Leg-
islature on the death of King
George VI

Acop system for Dodds
Piantatton

Definite appointment of the
fen. J. D. Chandler as a mem-
ber of the Executive Committee.

Our feet are set on the way of
life when we are incorporated in-
to the Divine Society at Holy Bap-
tism. In spite of mistakes and
errors of past days, we cling tena-
ciously to the saving truth that at
Baptism we are regenerate, born









, : 7 DOCUMENTS
terest and to the financial support again, and incorporated into Statement showing Gross Cus-
of the faithful. Christ. Very great reverence toms and Excise Receipts for

nine months ended
ber, 1951.
Annual Report of

Sist Decem-












Day of Praise and
Thanksgiving

should be exercised in the admin-

istration of this Sacrement of Ini- the Local

, iati r
I have appointed the last Sun- ‘ation, and Parents and God- ee ae ee: W you feel worn out, depressed, o

day in Bo Church's Senn ae parents and the General Congre- aioe ee NNER he ee

i 1 t h yes sation -in Chere ahauia tea dike lowing Bills generally run down a glass or two

Sunday immediately before Ad- &@' ; : ; Bill intituled an Act for the

vent—to be observed every year Structed in the inestimable berle- establishment of a Revenue

a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and

fits conferred at Christening.

In cases of necessity one God-
parent only may be accepted at
Holy Baptism; but no one must
ever be allowed to be a God-
parent who is not a Communi-

Equalisation Fund

Bill intitaled an Act to repeal
The Public Employees Leave
Regulation Act, 1996

Bil intituled an Act to amend
The Police Act, 1908

Bill intituled an Act to make

s a special day of Praise and

giving to Almighty God for

ll His blessings vouchsafed to us.
Reports

I commend to your considera-

tone up the whole nervous system.














p : ‘ Giving new vitality it fortifies you
agree 1 the various reports which are cant permanent certain laws former-
taken tc rell’s Use resented t r . r ‘ . ly continued in ferce from year
taken to Atwell’s hou pI canted a: eee = "The Sacrament of Confirmation bo “pene hy Aumuae! Rebtaad, against fever and exhaustion and
+ . : Resin ar ea s part and parcel of Holy Bap- Laws Continuance Actst fi ; ;
At thi o ceonee ice generously given by thé 4). According to the discipline Bin i om Act fe cena remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
1 t se of these committees. Ir ~ t : i e Ainue v. expiring laws.
nahine Ne +e of the Anglican Communion God The Council coucurred in a Res-, is especially valuable
Identificat; comment on the reports narents are to take care that their olution to place she sum of $40,215
sd de ntification € saying that the Report Godchildren be brought to the the disposal of the Goveruor- after illness.
Addi ng the ju = vith the financial returns Bishop to be confirmed by him as -Executive Committee to Sup-
said that the comt ia, tt d of every year is of real soon as they can say the Creed, plement the Estimates 1951—52
erly identified and importance and merits special at- " 4 o Part U—Capital as shown in the



owner said that he j
two marks and thet ere n
than two marks on the



“T was walking alor Ro
Street and suddenly “t} Poli
stopped me and began i
me. They found a cor

person and this comb a t
said was his. I asked Opl. Hi
if there was anything u
about the comb and he said ‘

“Because I had c
and because another man ;
was his TI am here in this court on
a charge of burglary and larceny.

“When I cross examined Thom-
as he said that a Trinidadiar
friend gave him the comb but he
did not say it was a special comb
which could not be bought any-
where in Bridgetown.

“When you consider this case, T
only ask vou to consider if this
evidence of the comb convicts me

nd I leave my freedom in your
1ands.” Gibson told the jury,’

In his summing up Mr. Justice
Chenery told the jury that the
accused stood before them on ‘
counts, On the first count he was





eharged with burglary and lar-
eeny from the dwelling house of
Bmily Atwell and on the second
count he was simply charged with
stealing articles valued at $51
from the dwelling house of At-
well.
Prosecution’s Duty

“In this ease it is the duty of
prosecution to prove the case and
# on the evidence you are not

satisfied that the prosecution ha
done that, then you will return
verdict in favour of the accused

"If after hearing what the wit-
nesses of the prosecution had to
say you are not left with a doubt,
then you will find the prisoner
suilty either on the first count or
on the second count. You have
seen the marks of identification
on the comb. One of the witnesses
has said that the comb was not un-
usual, You also have the evidence
of Thomas who said that the comb
was given to him and it is not
strange for a young man to carr
a comb on his person. You will
bear in mind whether the ident
fiention was enough to prove that
the comb was the property of the
man Thomas.

If you are satisfied that the
comb is the property of the mar
Thomas and that it was properly
identified as Thomas’ comb then
the case would have been proved
His Lordship Mr. Justice Chenery
said to the jury.

After deliberating for
untes the jury returned
of not guilty.



20 min-
1 verdict



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the Lord's Prayer and the Ten 2
; Supplementary Estimates 1951—32
Commandments in the vulgar ee ee
tongue, and be further instructed Phe Council postponed consid-
in the Church Catechism set forth eration of a Bill to carry out the
for that purpose. Convention relating to Labour
at purpose. Clauses in Public Contracts

Parish Priests and Parents and The Council adjourned until
Gedparents should co-operate in Tuesday 18th March at 2 p.m.
this matter, Confirmation Classes

tention, It is quite clear that there
is need of an increased assess-
! t, at a clear and concise
method of presenting financial re-
tur? of great value.



Bishop On Leave








expect to be away from the ... tuniti & averrass 4
rdabseess as. ; ae ; are opportunities which should be HOUSE .

ee ins — ae puring eo used to the full for the instruction y

ence I shall endeavour to se- ° the copatcntes Jn we ren. {or ess Sestedbog be ladle pies :

rs ; ow >; the deepeni ir love for ;
eure Priests for the Diocese and set Cea Pont dor the increase netice of a Resolution to author- ‘ ‘
students for Codrington College of their penitence and dor the ise that the sum of $100 be \ i 3
and to discuss matters of import~ forming of religious habits. It is WEY tle be savabbeentiy recites v ¢
SPG. ay ms pporitian of the therefore very important that from Loans Funds) and placed at

7 and ¢& A. . co

‘the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to meet
expenditure incurred to March 31,

Confirmation Classes should last

The Venerable Archdeacon will for at least eight or nine months

be in charge of the Diocese as

TONIC WINE:







Vicar General and arrangements @ on page 8 Sted te the Ee ae -
for ges and oer en- Part M—Capital, Head V. This
gagements for me can be made was later dealt with and passed ‘
with him » A Hii intitaled an Ach to make TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
World Council of Churches Bermudian DEES Dares fae Fmenl Bore

ernment in the Island.

A Bill Intituled am Act to grant
a sum of money out of the Public
Treasury and to apprepriate the
same for the service of the year
ending on Mareh 31, 1953.

These were later read a first
time.

The House passed

The third
Faith and

world conference of
Order will be held at
Lund weden from August 15th
0 28th, and I have been invited
by, and have accepted the invita-
ion of, the Archbishop of the
West Indies to be the official re-



Holidays In
Barbados

On holiday in Barbados is Mrs.






the follow-

MEN and WOMEN



resentative of the Province. Peyees Fg, Eh wee OF a A Bill intituled an Act to grant
Rev, Fathers, my brethren of the Vivian King of Bermuda. A he Public
: ure a sum of money out of the Pui
Laity, ; graduate of the Universities of Treasury and to appropriate ,the i
We have been considering the oronto, Canada, and Oxford, same for the service of the year v e
work of the Church in the Dio- England, Mrs. King completed coding March $1, 1968.
a6. Sitthe Provinces d further her University career at Greno- Resolution to place the sum of ‘8
cese, in the Province and further het niversity career a 59,688 at the disposal of the Goy- here s how ou can
field. How can this task be per- ble, France, where she took a ernor-in-Executive Committee to y
formed efficiently, and how can post graduate course in Modern Supplement the Estimates 1951—















the work prosper and grow?

The first essential is of course
personal, complete and costing
surrender to God; and the prac-
tical realisation that God’s work

62 Part I—Current,
the Supplementary Estimates
1%51—#, No. 48 which form the
Schedule to the Resolution.

The House discussed the
appointment of a Trade Commis-
sioner in the United Kingdom by

Languages. Mrs. King has the as shown in
distinction of being a member of
the Social Welfare Board in
Bermuda as well as being on the
panel of persons entitled by law
must be undertaken by us not in to sit with the Magistrate and

be strong and active

If you feel run down, are not
as full of life as you should be,
and colds hang on, you may

! \ vy F ) need more A&D Vitamins.
isolation but as members of His adjudicate on all youthful delin- ps Kenss e4sanenea ao Tues- \ Try scientific, good-tasting
family, the Divine Society, this quency, bastardy and mainten- day, April 8, at 3 p.m. 4 Scott's Emulsion. Take it
Holy Church; and that this family ance cases. '

of God, this Divine Society, this
Holy Church, has a well-defined
and well-tried system, a way of

regularly all year round.
Vitamins and energy-buil oil.
It helps build shanna



The law of Bermuda requires
a lady to sit with the Magistrate,

» . s . enc anied
,oy the Court is not properly con: them, She has also accompanie

life for all her opiacep: a way.of. stituted. a Bicdhiwen ef the Bocial a and energy. 7
worship, a way of faith. Her husband, Dr. -King is a i i , were M v
It is my purpose to-day that we cousin of Mr. Justice C. W. Reece, tere Depereeol Naam tay vor’ ore than lust @ tonie~

engaged in field work.

Mrs. King leaves Barbados for
Trinidad on 13th March. There
she will be the guest of Sir Errol
and Lady Dos Santos, She returns
to Barbados at the end of the
month for a few days before|
returning to Bermuda.

EVERYTHING

IN MILEAGE

Wider, flatter, deeper tread
with a pattern that persists
to the end.

J
should consider in outline the It’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
Church’s way of life, and apply
ourselves to pursuing this way.
It is a sad reflection that in

every age of the Church's life. in

B.A., Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte
and Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.
During her stay Mrs. King has
been interested in Social Welfare
h work in Barbados and has seen
this age, equally with other ages, Miss B. L. Arne, Social Welfare
there has been misunderstanding Officer, Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E.,
f. and prejudice against, one or of the Children’s Goodwill
other part of the system, even by League and had discussions with

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

Motion On Cabinet Faces First
Test: May Be Defeated

Bicycles
Defeated

The ‘Legislative Council by

a
teu-two majority yesterday

% re-
bier @ motion by Hon. G. B.
i elyn seconded by Hon. Dr. H
G. Massiah to re-enforce the law
Smee — from carrying
‘passengers on the cross bar of 4
,

Bicycle!

* Voting against the motion we:
‘Hon. Mr. R. Challenor, Hon. Mrs.
Hemscheli, Hon. Mr. Wylie, Hon.
_K. R. Hunte, Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato.
ion. Dr, C. H. St, John, Hon. V. C
“Gale, Hon. G. D. L. Pile and
the Hon. the Colonial Secretary.
_, The proposal by Hon. Mr. Eve-
Se and Hon. Dr. Massiah was
“made when the Council gave con-
/ tion to the Expiring Laws
3 tinuance Act.
., They dubbed the practice of
4 Passengers on cross bars
bicycles as “dangerous”, and
Mr. Evelyn said that there
at present couple of cases in
hospital which resulted di-
: y from riding on cycle bars.
| The two honourable members
% Ned that they had on previ-
oceasions drawn attention to
‘ fact that the time had come,
th petrol no longer rationed,
en the law prohibiting persons
carrying passengers on bars
ld be re-enforced.

_ No Justification

Bins admitting his dislike for
practice, the Hon, the Colonial
etary, supported by other
ourable members, pointed out
t figures given to the Executive

ittee by the Commissioner

Police for the years 1949-51 in-
ive, did not show that there

Mh prac justification for stopping

practice,

e Colonial Secretary ex-
his great abhorrence at the
al’ standard of driving by
il motorists, as well as the ap-
Hling road manners of all types
rsons who use the highways,
said that while that was so,
} did not see why they should
at” the persons who carry
ers on their bicycle bars
the Colonial Secretary,
ler Honourable members, Mr.
C. Gale and G. D.L. Pile
ted out that another aspect of
matter which should also be
dered was the rising cost of
, and added to that, the fact
the bus service in the island

far from adequate.




»








shoe.

y poimted out that were it

r the fact that persons were

. to carry passengers,
persons would have to

for hours waiting on a "bus
‘take them to work on morn-

very often resulting in their
late for work.
“4 . G, D. L. Pile made the ob-

ion that a bicycle carrying





-a bicycle carrying only one
“nothing to impede its pro-

against that argument, Hor.
Dr. Massiah felt that a rider who
carried a heavy person on the
cross bar of a bicycle could not

‘operly control that vehicle.

en the particular section of
the Bill was read out in Commit-
tee of the Council, Mr. Evelyn
moved seconded by Dr. Massiah
that it be deleted. On a division
being taken, it was defeated by
ten votes to two.

Walk-out Threat
Softens Reds

By LEROY HANSEN
_ PANMUNJOM, Korea,

Maren tt
Rear Admiral R. E. ibby,
wearily told Communists he



is
fed up” with what Gen-

et Ridgwer earlier called
“known falsehoods” by Red truce
in prisoner discus-

ators
; e Communists, still blaming

armistice deadlock on the
Gite prations,, dropped bm’
threats and insults in prisoner ©
war discussions under Libby’s

yesterday that the Allies
eet: out if the Reds keep it
.P.

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"NEW FEATURES

PARIS, March 11.

Premier Antoine Pinay’s new government is facing its
first test in the National Assembly to-day with General

Charles De Gaulle standing by ready to try his hand at poy,

saving France if the Cabinet is defeated.

The Assembly which last week confirmed Pinay as temporary

Premier, opens the debate on his Government at 4 p.m.

Pinay’s appointment of

Minister may cause the Cabinet’s downfall.

was the authorit
coal and steel.

Robert Schumann as Foreign
Schumann

of the plan to merge Western Europe's
e is a strong supporter of the European

Army plan and the North Atlantic treaty.

However many Deputies feel Schumann has not been should be kept in ready
strong enough in dealing with Germany.



*

Clerks Union

*
Pres. Withdraws
, . .
Resignation

Mr. Charlie Thomas has con-
sented to serve as President of the
Barbados Clerks Union for a peri-
od of six months. Mr. Thomas,
who was President for the past
two years, resigned this position
when the Union held their Sev-
enth Annual General Meeting at
the Y.M.C.A. Naval Hall on Mon-
day evening, Members pleaded
with him and he decided to with-
draw this resignation and serve
a \e
_ Mr. Thomas’ reason for resign-
~~ was that he did not get the
ft support of the clerks in the
island. He stated that there were
approximately 5,000 clerks in
Barbados and only 660 were mem-
bers, about 360 of whom were
financial members.

He said that he would serve for
the additional period but if he did
not see an improvement in the at-
titude of the clerks he would again
be forced to tender his resigna-
tion. (

The Annual Report was read
and adopted, Mr, Thomas, com-
menting on this Report, said that
at the inauguration of the Union
the membership was 960. It went
to 1,022 the follow year, In
1947 it dropped to 954, 1948 to
652, 1949 to 300. During the two
years he was President it increased
from 300 to 660.

He sald that the Benevolent
Fund which was started by the
Union had been a very
useful purpose, The Union man-
aged to give assistance to a man
who was actually dying.

“To get this scheme strength-
ened we will need the assistance
of everyone,” he said.

It was regrettable, he said, that
the classes in Mathematics and
English had to be dropped be-
cause more adycntage was not
taken of them.

The Financial Report was then
read, Mr. Thomas remarked that
owing to the lack of membership
the Union had to draw from its
Bank Balance. This was a sad
affairas they were spending more
than they were taking.

Mr. E. C, Hewitt was re-elected
Vice-President and Mr. Christie
Smith, Honorary Secretary, Other
Officers elected were: Mr. O.
Barnes, Treasurer, and Mr. G.
Barrow, Assistant Secretary.

The Committee of Management
is as follows: Miss C, Rooney, Miss
I. Brathwaite, Miss K. Smittan,
Mr. H. Walcott, Mr. R, Kinch, Mr.
L. Ross, Mr. C. Brathwaite, Miss
E. Fields, Mr. I. Browne, Mr. W.
Clarke, Mr. S, Fleming, Mr. H.
Blackman and Mr. Arthur Jordon.

The Trustees are: Mr. L. King,
Mr. C. Worme and Mr. R. C. Red-
man and the Honorary Auditor,
Captain H. H. Williams, M.B.E.

FALLS FROM ’BUS

Harold Forde, a 28-year-old
bus conductor of Cave Hill St.
Michael fell . a ‘’bys in the
. st esterday evening.
Mie + besa detained at the
hospital with an injured foot.

POPE TALKS WITH

DON JUAN
VATICAN CITY, March 11.





Pope Pius XII_ specially audi-

eneced Don Juan Pretender to the
Spanish throne, and his wife. The
audience lasted 20 minutes and
was described as “very cordial’.
Don Juan is staying here with
relatives. —U.P.

!_This new





Aero-metric Ink System

NEW PRECISION

These Deputies who voted for
Pinay last week m vote to-day
against his Cabinet. This would
leave France without a Cabinet.

Premier Edgar Faure resigned
11 days ago when the Assembly
defeated the proposed 15 per cent.
tax increase.

Pinay needs only a simple ma-
jority of the Assembly to-day to
confirm his government of
“experts” which he hopes will
lead France from the brink of
economic disaster. However his
confirmation as Premier last week
‘was due to 27 Deputies of the
De Gaullist Rally of the French
People (R.P.F.) bolting from
the party and voting for the Inde-
pendent leader.

May Vote Against

De Gaulle indicated at an 80-
minute press conference yester-
day, he hoped to heal the breach
in his Party’s ranks and might
ask his
vote against Pinay’s Govern-.
ment. Last week R.P.F. Deputies
abstained in the Assembly to vote
favouring Pinay.

The vote accepting Pinay as
Premier was 309 to 283. United
De Gaullist could swing this vote
against the Government to-day.
The Assembly’s two other major
parties—Communists and Social-
ists—are expected to’ oppose
Pinay.

De Gaulle spoke yesterday with
all the confidence of a man who
expected to be called to return
as the saviour of France. He
said that in the past three months
the French economic position has
aeclineq so that “under the exist.
ing situation, the crisis has be-
come permanent.”—U.P.



B.H. Livestock
Project To
Be Scrapped

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 10.

_ The £590,000 livestock project
in British Honduras is certain to
be scrapped, it was reliably
learned here today. On their
way back to England now
are five of the nine farmers
together with their fami-
lies who were sent out to attend
to bulls, pigs and dairy cattle.

So far only one-fifth of the sum
allocated for the project has been
spent. C.D.C, plans were to spread
the project over 12 years, All told,
70,000 acres were to have been
farmed. There have been be
tween 3,000 and 5,000 cattle on
the Pine Ridge reservation 2,000
teet above sea level.

They started with a few cattle,
The first obstacle was native grass.
It did not suit the herd.

James Parlane, dairy specialist
of Scotland, one of the Britons
who sailed for home on the liner
Media on Friday night, said that
a Government Commission sent to
British Honduras last month had
ordered the party’s recall. “There
was no explanation offered’, he
said.

But it is learnt here that after
studying the Commission’s report
the project will be abandoned for
reasons of economy, The an-
nouncement may be made follow-
ing a C.D.C. Board Meeting on
Wednesday at which the British
onduras scheme is to be dis-
cussed.

SPOSSSSSS9SSOSSSS OSS OOPS OOF

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new Technique, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Council Pass
Equalisation
Fund Bill

THE Legislative Council yes-
terday passed a Bill providing for
the establishment of a Revenue
alisation Fund in which resort
might be had in the event of a
recession of public
revenue.

During the brief discussion on
the Bill, Hon. G. B. Evelyn ob-
served that while no one would
take exception to building up an

Equalisation Fund, he felt that
rather than invest the money it
cash,

Hon. G. D. L Pile also querried
if they were not giving too much
power to the Governor in Execu-
tive Committee under the Clause
which said that the Governor-in-
Executive Committee may from
time to time withdraw the whole
or any part of the Fund and ap-
ply the sum to be withdrawn for
the credit of the General revenues
of the island.

In answer to this querry, the
Hon. the Attorney General said
that all the Clause meant was
that the money could be credited
to the General Revenue, but any
payments from that would have
to be approved by the legislature.

The Bill was passed without
further comment.

Appointed To -
Executive Council

HIS Excellency the Governor
in a Message yesterday informed
the Legislative Council that in-
structions ‘have received
from the Secretary of State for
the Colonies fdr the definitive
appointment of Hon, J. D. Chand-
ler, President of the Legislative
Council, as a member of the Exe.
cutive Council.

His Excellency’s Message reads
as follows: —

His Excellency ‘the Governor
has the honour to refer to His
Message No. 39/1951 of the 18th
of December informing the Hon-
ourable Legislative Council that
he had appointed the Honourable

D. Chandler, M.L.C., to be
rovisionally a member of the
xecutive Council and to inform
the Honourable Legislative Coun-
cil that instructions havd been
received through the Secrdtary
of State for the Colonies for the
definitive appointment of Mr.
Chandler as a member of the
Executive Council.

Press Club
.
Library

The Barbados Press Club has
started a drive to establish a
Library, and so far the appeal
to the members and the public has
been encouraging,

The Club has plessure in ac-
knowledging contributions from
all sections of the community and
hopes that those who have not yet
eontributed will soon find it con-
venient to do so, as a library in a
Press Club is most essential to
the betterment of the press for the
benefit of the reading public.

Among contributions received
were those of the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. Louis
Lynch, Mr. F, A. C. Clairmonte
and Mr, C. R. C. Springer.

The object is that well-wishers
contribute what book or books
they can or subscribe $5.00 to the
Library, with which the Club will |
purchase a suitable book.

MAN BURNT WHILE
MAKING MID-NIGHT

PORRIDGE

While boiling an early porridge
this morning shortly after mid-
night to take to work with him,
lorry driver 41-year-old Samuel
Squires of St. Matthias Gap,
Christ Church, was badly burnt
on the right side of his face and
his right hand, The burns result-
ed when the stove on which the
porridge was being boiled blew
up. Squires was taken to the





Council Will Consult
Senior Staff of Hospital

: from page 5
raised by Hon. Dr, Massiah, that
the propasal had come from the He wanted to know whether
Director of Medical Services, and 2!! those matters were being «
was not initiated by any specific sidered by Government, and that
committee. When Dr. O’Mahoney the decision to purchase Avalon
had put up a six page memoran- was not just an ad hoc thins
dum to the Executive Committee There were very important things
regarding t he hospital, he (Mr, which should be considered
Turner) also had his share of fore they embarked upon spend-|
frustration in getting things mov- ing money
ing The Colonial Secretary said that

It was pointed out that if they he would mention the points rais-
were going to build or make ex- @d to the Head of the Department
tensive extensions to the Hospital concerned, It was nothing ad hoc,
there should be an architect, They #94 was all part of the proposed
were unable to get one, and in plan for the extension of the





thus providing beds for more
serious cases.

on-

be-



a

ull of

LIFE
and

“
a

PAGE SEVEN



geaet



General Hospital and detained.

ore maongceeoeoreTy

* *

Book Shop, Stationery.

res, Indian Bags and Belts.
Completely

the middle of last year it was de-
cided to ask the Director of Medi-
Cal Services to see if he could

Hospital.
Hon. Dr, A. S. Cato and Hon
Dr. C. H, St. John urged that Gov-

put s Ss : ernment should discuss t h e
Committes’ tor ‘the Yoimea of matter with the Senior Staff of
toe ‘ . et the Hospital in order to get, thei

> ipegaees and in ona =< views on the matter, becausé they
fell Sen a —— o WRICR might have recommendations to
As he had said, the purchase of PUt forward, seeing that they
Mitlen, Wan a sit ae . looked after the medical aspe:
nh Was a sub-part of part of the matter. Dr. Cato observed

one,

In answer to Hon. Mr. Pile, Mt
Turner said that the acquisitior
of Avalon would help to reliev:
the immediate tension. As regard

that it might be suggested that
the out-patients department might
be removed to the building whic!

they now proposed to use a

the other extensions, it was pro- Children’s Ward
posed that the kitchen, sterilizing pyon pr. St. John warned that
room and boiler room should be he would have much to say
demolished and new buildings when the matter came up for
erected on the new bit of land giseussion again although he
at the back of Stockton, andanew was somewhat restrained at thi
Su Block erected, and then ;ine.
part four of the proposed scheme fon, Mr, Mahon enquired
dealt with the main block. vhether t h e quarters which
would be provided by the purchase
He said ee the {four xf Avalon would be immediately
parts were examined it was available or whether they would
found that the annual’ recurrent © asked ic ch ne _ ~ ts bi
cost would be in the region of penditure to make rem ha a a
ind the Hon, Colonial Secret:

$330,000. The Committee decid-
ed, he thought rightly, that the
scheme should have very meti

ulous attention. The scheme had
been referred to the Hospital Ad-
visory Board, but not to any other
body, It had received the bless-
ing of the Director of Medical
Services and the Colonial Engin-
eer. There was no reference to
the Hospital in the Survey. The



matter of recurrent expenditure further deferred pending the re- )
in connection with the scheme port of a Select Committee, the Sold in airtight sine by'all Chensdons wd Seoves.
would have to be considered Council adjourned until next ottlins
along with the Fiscal Survey. Tuesday at 2 o'clock in the
Mr. Pile referred to the pro- afternoon SOOCPPOOPNE OGY a PCO POPCLE LTE,
posal for the construction of a $ x
new Hospital at Waterford, a site © ‘ asl eq \ s o ‘
w hieh he considered very SocialW elfare lalks ¥ = %
“healthy”, and said that the an- fon pate i x . S
swer to the whole problem was u : : Pe aa a >
the scrapping of the present hos- St. Luewa: Mr. N. G. F. Tay-)x %
pital. He suggested that perhaps i ae no ie x P O | ISH x
a clinic could be set up in the hoent; Mr. C. G. Hug-}y 2
city, and a van put into service gins, Labour Commissioner, % x
to deal with cases in town, Trinidad: Miss M. de Ver- x %
Hon. Dr. Massiah said he teuil Assistant Secretary; Mr. ¢ % %
wanted to know whether a defi- Ottley, Chief ene ee x x
nite scheme for enlarging the sion Officer, Mr. G. E. Mose, | & »
hospital had been arrived at yet, Chief Probation Officer, Mr. ©. $ xs
and drew attention to the fact W, Solomon, Chief Inspector of x >
that if the proposed new Public poor Relief and Old Age Pen- st %
Health Act came into foree, the gions. x x.
almhouses would be merged, and In addition, various officers of % %
some of the cases = were the Barbados Government will x
really hospital cases would have pe present, as observers, at those é .
to go to the acer Soere. sessions which are of special in- THE POLISH *FOR A x
He recalled that he SUE~ terest to them. The Social el- %
gested many years ago that the re Officer has arranged that|% BRIGHTER HOME %
turnover a ie shou! ing the conference Bae
be greater, and said that this those att iy io nee of} O'CEDAR POLISH x
could be achieved by the estab- af 7 . ork in Barbados 4-0z. tins @ 32¢ ~
ishment of a convalescent hos- social welfare w mB : . { 2
pital where patients could go orm, (Saturday morning, 24nd 12-02, tins @ 66¢ %
when they began to recover, March. 2-pt. tins @ $1.33 i \ >
Ac ag 1 gin, tins @ $4.00 j Rr x
= a O’'CEDAR MOPS—$2.95 each { >
> °
8 WET MOPS ¥
a ss —@ 84¢ and $1.52 each. %
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SO DRASTIC

OUR SALE
CONTINUES! )

EVERYBODY'S
ABOUT THIS TRULY

COLOSSAL SALE.

that they would t
available, as
pointed out

house wa

replied
immediately
° knew, but
he of the

that
not
handing it over before the .
of July.
The Resolution was then agreed
1

fay

owner

to and after consideration of the
Bill to carry out the Conventior
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CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



For Births, Marriage or
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additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 UTO
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death A MOTIVE
Netiees only after 4 o.m CAR—107 Ford Supet de Luxe V8
Excellent condition. Always owner driven
Ring 4433 or 8625. Cc. B, Jackman,
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residence “Marwin” Maxwell . Road, CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very
Christ Church. Beryl Mary Medford, |®00d_ ¢ondition and reasonably priced
Her funeral will leave the above | COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.
residence at 430 p.m. to-day for the 9 3 52.—6n
Westbury Cemetery a
No flowers by special request CAR—1947 Wolsley 8, good condition
W. A. Medford and family, throughout, done ony 15,000 miles
Ss. Cuke 12.3.52—1nm, J Owner leaving Island. Gooding Dundas
The Crane, St. Philip 1 n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, MAZÂ¥E IANTHY
(nee Coppin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
ly a written order

WILKINSON

in my name unless

rowed by me,







WILFRED WEEmnOn, ELECTRICAL
‘almers,
_—_—_—_————
= ; i: . “feu. ft. capacity, with large deep freeze
The public are hereby warned against xe tok oe he tia hs ee
giving credit to my wife GERTRUDE * ‘12.3.58—3n

(nee Henry)

in
signed by me.
LEON THOMPSON,
Hillaby,

St. Andre

11.3.52—2n,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any Person or Persons
not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
name
‘unless by a written order signed by me.

whomsoever in my name as I do

tracting any debt or debts in my

30) N BOLDEN, late delivery— 12 ft working width

aut ee Street, 6 ft. 6 ins. transport ete

F St. Jonn, | Garage, Dial 4016 3 62 —6n
12.3,52—2n.



WANTED



HELP









SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf
Free quarters in Flat over Club
House, containing 2 bedrsoms, living-

Club.
room, closed Verandah ete. aio
light, water and Taxes.
Golf an advantage, canvassing will



MISCELLANEOUS

BICYCLE—Wanted Boy's
bicycle, good condition. tai!







HARRISON COLLE





ek EN E

EXAMINA iN FLOWERHD 'SPUNS very lovely de-
The eee will take place during | signs and quality, Only 87e. a yard.
July. All Ss mm enter om|THANT'S. Pr. Wm. Hy. St, 9.3.52—3n.

waiting list ubtains from the
Headmaster’s must be re-| GERMAN eT ~'Why. Suffer?"
ned Bist May. | Hadensa the no German niment for
* No app! year re- | Haemorrholds, tmmedintc, lief from
mains oo for 19#@2 {pain and bleeding. Obtainable from al)
oe osenal ake] idate will | Drug es. 12.3.52—7n.

et aa? pens

fonthe ea on the Ist NEW ADO



COMBERMERF 5.3,52-6n

NUAL ATHLETIC OlL—The wirid's Sheet moult 6)

FRIDAY, MAR i Veedol, at all leadin Garages and Service

Visitors’ Race—4.15 p.m. ¥.| Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best

Mareh 19th at 4.30 p.m. Old Boys VEEDOL. “Pound wherever fine cars

Race—5.00 p.ni. oy

Turents. of Pupils, Friends of the | travel. ihedchendlcsi
School, and all Qld Boys cordially AT COLLINS DRUG STORE

invited to witness these event#—Miss ONE ICE CREAM PLANT—Complete

Mandeville has kindly consent€d to) with Ice-making Machine and Electric

present the Prizes on Weinesday) seit: Ice cream ixér along with usual

12.8 equipment. Collins Ltd,, 28 Broad Street.

ES 11.3.52—in.

Caceaccneiee Seastlcaeeniniadll

$SSSS9OSSS99559999990FOF | SHARKSKIN in While: Beautiful

Quality, Only $1.47 a yd Beat It I

You Can. THANYS. Pr. Wm. Hy. St

REAL ESTATE

AGENTS
FOR SALE



SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone i comprising
upstairs — three rooms, Large
Teele Faith hub
Tot A . hae ne
and cold water,

. Downstairs: 3 Spare

» Kitchen, and Shower

ing on approximately
2% Aon 8 Of Jand about 100 yards

‘h.
Tnevection appointment only



Al DALE
A Two Stonewak ae
dence sth Dress three -
hed, ne aiid ing
pay aah
the house, d=
Eye a itely 8, re
feet of situate at vy
3. .
“scion en hs § :
Ste ding on approxima!
im
square Te bultine §

has pommtbiiities for cartying on
any trade that you may require,

ee py sae square feet
land wi jarge and one
ornatl stonewall "pul dings thereon,
situate at Roebuek Street, cel-
lent for making into a parking
place or building warehouses.

é NEW BUNGALOW

omprising ree Bedrooms,
Dining and ‘Bath, Room, Kitehen,
Tollet and Ba standing on

Pier eae
Situate at Blue Waters.
PARAGON
a Four Bedrooms, Din-

wha tivine Room, Pantry,
and a very nice §

on 7% acres of land.

Situate near Seawell Airport.

Price vemy reasonable, Inspection
by appointment only.

BUNGALOW

Rockley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
Magnificent view including Gold
Cc » ‘ooms, Drawing
and Dining Kitchen

Downstairs; Garage, Servants
Room with Bath and Toilet, sn
enough Yroom for Laundry
Workshop.

REALTORS TORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

Roebuck Street,
161/152 Baebes,
Phone 4900

SO Soe

the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
my name unless by a written order



yh of
dis-

-hand
8.3.59—2n.

HOUSE: Furnished or Unfurnished



LG OOOOPSOOOOO,

2508.

FOR SALE







































perfect working order.
colony Also 1946 Hillman.
chase a new car. Apply acne 4
Telephone 3667. 3 tanan

CARS—1948 Super de Luxe Ford Car,
1946 Super de Luxe Ford Station Wagon
Both in very good condition

perfect order.
(Taller) Marhill St.

MECHANICAL

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a
sey-Harris product. In
application ef your
TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616,

2

HEDGE TRIMMER
ated, 17 in
AGE, Dial 4616,

FIANO—One Piano ig fine condit:
% Apply to Mr.” Kenneth
Bibby’s Lane, St, Michael near ars

11.3.52—2n.

TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE
MOWERS ft.



Cut—also available for
Â¥Y GARAGE, Dial 4616.

a

ot
Wanescoiseee, :
graphs etc., at Gorr:

@ | @dJoining Royal Yacht Club.

Prices are Order of the Day.

Hy. 9.3.52—3n.
Wm 9.3.52—3n
FANCY STRAW MATS:
Pr

Wm. Hy, St. 9.3









TORN.
Mast and Boom ;
Adams 91-61 or ehquire Yacht Ciub.





9.3.52—3n.

record ‘ie irtleseae oo



|
Pains in Back
yeahs In Back,

Wrong foods and drinks. worry
overwork and prea uent colds often put
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and Bladder Troubles are the S
cause of Excess Acidity, Gettiog Up
Nights, Burning ssages. Leg Pains.
Nervousness, realness. erelign An-
kles, Rheumatism ids. and
feeling old before you Hine Sigip ‘our
kidneys purify your with .
tex. The very first tat starts helping
your kidnevs clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feellike

new, Under the money-back guarantes
Cystex must satisfy completely or cost
nothing. Get ste from vour chem-
x ist today
The Guar-
antee
% ts. y ste ex tects vo



Tt is

higher than any other test paper
you
case

IP 8. SHORTHAND EXAM.
ext I. P. S. Shorthand Exam
| es place on Saturday, 29th
Match, 1952, at Combermere, a
a.m.
Next = Pitman's Typewriting
| Exam — to take place in April.
Exact date later.
| NB. T COST of an 1.P.s,
have heard about — in one
300 PER CENT HIGHER |
Cc. B. ROCK,
Sole I1.P.S, Representative.
(Also, Local Sec., Registered Com-
mittee, Pitman’s Shorthand Tnsti-
%,

Test Paper is now Almost double
tute.) ‘

what it used to be formerly.
Oistin Hill, Ch. Ch.

FURNISH

NOW IT’S EASY
The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus,
Beds, ries Wardrobes, Wash-
stands yey Coil and Fiat
Springs — ‘ABLES for as,
Kitchen and Fancy use, Larders,
Waggons, Tex Trolleys, Side-
boards—Kitehen, China and Bed-
room Cabinets Liquor Cases
$5.50 up DRAWING ROOM
FURNITURE, Rush Fotmiture tor
Little and Big—PIANOS, Pram
lee Boxes, Typewriter, and other
Nice Things—ALL AT MONEY
SAVING PRICES.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069

Bedsteads,

4

!

>

“

eS OGD



ene
CARS--One 1950 A. 40; “Austin “Car “in
Owner left the
Owner pur-

Le

1939 Nash
Fixed-Head Coupe going oy 7

Ti
.

RADIO—One 6-tube Bush Radio in
Apply L. C. Warner
9 3 52.3n,

Mas-
time for the
Fertilizers—COUR-

GRASS RAKES-—evailable for immed-

electrically oper-
blade—COURTESY GAR-
8.3.52—6n

for
rde,

GRASS
operating from Tractor Power Take-off
—COURTES

9.3 52,—6n.

every description

old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
inges Antique Shop

3.2.52—+.£.n.

BED TICK—Fancy Str Strong
Quality $1.14 a yard — CHEAPEST in
town at THAN} Bros, ere Low

§.3.52—3n.

BLANKETS | its Cold Outside
Pe wn $2 poubut LE $3 98, THANT'S



le il ada eee ee
Pee ty Re,
rs ecesces 8-59-80.

B8c., $1.04 Be
3 Sizes and Many Designs ‘at
52—8n.



IT—Complete with
; Telephone:





18.11.51—t. ft.
TOWELS! TOWELS! Séc., 67c., 98c
3 Qualities THANI'S Pr. Wm. Hy
St. 9.3.52—3n,












































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







































WEDNESDAY, MARCH i2, 1952
PUBLIC SALES FORK RENT | Harbour PP Ae Pet es
For Ttinidad—Frank Comber Noe
e is oO *s ar e Corrie, William Morris Henry Fitz
ae Patrick Notman Dailey Clarence
REAL ESTATE HOUSES IN CARLISLE BAY Lindop, _ Resematy Alieyiie, Fuicha
F Davies, Margaret Davies, Sandra Davies,
ALL THAT Tenantry know ] ATHLONE HOUSE, FP a } Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Philip H Fence Davies, Charles Pitt, Frank
Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six |taining twe flat 4 satanaan, i | Davidson, Seb Rainbow M., Sch. Hamilton, Mason Wells Carl Carringtor
Acres of land situated ot Eagle Hail moe be dn ty te i. Bander ae oO no Marea Henrietta, Sch. Timothy A. H. Carmen . Lobe, Lillie Lobo, arac
For pariculars and terms and conditions | street, Dial Re ee ny R | Vansluytman, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Ince, Peter Ince, Luis Fonseca
{ sale apply to the undersigned ; oe W., Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. tina Victorino, Eliza am *
Th ab i} s#t up for sal at o > mh vAP ‘ » . i Piterprise S.. Sch. United Pilgrim S Gooding, Carlos Farley, Everard
Ofmce on Fridea Gee BB, fF sale at our] ATTRACTIVE MODERN BUNGALOW @ from page 6 one for whom Christ died should | Ext Laudalpha; Sch. Lady Noeleen. Devriendt
ne a 8 day © Mist day Of March Furnished, to approved tenants. & and that the candidates should have peace and assurance in his Sch. Gita M., M.V. Caribtee, Sch Doe Feibbine--thect Parry, Herniac
" CARRINGTON & SEAL May to abo At the end of Newomber | attend the Classes and be present heart. Where these are lacking! Mandainy 11, M.V. Daerwood. M.V Santos, Alexander Forbes, Sharlott:
flitee’ Btrest ayy eile Contre Petite lat the public worship with regu- and his burden is more than he | Maria Stella, MV. T. B. Radar, Sch. Forbes, Susan Williams, Prof Cyril
12 2 52-9. ] Apply: Box BJ Co Advocate Co. | larity, and that at the end of thefr can carry, he can take comfort in | Jenkins, anv ALe eet -duiiene, wemmee: Sara
_-_ | 29 set» |cOnstruction they should be poss- the thought that there is balm in! genooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net. feracha, Kenneth Field, William Cree.
At our office, James Street, on Friday | csemmensutenatsiisnenesntntitnciinadiectiemsnesdhisiien essed of a good working knowl- Gilead and that in the Sacrament Cay shail, from British Guiana Hill, William Metzel, Emmanuel
22 “ : | & 8 pt. Marsh. Richard
the aist March 1962, at 2 pan. in separate wot BB at Loney uu st u chest wt lodge of the Faith once for all de- of Penance God has proyided aj; Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. Lange, Ken’ Stanford, George Piahnah
v e “ . we ater and), . f King / Shave : nai
1. The Risk dwelling iwuse standing |iight: two bedrwoms and: cinveniehes | Vered to the Saints means of Grace for His children. + ing, from Sty Vincent Robert Ramnath
on 1 nere 1 rood 19 perches of land near }|Apply LC. Warner’ on premicea & In the Most Hely Sacrament of I every Cure these ordinances ee ¥ erscél Corman, Isabel
Fr v . P j For Venesucla—-He
res illage, St lames. The dwelling A ety, Musbands, Horse Hi oie [the Altar we are given by Our all of them mould be available | we Corman, Wilbert Cox, Margaret Cox
and hardwood, Water, electric’ and ticle, | anecsiddidiietisistintteibinae te. | Blessed Lord a Service of Remem- for God's people. Nothing is ever} -—~ doe stnbay Gorton’ Winfield, Luis Gutierre 1 Bia
Phone services installed. Right of way] IRISDALB—Barbarees Hill, Drawing | rance, of Sacrifice and of Nour- gained by forcing spiritual gifts On| Prom Antigaa—Nora Abbott, Barbara Gutlerrel, Fg gen sha Cook
to the sea. and dining room, 3 bedrooms with mun-|ishment, We must not neglect one unwilling people, but much isj appott, Ella ?inkas, Raphael Youssef, pear Tayo Joseph Mellon, Madelin:
2 13,319. square feet of land on the} ning water, toilet and bath, garage and or two facets of this jewel of truth gained by careful, constant as-| Olive James. . a R t, Natalie Hentor
sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk | servants roéms. All services inctuding N TURDAY Mellon, Erma Runigh’
dwelling house) with the newly erected |@as. Variety of frutt ees ne Mrs | @¢@usé of our adorning devotion toral teaching, by the removal of ON SA C. P. Lindop, Lorenzo Luna, Cristine Luna
Suabaae se i Welte bnd cisciricl menace ae f @3.42-t4 ».|to one facet. ancient and undefined prejudices. | pee a ea: Arthur : SUNDAY
services tachailed. —— en |, We must ponder the marve] of Our Blessed Lord has set our feet | Monplasir, Maudrina Monplasir 2 shastaamuhen Bare, Christi
at oe gore fee ot : a on the whet sates note ce BUR.DING— the Service as a Service of Re- in a large room in the Anglican | From Martinique—John Sampson. oe Andrew Boird, Eversiey Duntin
Swen neues jacana ee op tg tupetaes, |â„¢embrance of all that God has Communion. We must oe} to From 80 Kitts Stanislaus Os Wil. Sefton Cato, Walter Carter, Elsie Carter
4. G Bere 29% Perches of arable iand| Power and light points, are imetaiied|dOne and continues to do for us imitate Him in large- Ernest Corbin, MAxwell Mie. clendon Louis Fisher, Oliver Bennett, Blanch:
to the back of the Risk dweifing house,/ 3 toilets. Available from Maren 15th | through the Precious Blood of His erosity, and neither Bishop, Pri oy, ee = 7 Camps, Mary Camps, Eric = Camps
st James, on 1, 2 or 8 years lease, Apply: Ralph | dear Son, nor Layman may wrap uy sw a Pale. Cote ie = Unity Urquhart, Patricia sutherisnd, eS
o 5. ¢ y Stree Adm 2 . omas, Ca a
Cabin Ga tne patties’ Seuteens bait: | ware: Lower Sey Sunet. SS We must constantly and faith- napkin the gifts of God, with} Timothy Maby, Anne Maby, Robert Maj. Arthur Thomas, . Camilla
For further particulars and conditions “MARISTOW"'—Maxwells Coast, over-| fully offer and plead the Holy which it is our duty to trade in Copewens Wii Re ie. vin A. Jarvis, For Puerto Rico—Harold Brown, Fath
of sale, apply to:— looking the ses, furnished, telephone, | Sacrifice because it is the church’s the market of the world for the Paul, F. Hutson, St.’ Einier, §: erine Rodman, Ruth Rosenson, Mini:
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. refrigerator and radio included. Available |hief act of worshi and our souls of those for whom Christ |= pee ee Aerenson, Bertha Green, Many or
5.3.52—0n.| from Ist April. For further information Blessed Lord has bid to do died. — si Juan — Robert Mains, Jean Reed, Raymond Heilignan,
cose Cie r std iipatal ve Mains, Margaret Smith, Barbara rette Brown, Elise Lorde, Joye:
BARBAREES HOUSE—That desirable ents satis | OD, Finally, let us never forget that Audrey Mains, Margatidmer, Loraine Marshall, Herbert Ascough, David Niven
residence at Barbarees Hill, St. Michacl,| | MODERN FURNIRED TeAea-whe We must feed regularly and de- ee are < pares. To Sr. sens . Hjordis Niven,
standing’ on 2 acres 13.5 perches of land.| Silver and Linen, oc -bat! ‘}voutly on the most Comfortable effective they nee e@ CO-0) ON FRIDAY f
The house contains 4 bedrooms with| For further particulars. Apply to Alma erat ley, For Antigaa—Maj Albert Moffett
dressing rooms attached, dr awing, dining | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. Sacrament of the Bod and cater pat Sa #8 From Jamaica “ee gabon Reginald Bent,’ Jadwiga Bent, George
and all other usual rooms. Kithen ete 252—t1n. | Blood of Christ, because e that surrender a prayer, and s ob- Lauchian Rose, rtl be George McMillan, Randolph Marks, Kenneth
Large spacious verandah, garages, | — tO |eateth my Flesh and drinketh my ject is not accomplished by en- | Francts Se ee eh ‘Cecii Stuart, Taylor.
servants rooms ete.. in yard. All services] MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—Four| Blood dwelleth in Me and I in deavouring to secure immigrants Re a ded For St, Ueeta—Cyril Barnard. | Olive
installed, wind mill, orchard containing | Aces, St. Lawrence Gap Ave’ MS | Him’ and ‘except ye eat the Flesh for the shores of Eternity, Rather ~~ De Tunes BY BWIA Barnard, David Barnard. Ctemen
pany, vertey. of ag a L. Huseell. Phone 4003 2 3. seat» |of the Som of Man and drink His we are by their means to be more ON SATURDAY eas driven et ieee, aa
ellamy 8365 83.8 Th Blood ye have no life in you’. fitted and qualified for taking our| Yor Grenads—Warren Eustis, i ohnston,
B 36: 8.3.52 fn :
In this Sacrament, above all Eineann = establishment Wels
BUILDING SPOT: A desirable bulld- UBLIC NOTICES | cther places, let the tongue of con- Kingdom of God on earth, here
~y og hoon avon ~— ‘i P Seieerey be stilled and ‘words of and now in our day and genera-
Rockley Golf “ine goal — ———- | adoration be voiced; for here is a tion, in our own lives, in the lives
ey Golf Course and Navy Gardens,
consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft mystery; and a my stery has been of those for whom we are respon- |
weet, further particulars, apew: John NOTICE . well defined as ‘a holy truth re- sible and oe life of the com- =
in, c/o Geddes Grant, Ltd We do not hold ourselves responsible | vealed by God, which we can be- munity in which we live, —— =
sceeminapeciynstiaaineitinditaeaieeaee Soe chee ees, fad, pars Jett in cur | lieve although we can not under- Sin. whether of commission or ROYAL NETHERLANDS tis hias
HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom! sre done while you Wait. Cash and earry | Stand’. omission, is an outrage to the love The M/V. “DAERWOOD" wil

. i . Passengers for
house, all conveniences, with party-| system The Sacrament of Marriage is of God. Against all sin the STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and }

" e . St. Vincent, Grenada,
sized living room, open verandah, kitchen BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE the indisoluble union between one Church and her children must SAILING FROM EUROPE Or Retr rata ad Uings "to
Setveah feeds Tek Motae ieee | io BE MARSHALL. vice, |â„¢an and one woman, which no protest, wherever it is found, be notified.

On attractive hillside site, Rockley New ao ee Sey 3 sz een, {One and nothing can sever until whatever its form, sins of pride, | S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1952. a
Road. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. Linl 4476 death. One of the reasons given envy, anger, covetousness glut-| 5S: Sek eae ee i Be Se eeetaie. tow
by Gibbon for the decline and fall tony, lust, sloth; and the protest |™' > : = ‘ :
— — . : Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
2 S150 Barbados Government Bonds.| NOTICE of Rome is the rapid increase of must be made by our lives, by our| SAMLING T SOUTHAMPTON AND Nevis. and. St.” Kitts, Date of
681 shares Barbados Fire Instirance re the Estate of Divoree, the undermining of the lips, by our influence, and it must AMSTERDAM ~ ihe sailing to be notified.
66 shares W.1. Rum Refinery MARTE (ELVIRA BYNOE dignity, and sanctity of the home, be made not only by destructive | M.S. ORANJESTAD 26th Mare! , Weis sain aneinieice sai
250 shares Bs Shippi 1 ease - e M/V. » L
50 nurs Barbados Shipping & Trading bial in SEY OIURN that al) ich is be basis of human so- but also by constructive criticism; SALLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO accept Cargo and Passengers for
40 shares WT. Biseuit_ Co persons having any debt or claims agalyst | i@ty. Priests should never cele- and we must be ready to pay the AND BRITISH GUIANA Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, ’
41 shares Baroados- ‘Telephone Co the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe, brate any marriage without first price for the battle is not ours| M.S. BONAIRE, 10th March, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
65 shares Barbados Yee Co deceased, late of Brittons Hill, in the | instructing those who are to be but God’s, and we have not chosen|S-S. COTTICA, 7th April, i952, Friday 2ist inst,
ish of Saint Michael this Island . SAILING TO TRINIDAD CAO
The abovernentioned Mares will be set) Deen. Of. Saind AMighaeb. in married concerning the solemnity Him but He has chosen us. And th M eo. ie Hires 2
up for sale at Public Auction on Friday | Who died on the 17th day of June 1951, f this S ; MS. HERSTLLEA 1 are B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNER
the 14th day of March 1952 at 2 p.m’ at| Intestate, are requested to send in par-|Of this Sacrament and its binding so, brethren, by the Grace of God ASSOCIATION (INC) 1
“arrington & Sealy, Lucas Street fieulars of their claims dul attested to | force, let us dedicate ourselves afresh to 8. P. MUSSON SON & CO., Consignee. Tele. No. 4017
marine , ‘ ia Garrs : ; ; ‘Agents
8.3.62--Gn | the Ray sotenie it Mis The community is still served His service and_be more faithful ne 2
“EBENEZER” hat dewrable dwell. | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th by advocates of Divorce and also in the use of His ordinances, so
inghouse overlookinu the sea situerc at] @a¥ of April 1963, after which date 1] by those who advocate artificial that His Kingdom may go forward 7 ‘ s
Enterprise Road, Christ Church and | Shall proceed to distribute the nsdetn pt methods of birth control. and Hé may be in all things glori- Canadian Natio teams pr
built of 12-inch stone standing on Two} the deceased among the parties entitle The Bishops of the Province fied.
Roods 12%, perches ef land containing declared their minds clearly and
open verandah, drawing and dining "— | unequivocabl t the Provin ;
rooms, 2 bedrooms (with space for a BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE ya e rovincial F Sails Sails Arrives Sails
third) kitchen, pantry, garage, servant's ayuns ie in Ray orn in Febru- Accounts or SOUTHBOUND Halifax Boston Barbados werbades,
room, water and electricity. The above ° ary quote from the Pastoral - 7 Feb: 29 Feby. 10 March 10 Marct
will be set up for sale at the office of the ASSOCIATION . Dodd. “LADY NELSON” 4.00 6.00 6s 0-2! vs Feby. sare!
undersigned on Friday 14th March at ates ae was directed to be s Plantation “CANADIAN CRUISER”... * . 14 March. 23 Mareh 24 March
2 o'clock in the afternoon. Inspection NOTICE OF BALLOT rei the Churches of the
any day on application to the oceupier There will be a ballot for the election Province. “To the further safe- Proposed
cities x, Sh eee eee of a Vice-President, and members to} SUarding of the Sacredness of NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
; 9 3 62.—2n.} Seve, on the Council of Association | Holy Matrimony, we Bishops in % Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax

ae the year 1952-53, at the Legislative
“SPRINGVILLE”, &th* Aventie, Belle- {Council Chamber, Public Buildings on
ville, standing on 5,410 square feet of Saturday, 35th March, 1963, Between the
land. The house contains Drawing,
Dining and sue bedrooms with usual
cut-offices, spection appointment
phone Mr, a eece at Ln
and all other usual rooms, Kitehen etc.

The above will be set up for gale at
public competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
the 14th day of March at the Office of
the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
8.3.59—6n.

'

hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m,
The Solowme persons have been nom-

Members & . Sa —
c. a cOreiN

fe Cate |

L. T. GAY
A. G. JORDAN

ee ae

F. G. TALMA
Mr. R. P. Parris was also nominated
to serve on the Couneil but has with-

drawn.
L. A. HALL, +
General Secretary



AUCTION





By instructions received from the
Executor, of the estate of Daniel Brath-
waite (deceased) I will sell at auction
ot his late residenee, Edmond Ville,
Dayretls Road, Christ at 1.30 p.m.
THURSDAY, 13th March, ing a quantity
of chairs, bedstég#ds, washstands, tables,
larder, Chest of draws, presses, benches,
1 beam scale, bigyele, ladder, old lumber,

uy) |
ahd many other items of inter@st. Also,
Vauxhall Car in excel-







LOST & FOUND

LOST

ONE SQUARE MARCASSITE BROOCH:
Monday morning. Reward offered on
returning to Advocate Advertising Dept.

one 1948 12 HP, xe
lent condition. 4 .
. ‘ Rie.
A eer.
8.3. 2n.

a Will sell on FRIDAY Mth at 2 p.m.















Mebearney's Garage one (1) D
ie arate shpat in accident. 11,3.52—2n
ONE A SEDAN CAR. POURD
a air McKENZIE i
Auctioneer, BUNCH OF KEYS—On Saturday

9.3.52—4n eround Hastings Main Road. Owner

please call at the Advocate Advertising
| Dept. Paying cost of Ad
j 12.3.52—1n





ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR



WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady when paying for
her $4180 Gas Cooker:

SOUVENIRS = be
FROM INDIA, CHINA & * "ven sree
CEYLON Watch this

A sce
Absolutely actinic quotations.
Have you ers at
not
see them before all are
delivered.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TENDERS FOR THE 1952 TAMATMND CROP
at
Garrison Headquarters
The Barbados Regiment
Tenders are invited for the 1952 Tamarind Crop at Garrison
Headquarters, per 100 lbs., under the following conditions :—
1. All Tamarinds must be picked, bagged and weighed under
the supervision of this Department.
No unnecessary damage must be caused ‘ through the pick-

ing of tamarinds to the trees or other property of this
department





3. Weighing must be completed before 1530 hours (3.30 p.m.)
every day.

4. Tenders to be sealed and addressed to the Commanding
Officer, The Barbados Regiment, Garrison Headquarters,
marked “Tenders for Tamarinds”.

5. Tenders to be. submitted on or before the 17th March, 1952.

The Commanding Officer. does not bind himself to accept
the highest or any tender,

12.3.52,—1n,

BARBADOS
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
















EN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906. I do hereby give notice to all
Persons having or claiming any estate wht or interest or any lien or incum-
brance in or affecting the property here rafter mentioned (the property of the
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tyentay. or Fri between
the hours of 12 Hoon and 3 o'clock im the afternoon at the Registration Office,
Publie Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 16th day of May, 1952 in otder that such
claims may be reported on and ranked according to th ature and priority
thereof respectively, otherwi veh persons will be precluded from the benefits
of any decree and be depr ved of of) claims on or against aid property

Plaintiff GEORGE WALLACE FARMER
Defer LESTER ALLEYNE THORPE

PROPERTY: ALL, THAT certstt plece or piifetl Of land situate at PayneS Bay
in the parish of Saint Jame ‘nd island aforesaid containing ® admeasurement
seventeen thousana eight | dred and ninety-four square fe or thereabouts
abutting and bounding or is of Mrs. Annie Phillips on the sea on lands now
or late of the estate one Gaskin, deweased, on lands now or late of Alfred E Hope
and on the Public Réad or however (lise the samé@ may abut an@ bound the said lands
hereditaments and premises
Dated 3rd March, 1962
Bill Filed ith Februa 1952

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar in ee

3. §2—4n

Synod assembled have felt bound
to condemn unequivocably the re-
commendations contained in the
Report of the West Indian Royal
Commission of July 1945 of Birth
Prevention Measures as contrary
to the laws of God. The solution
to this and any such social prob-
lems is to be sought and found in
the teaching of individual re-
sponsibility and self-control.

I trust that wherever measures
are suggested for dealing with
problems of population, wherever
such problems exist, heed will be
given to these words, and the de-
structive pitfall of artificial Birth
Control will be given wide
berth.

The Sacrament of Unction has
been called the ‘lost Pleiad of the
Anglican Firmament’. Thank God,
that criticism is not as true to-
day as When the words were first
used, There are many Priests and
Lay Folk who can testify from
personal experience of the healing
gift which God often bestows
through the ministration of the
Sacrament of anointing in accord-
ance with the teaching given by
St. James in the fifth chapter of
his general Epistle.

It is passing strange that so
seriptual a means of Grace should
have been neglected for so long a
time, and that there are still
numbers of people who know
little or nothing about this Sac-
rament,

For the ministratfon of the
Sacraments there is need of a
trained and skilled ministry ‘How
shall they hear without a preach-
er?’ ‘The fields are white to the
harvest. Pray ye therefore the
Lord of the harvest that He will
send forth labourers into the Har-
vest’. We live in a worldly age,
but that is no excuse for the short-
age of the supply of candidates for
Ordination. Such candidates have
been forthcoming in the ages of
persecution and death,

God still calls men in every

neration to serve His Altars.

e who accept the ministrations
of the Clergy must be prepared
to listen fo? His Voice, and if we
or any member of our families
hears His call to the Priesthood,
‘we must like Samuel of old be
ready to answer that call.

a

We need the best of our sons for
this task, and by ‘the best’ I mean
those who are best in humility, in
sacrifice, in love of God and of
their fellow man, best in courage,
in penitenre, in the spirit of for-
giveness, best in cheerfulness and
in the patient endurance of hard-
ships, for such are the very cream
of the Church’s 7s, and such can
best forward the Kingdom of God

Our Blessed Lo1.l’s heart yearns
with love for all His children, and
well He knew that the love of
some would grow cold, and they
would fall by the way, and there-
fore He provided a means of re-
storation, whereby the sinner may
be assured of pardon and be re-
stored to the fellowship of his fel-
lows and to the favour of God.

Every Priest is charged at his
ordination with the authority of
pronouncing absolution, and every





In order to obtain a better ap-
preciation of the resylts of 7
working of Dodds Plantation,
is proposed to operate a aren
of accounts for the plantation
similar to those kept for other
plantations in the island.

This information was conveyed

to the Legislative Council in a
message from His Excellency the
Governor yesterday. His Excel-
leney’s Message reads: —
+ His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Honourable the Legislative Coun-
cil that, in order to obtain a
better appreciation of the results
of the working of Dodds Plant-
ation, it is proposed to operate a
system of accounts for the plant-
ation similar to those kept for
other plantations in the island.
Messrs. Bovell & Skeete have
consented |to introducg without
remuneration the new accounting
system, and a memorandum pre-
pared by the Honourable sy ks
Cuke, C.B.E., is forwarded for
the information of the Honour-
able Council.

It is proposed that advances
for working expenses should be
made from the Treasury when
required, and should be repaid
as funds become available.

His Excellency the Governor-
in-Executive Committee proposes
to introduce the system described,
unless the Honourable Council
indicates that the new arrange-
ment is not acceptable.

$59,688 Passed To

Supplement Estimates

THE House of Assembly passed
yesterday without debate a reso-
lution fcr $59;688 to authorise the
supplementary provision included
in the Supplementary Estimates,
1951-52, No. 48,

Customs, Prisons, Income Tax
and Death Duties, Airport and
Old Age Pensions comprised the
five heads to the resolution,

Under Customs, $4,188 was
voted as an ex-gratia refund of
Customs Duty and Package Tax
$2,850 was voted under the Head
Prisons for provisions, clothing
and uniform, maintenance of Hos-
pital and incidentals white $25,000
was passed as refunds of Income
Tax and Death Duties; $2,700 was
voted for the unestablished staff
and incidentals of the Airport and
$25,000 under the Head Old Age
Pen

4 5

Dog Bites Owner

Shortly. after 1.15. Sunda
Edgar Blackman of Maxwell,
Christ Church, was treated at the
General Hospital for a bite on hic
left hand, Blackman told the
Police that he was playing with
his dog in his yard when it bit
him,

Cecil Rowe, a butcher of Car-
rington Village, St. Michael, was
also treated at the General Hos-
pital after he was admitted for a
cut on his right hand which he
sustained while cutting meat at
the market:









Tomato; Morton's Vegetable;

of Chicken; Armour's Oxtail;

Let us have



We are offering SOUPS ‘This |
Week.

Raleigh Pea and Asparagus: Cross & Blackwell Oxtail &



Heinz's Celery, Mushroom,

Chicken & Cream of Chicken; Campbell's Mushroom & Cream

Chiver’s Mixed Vegetables; Also;

KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE: WHOLE TOMATOES;
PORK & BEANS

YOUR ORDERS Early
°

aN D. TAYLOR & SONS, hiatal



“LAD NEY" o «» 7 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
“LADY Berson” ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
“CAN. CRUISER” 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” .. .. London 29th Feb. 12th Mar.
S.S. “STUDENT” .. .. Glasgow &
Liverpool 8th Mar, 22nd Mar
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 27th Mar. 18th April
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” _.. Liverpool 29th Mar. 10th Apr.







~ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED BANC KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. PROSPECTOR” . London 13th March
S.S. EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 24th March

For further Information apply to...
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents









C"G" TRAN SATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica

From Southampton Arrives Barbados
“COLOMBIE” .... 18th March, 1952... .... 31st March, 1952
*“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952 .... 6th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 8th May, 1952... 2ist May, ©1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton









“COLOMBIE” .... 11th April, 1952... .... 23rd_April, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 19th May, 1952 .... 29th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952 .... 13th June, 1952



ailing direct to Southampton





K. M. JONES & CO.., areas. !
3 = SSS Ss = es



Modernise your Kitchen with one of our K
ENAMEL TABLE TOPS S

SMART, EASY TO CLEAN & AT MODERATE PRICES
CENTRAL EMPORIUM %
(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets) %







COASTLAND, ST. JAMES

i

= ,

FOR SALE }

4

x

{

{

We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in ,

one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable ‘

coast at the low figure of 25. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a }

quick sale.

We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of

the most attractively priced coastal sections to be 6ffered for a
considerable period.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.

5 Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
PHONE 4640. Plantations Building )



SIS LPLLLLLLDDDDLLALLLL |) __



















WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE rae NINE
TT TT

—_—_——





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : 1 Gland Discover
. aa TREATS | FOR LASTING ' Restores Yout
gad | ate: Inz4 Hours

orn- at bi ato the tr thr








lighted to learn of A jew glar vv
ery by an Americ an de ng
This new discovery makes It po
INSIST ON sible to quickly and ensily restore ¥i-
gour to your glands and body, to build
rich, pure blood, to strengthen your
mind and memory and feel like a Tew
man in only 8 days. In fact, this dis
covery which Is a home medicine in
leasant, ¢asy-tO-fake tablet form
oes et with gland operations and
0 b new vigour and enere:
In 24 hours, pact it is eit harm
leds and natural in ac

a that it is now Lelng diateibute J
chemists here under a guarantee
ee ecomplste Satiafactian or inoney
back. In other worts, V1-TABS mitst
Make you feel foll of vigour and
energy and from 10 to 20 years young-
er, OF You merely return the empty
DaCEAeS and get your money back,
V1I-TABS costs little, and the gue

Vi-Tabs

Restores Manhood and Vitality



CAN BE

READY MIXED Py



T WORK LIKE A HORSE )/* AND S WELL, WHY DO YOU -) ECAUSE i
|ALL Day, AND THEN J { W A WHEN BON COOK THEM FOR iS ; a TOGET:
PS TGQ mF Ww | AT Vi 1 ool S&> e( IN |
2 CO, = al : + * , Jo a ; = XX 2 r a
Set Hue ita? desi 8 | =e, 383 |e ENS
=. y

AN I. C. . PRODUCT SACROOL

CONQUERS PAIN.

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS woo) Im 9) caus

AGENTS KNIGHT'S LTD.

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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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fixe “Teo ee bee SPECIAL PECIAL offers to all Cash and Cre to all Cash and Credit Customers “userunrs fer Monday to Wednesday o oly

TAKE A LIFE



Between si. Kent ME.,.BILL KENT —
AND THE PRISON CONVICTED OF MURDER!





bruce Sestak. Bnew near EM Py Miones! * marse sone al A vyway 2 ie NO ff] SPECIAL OFFERS arc OFFERS are now “vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
AN ARMED CONVICT! FL TRIGGER! STEADY... BRP Pscnoiocy | Se ye aes 4 - j) | Speighistown and Swan Street
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; He ’ : a Usually Now Usually Now
LEG HAMS (‘Tender, Sweet) Tins STEAK & KIDNEY
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Tins APRICOT JAM (2-1b)........ 65. 60
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A GOLD WEDDING yy 'T HAVE... 2 De BOY 7OUEME. DR










THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









| Two more for your

BOOK SHELVES

- IT PY iC K JOW HOW THE =) Foe 3 A - fe A. ain ai
PEEKS ee Docee| ||| Sees ve ROA”) || Sanreton se | ay) (REINS aime | THE NEW YORKER THE FOUNDATIONS
HE'S WORKING NOW FOR INVITED THERE F “* : pn

We eee. Wf ecauvs) || names Jee] NON 2 | Twenty-fifth Anniversary OF MOTHERHOOD

ALBUM
by

1925 — 1950 Cyril V. Pink
M.RCS., L.B.C.P.,



Here is the finest collection of humorous

drawings ever assembled in a_ single This volume is the second edition of the

volume. They were chosen by the editors book published in 1929 entitled “The Ideal

escetase . 1 oo of The New Yorker from the more than Management of Pregnancy”, completely

eae! Hats ALL, || \ O RIP'S NOME AGAIN NOME As 98 twenty thousand published in that maga- rewritten in order to bring it entirely
FOR TODAY. 2 WAIT A MINUTE! SLOW DOWN! } zine since its first issue in 1925, up-to-date.

: eo TLL TELL YOU ALL ABOUT

YOU UP AT ok p This album is not only an anthology of It is intended to indicate an attitude to

fil | humpur, but also an entertaining record of childbirth in its wider aspect, to fill gaps

the changing times between the years 1925 in the knowledge of a woman embarking

and 1950—the carefree twenties, the de- on motherhood, and to indicate a way of

pression, the New Deal era, the war and life whieh will help her to achieve normal-

the post-war peroid. ity in all its stages. The advice given is

based on the experience of a small group
of workers at Stonefield Maternity Home
over a period of some thirty years.

A I} VY [] [ A I E There is a rapidly inereasing number of

workers, both inside and outside the ranks

: ef the medical profession, who seek to
o j A | INNER ) direct their attention, and that of sick per-

A PAID j MA NYBE r Ua. vo AE ME TE sons, to causes rather than to symptoms.
AGAINST THE Broad Street The author belongs to that groups. He
and this co-workers believe that the form
and of preventive medicine which -is the

natural outcome of this practice, with its

: »mphasis the de of life of the patient
The Village, Greystone Shops emphasis on the mode of life of the patie "
in line with the best tradition which

Balmoral Gap comes to us from the past













PAGE TEN



BARBADOS



KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL

(BY O. 8. COPPIN)



(WO COAL

Laws IX & X

Laws ix and x deal with
Ball in and out of play and
method of scoring.

Perhaps the diagram explains

The
the

more successfully this rule than
can any effort of mine. There is
more heartburn over the mis-

interpretation of this rule than
ever many of the other Trules.

The ball is out of play:—

(a) When it has wholly cross-
ed the goal-line or touch-line,
whether on the ground or in the
air.

(b) When the game
stopped by the Referee

The ball is in play at all other
times from the start of the match
to the finish, including

(a) If it rebounds from a goal-
post, cross-bar or corner-flag
post into the field of play.

(b) If it rebounds off either
the Referee or Linesmen when
they are in the field of play.

(c) In the event of a supposed
infringement of the Laws, until
a decision is given.

Only A Part
Quite a number of players and
the majority of spectators appeal
for the’ ball being out of play
when only a part of it has cross-
ed the goal-line or touch-line.
Often the ball rolls along the

has been

line and some keen players quite
legitimately run outside the field

of play proper and play the ball.
There ig nothing wrang about
this. The whole of the ball must

cross the line. If only a part has

crossed the line then the ball is
not out of play.
In The Air
Piease remember too that the

ball can go out of play in the air.

Some nicely kicked corners are
kicked out of play into the wind
and they swerve back gracefully
into the goal area and the play
ers crowd and applaud the kick-
er for a beautiful kick while the
poor referee introduces the dis-
turbing note of the whistle be-
cause the ball was out of play and
so puts an end to all fine hopes
signalling ball out of play.

Few people follow the flight of
the ball from the kicker’s boot
goalwards. When it swerved out
over the line while in the air they
did not see it but saw only the
graceful finish. I am hoping that
both players and spectators ob-
serve such instances more closely
and their relation to the law be-
fore they pass sentence the
referees

Goal Keeper Too

In addition to this a goalkeep-
er, even though he is standing in
the field of play has been known
to save a ball and carry it in the
air over the line and then kicks
it upfield. Here again it is the
referee’s duty to blow and signa)
the ball out of play.

Not Out Of Play
Another point that puzzles fans
and some players too is the fact

on



that the ball is not out of play
when it rebounds off referee 01
linesman. I have known players
stop dead in their tracks after a
ball had struck the referee and
some other players “in the know”
promptly took advantage of this
temporary cessation of opposition
and went on to score a goal.
Even ii the ball strikes a refer-
direct from “throw in” it
is still in play although the throw-
er may not play it again until
another player has touched it.
A Goal'Is Scored

Except as otherwise provided
in the Laws, a goal is scored
when the whole of the ball has
passed over the goal-line, be-
tween the’ goalposts and unde:
the cross-bar, provided it has not
been thrown, carried or propel-
led by the hand or arm, by a
player of the attacking side

Should the cross-bar become
displaced for any reason during
the game, and the ball cross the
goal-line at a point, which in the
opinion of the referee is below
where the bar should have been,
he shall award a goal.

The Winning Team

The team scoring the greater
number of goals during the game
shall be the winner; if no gol
are scored, or an equal number
of goals are scoged the game shall
be termed a “draw.”

er a

It will be noted that only a
player of the attacking side is
mentioned in connection with

carrying or propelling the ball
by hand or arm over the goal-
line since, should a defending
player handle the ball and it still
goes over the goal-line, a goal is
scored





Oxford Are Lnglish Football OREGON HAVING
Team Unchanged ENGINE TROUBLE

Confident

Boat Race On
March 29th

LONDON, Feb, 20.

With five successive Boat Race
defeats chalked up against them,
and this year’s Cambridge crew
reputed to be as strong, if not
stronger than twelve months ago,
it would not be surprising if Ox-
ford viewed Boat Race day—
March 29-—-with some misgiving.

Yet, nothing could be further
from the truth.

They are not only vontident, put
they are a happy crew. This
is important at all times, and es-
pecially so in this stage of train-
ing, when much effort and con-
centration is needed to strike
balance and rhythm.

In the past, one of Oxford's
main training faults, has been that
they reached their peak too soon,
with the result that they were
stale by the time the race day ar-
rived. This fault has been reme-
died with a vengeance. At the
moment their training is behind
schedule, and a lot of work will
have to be put in for them to reach
top form by March 29.

Vhis is not a bad thing, for
while lost ground can be made up,
training which Las been com-
paeted yoo early can never be un-
done,

This year’s president is L. A. F.
Stokes, He may go down in boat
race history as one of the greatest
benefactors Oxtford rowing ‘as
known. It was he who introduced
a coaching Leviathon, This is a
gallery which has two holds join-
ed by a platform, each hold ac-
commodating eight oarsmen, On
the platform, stands the coacn,
who can thus give on-the-spot
advice to the rowers,

The effect of this scheme may
not be seen this year, but it should
make itself felt in the future.

P. Gladstone, a direct descend-
ant of the politician, is this year's
stroke. At first, Davidge, who was
stoke in 1949, was ‘o hove had
the position. He is a brilliant
oarsman, and a fine stroke, but the
rest of the crew were unable to

respond to his loping rhythm
Gladstone sets a more ‘orceful
mt beat.

* Americans are again represented
in the Oxford eight. Last year it
was by Carver, the cox, this time
it is K, H. Kenniston who will row
No, €.

The selection of M. L. Thomas
and D. R. Glyne Jones is interest-





From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 10.
The England team to meet
Seotland in the Calcutta Cup
match at Murray Field on Satur-
day, will be exactly the same as
that chosen to meet Ireland in
the match postponed on March

Scotland’s team, announced last
night, contains three new caps
all ef them forwards.

They are J. M. Inglis of ‘Sel-
kirk, J. P. Friebe of Glasgow, and
D. S. Gilbert-Smith of London,
Scottish,

This is Scotland's last remain-

ing chance to win a match in the
International Championship this
season as they have already been
beaten by Ireland, France and
Wales,
.» The Scottish team ‘is: 1. H.
Thomson, R, Gordon, L, F. Cor-
dial, I. D. F, Coutts, D. M. Scott,
N. G. Davidson, A. F. Dorward,
J. C. Dawson, J, Fox, J. M.
Inglis, J. Johnston, D. EB. Muir,
W. D. Eliott, J. P. Firebe and S
Smith.

HASSELL WINS

Mr. L. W. Hassell with a total
of 99 points took the first place
at a shdot held by the Barbados
Small Bore Rifle Club on Saturday
at the Government Range. Fol-
lowing are the best six scores:—

Mr. L. W. Hassell 99, Maj. A. S.
Warren, Capt. C. R. E. Warner
96, Mr. T. A, L. Roberts, 96, Mr.
R, Browne 93, Mr. H. W. Webster
93. The next shoot will be on
Wednesday afternvon when the
Range Officer will be Mr. T. A
L, Roberts.





WATER POLO
MEETING FRIDAY

The Barbados Amateur Water
Polo and Swimming Asscciation
will hold its Annual General
Meeting at the Barbados Aquatic
Club on Friday, March 14, at 5.00
pm, ,

ing, for they come

College which has

a blue since 1836.
As yet the order has not been

from
not

Jesus
provided

decided, The most recent one
was:
c. D. Milling boW, C. G. V.

Davidge, R. K. Webster, L. A.
Stokes, M. L. Thomas, K. H. Ken
niston, H. M, C. Quick, P, Glad-

stone stroke,, D, R. Glyne Jones
cox.

This means that of last year's
ill-fated crew whose boat sank,

only Stokes and Davidge remain.
‘



By IAN GALE

Oregon, the only Barbadian
Yacht in the Caribbean Cruise to
Antigua, has been having engine
trouble in St. Lucia. The main
bearing burned out and pais
were flown yesterday from Trin.-
dad to make the _ necessa
repairs,

Although the other three yacl
in the Cruise, Search, Maria a:
Mollihawk left St, Lucia yester-
day afternoon for Martiniqus
Oregon had to remain in Castries
while the engine was bei
repaired. She may leave tod:
for Martinique, but it is doubtf
whether she will go any furth:
in the Cruise. She will probab
sail direct from Martinique
Barbados since her crew do n
wish to be stranded in Antigu
if the engine should break dow
again,

The engine broke down whet
the Oregon was on her way fro 1
St. Vincent to Souffriere in §
Lucia, There was no wind and :>
a dinghy with a 2} horse powe
outboard motor was used to to:
the yaaht for the last few mile
The wind deserted Oregon agai)
when she was about 10 miles fro :
Castries and she was towed in 1
a St, Lucian Yachtsman.

hin

Registered
B.A.F.A. Players

THE Selection Committee of the
B.A2.A, have approved tne foi-
lowing members of First Division
teams as .registered players for
their clubs and as such they are
debarred from participation in
other than First Division fixtures
during the 1952 season.

They are as follows:—

Spartan: K. Bowen, C. O. Gil-
tens, H. W. Cadogan, N. Medford,
V. Boyce, S. Chase, Van Genderen,

S. T. Griffith, W. E. Gibbons
Carlton: R. Hutchinson, G.

Hutchinson, H. H. King, C. Wil-
liams, N. Lucas, H. Clairmonte,
W. Marshall, K. Warren, P, Ken-
nedy.

Empire: S. I. Smith, E. W.
Grant, C. G. Alleyne, T. Maynard,
C. Hope W. Drayton, S. Dou; las
F. B. Taylor, O, M. Robinson

Everton: S. H. Culpepper, C.
Reece, G. Blades, D, Olton, K
Hall, R. Weekes, R. Haynes,

D. Holder, E. Roach,

Notre Dame: H,. Wilkinson, W
Browne, F. Straughan, S. Roberts,
P. Mandeville, D, Archer, F, Dan-+
iel, L. Daniel, D. McCollin.

College: C. Smith F. Squires,
D. Trotman, M. Symmonds, Mr
Cc. E. A. Smith, BE. Griffith, Cc
Tudor, F, Tudor, G. Medford



h Do It Every Time eres em By Jimm Hatlo



| OPR. 1801, KING FEATURES

WELL, BONZO GOT WISE TO HIMSELF
AND DIETED OFF THE LARD+- NOW

ere

IT, ALWAYS
SAY

YNDICATE, foe, WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.



ADVOCATE

Brewster Victor Ludorum

At Harrison College Sports Club Tennis

FINE weather yesterday graced the Annual Harrison
College Athletic Sports at which J. R. W. Brewster was

Victor Ludorum with 40 points

Victor Ludorum was W. De

Many parents and friends of
the school were present to wit-
ness the events which, although
not up to the stafdard of previous
years ided an afternoon of
thrillins entertainment No
ecords were §roken.

The prizes were presented b;
Mrs. I Randall, Headmistress of

Queen’s College and in introduc-

ing her to the gathering, Mr.
Hammond said that he could
think of no cne more fitting to
perform the duty of distributing

the prizes, He expressed js grat-
itude to all those whp had
contributed to the afternoon's

suecess and especially extended :

word of thanks to Mr. Harold
Bowen of Messrs. Y. De Lima &
Co., Ltd. who had presented a



challenge trophy for the proxime
accessit to the Victor Ludorum
This was the first occasion on
which such a prize was awarded.

For the fourth conseeytive year
the Old Boys Race was won by

D. A. Wickham, Miss J. Colly-
more of Queen’s College and
Miss J. Mayers of St. Michael’:
Girls’ School won the senior and
junior school girls races respec-
tively,

Of the six Houses, B was
easily champion with 148 points.
Second was House C with 99

points and third House D with 89

points. On the conclusion of the
presentation of prizes C.
Smith, acting Head Boy called

for three cheers for Mrs. Randall
and thus brought the Sports to a

close

Following were results:
LONG JUMP (Class I) Rec
ins. «K. E, Walcott, 1942)

t Bushelle (F); 2nd Robinson
Srd Williams (D)
Distance—17 ft. 9 in
2 LONG JUMP (Class 2)
9 ins. (F. W. Ward,
Ist Brewster (B);
3rd Smith (A).
Distance—17 ft. 9 ins
3 LONG JUMP (Class 3) Rec
6 ins. (K. S, D. Ashby, 1944)
Ist Watkins (B) & Smith (A)
Webster (BE).
Distance

the
21 ft &

(D);
Rec

1942).
2nd Archer

19 ft
‘B)

17 ft
3rd

15 ft. 3% ins.
4 LONG JUMP (Class 4)
9’ Ins. (R. V. Webster,
Ist Haynes (C); 2nd Ward
Grannum (A)
Distance 14 ft. 2 ins
5 SHOT PUT (Class 1)
Ist Worme (E); 2nd
Yarde ‘E)
Distanve — 34 ft. 5%
SHOT PUT (Class
Ist Brewster (B);
3rd Goodridge (C)
Distance 30 ft
HIGH JUMP
91/8 ins
Ist Bushelle
2rd Williams (D)
Height 5 ft. 4 ins
8 HIGH JUMP (Class 2)
ins, (M. D. Mayers,
Ist Brewster (B);
Rouse (E)
+ Height

Rec
1950)
(B); 3rd

15 ft

Agard (B); 3rd
ins

2)

2nd

6
Gittens (D
1% ins

(Class 1) Rec. 5
(L, G. Campbell, 1939)
(F); 2nd Robinson (D);

Rec. 5
1948)
2nd Hassell

ft, 5%

(B); 3rd
- 5 ft. 1%
9 HIGH JUMP (Class 3).
(P. H,. Haynes 1945).
Ist Watkins (B); 2nd Smith

Batson (D)

Height—4 ft. 10 ins
HIGH JUMP (Class 4) Rec.
3'4 ins, (R. V. Webster 1950).

Ist Ward (B); 2nd Grannum (A);

Mayers (E)

Height—4 ft
880 YARDS. Rec. 2 mins,
E R Cumberbatch 1949).

Ist Simmons (Cy 2 Marshall

Robinson (D)

Time—2 mins. 16 secs.

12 RELAY RACE (JUNIORS).
Ist C; 2 D; 3E
Time: 56 9/10 secs.

13. 100 YARDS (Class

‘Cc E. McKenzie 1943

1945),

Ist Jones

Tudor (B)
Time: 11 secs,

14 100 YARDS (Class 2)

(O. M, Browne 1945).
ist Griffith (E); 2nd Webster (B); 3rd

Archer (B).

Time—11 3/10 secs

ins.
Rec. 5 ft

{A); and

10

4 ft

and

3 ins

li 9% secs

(Cc); 3

Ree
(M. B

i) 10 secs

Bishop

(Aj; 2nd Smith (A); 3rd

Rec. 104 sees,

15. 100 YARDS (Class 3) Rec. 11 secs.
(C. H. Worme 1937), (A. N. Husbands
i944)

Ist Webster (E); 2nd Ward (B); 3rd
Watkins (B)

Time—12 2/5 secs
16 100 YARDS (‘Class 4) Rec. 111, secs.
(P. H, Haynes 1943)

Ist Haynes (C)}; 2nd Mayers (E); 3rd

Chandler (B)
Time—13 secs

RELAY RACE (SENIORS).
Ist A; 2nd B; 3rd C.
Time—491 secs.
1® 220 YARDS (Class 3) Ree

17

264 sees

(Cc. H. Worme 1937), (P H Haynes
1945), (L. A. Ward 1949)

ist Ward (B); 2nd Batson, (D); 3rd
Webster (E) and Smith +A).
Time—27\ secs.

80 YARDS ‘Class 5)

Ist Sealy; 2nd Workman; grad Worrell

Time—11 1/10 secs

150 YARDS (Class 5)

tat Seatw; 2nd Workman; 3rd’ ‘Archer.

Time—194 secs.
19 220 YARDS (Class 4) Rec. 274 secs.

(R. V. Webster 1950)

Ist Haynes (C); 2nd Ward (B); 31d
Mayers (E)

Time—20 secs.
20 220 YARDS (Class 2) Rec. 232 secs
(A. H. Husbands 1946)

Ist Griffith (E); 2nd Brewster (B);
3rd Archer (B).

Time—241 secs
21 220 YARDS (Class 1) Ree. 22 2/5

sees (A. H. Husbands 1950)

Ist Jones (A); 2nd Smith (A); 3rd
Tudor +B}

Time—-24 secs

22 HURDLES (Class 2)
Ist Brewster ‘B); 2nd Clarke (C) and
Armstrong (D).
Time—18 secs
23 HURDLES (Class
G. Campbell! 1940)
Ist Blackman (F);
jrd Chadderton (C),
Time—178 sees
24. OLD BOYS RACE
Ist Wickham;

1) 16% sees. (L

2nd Bushelle (F);

(100 yds.)
2nd Clarke; 3rd Crane,







Time—-11 sees.
25 440 YARDS (Class 2) Rec. 564 secs
(C, H. Worme 1939)
lat Smith (A); 2nd Brewster (B); 3rd
Clarke (C)
Time —61! ecs
449 YARDS (Class 1) Rec. 53 3/10
secs. (A, A. C Slarke 1950)
Ist Simmons (Cc 2nd Marshall (C);
trd Hewitt (B)
Time—-55 2/5 secs
SCHOOL Tore RACE (Juniors)
Ist Joyce “Mayers (St, Michael's
jirls’ School)
SCHOOL GIRLS RACE (Seniors)

Ist Joyee Collymore (Queen's College)



* dard meal consisting of one warm









Savannah

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Ladies’ Singles







E.|

Proxime accessit to the ee » os mses
L. Bushelle with 23 points. Mrs. P. McG. Patterson lost to
- Miss P. King 6—1, 7—9, —
2 2 Mrs. ¢ I. Skinner lost to Mrs.|
Helsinki? Take vere. 66. 2s
- Men's Singles
Your Strongest R. S. Nicholls lost to W. Crich~
low 4——6, 2—6.
: dD. L wless beat H. A. Cuke
Pair Of Boots Jnr, 6—2, 6—3. {
H. L. Toppin lost to V. N.
The English, who traditionally Roach 1—6, 6—3, 5—?.
take their pleasures seriously, are
going to have every opportunity To-day’s Fixtures
to do so this summer—at least, Ladies’ Singles
those of them who are willing to Miss G, Pilgrim v Miss 1
89 as spectafors to Helsinki (only pPranch.
400 miles away from the Arctic Mrs. R. S. Bancroft vs. Mr
Circle) for the Olympic Games I J. Niblock
Although the Treasury has now Men’s Singles
announced that admission tickets D. E. Worme vs. G. Watson.
may be paid for in sterling with- G. L. Hunte vs. G. O'N. Skin-|
cut deduction from the annual ner.
£25 travel allowance, this should J. D. Trimingham vs. W. H. C
not be considered as an occasion Knowles.
for unrestricted joy and maffick- F. D. Barnes vs. W. Crichlow.
ing Men’s Doubles
It helps, but that is all, for Dr. C. G. Manning and E. P.
£6 10s. out of the £25 will still Taylor vs. W. H. Watson and
have to be found for accommoda- C. A. Patterson.
tion, leaving only £18 10s. for a

ten-day visit to Finland.

Now come a few warning notes.
On transportation one travel
agency says ‘There are buses
and trams in the city, but it is
possible they will not be able to
cater adequately with all the ex-





All West-Indian
Boxing Bout

(From Our Own Correspondent
pected visitors. Taxis are not LONDON, March 10.

expensive but may be difficult to Two West Indian boxers provide
obtain.” the main supporting contest to to-
Bunions morrow night’s Empire heavy-
weight boxing championship be-
Then, in a mood of unrestricted ween Jack Gardner (holder) and
gloom, the brochure adds : “It Johnny Williams ‘at Earlscourt,
may, therefore, be necessary to London. But the funny part is that

walk to and from the Olympic the bout was never intended.
Stadium and other stadiums, and Originally it was planned to
members should take strong shoes Match American trained Ray
in case they need them.” Wilding with heavyweight Frank
Blithe ly casting aside all Bell who recently knocked out
thoughts of bunions, blisters, and Tommy Farr. Then Bell was

the common corn, this little ear- !
iul continues “It should be }
possible, however, to walk from ‘

somes

forced to call it off because of an

and Ansell Adams who
from the same camp as

njury

the centre of Helsinki to almost Y°lande Pompee was brought in.

any lIccation, taking 15 to 30 min-
utes to arrive at destination
(Messrs. H ard _y, Allen,
Churcher please note.)

By this time you may be feeling

that Wilding
and Lloyd Barnett of Jamaica has been
, substituted to meet Adams in an

Today it been announced

is not fit and so

has

All West Indian bout.

aan i oie : Yolande Pompee, it was an-
-_ ors + on ae Se, nounced today, has been signed by
rave Argonaut, a as been Freddie Mills, former cruiser-
arranged. You can go to a tem- weight champion tq meet Eric
porary canteen and get a stan-

; 1
dish (meat

(oatmeal,
butter.

This will cost you anything
from 3s. to 4s. 6d., and probably
a couple of indigestion tablets.

Relaxed by your hearty walk,
satisfied with your not-so-hearty
meal, and probably smothered
with oatmeal, you can then, for
the privilege of 25s., sit on a hard
seat not under cover

or
ete.),

soup)
plus

and cereals
bread and

No Cover

It will no doubt reassure you to
know that “there are no under-
cover seats available, but the
weather is normally fine at this
time of the year in Finland.”

Happy little fan that you are
now, after a return walk of half
an hour.

If you are doing this lux-|1
uriously, you wilk have provided
yourself with a communal lodging
voucher, which entitles you to a
bed (with blanket and sheets,
sissy that you are) in a commu-
nity school, This will cost you 11s.

Just to prove what an unre-}
stricted round of pleasure the
whole thing is going to be, it is
noted that there are numerous
post offices (no doubt for the sale
of postcards saying “X marks my
communal bedroom, Having a
wonderful time. Wish you were
here”) : banks (where you will
be unable to cash any mnioney
owing to your currency restrict-
ions) , and British newspapers are
easily obtainable.

These, I hope, will enable you
to read what has happened at the

oO

Games in case you have failed
in your stout shoes, to reach}
there.

|

But remember the old Olympic!

saying, “The important thing in

the Olympic Games is not winning

but taking part.” }

Have a good time, boys and
girls, I’m rooting for you

—L.E.S.





Wally Thom K.O's
Terry Ratcliffe

LONDON, March 11.

Thom of Birkenhead
out Terry Ratcliffe of
Bristol in the ninth round of a}
scheduled semifinal tenrounder|
at Earls Court stadium Tuesday}
night. He knocked Ratcliffe down)
for three late counts before the!
ninth when Ratcliffe appeared to)

Wally
knocked





misjudge the count and was}
counted out.—U.P. I
CLASS CHAMPIONS

Class I. Bushelle (F) 23 points

Class II, Brewster (B) 40 points

Class II, Watkins (B) 9 points

Class IV. Haynes (C) 9 points

Class V. Sealy 9 points
HOUSE POINTS:

House A 88 points; House B_ 148
points; House C 99 points; House D 70
points; House E 89 points; House F 53%
points



ounds at the Empress Hall on

| March 25





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at

Meeting of Board of Health
10.00 a.m,

Meeting of Chamber
Commerce at 2.00 p.m.
at 2.30 p m

Third Division Football at
Combermere, Foundation
and Black Rock at 5 p.m.

Police Band at Recruits’
Passing Out Display, Dist.
“A” at 5.00 p.m, N

of

Mobile Cinema at Lears
Plantation Yard at 7.30
p.m,

—————————————————————





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rairfall
nil.
Total rainfall
date: .51 in.
Highest Temperature: 85.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 75.0°F.
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer
(3 p.m.)

from Codrington:

for month to

a

(9 a.m.
29.989.

30.602;

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.18 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Full, March 11.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Vide: 425 a.m;
a.m.
Low Tide:
p.m.

4,32

10.26; a.m., 10.44

LADIES & GENTS WATER
POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT

at.
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
on
SATURDAY, March
at 8.30 p.m,
Admission (Dance &
Matches) -— $1.00
Admission for Wafer Polo
only—2/-

29th,

(Games will be played
8.30--9.30 p.m.)
Admission after Water Polo
for Dance only 2/6

(Commencing 9.45)









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Quality 1 gin tins @ $9.09 each
4 gin tins @ $4.69 each
*Phone 4267, 4456

WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LED.





holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
and spectator.





For an Island so smali, Barbados has diversified

C. B. RICE & CO.
of Bolton Lane

have carefully selected
their stock of fine im-
ported Men’s Furnish-
ings to meet the needs
of the moment.

Exclusive
Dresswear

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make the House
of RICE a pleas-
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visit—and one to
return to many
times!

C. B. Rice's

ef Bolton Lane







Full Text

PAGE 1

ilarlraito ESTABLISHED 1895 WKDNr ;;CII 12. 1952 PRICE : Fl\ I Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Imports Bank Rates Go Up VA Per Cent Gasoline Price Doubled CANADA'S MINERAL INDUSTRY $2 Million Target In 195-, LONDON. March II R. A. Butler, Chancellor of the Exchequer aaid the Bntlsh Treasury will have a surplus of more than a milliard dollars for the Fiscal Year ending March 31. Bullor made hie estimate at the start of an address presenting his National Budget for 1952-5.) to the House uf Commons. Sutler who opened with a survey of economic affairs ... during the past 12 months was expected to reserve anv ,iC,,." „ d 1 towam „ a blllioi taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around ISSfcvt XS2JL £ ."**" %  two and one hall hours. The Chancclloi nld Owl British gpmdln| bv the end of llucunenl FiaCal Year will total about 4.(1711 million pounds ($11,396,000,000) or 120 million pounds less than 'nnated last April The losses of the sterlina UM were, S299.00O.000 in January and $266,000,000 in Februarv. an average of Sfi:i 000.000 weekly so far. He said* "we eonfiaently rely on a considerable reduction in the rate of loss in the course of the next few weeks. but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure are dire. We are determined not to fail Butler announced : 1 Further import culs of about £100.000.000 which will, with measures previously taken, mean ten per cent, fewer import* this vear than last. 2. Interest rate on loans made by banks, will be raised from 21 per cent. to four per cent, from tol.is %  1 There will be a new .'10 per cent. Excess ProBO Tax retro-active to Janary 1. 4. The Budget Surplus next year will be £538.000,000 5. Revenue from new taxes would be about £100.000 000 next year. 6. Gasoline will go up from 3/7 per gallon to 7,6 per S allon.— V.e. F 'ur l.ondon Correspondent writes; Among minor tax clianges proposed by Mr. Butler in his Budget speech tins %  v.-.iin,. was one which will benefit British mining companies operating in the colonies. It is proposed he said to give certain additional allowances to these concerns. Details will not be available until publication of the finance Bill, probably in about two weeks' time. Social Welfare Talks In Barbados A CONFERENCE of Social Welfare Officers from all the British West Indian colonies will be held at Hastings House during next wee£ It will be opened by Sir George Seel, Comptroller for Development and Welfare at 9.00 am on Monday, and the guest speaker will be Mr. W H. Chinn, Adviser on Social Welfare to the Secretary ol State for U.N. Beat Off Interceptor: Bomb Targets I |L II .Is SDOt roe Communist M'GiS's. 'IIIM anO damaged flea < %  ( thiI mil %  •if action ovar Korea today Thu ctio. brought in. t* total it ten I'oimmimM mrcn.lt dc| i-obably destroyed and tight tie) in aged. The kilU brought to 2u5. the numba ol MIO 1 das) the Korean war. Six !>-.*> ven Sabrejet.1 taktng on tiinr Ufual odds bait let BDOul 203 MIG's u, four encounters W NortfawaM Korea where the Red lighters were trying to break through the U.N. cover to get at HHoliTLV aftel noon jraManUy on DrifonBi'nO, the motor car M r.M drlvea by H*nry Tram of Bt Oeoig> and uvntd hy LsTl.ert Morns of Westbary lUait. ran off tit* toad knorklng ki alsetrlc pe'to l \an \\ on'1 Toe The Line the Colonies. M*r. Philip Sherlock. Vica 1 Principal of the University College of the West Indie* and head Of its Extra-Mural Department, and Mr. Andrew Pearse, the Department's Resident Tutor m Trinidad, will also attend the Conference. Mr. Pearse is a student of West Indian folk-lore. M*IIH, and dance, and will give a lecture or. xhe subject, which will be open to the public, at W.i kefir id House, the British Council's headquarters, on Tuesday. March 18. at 8.15 p.m. The session on Monday morning will be devoted to an xccounl of hut tour of the region by Mr. Chinn, who will then %  Weather Bureau predicted, lead discussions on "A per maIP 1 "** trees and power poll Winds Damage Mid-West Homes CHICAGO, March 11 Tornadic winds struck Louisi..i... .niJ fi.-k loniuiii* Mntcfti In California Monday while heavy rains washed the Mid-west and the West coast. Powerful gusts swept across Louisiana and Alabama Just as the Weather Bureau issued the unprecedented report that tornadoes might occur. A 'twister" struck Bordelonlle, Louisiana just aa the ipj'nl % %  ' %  %  !.<; .ndii*li, which leached an estimated p ,^. duetwn value of Jl | bm .O, Mid Mr, brouch Viee President and M agin* Dbaotor, Canadian Met* SI 1 £ Y "-rhal year might wen be itM ,f praaani price and * %  steady poundlns; of Red supply) — lines tearing up 35 Hparati pieces of track between Hufhon; %  nil Kunuri and north of Sont'.P. Batista Ma> Head New Culmn Regime HAVANA Cuba, M ircfa IK Vl '.'i.i:>'\ ilutii %  I %  nd head Up of Hues;. mrnt. lie pitrfnlMd • : the new Gosa inm i the cleanup, With the, army backing him, Batistaotuled the nmefn ot Pitaudanl ilawn yrkterday. Tin mm kilM b irM gun battlt .it tin P lial r'iiljico in %  (-ported Ca\fU Bntista,, m.i, vtn rayoctaXl |n command of Police, Army and navy %  tatatHI in Cuba's live outlying province* ne-yeur-old LONDON. Btarca It layui Party R6 DabOl ln.ivei, -.eking to lk oid an iM'ii break wiUi Useii Left Wutg voled to rainipose tiie standing ordei whidl binds Lai."... majoHty deeaalon oa quesUoni> of policy. Aneurm lievaM Bitil lite 1' i • l>J .eluailig lo BUpp : I'nine .Mimstai Caanaut Attli. in _. the del at<: on uriunn „ Raaroa* fighter bombers work In* over anl wgiamme, ucvan and H Had eommunlcation* near Namfollowers voted agaauit the piorhonlom. KUminii Mass noli the Labour Pm ofA* wrtlcu the L ilelf pon \,rud while Al .t i.iubu;. .i [aBpOUl MatDl d i niueT u ore tn'ss auTS"' P""""-' ^^^ AtUeeaod ha. of dafioliilontainta ai^SSu Jj',, ^T^T X2£"2* "^ i-hine gun bull. ""* %  >''c !'*"> ""' 11 I %  %  I "inpioiiiiMii,: Compromise was decided upon guii bullets ii i po ItlotM on i .i not quan mile supply concentration UUB> Ina II into a tlanung maas, kaughj by Eighth Wing planes was probably the most Napalm attack on any ingle area thus reported than had deiii..n> targets'" I'rimary Elections Begin In U.S. %  NCOIU), N. Ha kfercl i %  i I'marj Kh.uoM began arl) hi H %  |i %  rotat % %  tin poUi % %  HI. -i cloaab woti j -I politic.il pay run lot. to do thraa tsungi Baal delegates and altevM:, an .in.i Den.. rratlc conventions In Chi. mmet Coovaouons noe in I ta Piaahlim >ss their pn rot the next President Write in the name %  Uent. Atshou.'l. %  lidutrs %  .,.-. that ealrgory. Newt end H ,.: Rsq tion and fight to DM Di i c;-n Dwlght D, Elsenhowei Beo-j i Paft. Harold I Slassen ami William It Seh. daTi st Loul Lav • _... Ilatis.. ulad I uba froaa 19M u bel 1-1 i con. % % %  and than %  Pre tum calk huiiM-if chit Revolution II, . | ., ij., n in | %  top military and police %  U %  Havana Ifayoi ''• % %  % %  • %  I'.mi'l lioll IF,, I'. %  •'• %  "< v oatll Onobar IM3 i ia rc out ..f ears. A talagrapbu aback of ke* mU ior iH.mts Indicated thai Batista overnlghUy hail %  t %  hold on garrison eapitaia. At Camagulej Camguey |>rovinc.-, Oolooa] %  • '"orrect ArotU turned ov ntand of tin regu loot b I Col. Rede Chip Cordm nwnl tmo| %  1 .1 'in ooanmai l .uer.i. rtalk irho v ll summoned fnm slight, was ordarad to pro mediately to CaaafAk I vise the situation. A. %  Comnmiuler of the Pr> Mil,.Ml of 1I.V il, ( in org inWni %  • Forced To Re Open The troop* nt Camffuev fhkh otliered to the revoluti, %  in sf .,., hnpaaitooad writ* In. The Democrats picked bataroan ' 1'enneeaet' or | ti-,1. %  l %  I Primary balloting 1 .il be poundi ducers had a reeord year in 1951 as production rose 20'.; in VAhM to an estimated $148,000,000 Zinc, which probably came close to $117,000,000 in 1B51 rose 20% In value of DroductI h'.iremost •> On |>age 5 ring The (ur relation of other .services the %  lley. —r.r nent pattern for welfare" and on I damaging several homes. Earli Training." Other sessions du*J! tornadic winds damaged about the week wilt deal with: f? nomes al Dubberly. Louisiana, ISO miles to the northwest, .services;" the necessity for I .. l *H2 w £'' r a hak tornado that integration of social and ,'^ d H '1 t ""I* f ***** economic development, commu, £ |S, n pp S I^"^ three %  ! riity organ,,-,,.," work for the J^Sf JSS^Xl ^ family group; probation and the social work of the courts, protacliOD of juvenileai juvenile flll t reaarmaUva institution*, south 9^, lint V OltfQ r or work; welfare and local govern# ment. welfare and industry, the |i.S.\ Kiurt Irs II I' place of voluntary bodies in a ^'"'-*" • •* %  %  !*•. permanent plan; and the contri* r '"r *'*" Con-sponemu uution of research. GEORGETOWN b.G. The delegates and observers March 11. attending the conference are: _.J"* u,i Iraining ship Charle*Uarbados: Miss B L. Ame. So-I**** 1 arrived in We port of. Welfare Officer; Mr E H. Georgetown today on a four-day, ughtly Chief Probation Officer British Guiana: Mr. Pelham llayley. Assistant Social Welfare Officer. Mr. D. E. McDavid. Chief Probation Officer; Mr. Ralph Scargall. Welfare Officer TUNISIA. March 11. authorities clamped a curfew on the Arab following yesbombing in which one isit under the command o( cap*ldwr was killed and five others lain John Thompson U.S.Ml. ..nd %  "" %  '' with 40 officers and III '''" ora >r r "> the French Mann,, cadets aboard. rfesident General Jean D. i board ii Rear Admiral!? 1 '*** 11 * f,ld lhe m a urp Britain, U.S. Favour joint Air Command LONDON. March 11. Authoritative source?, said tliat discussions an) m pi ^resa between Britain and tinUnited States on the formation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategic air forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have suggested the formation of a Joint command during his Washington visit to Truman la.st January. It was then agreed that United States bombers based on British bases would not use the atom bomb without British consent. Since the decision to use the humb in an emergency would have to be taken quickly, Churchill suggested the machinery should be set up to mak*.* the neces-. sary consultations possible immediately The sour itsajarJ Truman was' %  Bid to have .greed wii. acUon and consultations have beer, under way on the question in, London and at General Elsenhower's Allied Headquarters in Paris. Britain's Air Secretary l/>rd Dt I Jala and Dudley, and Air Chi'-f Marshal Sir R-iiph Cochr.iine Vlc Chief of Air Staff were in conference with Elsenhower a, S II A P K yesterday. V.1OO.000 Far W .1. Ilattalions iitests. — CPt Itusett (rush in fog; 9 Hurt .Hazing Plane l>.lsli*\-> UJI M.Hlr- i.utMANv. Match ii A flan i i ,,, | lH\ ,% %  Fiad ml.. i .,%  UM "uUikirla of Uie %  "> anil \u -\ iei-oii said Ua rii" %  < one Goran were killed force authorities said the plainwas frotn a llghn %  II Hying m tortssitton with three othai plain id lout radio eonarol Eye wltnesaeti said U „IV.V,--I"U'' i M "pp* "'y i i' land on the broad %  '"' Autobahn < upai htgha IJ iiiissed arnl exptiMb-d 11ear of a bouse. It was not known i. (Germain! were in tint -UP Si. Lauren! Gives Warning Prun* alinaaV i Bl i~ %  DO foreign uiKicrtakiiig b) I Hi%  MssuiUUnaDi uu%  %  I Uie MiniiUDM h. isl|||||Sjg|| ihiUhambar tn..i the ir.in.ng uf Fortlga POUCJ U the busin. Cabinet not of Parhameot and I MI r.u,. %  raw .' ; agree. Tna I'IIII.I hunl n wa% theoutgrown, i Foreign Policy speech in New York, FVidy last by atetornaJ Affairs Mlnlatat IVaron Mi I'ear-on now In Wellington mm i,n t present to Mr l>re | prot ha bad m;tdr lour Itnportaat deDsMsasl r East in hi* \, „ Vert ••I'eech without >): %  -{ ennsultlng Paruansent — v.r l DIE AS CAR FALLS 4,"> PBEV MO UE JANKIHU. M I *Q Fiench and %  • lounst wenKill' •*"• yU.iia< a B*ik%  ng aaai/ rnounfetn In the bsstow, Police i Paul Jean Juhen. 42. French ', Marie. Hike!. 27. ol 11--i. i Swltierl ind —II.P. LONDON. March II Ipplad traiihin aaataBi i: ,;land this momma. At Egau Hill. Surrev nine persons were injured when their %  lidcd with a bu> Ibfllty was tears P-H,. ind oaBspsllad to wait on i rlowly toward them. At [>ndon Airport air traffic am l" %  • -1. th.l. ..Ill^o! have covted Joint Air Corn*. narrc ro d * ,h bomb and wi I S3S? H^LJ"* 5H %  *" ' ".plo* hw H"l lloin .1 ihc Yan SUrtium lt ,,„| i ,. I campaign of CSS -nd 'JU !'"' !" JZ*?%*\" *'t c m (j(( [mands ID some Middle rM a homePrtlculwly CrpTUS. were also said %  ,ioded against c io *** ln Progress, bar!: wall of the third district! The United States ami 11 polite atatlon It had been hidden l>ehind a water meter N persons have been lontha o[ uaitf^nalist violence. • On pare 7 I schedules.—\7.P. rctumtd to Tvtnai^-tl.P. Is expected were making a fnah survey of bases for the sea and air power close die aawt and yet protected by sea. Tha sources said It wa hr.ru--1 eventually to cd-ordlr under a Joint command -TJ.P. i House Advised Against Political Appointment MR. Q H ADAMS, Loadai >t tha siovat ,[ ... who njay not be present when the AjnototiMnl Committi-r ol Uta tUgsona] Eea IlKUan Trade Commissioner for the United Kiniidom, told the Houm f U rdaj thai thav ouifht u o so far JS to withdraw attogtthai any linancml aupporl ihiy w i Bcoisomlc Committee if ;i purely i-ohtn made. — Mr Adams was -in-akin* (or UM i i • n %  V. ... %  -. ll I .r.i-HFitinenl '-? .. %  nierl Kingdom Nminn %  1 said that 11 AlUrt OcaasM <.f Trinidad was for the )ob. i .n. .:.,;,. v. i!' 1 hhed 'luring the d'hate as a • West Indian I ajaoaa t u %  •' K was felt %  •fairs. %  il \ rord sau a very savaga t)lnw n'"t only at %  t. r atlon Itaalf. Kid Kalph Beats Jack DiekOnTKO raadbr to %  ra big crowd of Jack Dick refused to rome out of his corn* r in the third round i first round Kid Ralph sou boxing foi mg after his man constantly and ... IXrk with a crisp right croai riderl high t>n the bead >m belnu %  ounted s ITlO II tl • %  • 1 Airport 1 3 s. %  eight Other members -1 their %  %  ,, -u.r. And i've smoked "in ever since! %  .•M*rr ftinlnk Mir lu-l IIIM< Mr im. JUIIIIK • *r raote herr M aaasaasii ••> lir-l 'In Maurinr — "11/ ili-mr hitl tn ftl.ii; I immgkl \u %  'I'\ hrrm tyrit.if about ihcm Jor years." $1.04 for SO THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE i., Itn BSIDO



PAGE 1

PAftl. M.\ R.RBADOS ADVOCATE House Vote $100,000 For Civil Service Housing Loan Fund •VEDN'ESDAY. MARCH 12 1.52 THE BISHOP'S CHARGE TO SYNOD THE H IUW <>1 Assembly yccttrdn passed a R dilution approving the issue of advances to meet certain expenditure (or whl hi made in the 1 Estimates. Part II — Capital, which have already been approved bv the Houae. The advance* are in respect <>. Civil Service llousini; Loan Fund fin which $100,000 was voted and a loan to Dodds plantation for which anoth. $40,000 was v led BATISTA From i>4c* 1 This rx|M'(i ..i the de•**•}. heftwe. Of the $140,000, monj.trnlion>. In Santiago t)o Cubt, cauitol ot Orlentr Provine-. Cnlonel Alvarez Margolej was forced •<. thr mmn Captain Alberto % %  • u adhere. 1 to tin• • i I Kio.iKNi was going U) the Civil isin| Loan Fund. He aald that Hon. Members icould remember that they agreed %  establish that fund so that 1rt* sa,d that ho Cirmm:.neW lflceu*i*r ,w "a IhsOovunnH-ni u> sa> not the uneslablihei staff of the civil service vroul I I ICWL iir. L'umU %  >'.• rHrD sarviaa would benefit (rom Lbs loan. Mr J. t Mettlr> (C) asked i ial i ad of house the Governi insada] araeUsjL He. -I'-umj too much to „,. i ters for the manager Mr. Ol (L) explained that the command. (.run led Asv!um daughtermi' would be servants' quarters FOHSJ U rt. afM > a garage for housing the molor cars of the manager and ' med -.-.ure-. said Batista ,nc overseer. The Public Work* grant the Danannissjl would do the iob. h Prio and Mr A %  • H L*1 (L) said his as^-ciM. naked, and pi l %  '< %  * wondering whether WHII.1 pn' m>lit rv planes at their , * 'he riuht thing to brniK to lie tIW.000 for Civil ServiciM.-xi. > Houatm Luan Fund and MO.OOO— a loan to Dodds Plantation— Tlie Tom hafore thrMoue m one resoluP %  %  %  "' Hon He did not sea (hat either *n the post was sufficient I v urgent to war• nd lie was of the opinion i ULfUaJ that the two sums of money DrL i.ip i ha* nlatc. tliould Ubrought before the / ;ner su' of n two resolutions the pmvl'ional. gover : ;.net>t l atuad Mr t\. ft. MMU*> (E) M id thayV-id-> was Jeaiw rurinrarraro tin. Government was in toy much as Min-rler of Labour Instead ol haste to have the money thai dai Marino Lopez Blanco. Mi he did not e the need for — Tj P* C T. -o much haste JTIRY FIND MAN NOT GUILTY OF LARCENY APTKH a djeUbentfton ol HO minutes an Assize turv ji the Court of Grand Setsioni yesterday found Ashton Gibson (J") of Kew Land. St. Michael, not guilty of a choree ( ,f burglary and larcenv from the dwelling house of Harrv ILnk^on cm Dcccjotbti 20, Hin Worship Mr. Justice G. L. nut these mark* to him. On DeTayl. discharri 111 n Mr. W. W. i mW 24 I MW the accused a t Bee. J.C., Sollcltoi Oenaral :ip P CJ.D" Clarke aald. ix-;. rot Cl V.H. Before Inspector Pranklyn said. "1 was calling on the : ., tka In charge of the Fingerprint Decase ?ni irtmant. On December 21, the case was one In wtuvh thfl i went to the house of proaecLiii ikson and there 1 saw a wln%  prims. II was unfortudow and searched It for flngernalc Cor the P InU. On the inner side o! the *se i | i'oU .BflfJ v.ndow I found an old pnttern of the Crown warn dfaW)* I ht : %  ( ,iiir I developed the •"•iKP-i I r"nt. A man'.-. flni;crpi.!. KiiiHerurinl^ %  " •"•> O,, DubS 28 H hr ... n fl^r•rc oiniw bj ii,.. tyUtm of im ol u, 0 .ecu !" ,, und com pr, !^1 li will, Si linjcrprlnn t; 1 ,IKI on me wtadoo oc H.rrj nUWl imiM. a „d both PMS tyindow Open I n wpUlnw !o iho Jury how ho HiTT) Hlnl < ApnM -ad Ihe linnrvilnIB Slrael. Si MIohMl Ul I II .• Bonn Ernesi J„i,. „ c i ork nf T H lhal on DiwmUr 20 at about .15 i: k ana. said tip knew the accused p.m. ho closed hl house and went v ho used lo live at his house. to bod. The next muriuiia he tie could not iwy where the aelound that i winduiv which he US ed was on the nUOn ol Dceloaed the main Delete was ember 20 open. Some of fit. %  lothlnt ware To the aectuad Jones aald that all over the place and he missed |„. could have been at home on a penknife and some cUantUa, lA-cembor IB. The Police aakad He then notiOad Iric PoUc*. b ln ,„ v „ evnaenc. In the case. Police Constable Claris, said Police Constable Cn,ham said that on DecemlK-r 21 he went lo on Decembe, 28 he took a dnlrthe hoiuw at Ilairj llinkson I „„, Q u, 0 accused II the nutlcatt that one of the windows i had marks .... It. I aaat for InThe case for lh pioaovuli.ni win Fianklyn and oointed -hen closed. Salesman Nol Guilty • From Face 5 not give the comb to the arcusvd. To th accused Thomas said' I 'decked my money tA rwe before I returnd identified the comb t scratches on it Police Constabls Mai he was on duty in the 1' on Roebuck Strati the accused. The accused was stopped and on I round a mmi, %  paranrit -crew driver. Tt* 'he Uuntl accused MB* | | %  and Mr T comb as his own that he. the aocuotd, ac i Al th. Id.niili.nli,,,, said tha' 'i )n _„_ I an mt*rkand I than two marks oti th. wal P T,' mi •"" '' me. They round said was I,, e I | and hecauae anotin %  "When I ems. ex as he aald friend gave him the comb but h did not say it was a special comb which could not lbO) ll Bridgetown. "When you consider | only ask potl t.. evidence of it" and t leave mj %  %  Kaods." Qlbaofl told UM IUTT. 1 In his iummn:i: up Ml (BMnan told U %  %  countOn QM Arst curri he % %  charged with bu eenv from th-* rla Bnulv Atwall and %  count he was atpaply i-'iige.l with stealing artJclai mlued :.t Ml from UM dwellinc house of Atwell. Prosecution's Outv 'III thlv ens.,1 h HM Tints of pnaMnitaan lo provi i i %  f on the t %  .t done 'ii i. ihen vardtet In tavour of IN. '•If afn noases of HM proi say you are not |af| then you will tlnd the prisoner gsflrry eHhar % %  Use ' and worhip at tli. Chapel Ahar, and by an at the pupils of the School, and the influence exerti and others. It necessary to extend the '.uildings by the additloi: at three •icw eUua rooms to enable accom',u be found for the I 0 .ire now uit the roll %  valuable svork. and there has been a heightened interest In the alma of the Convent during the past onunond thla very important work to the prayerful interest and to the tuiencial support Day of Praise and Thanksgiving; ppolnted the last Hunday in the Church* year—the S.inday immediately beforo Advent—lo be ober\-ed every year us a spr i'raise and Almighty God for all Hu blessings vouchsafe^ to m Reports I commend to your coruideratlon the variousreports Which are .'iing presented to S> •,<><. They ruch time and LSI) liiven b> ibe membent of thesecommitteeI that the Report ud return-roaru of real importance and merits special at teniion. I. Is quite clear that there is need of an increased asiessI rar and concise M utesenting llnanctnl regreal value. Kishwp <>n Leave from the Diocese from 1st May until the '-• During mv a usance I shall endeavour to sostudents fin Codrinsswn College and to discu>s matters of importrides ofiha I C.K. • table Archdeacon will be in charge of the Diocese as Vicar General and arrangements and other engagements for ma can be made with him World rnuneil of Churches The third world conftt rdei will be held at from August 15th io 28th. and I hnvc been Invited by, and have accepted the Invltai iilnshop of the UM offlcial repreaentative of the Province. Ren Fathers, mp (teethres of 0M Laitv, We have been conaideiing th. work of the Church In the DtoUM Province and further ifleld How i an thK task be perand how can ..I..1 grow? i he hi • i • iwrse nd costing %  tod's work us not in %  .embers of His family. UM Divine Soeictv Udl Holy Church: and that this family or Cod this Divine Soci-n. tin Holy Church, has a wetl-defined and wt'll-tiied system. all her children. worship, a way of faith. II Is my purpose to-dav that wc %  hould consider in outline U Church's way of life, and apply ourselves to pursuing this way. It Is a sad reflection that in every age of the Church's life in this age, equally with Offsfl MS been misunderstanding %  against, one or other part of the system even by '..*.-.. i tin %  tnm iien. and >et luitory pruthat UM Church's wellIrled way is a way of Sacrament. I.v HI aan i of which spiritual gifts reyad through material %  lUI.I.elThis ought not to surprise us, for our Blessed Lord took a human body, and was perfect God -uid perfect man Our feet are set on the way of life when we are incorporated in14 the Divine Society at Holy Bapnm. In spite of mistakes and errors of past days, wc cling tenaciously to the saving truth that at Baptism we are regenerate, born again, and incorporated into Christ Vary great reverence should be exercised in the administration of this Sacrcmcnt of Initiation, and Parents and Oodlarents and the General Congregation in Church should be instructed in the inestimable benefits conferred at Christening. In cases of necessity one Godparent only may be accepted at Holy Baptism: but no one must ever be allowed to be a Godparent who is not a CemmuniI The Sacrament of Confirmation Is part and parcel of Holy Baptl-an According to the discipline f the Anglican Communion Godparents are to take care that their n-viehildrcti be brought to the Hilltop to be confirmed by him as •oon as they ean say the Creed, the Lord's Prayer and the Ten Commandments in the vulgar %  ongue. and be further Instructed %  'nrrh Catechism set forth IV r that purpose. Parish Priests and Parents and t.!lp.,ienl< |.hould co-operate in this matter. ConAnnatlon Clas*** .ire opportunities which should be used to the full for the instruction nUidates In the Faith, for the deepening of their love for Our blessed Lord, for the increase of their penitence, snd for the forming of religious habits. It is therefore very important that Confirmation Classes should last for at least eight or nine month? • on page S la Touch With Barbodos Coastal Station csbi* and fnsaa. Ill* (ol-tHfllUf alllp. .Mutillli Hli-.l Hall* •lot Coatt atslloii — 8H HaMlt..!.. "I'" W I !r..,,i Now ZUi.<1. 5 S America. Krm lullSii.iu* Croftar, Mai'naaptfma. B s York. **• Bsaj /,., Majiausar. Laxly Nrlaun. CaUsi>v<"... l.lbarlt., N-rrald*. S Paula. 0,-.-aii MOII-rc,.. Baibsra. Hrins U*u P end. I* Haisaulilmilo, TUU l>u>iiti'. Nltniw AnuUiilant. Ouuillii* .,. crbtotal. Msru. CrUUM. MjiiifUnii Uurati ul % %  I tm iila A tun tin.. S H HUM. Ombrnia. niosrapliar roth* Brmadntte. Proiw-r.ot |I„. Orlu*KO. VMIIIS.. Blbr... 1-1 Fmlvilca, Sovacalaililii.. En-prcu ol McoUsml. Ansuani anJ Cvlfllo Bermudian Holidays In liarbadas On I. ittdu in Harbii.i I rathea King. B.A.. wife of Dr \ iv.,ii. King of Bermuda. A graduate of the Universities, of -i.i'onto. Canada, and Oxford. England. Mrs, King completed her University career at Grenoi i .i...whole -he took a t graduate eourao In Modern i nguageji Mis. King iMJ UM i.Kiinciiuii of being a member of the Social Welfare Board In li-imuiia a' well as being on the 1 anal of pi'isvut.s entitled bv law to sit with the Matfiatrale and adjudicate on all youthful delini awtardy und maintenance eases. The law of Bennuda requires a lady to nit with the Magistrate, 0| the Court inot properly constituted. Her husband, Dr. King Is a cousin of Mr. Justice C. W. Reeco. B.A., Mr. P. A. C. Clninnonte nnd Mr. W. W. Reecc. Q.C Ilurng her stay Mrs. King bas i i ii titerested in Social Welfare wi rk in Barbados and has seen Mi* B L. Arne, Social Welfare Officer. Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., of the Children's Goodwill Lagie and had discuaaians w|th / The Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL ra* 1'inauii t*ai*tu %  >" p m .ralarSa* HaU %  •' %  •• IMS tar I.H..I., *""iia la, Had si PaaaMaSBM a.i D tinmibi .. • • % %  %  ar a* UM IINIUO C K,fripi< l.r %  Una anaalh, !" ,d ,|,, Dr-a. Anasai K ,,,.,. .,, ua I... -i Faaaaa far %  •,, Jm + r !„ %  *>_.•., TSa (aaa.ll aaa H a th. t.|. la-lac %  " %  IMI InlliaU-S .-. Ad far u ""II* W .I af a ..,,.„ laaalaaauaa I ..4 Mil -1,1.1.4 .n AI i. rraaal Thr 1-yHi. ,„,• %  ..,,.. i.,.. Saialallaa A* IMI mil laiaalas % %  Act la aatal rs. rail'* A.I. IM ktlll li.ii..as-d BB Ail I. .is' I....•..a ;a laraa laa .... la >raf hf A .a, a). I I i>i.l~, Hta .alli.l.d ah. Art U r..i.Ilaaa ..II... aBatrtae ln> ii.i .iiiii. II • airvS in a % %  -la.l.a la )IMSka >• af taS.HS al.i...... ih. I.llia.1,. I'.rt II ispini a> .h haBDlsMUs-alarr l u-. ,i ClM... la r.1,11. ran Thr i -aj.L.1 n.. .i. 1Mb March a HOUSE laa** af A — mhl. Or 4 ar-mlna fa.a •alsUaa la aatha< 1 rtl.ai) ii.J (a .|H.i.,il*l. Hi. raSiuc aa Marah JI. ial-1 Ikayr larlr la Is I irasl %  Hi.I Tha Ha pw>a ihr fallaaA Mil lalllalaS an A limir) aiial la appraprl.ir ,1b .li, plae> „.!,. Ihr -_ ii i. ... i i. i .-,.%  .. issi—a-. Ms. w -hirh i..i.. ti SfhaSala <• Ihr K...I.I1.1. lbU.... SlfaaaaS II auaalnlmriil l a ri.J. I.minl .I.Wf In lb' I aii.J hmi.on, I %  br fcflllah 1 hr.bbran aiaa eh* n-.s| P ,i 1.. lu. MADE Y THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST A6Bf TAKE HOME BOTT L E TODAY them. She has also aceonvpaiued Mrs. H. A. Vaughn and M gery Blacknian of the Social Welfare Department wihile they were engaged in Held work. Mrs. King leetVi Trinidad on 13th March. There she will be the guert of Sir Errol and Lady Dos Santos. She returns Barbados at the end of the month for a few day* before returning to Bermuda MEN and WOMEN 40, 50 AND OLDER.' here's how you COM bt strong and activo If you feel run down, are DM u full ol 11 ft s> yoa ibouid be, asd coldi bug a, ou ass T need more AaD < inmin, i" I'n % % %  :. gOod-IAtliog Scoit! Emuliloa. Tske ii regularly all ysat ronad. Viumini ud asnSJM boll ding oiL h liclpt build iriii.aiiQt. imln and energy. More than |wef • fsnlsll's aOWEKPUL NOIMISHMINT ^SCOTT'S EMULSION HtGH ENCRGy FOOD TONIC ^~lS. ^cvdatete %c>u. '^ef PERIUMID BUU1Y SOAP | USED TO DREAD WORK .'^'>' l .*r-r*r*,'-*,V,*-^*,'**s.'. ',',',*,*,',',---No sronisr this t .ting to warVc. for rheumsUe t*ir la tats arm* made it tortasa f- oi them. Ysi to-dsy he reals 1 tur than saer sod worta U a lahN-avjrc, avs be tells lo bis lettea i -I hsd !% % %  auffsiiag tnm iheumatum Tsry badly snd baa suob pMns la my *rro I scsroslr XB** ho" to uss mam. T*SB I waa told to try Kruschfla SslU, .nd %  I'T osiag one bottle 1 raond relief Bo.ofooarss. 1 bare '•.•pi >n ntb It. am no" tbori 'ighly bett-sr and hare noTsr fels "' Vr je.u. I nsed to feel v a itugfiaB, but now t0 ''-•• %  o:.lr— 1 $ B. Tho palai and atiffasea of raeumhChin era usually csaaed bj lepOBtta ot eicesa uric acid la IDs muKclss aid |otoU. Kru>'-hea umoitos the kidr-eys snd other lte"'lnal organs to regular heal th* ct.oa so that all the •^oaee uric add U eip-lled throngh the astu-sl :haanels. When thai %  <>•". aer.ea go too. Freshni are restored If V9U are tronMad with rn-u%  %  ; m fill •tit rigoor #-' MRaWCT CO0KWNG SELECT THE FLORENCE STOVE AND OVEN &f Beauty and Quality Combined THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. nlsta aad titorea. /s^V/V,V-'.'#t>'i TefE YOU'LL FAVOUR FOR ITS DOWNRIGHT FLATTERY. COMFORT AND LONG. LASTINC QUALITY. The Suedette "PLAYDAY" Isadses.. here's the Shoe for you .Smart a, a new Paris sssxfc..eiMTU*orsabi.. as a house Shoe and so Kunoinically adoed tool Available in %  k BLACK Will I. Hizes 3-S I'RICI-I" AT ONLY 4-7.25 mmmm M maim Wider, flatter, ds pear tread with a pattern tlii i persists to the end. /W SAFETY Serrated ribs ai :1 knife cuts to atop clcid..i:g on wet surfaces. W COMF0H7 A casing constructior combining flexibility with endurance &CstoJ ... m IF n/ey ARB OUNLOP imaim W '3**ifc/h'tAe,Jv6


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H I.1IM sl>.\\ MAUI U i HVKHUJOs AllVOC'ATI' I'M.I MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS 6 GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FOR LASTING QUALITY <& SHADES INSIST ON STAG BRAND HEADY MIXED PAINTS AN I. C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) to. AGENTS Gland Discovery Restores Youth In 24 Hours %  man In ..alj il %  'Mnnl. *>--to-fu*c (.' M U *Ub (1M4 iv• >#i It l* ataci.iiao; Mn' i %  i Vi-Tabs %  <••'•< Manhood o'd Vitality PAIN CAN BE CONQUERED SACROOl CONQUERS PAIN. On Sale %  • KNIGHTS LTD. ,0'^X.'--.'X-'-'-'-','--,-,-,• -,',. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SIM IAI. OFFEHS arr now available at our llrimrtin I wrrJsidr. SpriUblxlonu and Kw Sirr.l Usually How Usually Now LEG HAMS (Trndcr, BBJM4) Cold SCor.|f— WM* %  * SIM fl.24 Tins HK1NZ COOKED MAC A HUM in TomaCo s.ui.. T> Ml \k 4 KIDNEV Pl Ill II M .18 M raBk DATES .18 .IS Tln APRICOT JAM <2-l).. .IS. .60 Tins OAK POWDERED Mil K *l . D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I < L O %  \ A D I I. II () ( I II I i \ Iiro •#•€> far your BOOK SHELVES RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE NEW YORKER Twenty filth Anniversary ALBUM 1925 1950 Here is the Ilnesl collect ion of humorous drawings ever assembled in ;i sihgbvolume. Tlfey ware chosen by the MJUtora of The New Yorker from thr more than twenty thousand published in that magaEliM since its first issue in 1925. This album is not only an aitUtology "l humpur, but also an entertaining record of the changing times between the years 192!> and 1950—the carefree twenties, ti • depression, the Nov.' Deal em the wor and the post-war perold ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and The Village, Gieystone Shops Balmoral Gap THE FOUNDATIONS OF MOTHERHOOD by Cyril V. Pink M.R.C.S.. L.R.C.P.. Tins vcilumc is tiie second edition of the book published in 192V entitled "The Ideal Management of PregBS-M %  >'". COOtpll M-wnlten in order la brin it anttl up-to-date It is intended to indicate an altitude to childbirth in its wider aspect, to till gaps in the kuowladge of a woman embarkim; on motherhood, and t<> indicate a way pi ,|i which will naif) her to achieve normality in all its stage* The advice r.iven bj based on the experience of B small KTOUp of workers at Stunetield Maternity Home over a period of some thirty yaara. There is a rapidly increasing number of workers, both irutide and otltftde UM ranks of the medical profeoetOQj "ho seek to %  tiract their attention, end lhal of sick persons, te causerather than to symptoms. The author belongs to that group."' He and his co-workers believe that the form of preventive medicine which is the natural outcome of this practice, with its emphasis on the mode of life uf the p.i ejftffa the beat tradition which to Us from the pa'



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%  UIAKSDAV. MARCH 12 1S< BARBADOS ADVOCATE r\-.r. THREE The Bishop's Charge To Synod -teat* thtf Retreats are at-vesiliori fotuBacu 1 OB the w< I* %  importance, and H P.G enthusiasm for the work ol as LK'1>>IIM* h> l I urge all my brethren E THE Primary Charge oi Gay. ninth Bishop ol Barbados, m ""* ———— was delivered to the Members of the Diocesan Svnod in the of Uw University of the West Inos-o^ning \l Cathedral erf St. M .chad. yesterday da. *a* tspeThai *fh?""n Haa^S^'K^^'ia, mthVSTKrthSTK^S •"> **"• "' ,<"• G r>T' The KnldinK Prayer "'<• "* aarela.. *' must learn ^T^'l* !" chSclan.lVCh.i'dcr o! Deacons, and on Da.mm, . 1 urg. .11 m, brettu-en *& %  ""d fanned lato a Same the lesson of his life and follow r* m "T^! !" .. 1 ^ !" ^ -. .K. i... l-.r list itu. (Vast of s. Tssomas of Use BMMthODd lo make cm. "f love and service In the hearttunaL%K%m Ws. ts is B&HSSS w.KHc?r*EBLMR%HS ^fegL. whole congregationI of Christian measure to our gracious Queer L^J"? 0 J £3 "J.„£i bMia ssldar, H. W Jules and E. L.. Payne opporluidly al ReUaal Is ..... sUfi of enthusiasm and 1 w* duperwd ui.oughoul the BuabeUi, and the Church 1 nrajgg ' """ P"""" 0 ""'a i„..tl.re.i. the la., Hapreasntaliv., Hal *a abouM be whole world, and apai.ll> for ecs will not ca. to be offer... •%!_ . d p, rtor .i f, George ha, been appointed ol lh.Synod, a. very dalnite slonary aaafc In the aajl that pure and reformed part of lhat she ma, t* given all lb. aacc !" J{K ^u^aa* £ all'Vicr of Boacana) mean of Grace, and ... Church Juaa al the ar. time .hat II, it which i. ,n communion sv.th needed fo. the ^loraanc. aTtte gSr,^ !" ui^hTrd Sunday In Rev S M Chhangur u .ss.slpeo> Ic aa whole 1 suggest thai SJ-0 ..bringing b> a cloar II the ...cent metropolitan See of great responsibility which east ,_,,„, fminainiu churchloll. anl Curate of ihe CaVkedraJ, Re. lull a be made of oppurtumla. IraM of thanks lur paj: bleaing. Canterbury. upon her. JJjj ukp > w btctjnw tMnuulr M a, Maatveil has .one to .he I h are provldad .1 (ialtlbia-Pouiias Mission And herein I require you moat P,„ol„-*llh the oaa ol this Pastoral Windward Island, tn F. B. especially to pr. for the Queen s March I7U, TiSn^h. B.ah. IWcr and to rcapond to th chalPertain, to NISMII; Rev E I most excellent Majesty On Manh IJlh. 1H0 the RigJ. , JQV O.loeree will go lo Honduras; Ve shall also pray for Ihe MmRev. Alar, John Kidghl. Ljed "'* '" ,,t,,,,„. Ilid" and II W Bile, oner, of God's Holy Word and Bishop of Guiana, was euarlal T UWeew g h „„„„„ a|l0 „ E Sacraments, as well a ArchAr.hb.shop of the Provuvc. in In ihe course of th. Ust t..o p Antaua. buthop,. amonsst whom apeel.lly >""•"'"; b, U ato.1 R.v years four Priests who h.vo as in duly houad for Alan by William C Hardie. and on the arvtal ihe Dwcne well have fh. era !" of OodLordVrhblhoo >al '"h "&0. S' •"'* a"•""'' 1 •" lc u "' l u "" i ,f Ihe Wesl^leaind Bhom daane's Day. Ihe V.ner.b*. "..Venerabl.Alfred ahaakas ,Xr n^storTSul Curate. G erald BrooL. Archdeacon of land w M po.K^-d o. u-sl ..Its as other pastors and curate.. ^^^ w ^ co ^ > Ii ed mthof u| Wc^ba | freely uaed In Sa M Ve shall also pray for the Honduras QueenS Council and Parliaments. Although Puerto Blco is not rndruir.'ii College and at the After years of faithful aeivu-e and %  >! Qui.t Aflwnoorui Kishop John Daly was translated, which I am thankful to know are i.om Gambia to be Btaboa of | arranseo Cram tii"' lo time In the Accra, and the Rev. Boderiik various parlaha i;.>.ite wa eonse. rated hat year I ond Bishop of Oainbla ami j Vacancies Church I .„|. II.i. i,l. And Church C.irU' HriEadr Theic an.till several Cures vacant i>-. the IMoeese The supply ...-of lii n.ivids, 2, ffc 5S'.* Uon Cand,d8,M !" Whole. He life df UM DwDtM lie lenieniaod lor the Magistrates of this part of the West Indtan Provi realm • rntiat record the consecration of Also y shaU pray for the Bishop Irvine Swift in May 1951 He will e.peciallj •whole Commons of this realm in .ucceasion to Bishop Charles bered for his %  as a Parish .ind Tinuire Baynton. Bishop Swift ha proved Priest, for hi* eloquence ns %  Especially ve ^hall piajfor His himself in many ways a good Preaclw. and as w .*;-* cmKSSSmey the Governor, (or the tttmnd of the Provmce. -llor of succesaive BUhopa. He It was a great joy to me to share .ti.i.i,. i s.n C'tU-lnrfIWD i>! lite Churcii l_.ii-' lii.^jU* 1 demand for and lo addreu from the Cathedral exhort Pari-th Pulpil Ui.%  pteckd.d cunjjreation ( 11.. Girl h I-a,l" and Chi Qllia* (.riKUc lt!h lingade. very much -live ai-1 like .11 UvLeatislalure. and for all who have been called to any office of trust in this Colony Ye shall also pray particularly S "the ^cS'rw'^ntd^ Iffi*** ^^ Milcmn assembly. Davi f. That all and every one of these, in their several callings. • ve truly and faithfully to the glory of God and the edifying !" *" be one or and well-Bovarnlng of His people, "' Pries** and Parents to encourage the signs of vocations which thev may perceive in thoae whp feel thai they are being called lo the m g thingi, are showing I hope P %  i. ---hifod. i,, >,, Couaiuei In even Pariah CsMfriikCalon College Oior If UU.t Is to be Sft IMOMB* -t* <>"' Codrington College continue* to tburo u utgeii! need for i rtton lo " %  Churcll'a v '.al w serve the Dioceae, the Province, leaders, met. and wcjgMB trtM will < Mi Ud Indeed the West India* well, give Uieir time, n.terot patience. During the Academic year 19Myinpatli^-, love and work to ,• Rio Pon*.is 1 t.vtivrd .. ehwrful lelicr fn"" i.ini al the end of lui-t *hieh he says that twy thing to : in French Guiana, ant tAureate* ht s hop* of UM Church tsMng it* praptr pi*" 1 ,,n ""' increasing number of people who in engaged m mining aluminium ., Hf eniieil hi-. 1,-in-i with ex,„,• %  ..it.it ,;i.iii'uiu'.. IM m %  ..*. i..i kU K'l.UTuied hetp. 1 remet that SOIIM Cure* in Uu? W ffah these Bishops gnat ).* filled with dignity and distinction in the work to which they have the office* ol Dean of the Calhebeen called dral. and subsequently of Archit 1. wilh regret that 1 announce deacon and Vicar General. ,,-^"^0 ^6~,iud,nuTnrastask" ami Joy of leading our. boy. Iu. Hs^hanai and Rural Deaii ofSl Peter le•• <* "horn H were being and guls In ihe ftr^oLofaalU. BiSop Wmd f"m these ,,m.^!n'l5 ""-d for the PrU^hood .rt I, |U. and Kilowsh,,, katavMl Palth... and j. -'v fl Christian Arts reinembei ing the •hey muM make. jut that Davis' resignation Is a great loss but hu Inlereel in the life of the wm tgWpg the Classical to the Province. It U a great satisDiocese tktvsa bitod B a* rt touret faction to roe that he has consentgreatly respected for his forthright Thr-.k*.,-.! siud.ni. .—at tmw commissaries, styw *r>d Hi sound business sense, MM I or ,. oi >itr r.t-n.t.1 ominauai He has been appointed Assistant The Rev WE. Hopkins died ^in K Y !" !" !. Bishop of the Diocese of Coventhe United States of America irj On 22nd July, IBM, St Mary cal aid He where he had gone to seek medlpSpumiSi^ %  vun Hf TUCSDIOS 1 a musician of ; %  ^'""^".-""a 1 ^;^ 0 ^. '„, M.gd.la.e's Day I w conacrat'. very high order and a seholL. .K .,StP!irn.r.n and ed Btoth Blsh,,,. of Barbados in no m..n alb.lnment. and he won 1" ':., %  .:', ,, ^ ?. .'. 'I,?,",., this Cthedral Church In which I Ihe aff.vt.onof many andwccul* !" T i"t":',^ S2 hd be.,, ordained Prle and of ly of ... direct our lives after then good example; that this life ended, we may be made partak • ers v. ith them of the glorious resurrection in the life evvrlastthese our petitions we snake itudenl* whon lyrtnn College he taught "lii which I was De.m al the time of at C my election to the "Bishopric. „ The CsuuacraUng Bishops were tt Ca "", M "*V. glg^ < fl.Jt the Archbiait-sP of the West Indies. £ %  -" l "" IK1-I---SS the Bishops of Antigua. Trinidad. >' ,Vc wUhcd to M ? ,; n i P %  Windward Island* Puerto Biro He was a Vry /f*^!" 1 and Itlshnp Rentley The Cons.w. " working in the Dioc*-: bold to present ;d the throne of cra .„ m „., a Knthroneroenl SergTK< in the words which Chris vlcM ^^ marked by grsmt div-drved .,.111 Himself halh taught in ., v nm i cn a teri a deep imprt'Sraiirlng us. saving -ton on t |i who shared them OUR FATHER, which rl in Th Naine. Jama | ra -r gU|| offering from Thy Kingdom come. Thy Will be ho t tlmet* of Hurricanes which donein earth as it is in Heaven. CBUS ed much suffering, and by l.iv, .. this day our dally bread, whic h Churches and Schools were And forgive us our trespassss.; As C rious!y damaged, we forgive them thai trespass against us. And lead us not into I rejoice that we were able to years, although temptation. But deliver us from join with others in sending ( help to poor health pi of Guiana for thirty tour year*. asjrved this Diocese for six year*. under the provision of the Anglican Church Act in 1MB. TUaKalbandl Student pal— d lh' I ".. I.ipliiru. lit Thr,.|.*. P.il I I Ttir-il K.I %  "..i.l.nt |>B">-U n ..t,.n. HA I CUatntal Sludrnl puM H B.A. rtnal S CkMuial Sltntf I <"!*.! 1 CkMk.il Stud*: r'flinun*ts Thrt>ugh the generosity of the S P.G who made a ..pedal grant this purpose, extensive altera1 know full well Unit HHS involves more work for Clergy ;• ntie.idy fully occupicd. but I claim to % %  Clergy ol this Diocese inlmi.tUh and I kr....baVR H I %  • %  • tl %  • to cerve to the tut. Various Organisations l in Church's work goes forward "* quietly a u d unostentatiously Ho<>* through x.irious 1 the Moth, rs' Union, th.QUW 1 ptvuM Beror-i jYif-TaHj Women's >"i>Mad itoeoAd Auxiliary. UM Church Armv. Um CasaUMisskanls Gulltafj U 1 h 1 e pM w d rir.t ymr cUw*s. aWTVSsri QuUcia, Sunday llano 1; Choir Guilds, District Visitor,' M r C.uild In adddi. T. i.. tin Daily Service : < onxent of the (.ox.d SJw-phere, Th Coiiimunlty ol Jesus the (.ood Shepherd conluiuea to g|vs.r\ice to the Dioecs-' by ; I,..( Ii.. lived in • %  >"" %  our latrd'n call 10 f"r, (>n Page l&nfrtGew* ^ v,! DECOIiXiNE *-V W// r c mm t:oLoi;\ %  Sa|L1 a >^ AMOU III II The Genuine 4711 Kau lie Colownr comefrom Cologne on Rhine; it is now again obtainable In the origlna. ..uality, msde %  CCOratng lo the famous and secret sWsWdi IssM 17M. He thtfl went tt> the Windward Sludanu, haa been increased to 32 Islands and exercised his Priestf 00111 * ,,(w dining hood wherever he was needed. H have been made iu what formerly the Tutor's Quarters. .. hrrehv th..nccoinmodatloii for l l r J : ,^--...>i <„ •> in Oil "i.inn. raw i (..i IMJ t'nUcs and the Pastoral work of I and In divers rk is l*i kitchen* have been provided, and fh Ufrrary is now situated in the yisi| (rf || Kho|) || UHV .HrowniInSefc Chanel has also been On Saturday. June llh. IBS! the ,oS;Kelv C rX'va h Jd S 'Ed "S ^"'J' ? %  t^SgVS t"\" wiiole Chaptl and especially the W* 1 •**• %  Sanctuary present a dlgnilled Id has left us a worthy example Mr D. I. Johnson was a Lay Representative of the Cathedral in the Diocesan Synod for many recent years itfjd him from Sss '9tiSSanJ&si It." J; s? ^ % 's-. 'TttBr sss sri : FTi. -<-..,. d>. ba. -end ratlan and Brethren of Eva i, n .pared |„ r m.ny year, faithful son of the. Church i,Ci L, tal it ha* al* "•" %  "" "•* "' lhl """' a^,o,o„.ndpc, I .om 5,m!ir-.s jstftBssar JBJ? S^^SST^ Ksr" ""• '',£•& "' shall -—' "" '"'• %  "' ""'et %  no "halng In lh.work ..I Ihe C. SAt'lt 1S2 and we pray that God m of His goodness enlighten our minds and kindle our hearts so that we n p.iciv. His holy Will for Hi Church in this part of His Vineyard, and also have the Uj sujrender ourselves to Mr tmrposcs. .Iking before Him In holi: and rightcpusness all our day! The Proviucinl ftymid The nlDeUeiitli Pnwincial S> n.id was held in Nassau early i January of this year under the Presid.ia Df UM Archbishop. All the Diocesan Bishops were of Synod over which I have had > %  w>t unnl||f 1( a „ cn<1 „, ho the responsibility of presiding b (() ^ on ltou ,„ EnB | and SbKC my consecration and en. ih.onement ns Bljihop of the Dloa ai ) %  ,„ ,„ mo c.. and TO n, wo.8. rnu.I be aH<|nd .../p,^*;,,,,, j ynod for words of ihanks lo Almighty t.od lhr nrs) (lm) and |0 ,„„, hc for His constant and never-failing loving brotherhood which paaa Ireely given to me a. I JJ^ h ,, Bl5 | lops „f ,he Province strive to perform Ihe duties of he important resolution, high offlee to which He ha, called ,._,,„ n 7 d ,„„, „ (cr ,„ me. Then I must express rnuh htth know wc „„, tude to tny brelhran of the Clergy "nose lnu rPrtKl nd Laity of every congregation %  ^{'• !" 1 bedded that Ihe next i the island, who have ^pledged -gjjpjof tta 8ynod gita^ be In %  their lovalty willi their pr.ye 1 must also pli .. January 1955 meeting steps shall be M. nd uphold .... jj^.k I must also place on record my ^ ma|(e ptovl ,|on for a gratitude lo the Archbisnop and !-, as , „, hc Bishops of Ihe Province not only CoMtlluuon „, h c Synod, .nd for their great kindne a. ,ne lhat ^ new | y constituted Synod lime of mjr ConsecraUon. but also of BJlh „ „,„, cicmy should meel for their never-failing Interest and n Trirnuad ,„ lau enc^urananenl. i n duc ,.„],,. | ^ali bring Ihis We meel at a lime when our subject befae you in Svnod and mind, are mil full ol the !" .t loss giae you Ihe opportunity ol du^e iC d h e.^horS n oeo,Je n l r b 'T^a. dathat the,. .' Never wrhaps in the IdKory of should be Provincial week of was grei quaUties i of the wVs'maUv'bilovcd bsjeause of^his contribution to; the solution or me nu „ of gSli. courage. %  • of the world lies lo the deepsympathy and uwlcrstanding. erdng c which were all the fruit, of a Ufe which spiritual perceptii i attained by a greater u peter Oeacgi rsktssaael May God abundantly bless these His servants and give them much humliTT ChrMian man .nd that the Bishop of Jamalea Is oonlimiOn Olh_Auu.t. 1951. Ihe Feast the Queen .nd their children were ing the at one witn him IB nis Chris-ian -/tfideite^ u.l %  %  ., lol %  III til f-u datsM ..I, %  1. a— •* llKial ..it-f. Ii 1.., i lur %  Nn I a (ust-all < uim iair.ii* Bl %  i i I..H mix Vltfrl I* llMl.a .aliuu,, I %  spill t j>ud ii.ia .1,11,, \l. 11 UiaUliI ailhnUI djgjBB| > %  <'!' -lin, sad ir-.i. a i/Laiui.rtiualy uvill ChMBB ll-lll tivr aSSSJBk -h.il" \HJ<"I ins-... ill II. • Ii IUIMIIDK € %  •> %  -Ufa lla -.-11 lllll, |,uU, U %  IlilaT) )- CaUl FfUll) aai-lsl efforts being made that of the TransflguratU the spiritual needs of the students Lord. I had the happin ASTHMA MUCUS Loosened firsl Day ORIENTAL SOUVENIRS BIIaKH CURI08, AKTl VKKDI.MOK HFT'AH. JOYEttLAB Y ABTIBTIOAB CUEIOHIDAOBB, TBAIDOg DE LA IN ui A OHINA DJii-TO I HANI'S Pr. Win ltr •*Ms-*•* \ MEMORIAL issue of Kings Ft'NEHAl. by Illustrated laondon News just rccetved PIJVKTIC BV THE VAIID In dUTerent colour. At JOHNSONS 8TATIOSEKV and HARDWARE JOINT AND MUSCLE PAINS may mean kidney troubls A fun--',oi, of the kidneys is to tkmimt 1 impuiiUcs from the s ystem. If the i grow siluggish, these %  nparstssa calar ea-oeas aod ac ci i mn lalB asssl and treeasae a cause of paia aad %  • %  (•ruig: m joiaaa aad musxles. The way to tacsua th* root f the trooble is to help the kidney*. I bey shoald be lOTtfd U*l W.lh l>* Witt • Pills UVtBfdl.WM %  ide epaoally fcr this purpoea. D* Witt's Piila h* • soothing, d*ansieg and %  ntiseptjf actsos oo the sajdners that j~ bring, them bach to perform theu natural funcboo pfopssly pe Witts PUls are a ry walMriad remedy. They are sold all ovar u world and we have many letters from wffsears telling; of relief gained, alter stars of ssiHenng after taking D Witt's Pills. Tney act oo the kidneys quickly. Why not try them for year irouhk? Go to obtain a supply to esty your chemist and DeWltl'iPMU %  nassbsaasaile. BACKACHE JOINT PAINS %  MEUMATIC PUNS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUI UAUslTE< Oc Witf %  Pilbs an made node, su-ictl, nrgsmi. rood.boos aod IW mgitdssau all cool oral to rigid Maodards of punly KUWI/5 recommended faIn/batfading K LI M is ideal for infan! I*edinp-it". always pure, *..fc and uniform!) ii,,iin.li,:i(;. M IM so|.attH li.e ini|".rtaut lood .sv. i....Is .,,,,!.,! lur li.ihulo grow str.msf .,ul ht.lihi. And Kl I si k| readily digestcd-another unpuriant i..ii,.n Above all, K1JM ,.', |,.„.d^. It s nul aurptia> i,!^ Ih.i so niany Motl'eis prefa ill 1. KLIM is pure, sat. mlH. 2. KLIMkaaptwHiwutrafrlfaratlaa 3. KLIM quality Is always uaitor m 4. KLIM Is aiullaat far qrowinn childraa 5. KLIM adds aa.rishmon' to coak.d disriat KLIM IICOMISslNDIO K IN'ANT HIDING! 7. KLIM It sal. ia Ma speclally-pack.d lla //^AWV*tWAtWs*W^MW/.r.V/.V.V.V/.';, I. KLIM I. produced order strictest can Iral DE WITT'S PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles U n wal I Can KLIM::,' M ILK WE HAVE JUST OPENED PILKINGTON BEVEL-EDGE MIRRORS DOME 8. SQUARE TOP WARDROBE MIRRORS 16 x 60 and 18" x60". Triple MIRRORS — Ogee, Clipped Edge and Dome Top. MIRROR CORNERS, CLIPS. REFLEX HINGES. & MOVEMENTS. • THE CORNER STORE !/,IW./////.'/.WMWV,X*/.W/.W.'//.V*IS Ma^aVKWWrV/AvMMMW


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WEDNESDAY MARCH 12. IS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SErEN Motion On Bicycles Defeated Th Leaulstive Council bv ,1 *£r*9*> Mjotttj v-terdav "re£ftrd M molion by Hun G. B. in S n eco dJ by H. I), H ,Uatasuaft 10 re-enforce the la* ;a*barnn ryclloU from carrying pa ranger-, on the cror* bar of Vottot afainat the motion were S !" u r i. R ,. Cn ll 'w. Hon Mrs. BWhelL Hon. Mr Wylie. Hon K K Hunt*. Hun l>r A 3. Cato, Hun Dr. C. H. St John, Hon. V. C. Oal*.Hon 0 D L PHe .„, u "' Hoo the Colonial Secretary The proposal by Hon. Mr. Evci>-n and Hon. Dr. Masslah was made *hen the Council (.vc consideration to the Expiring T^w Continuance Act. They dubbed the practice of amrrying passenger* on crow bars • r bicycles us "dangerous", and %  on, Mr. Evelyn said that there ** at present couple of cases in wie hospital which resulted diorcily from riding on cvcla ban. I The two honour.ble members (•called that they had on previ•Us occasions drawn attention to a fact that the time had come. S lh petrol no longer rationed, -en the law prohibiting persons m carrying passengers on bars atktuld be re-enforced. No Justiftcation S "Grille admitting his dislike for practice, the Hon. the Colonial etory. supported by other •oracle numbers, pointed ou' that flturef" given to the Executive Committee by the Commissioner •f police for the years 1049-51 in•Jtusivc. did not show that there %  £• any iustiflcation for stopping The practice. The Colonial Secretary exhis great abhorrence at the standard of driving by •1 motorists, as well as tho aptfng road manners of all types i who use the highways. _| said that while that was so, ^did not see why they should at" the persons who enrry tgers on their bicycle bars Colonial Secretary. Honourable members, Mr. [C. Gilo and O. D la Pile filed out that another aspect of i matter which should also be I was the rising cost of „_ and added to that, the fact (the bus service in the island f far from adequate. pointed out that were it r the fict that persons were to carry passengers. persons would have to I for hours waiting on a "bus _|kc them to work on mornL very often resulting in their In* late for work. I/O. D\ L. Pile made the obgalon that a bicvcle carrying one pervKi "nilil %  • %  ni'' %  rous thin one carrying two. gla bicycle carrying only one frothing to impede its proCabinet Faces First Test: May Be Defeated PARIS. March 11. Premier Antcune Pinay's new government is facing its lirst test in the National Assembly to-day with Genera! Charles IV (Jauile standing bv ready to try his hand at HVtnf France it the Cabinet is defeated. The Assembly which last week confirmed Pinay as Premier, opens the debate on his Government at 4 p.m. Pinay's appointment of Robert Schumann as Foreign Minister may cause the Cabinet's downfall. Schumann was Ihe authority of the plan to merge Western Europe': coal and steel. He is a strong supporter of the European Army plan and the North Atlantic treaty However many Deputies feel Schumann has not been strong enough in dealing with Germany. Clerks Union Pres. Withdraws Kesigttation Mr. Charlie Thomas has conThese Deputies who voted for Pinay last week may vote to-day against his CatinefT This would leave France without a Cabinet. Premier Edgar Faure resigned 11 days ago when the Assembly defeated the proposed 15 per cent tax increase. Pinay needs only a simple mi"expert*" which he hopes will lead France from the brink of economic disaster Howevei his tion as Premier last week Barbados Clerks Union for a peri? onnrm .. hl ? government od of six months. Mr. Thomas who was President for the past two years, resigned this position when the Union held their Sev,,„ emh Annual General Meeting at *"* J u \\ ' Dp ? u i r J np the Y.al CA. Naval Hall on MonU? r !""'n R*"y of the Fwoch day evening. Members pleaded A Vup1 (R -f p -> bolu "S fro "> with him and he decided to wlUV ""' ££*, J,ld vo,m f,>r "" lnA draw this resignation and ssrvt P*"*** *•**•/• again. May Vole Against Mr. Thomas' reason for resign"*' G *ulle indicated at an 80. ing was that he did not get ihe '"mute press conference yesteifull support of the clerks In the day. he hoped to heal the breach island. He stated that there were "> his Party's ranks and might approximately 5.000 clerks in ' k "' : ; l'.'M> I).-puties 1. Barbados and only 000 were memvo, c against Pinay's Govern-. bers. about 300 of whom were mem Last week H.P.F. Deputies financial members abstained in the Assembly to vote He said that he would serve for favouring Pinay. the additional period but If he did The vote accepting Pinav as not see an improvement in the atPremier was 309 to 283. United titude of the clerks he would again De Gaullist could swing this vote be forced to tender his resignsMBl B l the Government to-day. "on. ( The Assembly's two other major The Annual Report was. read parties—Communists and Social and adopted. Mr. Thomas, comists—are expected to oppose meriting on this Report, said that Pinay. at the inauguration of the Union De Gaulle spoke vcMerdoy with ihe membership was WQ. It went all the confidence of a man who to 1.022 the following year. In expected to be called to i ...in 1947 it dropped to 954. 1948 to as the saviour of France. He 652 1949 to 300 During the two said that in the past three months years newas President it increased the French economic position hat from 300 to 000. Declined %  <> that "under the exisU He said that the Benevolent hig situation, the crisis has beFund which was started by the come permanent "-C.F. Union had been serving a .'cry useful purpose. The Union managed to give assists! Council Plan Equalisation FundBill THE Legislative Cuuncil yesterday passed a Bill providing for the osUbUshment of a Revenue Equalisation Fund ui which resort might be had in the event of a temporary recession of public r* venue. During the brief discussion on %  he Bill. lion G It EveUn observed that while no one would take exception to building up an Equalisation Fund, hv felt that rather than Invest the money ,t should be kept m ready cash. Hon. G. D. L Pile also quarried if they were not giving too mu.h power to the Governor m Executive Committee under the daUst which said that Ihe Qovernnr-lnExecutive Committee may from time to time withdraw the whole or any part of the Fund and apply the sum to be withdrawn for the credit of the General revenues of the Island. In answer to this querrv. the Hon. the Attorney General said that all the Clause meant was that the moner could be credit.,| to the General Revenue, but any payments from that would have to be approved by the legislating The pill was passed without further comment Council Will Consult Senior Staff of Hospital As against that argument. HOT. Dr. M;i.ah felt that a rider who carried a heavy person on tie cross Kir of a bicycle could not properly control th it vehicle. When the particular section of the BUI was read out in Cornmit%m Of the Council. Mr Evelyn moved seconded by Dr. Masslah that It he deleted. On a division being taken, it was defeated by •en votes to two. Walkout Threat Softens Reds BT LEROY HANSEN PANMUNJOM. Korea. March II. %  asar Admiral i: E. Libby. % told CommunlsU he is ig fed up" with what GenRidgway earlier called m falsehoods" by Red truce itors m prisoner discusweer.i;. -a l Communists, still blaming the armistice deadlock on the United Nations, dropped their threats and insults in prisoner of war discussions under Libby's wssralng yesterday that the Allies | walk out if the Reds keep it 'as actually dying. "To get this scheme strengthened we will need the assistance of eveiyune," he said. It IVM regrettable, he said, that the classes In Mathematics and English had to be dropped because more adv: ntagc was no* taken of them. The Financial Report was then read. Mr. Thomas remarked that owing to the lack of membership the Union had to draw from its Bank B dance. This was a tad affair as they were spending more than they were taking. Mr. E. C. Hewitt was re-elected Vice-president and Mr Christie Smith, Honorary Secretary. Other Officers elected were: Mr O. Barnes. Treasurer, and Mr G Barrow Assistant Secretary. The Committee of Management Is us follows; Miss C. Rooney. Miss I. Brathwalte. Miss K. Smittan. Mr. H. Walcott. Mr. R. Kinch, Mr L. Ross, Mr. C. Brathwalte, Miss E Fields. Mr. I. Browne. Mr W. Clarke, Mr. S. Fleming. Mr. 11 Blackman and Mr. Arthur Jordon. The Trustees are: Mr. L King Mr. C Worme and Mr. R. C. Redman and the Honorary Auditor. Captain H. H WHUam^ M B E FALLS FROM BUS Harold Forde. a 28-ycar-old bus conductor of Cave Hill St. Michael fell from a 'b-w in the 'bus stand yesterday evening. He has been detained at the hospital with on injured foot. POPE TALKS WITH DON JUAN VATICAN CITY. Mardh 11. Pope Pius XII specially audieneced Don Juan Pretender to the Spanish throne, and his wife The audience lasted 20 minutes and was described as "very cordial". Don Juan is staying here wit relatives. — C.F. B.H. Livestock Project To Be Scrapped Appointed To Executive Council MIS Excellency the Governor %  i I Itali >.-.1,id. Informcl ihe Legislative Council that Instructions have been received from the Secretary of State for the (otonles f* the definitive j'Plioiiilmcnt of Hon. J. D chandler, President of the J.<>ni.| a tivc Council, as a member of the Esc.inlve CouncU. II.K.cellency, Message read. as follows: — His Excellency the Governor nas the honour to refer to His Message No. 39/1951 of the 11th r December informing the Honourable U-gudativc Council thai '' '' %  ' -'lP' "ted th.HI.IH.UI.II [, %  J D Chandler, M.L.C., to be provisionally s member of the Executive Council and to Inform the Honourable Legislative Council that instructions have been received through the Sccrwtar. of State for the Colonies for th.definitive appointment of Mr. Chandler as a member of the Executive Council Press Club Library The flaroados Pi started a drive t. Library, and I Club bus establish ^^SSK B~Sr^be scrapped, it was reliably learned here today. On their way back to England now are five of the nine together with their fsml lies who were sen; out to attend to bull.*, pigs ,md dairy cattle Sti fai only one-fifth of the sum encouraging. The Club has pleasure in ac(umledging contributions from ** !"!" "" * %  "" f the community and ^T^? h "* ,nul *•* wh have not yet u <- Press Club is most essential to ail'oca'ied"Vor STS3W i£ been *£XffS?£3Z'2R!? *" .pent CDC. plans were to spread ^L* ^^SSSJ^JL the project over 12 years. All told. 70,000 acres were to have been farmed There have been between 3.000 and 5.000 cattle on the Pine Ridge reservation 2,000 leet above ses level. They started with a few cattle. The first obstacle was native grass II did not suit the herd. James Parlsne, dairy specialist purchase of Scotland, one of the Britons who sailed for home on the liner Media on Friday night, said that a Government Commission sent to British Honduras last month had ordered the party's recall. "There was said. tn buttons were those of the Honourable the Colonial Secretary. Mr. Loue Lynch. Mr. F. A. C. CIairmi>n(r and Mr. C. R. C. Springer. The object Is that well-wishercontribute what book or books Ihey csn or subscribe 15.00 to the Library, with which the Club wiii book. f frosn page 3 y Hon. Dr. Masauh. that the proposal had come hen itaa Dire.., „f Medical Service*, and was not initiated by •< comn ittee. Whan Dr. Ct'Mattoney had put up a six pae memorandum t.> MM steacattve Committee regarding t h e hospital Turneri also hod his share at frustration in getting th: ing It was pouted out th.it U the? were going to build or make extanane axtensionS to the Hospital there should be an srehitect. They were unable to get one. and In the middle of last year it was decided to ask the Direvnn( Medical Services to see if he could put uj> proposals to the Extvutive Cotnn.r.ien fur the extension of the \' . the Hospital m tinBurre] Phi matter tif lecurrcnt iIII .oii'ii-itioti with tb.would have to l%  IHIM.LIV.: alotig with the Kis..tl Survc., Mr Pilw refeneil i.. tin|n|xssal for the construction ol a M ll ipUe] ..t W.itcil.. i w h i c h he considcn'ti varj "hesillliy". and said that the MLswer to Ihe whole problem was the H4-rapping ul the present hospital He .suggested that |-rlli.i|". a clinic could bo set up In the city, and a van put into service to deal with cases in town Hon. Dr. Messiah sukl in? wanted to know whether a definite scheme for -silarging tho hospital had been arrived at yet, and drew attention to the fact that if the proposed new Public Health Act came into force, the aliiib.iis. would bt mcrgsd, ami some of the cuts* which wonreally hospital Gfsjas would have to go to the General Hosptlal. II* recalled that he had sux goaied many jean, ago that the turnover at Ihe Hu>plUI should be .rr.irt. and said that tht could be orhlevrd by the r*tahIKlinwHl of a oonvalesoeal ho-ptUI where patirnte esuld so when they began to recover. •has prevtdlns bed* for mare serious rases. Ha .mted to h> oi nil those n aiMt tb. t was not just an ad hoc thlm:. nit things which should be considfuti be> embarked up>>ing nn.i lunial Secretary said that i mention the points raided to the Head of the Department concerned It was nothing ad hoc, and was sll part of the proposed extension B ...i, ta ostdtal Hon Dr A S Cato Mr C II St. John urged that Go. .rmii'iit should discuss the la lbs %  anlof suit or the lli*| now Ward Hon l)i St John warne-1 lb i' tie would have much to SB.V when tin matter caine up Bo) , ... -mi ad %  i i iiM.ih.Ti en,|uir. i Ah.tbeit would bo i %  available he asked to acrea to further r< pendltura %  1 %  i,.v iHMild be lUaMe, a. for •>.bat poi m oa the o.vnei of MM handing it over before the l"t of July. 1 1,1. ration of th* mil to .any ,.ut tinConvention el.tiio; to tatbOUr **""' ll t;nreB< I.i Oonuntttee, Uw 4)C4U1Md until niAt Tueaday ol 2 o'ilo.k Ifl MM 'wl '•M -"ir .1 I'. %  ..... .t ..,11 || r |a ii > i.ii.c e.n • n I %  th ti. %  \" .... %  ir.ir.iaJ rid MM lo %  ta NSI HI ii %  .. .! n.g.liil.W.n n frosty. I h i i > ---irsi fiosa %  m ds.snd • .II... %  %  %  i th. tushes • i %  Ji HI oi id. ksh .11 i-. i at i %  ii ...I 1... Inl.lrrn. if i .. .'-u*.* tor ... i .mhei oi die l.oub l| m iJtmr vhilt/'n ^-^ ////#/ beverage *MU II lW.,-1 • t K .1, %  %  %  . ..-. %.1 ^^V,V/,V///.^W.V,V^V/A&V/,'//////.V,V///.V//.'. SociulW t'llurt' t'silks 0 Iroui page 1 M. Luc4S. Mi. N v, r El tor, BodaJ Welfare Ofllcei Si. VUM-enl. Mi i. ll • gins, l—iboui Coiiiim.^Mon.-i |-rittUd M.... M luuil Assistant .s< Ottley. ti. 1.IOH OOlcar., Mr. Q. I Chief i*robiioii Offloar, Mi. C. W. Solomon, tin.-f UaVOCt I l'oor Hclief and <>' i fare Otlker ha those attending th. ferenei may sea vai n>u axantpwi oi aorlal welfare u-ak in 11 d mi Saturday morning, TU March MAN BURNT WHILE MAKING MID-NIGHT PORRIDGE While boiling an early porridge %  explanation ofTered", he this morning shortly after mldnlghl to take to work with him, But it la learnt here that after lorry driver 41-year-old, Samuel I studying the Commission's report Squires of St Matthias Gap the project will be abandoned for Christ Church, was badly burnt reasons of economy. The anon the right side of his face and nouncement mav be made followhi* right hand The burns resulting a C.D.C Hoard Meeting on ad when the stove on which thr J Wednesday at which the British |n>rridge was being boiled Honduras scheme Is to be dlsup Squires was taken to t cussed. General Hospital and detained blew 'Muse yw Met 'em so.' m Totaled fraali and awaat for folk, aat Kellofi'a Com FUkM fast aa we maka 'ami They're your bargain In l KrJam'i O-CEDAR POLISH k A finer pen!—This new PARKER }J/" i Mi THE POLISH FOR A BRIGHTER HOME •>< KDAII rousa 4-oi. lina 2 each I.H II. supply vour require inent.. Iht %  Village It's the only pen with tin Aero-metric Ink Si Ma NEW fEATUMS NBW M£CrM0N NEW BEAUrr fiisflrir Parker "51' i* years ahead of an* iher pen. became omh the %  hastheremarhjblc Acro-mciiic Ink 1 a Hhvlh new. Ui.nL/.. MfM %  I in, ittjrim. tafrtuatdin* ami 'an&dpen, A. S. BBYDE.N & SONS (B'DOS) LTD. Sxclusioe Shopping Centre • • • DECORATION HOUSE: Anliuue*. Glim. Y. DE LIMA 4 CO: (Inn... Jewellery, Gifts ADVOCATE CO. : Book Shop. Stationery. CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native Barbadian Warn, Indian Bag. and Bolts. GREVSTONE GALLERIES: Completely new Technique, designs and Finishes in Barbados Pottery. STANSFELD SCOTT a. CO: Wrnea, Spirits and Groceries. a a 0 a*h-... .r ., THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked by hand. Skirts, Shirts, Shorts. BKTTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie. Gills. etc. CLL'B POINCIANA: Guest Rooms. Bar. Restaurant. BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hairdretaing, Beauty treatment. noral Q.ap. aXastings. ••-.•...-.-.-.•.•.-.-.-.•.•.•.---.-. %  .•--.-.'. %  .-.-.-.•--.-.'-•••-••'.'-'-'-•-•-•-'-•••-'-•.----'' OUR SALE CONTINUES &f EVERYBODY'S TALKING ABOUT THIS TRULY C Ol OSS 41 SALE. NEVER BEFORE HAVE PRICES BEEN SO DRASTICALLY CUT... &f NEVER WAS THERE A GREATER OPPORTUNITY OF SAVING. &f I Oil .\>l.\/.l\4s. IM Otll' III till I VALUESHURRY IN ATFOGARTY'S PLANTATIONS TtWtoti Absorb Road Shocks The Pireitonc Super-H.itlt.n Tire, which rum on 0*J] U pounds of air. incrcalil.aii V l.rt Is I'ninVtiur .Holor for Oiii.k I'.* l..i.|. mill I ion OFFICE . 4493 WORKSHOP 4203 PARTS DEPI 4673 NIGHT 4123



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!• u.i res BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY MARCH 12. 1S2 KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL HV <> %  I m IIS IUI am i j 1,1 %  -r4m me MAI • / Jn if •i B 1 MMM Brewster Victor Ludorum Al Harrison College Spot-Is FINE wralhcr yeilerday grawd the Annul Harrison Collet!-AlhlMic Sporli, al which J. R W. Brewster *>as Ijidorum with 40 points Proxime accessit to the Virt .r Lucforum was W. De L Bushelle with 2a point.. .Helsinki? Take } our Strongest rah of Booh Savannah Club Tennis \\ -II Mi \> S III -I I |^ Indies Sinile* Jauas M Km, <; A. —4. I 3 I Mfn\ Slnelr%  imm t\ of \ IN I Ihr HI of pUy. In The Air %  to witness ihr events which %  No I'flf/" (H /units ,s of i .nd in introducTtM English, who tr-uiitionuilv Roach I—. --3. 5—7. iriK her to tha gathering. Mi lake their pleasure* seriously, are H.immond >md that he cOWld going lo hav e every opporiu-iiU T-dav's Fixtures player* think or no rne more flttinf lo to do so this summer—at least. Ladle*' singles t<>. vs Mlil. tude %  :-ii to the .. r .j,, lOrasa .: %  %  %  iiKli hl T] ..: %  ilejj run Mitatda the MM irlHM R rebounds %  >•! n' propar JIKI pin> the 1*11. Ilneaman. i hfcva k Lhlni irroni abOUl MOB dead in Iheir tracks Jter u perl tfaOM -.( tj| fm who art; willing to >>lr "i ihlull muit 1*11 had .-Urn. k •< % %  • soed fb gratgo as special I Helsinki (only n r *,. %  the line If a " 'hone Q0 miles away n Arctic MrV" line then II* hall tl I lhtl conlr united lo the icmporarv cw.'i-M •ucreas arvdespceiail> extended .• Although the Treaaury has n M. nba '" th..i the %  i.i.,, an .'.i HJII play Md the Kicked curnen iriring, kicked OUl of pl* k '"'" "" Wl1 anothai player has touched Perhaps the diagram explain* an(l X (.>*..'Is Scored lhe pljn tmm m otherwise provided """ '"' I WWd .ind upplaud the kick, n the Laws .. id went .ii to %  cora a goal. word of Ifaanfa lo Hi it u 4d •r | r l rtflgl Doafau "1 Mi—rs V Da Urna %  v ho had presented a %  till in pla> .iithough the throwchal pioxime pig] i' ceaajfl to laa Vktoi Ludonun This was the first ore.! i which such a pri/e was awarded. Tor the fourth ronseeu^ye yaai the Old Boys Race was won by D A Wlekham, Mtai J Colly_" m N Quaan'i Pnltaaji t %  .:,. bool -.ih. i junjot school girlr.'ees rvapeettvMJ of 'he MX House*, h was il> • h.impion with I I -Inrles Kmland r* a i M I ., lew warning mtai <>n transpoitaiiu,, one travel tyi 'There are buses and tramin the city, but It Is Second was" lton^. r ,,'ti, • poaafhla Hwy ..ill nfM M tbM to SS? wSLSRSJ, D w,m S ; %  '" onduabm of the '"' rues C. W *' x i*"'.ve but ma> be difficult to announced that adralsslo,, ticket* l A .tsnn paid for io sterling withC. 1. Hunta s C "' . W H C msidered as an occasion Know %  %  stneted joy and manVk9 Men's 1^--WV. It helps, but ili..t .,1 !.,T ind V. P c ioa out of the ua win w H Wal to be found fur aecommudaC l'..'terson iMVtaf Mkb £18 10s for a Ail Weat-lndmn Hitting liout -flag 1**1 nto the field of play Oil Other %  of I men when in the field Of i %  %  fi hi lhe event of a supposed f %  %  tha i mill .liven. lo the law beThe Winning Team %  "' Th.team scoring th. ,,r " „ number of goals during i 1 i Coal Kreper Too dull i-e ih. wlnoar; if i aqtial tuimlier though he is standing m of goala an \ ne ghall i %  %  T known le termed a "draw.*' UTJ II in the It will hrrto|. i ill,\ lrt "' ""' '""' *' ui ,hrn klrl" pl.iver pi the attacking side is ..my rt s-ari i( upnrl „ „, |ne n^nt^nad hl C onncet l( „ ., .tl. Quit. ruynbar of player.and ,.',,,.-•. : ,,u o. blow ind signal carrying or propelling the ball of spectators appeal thr h ,n olll nf AV hv hrri(| or (h ^ I !...,„g put of play .. line net, should a defending player handle the ball and it for the* ball being out • %  part of it has crbs goal-l often tha ban roUj touch-line. %  Jong tha Not II,., Of I'la> Smith, ...ting Head Bofor three cheers I Mi!,, IIN >irought thtSports to a is n bl 111 I %  11 %  Anotht id -ome plgya thai IHI/'IINfans gn the fact .,,... the goal-line, a gnnl Oxford Are £***** Football UREGO.\ HAVING Team Unchanged ENGINE TROUBLE y r-llowin weir . %  i 'ii li n 1 E W Mil. 1 M %  %  1 Will %  11 It J nmc JCi.fr >cu. T W Ward IHIi. i | ,lh IAI l>"Unc* -IT n. a l.l.NG JUMP CI...1 Ji Rcc K s n A^.b>. i44 1* V W.-|„ifi 'Iu t 1W aj t.ONO H-MI ClM *i Her%  n Wrimri 1M %  M. %  IlHl a %  "> Al %  nti. %  HOT '! % % %  1 Than, in a mood of unrestricted gloom, the brochure adds : may. Ihcicfore. be necessary lo walk to and from the Oh*m| Stadium and other ttadlums, an.l members should tuko stronx rdlOfM case they need them." 17 fT i.i A..Confident lloat Race On Mtirch 29th IXJNDON, March 10. Oma The England team lo meet Yacht ind m the Calcutta Cup Antigu match at Murray Held on Saturtrouble LONDON, Pah, M With live %  MTggglTg Boat Ka.i H rc.u inalkcd up agjali and this year's Cambridge gnm reputed to be as strong, if not stronger than twri day. that ihi AN i \i l wily Barbadian the Caiibba in I has bean having engine St. Lucia. The ml %  WUI be exactly the same a> beating hurne.1 out and pa %  chosen to meet Ireland in araffa flown yeaterday from Tiii %  natch postponed on March dad to make lhe • rapalra. •Scotland s teom. announced last Although the othei thna ygd night. cOnUlna thr.-.new caps in the Cruise, Sear.!. M.n., %  I .ill of them forHupjs. HolUliawk h-ft St Ludt yaatMarch jo-wnh some muglvlng. This Is Scotland^ last remainfor %  • |l ,<, doubtl I Yet, nothing COUM ba furth^ ing chance to win a match In the whether she will g.. an. furth from the truth. Honnl Championship thl* m the Crulaa. She will'pmhal. i Tne> oofManv out eaxon ns tliey have already been sail direct from Martinique %  they aro a happy craw. This £••*• %  > Ireland. Prance and n„,t, (l ,. w do n t U .mpnrunt al gfl tunas, and csw 5j**„ w ah to ba stranded in \ j.eci..lly so in Ihlstage of train%  Tn< Scottiih team 1s: 1. II. if the engine should break do i nig, when much effort and eonT n ?' n .' on J %  S ord ""'-. L -.f %  Cor '' 1Ia %  DUUntr Mil SHOT PUT iCkMn I* l.t llr-.-.^r mi. gad 3id Ooodridg* |Q) Mil 1', in. iiuiii jt'Miicsap • 1 S in. .L. O Cmpi*U. IK l-t nuthrllr >r>. Ind RoMfVMn 3rd wniiv iD> 9 ft. 4 liii Illtill JIMP HI.It Rer "> I V II M.-rf. |M II llirw.lri VI Ind H*"'! P ii>ue tgt HISht J fi i iiif.ii jrur ICISM ii RN IP H Haynei 1SU>. Walkm. .B.. I,>d Stnlih .A. dJ. IIMill -I .i IIK.M U LONDON, March 10 Wt t Indian hoxers provide the main supporting contest to tofatrjM'l Empire hc.iv\weight boxing championship be.ween Jack Gardnor (huldi i gl i Johnny Williams nt Earlscourt. London. Hut the funny part Is that the bout WI in ID i intended. Originally it was planned To trained Rav A i inig with heavyweight Frank II I i t h'e ly casting Bgtda all gaU who nvently knocked out thoughts of bunions, blisters, and Tommy Fan Then Bell was rin. ],"] gar'"reed to call it oft bccai. %  It should be JUO and Anscll Adams who poaalMa, however, to walk frorn SPr* 1 tr m lne Mm ? cflrn ,P as J.d the centra of Helsinki to almost Vo Br d e P"?P~ % %  brought arv -king IS to 30 mm. w T , d ?.r'uJ f ^ ,nn U a lC Mil ulag I ve at destination '>'" Wilding Is not (Messrs. Hard y. Allen, and 3rd churcher please note By thi* time you nuiy be feeling somewhat pecked ffgsu ** brave Argonaut, .ill has been arranged. You can go to a temporary canlcii ... \ dard meal consisting of one w.nm 'dish (meal m potip] and B ft c (oatmeal, ate] %  butter. This will cost you anything from 3s. to 4s. 6d.. and probably ""* a couple of indigestion tablets. 3rd Relaxed by your hearty walk. %  .' %  your not-so-hearty meal, and probnbly .nn.thered wlt> .:!...!. | fgfl can ihen. for and the privilege of 25s.. sit on a hard not under cover l.t Ward nfi, ^.-1 Giirni i % %  1 %  II BB0 YARDS Hrc 1 mt K R iimliriDilih 1M l.i 111.111.1.1,. .r. ( i Mai Robin wn IDI I BUM IS an. II NKI.AV RACK >J(-NIfi| i-i c i Di aa Tim* W I 10 nn 13 l< YARilS CU-i |i Ellolt J ihey reached their peak too soon, Sriii* with the reault that they wan stale by the time the race day arrived. This fault has been remedied with a vetii;eanre At tha moment their training is behin I achedulo. and n lot of work will have to be put In for them to rogiefl top form bv March 28. 1.1 Jon.. i ll< P. Firebe i id S dingtjy with a 2J horxe pow. i outbo;ird motor was uggaj to to tho yaoht f<.i ihe I..si fan nil. The wind deserted On. when she was about in i Castries and she was towed in I a St. Lucian Yachtsman j ins ii not .i bad Hung, leg while io ; ground can in maue uji, LDjDf -\ BMB Lai • early can nevi i Registered B.A.KA. Players i Mi. S. ... i Committf I in. Tins yaa fs t oMaa. lie I |iii-Min-nt i mai L, A. F n, rhe .., \t b ,.it l the greateil race lnsioi> as one o I 'i Oxford ,i was ha wbs> bUroduccd ,i COathllH Lcviathon. 1. pdlary "'"'Ii hgg two holds joined by a platform, each hold aclonunodatiiig eight o.nsnun. On tiic platiorm, stands tha coacn, who can thus give on-the-suoi advice to the rowers. i'.< effnet of this scheme nia. Jiot be seen till:, ye.o, but it aBOul I make itaall (all In the future P. Glads tune, a direct descendant of the poUuclan, la tl atroka. Ai first, Davldja, uin i.". h vt ti id tha poalUon. Hv is a bnllui'i oarsman, and a fine 5trokc l but th rest "f the STOW Bngffg un;ibl3, Mr. II. W. Webster BAFA have approwo lne on lOning members of Firs l Mvi io lhe icons as registered |iljycr loi A iheir clubs and as such thi debarred from ptrttcusgtl other than First Division Bxturag during the 1952 season. They are us follows:— sajirUa: K Bowao. 0 i. len*. II. W. Cadogan. M U V. Boyce, S. chase. Van Ot ,, '"• %  x w ,t s. T. unmtii, w. I Gibbons loo and Swl.nm.ng Asaccutioii Carlton: R. Hutcnlnson (. ... its Annual Geirfral HutAlnaon, II li Km, iheling^th* tarbjrfos Aquatic 11( N U.cas. M. C. .. t lub on Friday, March 14, at 5.00 w Nli lfl hall. K Warm V K-nDhr, FniRire: S 1 s„ % %  ,. E W. No Cover Ml Snd It will i know that %  t; ,, under%  am cover seats available, but weaiher ; %  normaU) SIM ., %  thhi %  time of the year in Flnl md Happy little fan thai von now, after a teturti walk of half an hour. io m. If jou arc doing this luxBi.hop urlously. you wlU hav. An ird y ur **'l w ,n a communal lodging voucher, which entitles you to bed (with blanket and sheets, .-• %  v Mi.,' you .iiv J In I lOTimuiB>; 3rd ny %  chnol. This will cost you 11s. Just to pro'-what an unrestricted rour Lloyd Bnrnett of Jamaica has been ti d to meet Adams In an All West Indian bout. Yolan< tifiunced today, has been signed hy | Former cruiserwHght champion tg meet Erie Jensen. I) on over 10 rounds al the Empress Hall on March 25. I* 100 YARDS IC1" * %  O M Brown* lav II (InfTllh l|l< Iiid W(>>I:TI I noted that there are numerous Jl l-.pl..% ist -A 1 at 5.00 p.m. N Mobile Cinemi at 1-eart. Plantation Yard at laW pm 1.1 Wrb.li-> I'alNllia -IO rims li l s 100 YARDS Hayaw Waid CU-. 4 Hi 1.1 II.v ill be Mi WATER POLO MEETING FRIDAY • 33o YARDS iciaaa j in,c II w....,,. tan i i •Ml. L A. ward IMS. I at Ward li Ind Batten Vi-txtci I . TkM in ... •0 VMIIIS ChkB l.i Bsabri -t-l Workman J. I AJIO0 iCfaas Si communal bedroom. Having wonderful time. Wish you were] '" here"! : banks (where von will) be unable to cash any owing to your currency restrict-1 ions) and Brit I lf easily obtainable. These I hope will ennhle youl d to read what has happened at tha Games in case von ruin your stout shoes, M ,. w „ there. %  -wiao But r# mrTnbor lhr olh %  aying, "Tha Important thing kll Sal Arch*, h( Olvmpic Games Is not winning m am hut taking part." Have a good time. I . J j -, r i, f m rooting for you I l ing. to, H,ey connfiuin Ji nr Q| til, ( Q \ll.>ne. 1 olkago which has not provided ,• n„,„. w. Orayton. S %  Muo -ilia. 1836. K B Taylor, O, M, Ro As yet the order hg< not bl n Fteriu I s. li I dactdad Tho most raoanl ana Ranca, c, Bladoa i> oTtoti K II.ill R. Weckes I! I C.I). Milling bow. C. Q. > l> Holder. E. Roach. Davidge. R. K Webster. U A. if N.lre llatwe: H W %  Aroerlcang are again rapraaantod .stnk.-s. M L, Thmnus, K. H K, y Ittraughan B ^i tha Oxfsf/d. cignt. I„I-I year n nlston, n M c Ve tx.,,1 -.ml.. 1 v. A. Smith, 1 : .nd i> K (.lyne Jon aros and ' i f Tudot 1; Medford *i r* YARDS CU*. 1 Kn 331 \ II II...handIt**' I %  • %  rimlh ig.. Ind nir.i T i ua Ann-. %  ! %  Time >1 .. l US YARDS iCMa. 1. R R ;; .-• IA It lli^baitd. IBM' -. .. M •. ,.. H MCI i urea iChuN I. l^t Sir .R ttt ci*rk (Ci D HUKDIJCS iClaIt*', wet <; Campbrli l*o M MUekiiian Bad Hi.-tinlr Ird (-tiaddrrlon Cl. >. % %  '... %  • ii'.kfiam: Ind Clarke. M Ci T II w-. B 4M YARDS ICSHI II RnMl i C H Wornar ISHi id R-iitiit 1A1. and B I QW S SW iBUi WaUr Thorn K.OV Terry Ralcliffe 1-ONDON. March I I. Wally Thorn of Brrkenheari knocked out Tarry Ratcliffc of Bristol in the ninth round of a scheduled semifinal tenrounder at Earls Court stadium Tuesday night. He knocked Ralcliffe down for three late counts before the ninth when Ratcliffe appeared to misjudge the count and was counted out.—D.I*. •r ThcyTl Do It Every Time .—By Jimmy Hatlo M^ffrJ TVeU-BONZO GOT WISE TO HIMSELF MP PICTED OPF THE LARP-MON USTEU TO THE CHORUS — 3N'T HE LOCK m.? FAMtLV WILL ROeiSTWE m eaten ITS XXJR wcOSHCULt>.r TW AfiC owk.t IT, I XLWftS !" I AHD %  %  •• HOOI <;IR|J, | 1 1School' •C OIR1S %  Rr. iS 1 10 <-|j. ill wan 0 pcilll'Iwi.H.. I 'i I POUIK WEATHER REPORT VI SIF!'I>AY K n from Codrliiglon nil. ToUl %  iiI'M for date: .51 In. Highest Temper ilure; g3.5 F Lowest Temtier.ilure. TS.O I" Wind Velocity: II miles per hour Barometer AY Mi-iri. MB -i.ni sunset: 6.1* P-m. Maaaii lull. March 11. I.ishiui : 6.\e p.m. HU i ,de: 4 '.'5 a.m.; UB 1^'w tide: 10.20; a.m.. I0.f %  IS BY y\ > H IDLIOHT I lit: n\HK\ims \oi AIM t I.I R (L.Mai A VKIIIns Mrmhcrs OBIJ i :th. NMI ltl>\. Mar.h at 0.30 p.m. \ II 1 Admission for Water IV.Ii. only—2/(CHJU%  fOXl 8.30 9.30 p.m i ,. %  l %  ., S/6 .(.immniiliu .l 12.3.52— in nonor roca ROOF A&ONBT ROT & COMMOStON \ ISEr— RED HAND ANTI CORROSIVE RED PAINT For i i.iW .inisi il Iron and Shingle Roofs \i> imti-funtus: Faint that will not fade. The Sign of Storked in | j-ln. drums (S) S8.19 per ln Qnalttj I gin '.ins if $.W each Phone 4267. 4456 | yjn tins -a) $4.69 each WHEN TAILORING IS THE SUBJECT OF CONVERSATION MAFFEI & CO. LTD. ARE THE TOP SCORERS LADIES' 8c GENTS" OUTFITTERS TROPICAL SUITINGS. LINENS. FANCY TWEEDS. SHIRTS. Etc. 2787 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LID. I-..II %  -n:.ili. Barbados has divtJlatffltd .'lasuifs th..t appeal equally to participant iiator. C. B. KM 1 & CO. of Boltnn l.ane .ve carefully selected Heir Btoch 'if fine imnted Men's furnisliing* to meet lhe needs "I lhe moment. I MlUlW Dmswear from England, original Sportswear, Poplin, Linens, Silks. Travel Rugs and Textiles as smooth as velvet make the House of RICE a pleasurable place to I and one to return to many times! C. II. RicV%



PAGE 1

I'M.I ii. I l. HAKBAOOS ADVOCATE H HW SS PAT, MARCH Ii la BAKlADoSi i...— .T —* ANIMATE .,ii„.,l..v Hank 12. IM2 CULTURAL CENTJUE strum and Historical SocJetj twenty years ''Id Ii was Tounded in 1U3.I "lo collect, preserve and publish malt, r., relating to the history and ..iniquities of Barbados and to %  appropriate articles for a collection'* .'useum was established with the aid of a grant ol fi 1,I>00 Irum the Carnegie •ion of New York and smaller >;rants from the Barbados Government. Today it still receives grants from lndil.iv Mr. Ronald Tree started the Museum Collections Fund with an annunl contribution of $150.00. Much has been written and talked during the last decade about Wsjat Indian culture. So far as Barbados is concerned the Barbados HI 'i nil Society is the •, lor such activities and during the directorship of Mr. Neville Consular visitors to the Museum have : the Museum's contribution t<> the intellectual development of the island. Barbados lias for centuries earned the dubious reputation of being a centre for high Hying and it is only In recent years tetermuwd bid by a J minority ol local residents to emphasise the Importance) ol the good life and to seek support for other activities beside commtre The success achieved by ; the Baibados lVf useum lias been encouragU [n : %  1 thefe were 284 members of the I by the end of theyear total ip had reached 313. This h> encouraguU because ii shows that the value ol the Museum as a cultural ..;.predated by mare persons. But in an island of more than 200,000 a II,. i less than 500 of the one Utution which represents more than other the highest Intellectual dcvelopi ol Barbadoa is a reproach. The subICri) ; the society are $48.00 for Life membara, $r>.(M> for annual members and $1.20 lor Associate members. The ijalK from 10.00 a.m. to 6 p.m. except on Good Friday and Christmas Da) Children are admitted free and on Sundays from 2.30 p.m. to 6 p.m. admission is free. Dunn; 14)511 in addition to those attendto s ana] special meetings and children, D.380 persons visited the Ma earn In 1950 there were 8,490 % %  IS. Mu % %  'mil* today "* attracting more people in Banftadof i>ut then has been too miiih hesitanre on the part of hundreds who can afford i modest subscriptions to lend the Society the support it needs and deserves. Life In The Freneh Union \Ime. REXACH GETS A NEW JOB %  i %  Hi ; %  ., th* opportunity of retaUini com.demble acfetevtmanta carrtut Dakar out under tin initiative during the last few year<*. In the forefront i I Ihc* ;.< hievemcnls must be emphasised in particular the town planning which nowaday* hat m-do D-k-r a Malar town U> Casablanca, before the latter Is dethroned in the near future by its vuunger rival. I n w>r u filtered a ihJt Ihu ||->oin MM THE Paris Embassy WHITE) PARIS of the Dominican %  gBN i-" _he water u f.licied and leaned in a modem plant. -.. %  is beinf enlarged and perfected Great African Capital A network <* 20 mtlea of *^we* ft [ itchoice** A woman known to Parisians as -very day the centre** of di*Republic that large island in the West Int In the. lower quarter* of the ^ _. ; Jj t.>llauons. a empty out on the west coast.i ( i.-nll-< "Thi. '-.narrow new railway yard, along Important worts ve being car-i La Mome Moineau—literally 1 h C Sparrow %  rtra fr transport iied oui which will help lo make Brat"—who achieved fame before the war by land, will complete teW Dakar more attractive to Euro1 „L.„,. unit: P*an. It should be noted that %  as a singer in Paris cabarets. bl h iI#1 ,hr s^""* !" 1 Crom *** I Now she is Mmc. Benitz R alieasly B The French flag has of COUTM been flying over the Cape Verde peninsulas since the 25th May 1857. On Ihe spot chosen b\ Commandant Proiet there waonly native village made of a few straw huts. In 1882. PlnetLapradc drew up the plan of tinlay-out of the first town. Jn 1915 to the north-west of the latter. was created the native town given th,A: of Medina. For a Long Ume Dakar was only the second town of the coast of West Afc-ica, ranking behind Saint Louis, .town situated at the mouth of the Senegal. It was the creation ol a deep-water harbour wh^n enabled It to gradually win a preRexach, wile CM millionaire Dominican contractor. Last ball cm the Riviera she wore taaaa naaasaahsl the plateau south of the peninsula anil along tlw But even more than an urban western liftv imluding In and industrial centre m the front **• l particular a new and modrank, Dakar is above all a port of £ 165.000-worth ol rubies and diamonds Her ernised Uedina it a. there call for air and se. traffic. !" ' husband has also bought her a villa near that the secondary schools u why |(i prosperity is bound up nu5D na ,. „ S win be built and the hosw Ih -„* development of its harCannes, a Rolls-Royce and a yacht. ^SSSSi'Tiai^ 91 bour ,nd 1U lrport Plumpish, with her hair a brilliant henna a civil, Cultural and Comse H ^.n^ nM become to unpurple. Mme Rexach is a familiar figure on mercial Centre, called the ^^^^ y^., lt has already made -h e Riviera. Her day-time dress consists ol a-S?^w^= t*ra-n,^i^ 3^ Sr?" sraman s XwS .oiiihtr nir'ilib %  " M " 1 "' '"" a <* )"-•"' nd !**•* ychtsniai.!. cap. i .iwn countil hall, spons b 'J^S' m }'' l,"!! !" '.^ The JIMVM of her evening dresses are c -A. _...-......*;..„. urtwnt Ihc DOCI is lilted with 3 __ u _. .,., PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades (tor. prr IOO. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street A Greyatone, Haatinft ;:i cultural alhenns shlpyareh, %  rapairing dock which | ro p constantly but gracefully from Her can take tno bujfrst ships on th,' niila.B ch. w ,lt he a distinct asset lo Three type, of bulldtoj. can South Atlantic run, and huj. Moulders, bhe will Oe a <"*""" *** dominant SMK the latter pW > prcnt be Men In the town; pi.nts enabling ship, to be supCaril'a otherwise somewhat dowd> diplo•ccentuate.1 when it "" ween. .lll a t PU T nauapu^a w i m frMh water L coal %  m atic colony—on the rare occasions when wa llnke,! by railway with the • The bl "J'. *f" w '"% hlp at one) and oil (2,500 ton. Sudan. Finally ,n,l especially brecle. from the watt can stand „, houI ., th.,. ,, v „, Jri fans WU1 see her. does the Ital nr, tha town. ;^P n ""' !" | "^ 2 ''" l !5 behind (or iha storm, of groun. NOW VOL'KNOW lutsundlng situation a. a ba. ^ -eSSSar! -Ul reach a uU :„ '" "? %  8000 „ q ^m "it Culture is booming, too. at the expense of nt !£J£j££fcto^^^^* !" !" VSCO-ti United Nations Educ.tion"" .hell of thi rSeVal Block tor swim. Dredging has been carried a | Scientillc and Cultural Organisation. A xS1^3SL~ ISKf&S&a: tt-WA 'STJS, UNESCO 0mmU m T announces ,ha, unvpe. and are often remlnwith the Ooree Islet is completed I.T its auspices an International Council ot ^f the European houses a dm rate port will come Into betshUosoDhv and Humanistic Study is meetMorocco. As for the naIng. Tha air port of Yoff %  ncreaslng. The town grown bigge: ,ng in Paris. Its purpose, says the communique, is "to broaden the co-operation between the many disciplines within it: ield of action." So now you know. MAMMOTH HISTORY Also from UNESCO comes news of u totnpamon. as regards slse. with .. in the biggest cities: one of £T.;r;; \od'-r""r.mc.-a rS Ba.'i.'SrffijjS !" "JL international turn-uble. ha. Jus|>„'2 h ,'„ ! !" ,'^JZ? tilled uie large-eeale pin iU growth whose first stare* have been aslotushin,! -p^.. W6. Dakar had a populaonl.l type and are .. of 12,000 Europeans and aeaiM of the Eur 1H0,000 !Kro and_thls tobultl ^^ ^ ^^ ho ^„ ^^ ^ rf ^ ^ ft ^ ^ the intended for the natives, It proready the first airport of th< „ v -_vides an example of an ingenious rrench Union. For It has lw< f ftw JeanT Sna/The '"> "">"""' -lu.ion. a metaltinrM „„.„, wh „ ond whole ..f the Caw, Verde pen !" c framew-oik is placed over a ^*T miles long, able to take Tula w'u '£ ,,*an.formS ISo a !" '"' rS'^er It M !" c "" ne """" <-" lHr vast urbiu, and industrial .eiil.e ggLi. K^,,'"',^! ,„ m nin-ajI. to be built, nearly tw. or^^Un'dcr'Ther condition! SJ tgJB, glg-f,, l^^lTl^^alTSlS^' mammoth project to write "the ,1 i k obvious that a plan for Its prob einjl Vroeclaily as regards VorT handled 8,000 planer, cmgrowth was necessary This was pommunicatlons, water suppliesln 120.000 passeniere. A lara< <'eJt with in a bye-law of Ihc -n j SO n|tBlion. modern hotel with 120 rooms .• 13th February IMS. selling up beinff bu|,t. with a fronla.;. %  %  a General Commission for PlanTwo main roads are on Ihe way 300 ftje( fl c i nf t he sea Alon< mng in the Cape Verde Area. The to completion: me from north to ^^ %he miiitMrv .erodromr• plan It being carried out by a soulh. seven miles Kmg. with two ^^^ ihe uni i M vho) organisation tailed the c.-irriagewiiys 20 feet wide, leads Temporary Planning Strvka (oi to 'h..urport ol Yoff; the t;reater Dakar. from cast to west, „p T h ,re 'SSJSS ^:"""""' s&a-V^gR ssr~ "~* a^Td^*7"^-.-|-*" here *<* %  hen c,aboro,e ,oo,no,es 1) a commercial and business I urged X„ this width. tagcous position M a strategic se. I will be appended. zone, lo the aouth-wett of To ansuta the supply of water and air route centre and as lh. the harbour, on the site of ditlicult borings had lo be made economic outlet of the Sudar old Dakar; Ud %  tlever piping system consavannah, which ensures thai i 1) a tone for industries and ntructed, at the moment four will have a future suitable to thi petroleum storage to the network! give an output of 40.000 gnat increase in growth which lh north of Ihe harbour near cubic yards per day. It is hoped town Is at present undergoing. Congoleum... I Six Feet Wide Ph. 4472 Fibre Mats in 4 Sizes C. S. Pitcher & Co. ve and unbiassed history of mankind." It A-ill be in six volumes and will be published in 1W7. It is roughly estimated that th venture will cost £200.000. Dr. Ralph Tur1 ner, U.S. professor in charge of the work „,other f rms an aerial Junction of wortc 1 predicts that "There may be cases on mat,,11'be 30 (ret S"g?5!i*L*g!. B *^t.g*'' ,ers of history where Western views differ The n,ad 'gram Dakar to '" Eurafrlca to South America AH Wool Tropicals Made in England IKM.I.AIIS %  ARNINOS "I United Slates and CaOasflU ssOlltl Iroin lounsm reached peak "f a six month period in i'Vbiuury. Hank records show that (US) and J(i2,550 (Canadian) uiiv lini.niil as tourist earnings during February Tin • %  •• 1 t-in i-s.-iit large increases over 122,374 (U.S.) and J44.213 1. HI)'' knuwn to have been derived 11. mi t .lurisin in January. Total earnings from tourism of United Stales dollars during Un .,ix montha beginning Seplember lii.'il ml ending February 18&2 are ISS-l/iSO while SHii'.v.u Canadian dollars were earned from tourism during the same period I.e. Vrni./ucluli bolivares were earned in February than in January, but last month's rcceipta of 30,899 bolivares the total ligurc of bolivares earned during Ihe last six months lo 232,6(4. 1 ; lirfffltlfrr't to estimate how many dollars originating from tourism do not III if the present rate aorjunties thil month. Barbados will have earned more than one million dollars from tourism by the end of M.iuh Oa ,11 BarMasM Is still sceptical ol the value of tourism as a secondary inlgura should go a long way '. : tlial opinion. What Other industry except sugar and dustta earns more? And how (I .oiniibute lo the sterling ,1 than by expanding our tourTriiee Talk*. 1 DtnasMnttng on ihe nfannca tents said "it trylnfl to the patience of the ncnoI 1 %  '• Iifllcult thing for n man of intccnty and principle to have to ... :th men who sec little ei th* apokan word and fact ntparat* language and mploy known falsehoods as >f Iheir tactics." lliat if :hhould be the llornblower reckletttlj made peace with <> character on page 385. "1 pre%  symbol. iparta Ills commission as ^x' 1 '* '1 qu"e a success." llil tO it, be will ... is astll ,,mmiiiulT—to which he has won He is talking about Hop. .•ith .i njuaM in ms hand "* promotion—is not confirmed. And Crocker's second play, the ont ,inottMl ni.ir,. But he inilnilely ih r Admiralty villain of every 'hal made Uie break bctweei. prefers to win fay n intellectual naval itory proceeds to coren him Hope and her xecond husband, thexercise. Just like us. put <.f his half-pay. ne that killed Hope's mothei the one about the half-cast. We ma) OOuM lth more or [ t ls u starveling llornblower babv Ian fap artanca to support our „ Uil w ,. moc ln p ur u, n Quth. A sceplicisin—whether we could rise llornblower who is making ends But he miuut nave been talk (.. the CC | t,y plaving cards for money, ing about Nancy Hate's novel the VC. llul the subtle stratagem ^ t ii me8 ],ke these, one sees which is put together with skill which, at the last minute con(he greatness and the weakness and written with shrill selffounds Uie foe"' Now Unit wo. „, th,, man Nothing endears confidence but is from first to las' might manage, at a pinch. At Unrnblower to us so much as his irretrievably HAM. least. In our ro*,icr day diearns. im pwception on the subject of Why.' Because IU situation Uornblower can manage it about womc „. Through the horrified are one step too near melodram i to pages. It is just his lot eyc% ot n ush (whose views on nd one alep too far away from Ol ru. tins mailer are uncomplicated by life. Because IU people are takci In Ihe Intesl recruit to the saga srn ti mo nt) we watch him suefrom stock and not drawn frorr ( winch refers to a comparatively cum bing to Maria, his landlady's life Hope, for example. Is beauearly stage ln the hero's career) u ncomeTy daughter. tlful, ambitious, brilliant, stupid who U it that thinks of MOVING r>oca he fall In love with her? nd incredible. A marble statue his guns from one end of the ship Br from it. She falls in lov* dressed by Schlaparelli. an egt to the other so that she may bo W jth him, thus ..establishing a with an indestructible profile, eased off a sandbank; hlnekmailing hold u p o n Ms , FIRING the guns all at once ao rhlvalroua heart. For 5ub|iuuU|a| rca^ns, H ope that Ihe explosion may break our last glimpse of him In make>. a hurried marriage, leavthe luction of the mud; Lieutenant Hornblowar is, howIng hei home in the South for LAUNCHING the surprise land cvcr( a happy one. The short. New York, where she is launched assault on the Spanish fort; odious peace Is over. Through on society by a rich, gin-soaked rKEfAatlNG red-hot shot to lob | nP streets of Portsmouth tramp girl cousin. When her baby on top of the enemy ships? the press gangs, cudgels in hand, arrives. Hope takes one look, ami Who conducts negotiations In At the whist table Homblower goes bock to her social and busispanUh, outsmarting the enemy has struck up an alliance with ness career. In nft Ume at all in diplomacy as well as war, a Admiral Lord Parry and has won she is a she-tycoon of the glossy thing that has never happened ln himself command of a sloop. The magazines and a spectacular ladythe whole of British history? Immediate prospect is glorious, dramatist, with a play baaed (In * even If, further off. lurks the a strictly impersonal way) on her A certain hollow cheeked, w |tf u ) compelling figure of Maria, gin-soaked cousin. hungry-looking, junior lieutenant Hornblowers cruise, while It Now looms up a Souther, whose morose taciturnity con| aau( has been a great experience, politician, a man of her own horseceils fires of cunning, ambition, w |th Forester's well-documented power, all set to be President of perhaps unscrupulousness. imagination to put before us the thoee United States. Hope marries No wonder h 1 s immediate sights and sounds, beauty and Mm—and -writes a second plav Mipcrtors find It a little hard to aqualor of a man-of-'srar plungeven more spectacular, about %  bear one whose ideas are too \ nft across the Atlantic in the Southern family in which a babv admirable to t>c Ignored and too north-east Trades. appears, half-caste and not at all numerous to Ineasily tolerated, legitimate. !hVm"forwanl wHh^TtMiSS Nobody better than he at makH ^ "tounded by the resuh, wh ch ieerns to be onW ^morc *"g us see a gun deck preparing "" "2 mer *"* " n l "•-*' %  rennid "SS e? InUSee." Even to? actum. ... describing IhTKkle The J^Jem igHhMan deman, the dofrtfln admlntlon of Bush by whicl, a gun . owered into a ft^^'i.l^SSL £ ?%£ Is severely tested at one moment, ^mall boat-or hoisted up a cliff''PJ \JSS^tJSr^JLJ %£ i-Kle If the gun Is so unfortunate V .' "v, !i? y ramer d rh There is. too. a darker mystery ., a t „ ( ,] ow a hole in its breech, An d he '* ""P**;, , The ship of the line in which here is rVwesler to tell us. with H P thlnta bitterly of "that H.nnblower sets out on his an Inflnlt* of detail, what tho *J-"*** people had for identify* momentous cruise to the W-st m „Mcr gunner must do to repair %  u l w !'"J? ltf ^ wi tl ? ir characIndies has a mad captain. What th-. damage. ,l r '' r -'"0" winch overwhelm tr. to be done about ii* *">> objective appreciation of tha All this la providentially solved But. while it i obvious that play." Many a writer has com.lien ihe captain is found, badlv Forester could find his way blindplained about the same thing, injured and quite insane, at the fold round one of those old ships. For example, here is Nan l-'ltoni of the hatchway Can It the strength of his story lies, after Hale herself writing in her prebe that Homblower knows more all. in something else: the fourface to this very novel, "To accui nbout the business than he lets equaie yet unconventional charan author of taking real peopl. on" No. no. It must have been actors: the unscrutable Hornreal places', real events out of |Te nn accident. The reader, shudblower; and Bush, his eye lighting and putting them into a book i derlng. puts nwny his horrid up with disciplinary ire as it falls to misunderstand the wool suspicions, noting at the same upon some impudent midshipman nature of creation." lime how well things lurn out Dipping her colours, the EveCan anybody have been pickfrom RmblowOf*! point of view, nmg Standard salutes lieutenant l "tjmNney. Let nobody suppose, hew... < r, Book of the Month Wertd Cepyrlght Reserved. that luck is with the young hero for ftbruaiy. Let us put on our —L.E.S. Our Reader* Say: t'.,..V At Thr Prinrv* Allc* Plav Firht :. ( rnisn or the Band on I should like to know whether \t:ce Playin* Field. or not th c Band will be returning liktosri h 'hat on such to render us what used to be an it onl Y the fishenjoyable evening To The Mllor. Tht Adnocote— ,-m.en who appreciated the type SIR.—Several months have passof music plaved bv the Band boi > "" faithfully, ed and PUB there h-bean no sign also PontabcUe folks. MUSIC PRINCE. I telephoned to Professor Cortesao, a Portuguese historian who is acting as secrctary-Reneral for this world history project, and asked him how many historians would be employed on it. "Oh, hundreds," he said airily. "All over ihe world." And how many worked in his PanUNESCO headquarters? "Off hand." he said. 'I couldn't tell you." I asked him then what would be the "objective" answer to an "historical question such as whether Portugal was under a dielatorship. "Well." said the professor, "I think it would be a yes and a no." HOUSE HUNTER The Duke of Windsor spent his week-cm: in Paris—house hunting. The Duchess. I understand, has never been happy with lu mansion in the fashionable Rue de lu Fftisanderie, finding its atmosphere "stagy" ami "artificial." The hall of the house had organ built into it: and the Duchess has installed antique panelling to conceal it. The Duke shares her views. He is now looking for a house outside Paris with larger garden and possibly near a golf links THEY SAID IT Quotes of the week: Prime Minister Faure (on finding on hi* return from Lisbon that the value of thi franc had slumped): "I think it is dastard./ that people should have speculated again.sl the franc at a time when the head of their Government was away." French definition of the European army : "Deutschland Uber Allies." Actress Mireille Perrey: "Every woman's gown is a compromise between the acknowledged desire to be dressed and the unacknowledged desire to be undressed." Restaurateur Claude Terrail (on a suggestion that he opens a Paris restaurant for men only): "A good idea but it would nor work here. Frenchmen would just lose their appetites." PRINCESS PHONES ncidental Intelligence: Princess De Rethy morganatic wife of ex-King Leopold of th< Belgians, phoned her stepson. King Baudouin, five times during a two-day visit b Pans. Singer Yves Montand has a new son., called The Painter, the Apple and Picassi Michael Wilding and Elizabeth Taylor, holidaying in the French Alps, are staying in one-star hotel—which means their room costs only 18s. a night. Thj? prefabricated building erected by Uif French Government at the Palais de Chaillot to house the last session of UNO is to bt moved to an undecided site in Paris and wii'. now accommodate the North Atlantic Treaty Organisation. Choice of Paris as NATO'S HQ will brim, gloom to thousands desperately searching for a flat in this appallingly overcrowded city, but will delight those people who make a profitable living out of letting flats at inflated prices. It is now almost impossible to find a flat in Paris under £100 a month owing to the huge colony of international civil seivants installed in the city. Many of them are paid in dollars and arc prepared to pay dollars for their rent. World Copyright Reserved —L.E.S. 9-10ozs.5Sin. DA COSTA & C., LTD Peopla who KNOW &;)> —always ask for HARTLEYS jam the greatest nam* in jam-making SAUCES I IMPROVE MEATS AND | MEALS AX sawe H.P. SaStf Tomato hru-luiii IT|> tr-,| Mini .f ,1 Mustard Mrklt* MIiNl Plrkln Olery KsJI Fm* Table Ball PRODUCT* CF NEW XEA\ 1 AMI ARRIVE TODAY *.; Anchor Butler .96 per lb. Anchor Fvaporated Milk .29 per tka Anchor Milk Powdt-r .M per 1 lb.Un Anchor Milk Powder 2.24 Zi lb. Un 0 Anchor Skimmrd Milk 40c. per lb. J FISH Frosen Haddock i r %  !/%  n Salmon Smoked Kippers Cod Fillets Aawfeevf < od Boat VEUETABIaES Csbbace 30 per lb h %  Vet loot .SO per lb. Carrote .30 per lb. Dressed Rabbit*. .4? per lb J MOW GODDARD'S "' DELIVER HMMIMMSMMMaaaVKt'.v.'.v/,v.'.v.v.v/ I



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PACE IK,111 BARBADOS ADVOCATt II I -l>\\ MXRC'II II. 1*32 JACK I.ARIIMII know Your Knot hall— lows 7 6 8 /:. ii a i urn \ t !1" M4 ; %  THE DUKATION ~ i Fuel to win' Fiwt %  i'l \Htwo agreed ma %  lc) Inu HM much %  %  derrnt utart. I IHW Mself — iun| of the %  an*'' -d the luck-off shall be %  torn ol a coin The 'earn winning trie to*•hill have the option of choice %  %  1 while it %  I If of td. held ol I *hu or :n has] .... %  • ker shall remain not lea* than ten >ards from the hall | until it i= kicked <>fT; it shall not I* deemed in iJay MRU II ha.-; travelled t h < terencf TlxI ,,k. i K.I • %  i ln> 'he ball IV Utf gi*AUtU VTaWD lib:-il EMI'IRH Heavyweight champion Jack Oardner aim* to retain his title agWn-t Johnny WiUiai s A Champion Makei 'Come Back' Tonight Gatthwr Defends Empire Title iff a in si WiiUums Empirv Two Lovo %  %  ol two-nil II i M Ken. i u-oi ycetcrda) A fair crowd i • ion worth in both halve* ol and it WM OfU stages that Everton put m the %  %  having : i i The flra! goal %  I.; Ill N II. II. %  wood and two minute* after I. %  plre hid four I %  tej h.iif hut tinv winning tfaa nUe from proa %  ad time again Ua> lull ura WoodODCk III November lrSO. he feel task kicked eithr wide ol the up, % %  ed it. And mon m or high above the crow Important still, of his three flghl barha baa lost the lust two. which traces an i Tor Empire. Smith and Grant Argentinian champion, Ce I the ran fun backi wan %  lowar ol iinon be.ii hut strength and mi ltd Tea Hi.fl WUJ the attempt' of (he Everton foi n September • ijury to .. player. iiaaUiior. ,1,, After a goal ha* been '.red the game .hall be raatart.d) wewa, the ball i . .., by a player of Law Ml—Ihjration of PUy |. nW VIII— Tfcc Start of Play the town losing the goal. and In moat of the j,. mnoauii. ic> After half-time; wr* 'bet tains of the two teams w ahak" lartlng after half-time, ends] iw ha 1 I to limit tiands wii ..sumd and the kick-ufT .litand shall be taken i" i alajn the iiuioi rapid I the plnyei i overall voi and e Capwho at ii there is a difference! liin the rail. P mith m m l tor any *"" %  £ iration of play i n England It is not pr-.la.al at protcnt m mint of this law, the kick-on [he i ortboean i.-rrlt'Tiw Barbados to Aent the second shall he retaken, except m in-much oa hair an hour, part of this regard i 1 the kicker playing the ban ..., | ihj ... towing m far i egs* again befort '' '"""i" 1 i the Second I 1 a ire *jn plover, RN t wuuid not i*e „i UM Bn "" ,irr r f rr t: k l ;j the player* UuaBgalvaB the same ground ,!1 bo taken by a plm n the heat of th e evenli* the r..,' Wvl 'Ing team from *-• %  'mi a. huur i""' In ,t "* '"•' *' 1 *""• """ ">rnngement o ,,;"*,. .; Ioo0jail DM Park. A goal .-hall not be scored direct Whan lo.l, %  •'!• t i ..,r.' lM ailJ't th0 r iciuun'r p'9'c (I wr tim\i—4 tor ftguri< JanOM"! ii •••rf^i*!' %  • la*" 1 -o'au •- %  -*-•" •••" lo**** taa**. kgafceta•* i#d>.<...* ati %  .-*. r^wb* waa •<" •- •or**"Ba. aatoeaawi <•"< caawaataii t<^i •• a > ana* a; •• M aj< Go n Ufi.if i"i-'ot.i .0" 'H c-x*i7. hardly b tin;er playera. official* and spectators themselvea t„ follow rlearly what is goin*t Hw /*6 *&Ml2&flAttraction in Action wardv wtib Bv DKNMS HART 11. The heavy-wi n, and %  I Barl'g < v Empire champs In one ^aacl Gr*m %  ,ie'dTr^ 'ening. is almost as nun h .. ii..iI ,' "' t ,r ,' "" ,ui %  'i-udi-d,'ui per K being 1 after the txplrauon of thinormal period in either half At half-time the interval shall aii.i Ua *• c <" enl ot the referee. %  : i iitiK %  I Suapenai f Play eektng to ir^aia nl ajly, eaai Qarda '"I'w'L.m. aaare %  njivynaaun pi iyed a Europeen beavy-w* '' w ^t ,7,'n •> good game bul Ui P-IM--S lo tlu Gardnei than la I i curloaji aw • %  > I atei i in naki '' re 3 "" 6 !" D v -"' **gy^T.T forward line were not readilv :p position of .i champion making mistakes and n.-e-kk In (RHIo predated Veteran Recce who what I Miluallv .. eome-oaefc. imt m the paid rank mistake* m ">' be uapendcc kept goal for Everton saved thi i. %  to prove l rr not pcrmissable. Pakhrre t-'"' neteatarily day for his team for on man} he i ., worthy title-holder. follow up an advantage cap IOM '' ; ,,)*'.,, his anticipation and When Uajoim and WUllam* the right. Al yel Gardner has not a cow wnndcr on the Held at me clever go >lk<-<-|>ing prevented the met tt dlaplayed thin neceasary 'killer' P*y in The game started with me ni^hi another instance, I have atee • "Blues" defendinii from'lit'northGaidi.. mm of bees invade ti.. ern end of the field Empire went po!nt< In Jn, ha Vrould] Ilka a return this too forced a suapei suddenk on the offensive hd Itritish Iwxing con unity into with Item Ten Hoff, i" try and play. These condition Robinson paumM to Uougaa* uo the two camp*. Hit owe. supportar) -cgam the European UUe, but the n-t out in the rule*, and I do wing but Harcwi-id at ceiitn-hau* .said he would gs on to win the right would i i'.iitam. u )U ik tluU a referee for Everton charged bim antl title—which he did — and WllSinn in the salfaimipry substitulitoi <" cleared hit: area. A few minutes liaons* fanmaintained n U, the referee, aa motiacna* if aut-li pec* l-vcttnn was awarded aoy return the Hugl)> aaai re*poaa.ibkProvided the ball has net pa"" a free kick and at this ddgr ith reverse the decision. %  He allowed no ,.„ <(U [ ,.f p&y Irnmediateiy prior teams were lighting hard to draw '-Jdiier dneii not want lo i i-llghting, parting the boxeri as .„ lh) suspension, the referee first blood. Then Robinson moved called a lucky crtampion He i .-lose quartir . jrt the eame hv dropping the to left Wtng and he kicked acrnM determined to DTOVa Bgl hi V I M Ten HofT's reach was L'u f|l t | u ,,[.„-,. A here it wn the Everton goal ifUr receiving a torj ovtl WUUgm can ,; Jtf was suspended. The from Inback line 6t rap! II is ui plav when it touclias Reece came out and cauaht th. ball and cleared. A meiee in | made the crowd naaaQ f"t B eeca who had eome out to hold the ball did not succeed in hi and Hope kicked the ball goalwnrds hut luckiU fir Evrrtoii Hall who was in thi of thi I all put his chest to It causing the ball to rebound into pig] Jn preparation for tonight, he trained at llrighton. And his -ehedule was strenuous, leaving nothing to chance Following the f*? !" "! .. ,. nlng work-out wfakh i„iu*>' %  %  "P ''V mind for Gardner i. a \uai to the Old not I had des iifud wt,ig. "Us work-out pi (he gypi w| his sparrnm p-itn,*i> ii' '">' '"P-'-nklng iMixers. of tbein tUogel 0 to gain expeii%  Uided Lhrni Bamen, and •? '" ^P-' 1 '" 11 :' m Don CoekeU, British ul ei ,:w %  ,umi „,„, Shorilv after, Lord i" "i'l"? u "'" sl J fnnvnrd' for Everton kicked the '.""• "-; l*nu % %  wonl lo m, J ' % %  '" I|U ball tn the eroej bar of the Kmr ul "'" %  •* *•** al his train** ""' w h r* plra goal. It rebounded I other Fverlon player klcketl it out aaegrkl not the ground! If a player louche of the ball I • '• standard of I ound it must be re-dropp* 1 *'. It might IKwell to give %  few where the game is rednapgnBg the hall. probeUeva there will bfl V uf Coul -Th. Will I t lip. niataiin aide, Robinson again rtcelw r far. The long p,ss and runn,.^ d itolng. '"' Btyla f,,,,,, ,,„. |(r ,. v| 1 kTked 1 v iwi rfull] in the lafl %  | Emaire: Sunn Rudder %  Kreraaai Rec i w,. |. • %  ,. i M Han H Lord.C Svaly. I WEATHER REPORT I MIIKIDAY Rainfall trom odringUm: Ml total i; LM ii .n for Month l< lUle: .51 In. llllhr-4 Temperature MJ I l.ottesi li-inprr.itlirr: ; I Wind Tasoeabj M *B*>M aer Barometer (9 a.m. I <:i p.m. i ••>.•*;• TOIIA V SunrUe: 11.18 a.m. SuNet. | 11 p in Moon: Full. March 11 i igbtina '. U i n> lllzh Tide Ml U** p.m. Low Tlil, M4 a.m„ rThe yll Do It Every time ~". By limniv "l -Lido | | IMPROVE YOUR WET KI:I:P KIT KEEP (£ STRONG MERES THE WAY SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WITH SIX SLICES OF I A It I \ltl lllll IHIIMl THE LOAF OF QUALITY RED HAND ANTICORROSIVE RED PAINT For Cl!vaiiis*'il Iron and Sl.inclf Riwls U ..'Hi Uinuu. I'ainl thai will mil fo>. Thr Sign •( Slt.rkod in .> Kin. drnmv h S8.I9 per gin OuilHr I uln tins 0 S9.09 rath ) RIII lin 0 *•.• fch 'Phr.i.e 4267. 4430 Wa.RI.NS0N & HAYNES CO., LID.



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PACR TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE HI DM -.11 U M VR< II 1^. I:..' Qtvab gaJUiny A DMIRAL Sir Eric Fulrrton and Lady Fulerton who are ilidaying at Laithflcld in Antigua, will be among the •rtie-Mwin. will eMM NU.o n -yard eXtrsng tbe ihrrf day. w ltbfi l knw with |he (uriinn y.icht i %  Lady Ray wife ut Sir J.imf H.i > will bj ut Ni-U-iA Doiky ..id doling thr vwi of the ^acblv G< it,. of the club fconir verv bi-;.utrnl old ,>rints of Antigu-i will be on duplay TtaBre "'" 1"' wrimi! tablet. *helve "intainmn ihe hitt-t new-paper* and mngiir ines and 'Ir* will be a small bur. Ti %  >. OfTm vn.irlers Tfcf Antigua An Oat., Iiavp a display of pictures by local 11 nn ( of thr roomti of th< Officers Quarter-: Some of -he" will be on sale Aisle-de-Camp L T. COMMANDER John ) Ft.N (Ilaid ). who hat been Twitting in Barbados for the past t>van months at "Three Auhr?'. Navy Gardens, i> relieving Lieut BrUn Gcthlng. R.N. as Aide-doCamp to His Excellency the Governor of Trinidad Lt Cofrunantkr and MiEoSl ley wUl be going to England in the S. S. OolanMe on April 11. and Canaauaa Buiiic*n here in order to B in some m* the cold up north orr> and Mrs. A. M. Wilson of Tot>. Canada who came In on the la NeUan oo Monday morning ftgping .i* n %  .i.-i %  • pj s For One Week A umvwa By UM rng .mil Mi _MK. G. H ... ADAMs For Geneva Talkt *-> H AUA.ua. . M t; Laadci of (ha Uou*e AasetrtBiy w u „, having Ul by T.I.A.. loi egg I id 1 N.I -. Moraaas K I. Marqufa K Noble finiii H ir, n' fiUi; it i' M "*iiMi"' ..li ataying .it the WWHIH It,.'..'! NU Marquis i^ with the Fed%  TOI Mogul Corporation wlillc Mr Metal invagUnan) iMuikei. Pooh Pooh Was a Detective —H' Could Trace All Sorts ol Srrangt Clue* — -BELLI' | -i.lln.jf •n. sh,io i %  • T. hili|. !" MI. .(-< .: %  !" h.l H %  H *i' all U. %  %  'Ju.t come *Mi n*.' H.I IV A / L -V 11 <>V 5X"" -di^** lt "*' 1 .. iv-J7 **, ... iKnr In ft a—*— • a i e r' S^ Pa, i'....h found %  .III.. STANDARD : ID G E r there all r I l'-„i I %  I i.. a *,, 1 jllll tO nouId d-> %  MHhW "Ah," said t*ool, l-oo.i sto#.pH4.iddnly in Uu uuddk of pal*i.ut doiaiea. "SuumMM* "Uehaa!' Kaaaf Mi-Uiioiatl. Fooll ?oo(: .MI I1..I al 1...' g>OUI-l "Tat. He wa> i •. AIHI • nut." iMontruil N"w ^"" ^ !" J^ lo '"T *wr. -Ohf Lets d.y ,i up then," m tf He will auand the htut ^y.,, a „ wl lk-up ay u> fata r,giiy h w. It •< Hit ComnjltU-iur .-rfcntMl .oun.Atthi. UmTStT .-._ --_ -.-. -,-„ X I. iVI At Acacia Uaivanity M B. TKBVOK TALMA, auo of Mt and Mrb H. A Toimu wini wont up to AcittiM Univvrnniiwl meeting '"•, pia-aViiUil vourae. At Ui' Uui"Too I-IJ. „, ht tie. will beguv "^."i,""^'! Trpvo *" Ac,uUa f v *' t*irtt Vlglt n •>" wa> buck he hope* to and hope* to OIIUT rf dental acbool ry* AND MRS. C. S MAC2SL** r J u u <>Uk-nbrook. the la England later tnU yea. He J DOUGALL from Toront Canada are now ID Unread' On bu w tneet Mi. J "i Interogtfionai wa> very keen on baakei bail at tJ.nfeuowtioi. I( Fr,. fi.,,(. Hiirnaon (^J-Uoge and •; happily their Urw viin to tbr ..Iwid Thev M"\'Bru *"' 1 "aaaiUni imnaeli of MuImaBSm M... 1^-n f"*-" 1 '*" "' ll * "' "*dr member of the InUrmadiaUt. aCnBE JlT OiscuM, local probleou includ"' " Vareily and gave the beat Poo, y tor winOBO! inj; f.migraUon as well as the performance in a lecaut League JUarf .irrivrd on Monda Nelaen gnd will ... veal*, ••.ayiiv ,.• Hotel. of ur. Ut d>.|r i' gp 1DV I'll show you fooh Pooli wauged hi< tail and dashes' off ogaui. ti— i fallai. log. iiail* graSBD roo>a am' bra u wbeu%  4uppy live Aim ioo> l.n an lm l.irf loo... i •fari ta* klieku %  ''oners I Ion quostioi Dr. MacT>iugaU w an ear. nose Culoiual Ottce -issirsK*. *,* ,., ^ utt 6 "e j also staying at the Windsor for t weeks are Mr. James Myjrca. ioturance broker and Mrs. MVlros. Mr Stuart Lalog. Praaident and owner of Laing t>. oud Mr, &*, %  *"^ .^ ^J*• -" %  -^'"K %  of ToroDU., GaVadl he Ci*oy club. St James. A chartered .lauunUiil o| OokBM ft^K AND MRS. J. M DUN"J ATI WOODY Lorn O-kvilh. Canada, arrived on il"uU-y ntornm ing by the Lady Nebsan for weeks' bul matrh against Hove Scotia Agri(ultural ..* sixteei out if fort. poiiiU. fin his side. He in highly thought of '•lb Vamlty coach who feel* Uiat hi will in flw coui'Mt represent Uu Vnrslty and become .1 %  > %  ket ball player I H|M no. tail like the anna of a wUubniU. Knarf ran nght behind be*. larned and Ran "iii wuiiisjiif way—no. that aay DOS I,. turned and rim thia *ny .ijtain!" Pol: Pooh kept saying. "And look—right here something %  la*Lappi.i.ad I Toe cat started cbaskog ham'." J'oo! Fiioh'-ihoutadsinarlsud. denl) "I.00L over there by the garden wall!" Fooh looked. Peat. aggad his tail. There, juat under the garden an II, I al dailuig back and forth. and pouncing. Bbs was ''iiaalng a mouse. Aud when KHOJI got clour, lie *a fchat still had a nut in hit MB**. but the cat ivevai caught the !.w. R,u..Fool. Fooh. af'.i MMung all litat hud ttap|j 1 DOB) Bking BomvUiing hepuen b" >• ..! Av .1.' aej boll' waoi. the cat lirat \H ^al(i" on Dana QbnVst ~, Aed Doe Heai kadbl rre-. ^o^-,. med *ith C_. :•. J. aV %  PS ;^_; .; %  -.o %  i-rajjLot One 3padr. On no I'runii) and Two C uu 4r I.I rquallv di-mstrous HOU'iio i..-Ki .Jin iiav.ru been bid t bad l .1 uu stage 11 UBT NerUi hands arc West will pa-v aiid Novy. car. reopen -he bladink Afli WCrM dour....*Ba" Ho" mar,l *; %  !. fan "... arc i *. hril cm |*r>l> 1 runm or C B.B.C. Radio Programme *kiiNsap.*., aaai: 11 is a. llo*i P ii itato'^lw 1 p m The t T.nfr*Mtr. lit* Wl. S It B s S* i> u fewua. Tfc-Or Tsia. S p m Bhaa*. a* p^> a>tp B. .B-jnarsna-a F|wea. J p m TH N-. 1 %  • a NftWi A — 9 #_*>? "i. ** : *i P • %  C .lUlv inr W..I liutir7.4* *%  • Op.M W V-" 'I!, p |> staa^ Nt-*cM.. e st p m aiauwMM o Acoonri. • U p m Compo-ft of \r Wert. t B.* TI* Kinidcr 10 p m Thf MeWS, 1. 10 D "i Frorr, II' I-* 1 tor...u TJI* UU pin %r "Wad — somaUiing hanuened'" Fooh Pooh rignt oaliuid, across t i*ooli Fool, bark.-. Ktiidcn aud arouud the uouss ii^*: -.icy boUi duuiDpcared Koarl amiled Ti aiwi aU' the nut Chippy aat as he eras erawlwflg under the log end a ntouse looked sadly at the emoiy shell, u tan off with iL Comcon!" ^qiiire Squirrel thought i on *"-" w ** *ok"i sa s eaard to ,.i. mholiday are bli Mondav by Bsi Lad. Nrlm i Joyabb* ate*. ''• %  '"' ' roconlo, Canada. They __ ,. iwo wiekl ?olidaT^talT^tly !-*" of the trip down, he !*• a !" "*_ * P-** rivhates 00 Monday for van eraaba* rwLdi>y and arc staying ..t tinWuuUm Hotel. Other arrival hy (he Lady Nelson were Mr. and Mrv Colin Osliome trooi bTamltton, Ontario M h.> .in' spending six weeks at CAMPBFJ-L the Colony Olub. St. Janae* and and family Mr. and Mrs F. KI*IIUM Talking point despises those' "•'>. **{. IJACK m Baibado: reab ho /hUfer him too ..sirs rhoae u-ho do not ilorter| Monlakii at all. —Talleyrand. Aiter 39 Years ..n.i in abJlll employ, nuie-u St. Viaccnt Ovil Sarvaaat M R. r'llAM. Ill 'MAS g .-in servant of fit. Vincent, returned on Monday night by the Lady Nelson after spending fou< months' holiday brre. He >i.< BoeiMnpanied by lus wife and her little niece FromvniBrothert fU AND MRS YEARWOOI> M" nnd Mr. and Mrv Pater Yearwood Niagara rails. Now York who are iind faouly are now In Barbados Npendlng two works at Sam for a holiiiv staying at a bunguLord's CBstle. low at the Crane. Mr. Kramer* is Treasurer of Sons of Mrs Marie Yearwood of Wright and Krernar*. Construction Daan-Ua Road and the late Mr. Engineers of Niagara Falls Oordon Yenrwood. Campball is Female Teachers Dow .mployod with the HrHWh lk>|HB MURIEL t!JARKE. A Amerlran Tobacco Co.. in TrlniITl will lecture to the female rind while Peter works in the .teaclien. at tfaidr meeting at the count,; department of .in irilfleld Church House on Snturflay In South THnituid March 15 ot 1.00 p.m. aanqe of 39 years J. Savoy, a retired Xatc man from Boston, MassalUisetb. He arrived by the iesssei on Monday morning and %  %  II bu icm.diung for six weeks !o>uig at Spooners Hill, To See Her Sitter R ETURNING to Barbados on Sunday evening from New Yorl-^via Mi Aery] ; ovfrio sc I trd. l-os tells Mupcii to rf..r ^* read sad go v-jigi ihtough i!w weed, and sit" nuewnt h bratntr h-'k. him or" Y.. ihai'f yoei bei MV." uyifaiddy. in earusssly helplul todiy," i Antigua on n visit was iryl Herbert. She has come "to see her sister Mi** Vida Herbert of Paynes Bay, SI James I who is very ill. I Mits Herbert was In Barbados nve years en "'•I So. iHinknia dwm It) psjrii aaaV Hr d hock "' % %  "!" %  ' cbi son* |ok' of ihsii own. h (uteri [he wood. t leotov plaee." he mmaiwrs, ta, 1 tan i" ihrouah." BY THE WAY v B*.AUI((iMlilK T HE reported invention of an electronic cases machuiu which cannot he beaten will probably deter those giddy people who play cbess f wr the roece excitement of the game Such ti machine will be one "f those little things nobody can do without, like the electronic draughts machine which cannot 1 win The more progressive chant c'ubs will no doubt arrange nuitchea between two of tbe 1 machines, and If the machines can : gramophone record of tbf prucocdings should be televised. Wej are not living in the Middle Agas. •g M S M t MMMMMM g* SI. CeCUJA BOYS CLUB CONCERT You Can't Afford to miss UaM WHEW! : JOSKMI CI.F.MENDOME | beiter ih.n rur — Ta9 Calyaaoes — Rita Still Wants Divorce NEW YORK. Ma %  eh II Rita Hoyworth's Attorney Itartle> Crum said Tuesday ~*o the bet of my knowledge" the movie princes* still plans to gat a Reno divorce from Aly Khun as soon • she Is free to leave Hollywood. Hartley Crum and Aly'.* attorn*) Charles Twem are conferring here amid rumours that they are arranging a meeting for lave aj monoy betweon the couple. Crum said he knew of no plane for reconciliation .mi had "no Idea" what Torem would discuss w*h Rita if the two lawyvis By :•' JlolLjrtood to see hci. Crum said he understood Torem is waiting for wme word fnnn | Aly in India before making the trip. —C.P. Every Night (Except Sunday) Pr t fa ti y LKROY Tjrkk. to make yen wonder All this and more Is for your £ enjoyment at ST i I.i H.IA BARKAtKS < Passage Kd THURSDAY NIGHT 13th 4 MARCH, at a pan. The Police Band will supply music for al 1 AdaMsssen Adalta 1 thaldrea d. RefreshDia-nts on 8aic *-r^ %&f eiat M*MM .' I OH IMIIII BKU€% tf < Hit 111 PRE^eniPIIOS SERVICE CALL AT .... COLLINS DRUG STORES BROAD and TUDOR STREETS a •• &f •>' „* GLOBE %^S I'rrtrBl nilk PrMr I Women in the Newt IV; MRS. EVELYN TALMA Mrs. Talma, a wotSan ol charming disposition and cheerful oountunaDce was thi tirsl woman to face the poll* at Vestry elections. On the 4th January, laal slie was elected u member of lb* Vealry of Christ Church. Mr>. Talnu. i> thiwife uf Mr. li. A. Tahua. BarrurtsT-at-Law and PoUre Maspatrate of Uislncl 'A" M has three duUlran — Dorothy. Yvonne aud Tnevor. Dorothy is the wife i>r UM MM Mi. Harman A MontaU, Managrr of J. T. Johnson. San Fernando, 'Trinidad aud is at present ID the U.S.A. studying Beauty Culture. Yvonne whom the muslcluviug poopie will remember for her charming voice. Is at the At.nil.i University, Nova Scotia studying Economics while Trevor U taking '. pre-denial Course at the same University. Yvonne who has been nwav for over two years, h.-i/c. to graduate next Activities And Hobbles She is a outiscientious worker and her main interest u> politics. She is social-minded and nwaie Of the activities around her. Barbados will i roiuibly hear more of her in the political tleld later. Mrs. Talma Is District Cornmlssioner of the Girl Guides; a na-Oiber of the Vestry of Christ Church, a member of the Governlog Body of the Girls' and Mrs. Evelyn Talma Ho>v Foundation Schools; a member of the Advisory Board of the Government Industrial lim^i heap BebooJj and also member of tho Committee of the Y.W.C.A. Her hobbieb are lawn tenni*. lu-idgi and gardening Other ^part• moments are devoted t driving, reading nnd crochet. Si is passionately fond of musi both vocal and Instrument al. Playing the piano has become thing of the past, now she pro-j, fera to listen. She recalls the flays of happy musical gatherings when Yvonne .entertained family .-H.I friends with her beautiful voice singing to her own accompaniment. She Can Bake Mis. Tabna does her own bakinit. She loves to make pastry tad Mia**, aiiudues ut tancen"i %  !' % %  on any special colours whan choosing her dresses. Tho blending Of her complexion with tny shade gives equal satisfaction, but simple and smart style* are hor choice. Mrs. Talnui bat vbilled tunic of the West Indian islands and Briuah Guiana. One day she lu.pi!.to atari on her travels again. When the day cornea it will be America tlw land of her ntpB The l-.ii ict ion of the Baby Creches at dbis bate with tbe using coat of living, is of great value to the pouter class of working moUier. who caiuiot afford in tbese Institutions \\4HUIH SMASH 111! IHOM law M.tsrt-Sit I'HOIH 11-It m m — M Ml II. ("OUR VERY OWN") UOI.UW YA IO-D41 " %f 8.10 p.m. \ eaVabfl %  batffalllbe* 1 the rootbert may be leitured %  vi-rv care and attuntion to Uteb ciiUdren all for t ^mall monthly Mibscriplion. Mrs. Tabna congratulates the founder* 1 w*rk rendeeed to these chililrr-n und OOP day hopes to see |iiu>ny more of those m our Uitlr land. Jtrsr utiiu i n .. A NKB SHIPMENT OF CHILDREN'S MUTCH SHOES IN WHITE. 11111 HI AC K and TAN. BACKLESS & l'ol I.K.ss. SIZES 7—10 4. II—C FROM -.: I TO M.07. CHILDREN'S TAN LACE, SHOES — SIZSS 7—10 A U—1 FROM -I l.l Id V. i.s T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DUI 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Ma) 4220 wcaaLtssMOAN **>. OlMSISt. FRIDAY MARCH 14T 4J5 & 8.30 P.M. ft CONTINUING DAILY PIAZA BAftBAREES DIAL 5170 rtX'K -IUrbsi PAVTON PLAZA CINEMAS THI ENFORCER" (.INS OF THE PEIOS l ilA i V. v. i di. .r Trwimminrr "I WANT YOU" I ,i A/JDHEW ALL MY SONS & GIPSY WILD CAT liOtti UmitoUMII.)H.K\DU ,„d •r.i o Roanrao A.M-AKTgSI %  ru Dorr i r**-x... iu %  OIIVM ctinwiHUis HKIIV M\NMI <.I(AST % %  lll l l mSSSSm OPENING FTJIDAY 4 3088 30P.H FABULOUS "FABIOLA' Tifti...ral %  MUKTlr We ate in a potilkan lo exeaile your Orders lor Uie following :— r.VINT.S — lru.,1 ihc beal .M.ii.lil.i. [in,-,, r.ALVANISEII CORRUGATED SHEETS— U cute NAILS * PIPE in all iizrs „. •• PIPE FITTINGS EXPANDED METAL REINFORCING RODS CEMENT See l early for Your Requirements BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. 111). No. 1 Swan SI. Phone 2107. 44M or 3S34



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I'Xl.l I H.IK BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. rtiiPMONi ,soa. i*or Birth*. M.rruf•irc-inr-nmiH la Carlo %  %  *., Muci n H M tar any numb* of op to H and I rente per o-ord far •MMnal wort Tnw MM P***M between S SB and p ra HI) for I I>lrl> KIOloKIl—tin Mari-h ("rui Church Be... il-r Mineral *m J n—tdanc. at • M pit Ho *mm> b> ape. A MedL.i IIMI s\i>: AUTOMOT1VF CABa,. -, iirlli-it roeidlt .,: MM .B,_ I11U (In I'KIIMIVtl The public are hereby WIIJO.NWtN ..iee r i 7>^ !J I CABS One is* A •. An perfect working order Owner kit the colony AUo IBM mil man Owner pur rhao* 0 now car Apply Vincent Griffith Telephone MR • 3 U.--dn rABbWI-aa a^p., , Lu „ r „, d c-r ** Super da Luxe Ford Station Wajon Roth in vm good condition IMP rfa*h I I'"" I !•.;• %  a.' ...i Phi aaj |'|...... %  MM ; LO.BC11UCAL iJ'.K.i I-AIRES. Maria In Canada II i' H caporilt. wilt, largo •tfl iimii.i H Ifiuite A Co Ltd. Dial ill* UllMi I MECHANICAL • EHTiMZCH Di*mintrmrt Mj -' HirtB product In liana for Ih -bpUcartaan of yout racUMaan COVK TEST OARAGE. Dial Mil t-i M —B QHAM RAKES ...tlaUc '.., Garap*. Dial oin .ocfcln* WldU I%  Mflfe Oaajaaa I • 1 U 8,1 HKDC1P TRIWMKM alactfically op.' lad. I b> Made CUl'ini Ob 'JUIWI %  J M -•„ %  ii p i %  TRACTOR IRAIICII TVI't GHA"~1 MOWEJtS -• ft Cut—alao avallabla lor uplfP Unal /torn Tractor Power Takr-off • UUnmV GAHAUE. Dial 481* a J U — MISaVKLLANEOUK A.NTIUl %  of -„y deacrip liaa. Aana. old JawcH. Ana. Hi WHawMoan. Cart* booh*. Map*. A %  rppha etc.. al (l.jninawi Anlujua f adjoining Royal Yacht Club JIU-IU • I H a yard C at Til AMI prn Prlcaa arc UrdPt of trie Da, IINOI r u • inn vnovti MARJIIHON iniiii.l isia*S. EXAtllNATlON IPa* Thai Bumlnalion will l.ka placr dun lul] All -pullcan'. rnu'* waUlnd li.l famni obtained from the Hi'*dnutar'a Ofnco Tnaaa nurl be relumad <* I s lllll>Ai MA IIC1I HTM al If* >> m VtUtora llac^* I* pm Wcdnc-.i.Math 19th al I M p IR OM Ben Race— %  pirWrtita of Puptla, rvirnd. i>l H-•rhooi, and all Old BO) invited lo wilnCM lhe. Mandeville h- kmdlx conaatittd to I.rraenl Irie l-riiea -*n .i Ittl inn* | REALTORS LIMITED REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE l .ME-TIC cumi I t-ANCY •CTRAW HAT* Rftc.. tl -t I 13 3 ire> and Uany Deiigna %  HANI'S ft Mm Kv St •' :, M 3n l-IDWtRW) Mi-v-. n loi-elv a> THANI'S 1-, fl II, ft. j M" Jh .. % 1 M \". lll'.PU | %  i llncxiorinoldi pm %  %  >...l„-.-,H I.. topRal Irani al %  II 3 B* Tn HI mil UUN Kr.AI. ISHTI . iy lo inundemUneal 1 lbf •• r*-lay la f da. pf pmartm %  'leclrrc and taleptona aawieaa n iraii. A fight -1 > %  > TlPne. .eppeaile in. | WHIM si. w M.W it \: i''v. Mill HIM IHHMlvK I fa flat. I Apph h. R fk .jafav. Rp. Dial a* | t ap r *TTRAl, Mai to abo t <-.e e-d Appl> Iwi. H ) ( I The Bishop's Charge To Synod # from p*r one for *hom c hrlm dim tahould llwi lh* rndHUtn should have iiPa.-*and nurnc* in his FTarboifr Log IN CARLISLE BAY '. fcUM-f fat TrMldi* I CLararerc l'i.-ha-.i •• i .1 irabw %  %  > -.<..—". ewexenartVn%  A -. M l*l*PALI lb -t .1 ni-.e . .. halh. Ralidkl > I 1 -• r b% ., Be-lumr n • 3 Pf It" ClfatMd .itKl beprtR T It iUi reuMl "I trprii lap pTde.i %  IT. i know Ii all ffjfpln Ih. | %  MfMl .l wm Altai vy. pl-R suen b Oui %  f • ttanc*. of SRcriOcrand • '•'.•<> mint not iiPa>lrct our I <>f (tilth brcdupf i>( oat .iilnmim: dBrdtkm oor facet in r< HIS-. ,N RAhritin %  %  %  Mailed, wind mill, orchan anv vartal, of Inilt traei. %  c-rita*i'" a* ta-. aeUnieBdQ -1 "1 •I ap _i Mr l(..:. I % .. Matmce Car*, overlook aaf tka Golf Couraa and Nm l^rdco.. of i.pproiimat r> IT tn> • %  ft .Hrtnar raei'iubi,. .p.*jorm '" • T Oeddr. Oront. I M he *4U fildi.tr i^Rcr TWO arotutT m-nniM. • tarepa.d apao of atap „, %  owwaaaera .M *tm aa, ft uraMo Power and Ught pe.-i. 1 toilet. Avaiupu tram March I an I. I or | y.ari kpone Apt*, pa. Beard, lawn Itay •trpet llltt Ul I II a -eturnlarted. teler-r...-. and radio inclteded A. jikaau pnl For further inh.*-i*ti^ %  rtn-rtibrance of all thai C.e*\ ha iliwer und contlnufN lo d for m ihtouih Ihr P-exHi.up Blood of HI* tcr Son. Wr irniH uouUnllv ^nd faithl.ill> offer und plrad ih. Hob UM churchV I'hlt'f ot trf woiahiB, rtfid "-" niewed lj>rd has bidden us MODEJW rVRNMKtn FIAT .ttt. *!* and Una*.. Gad e> Wn.|n| For firthai iml.i il.iApplrr lo Alma t Coral Saadi Wonhirtf > : t ( %  10 wlElt 11 >rrr IM III M Mil II I S HOVSK Brand n— ample I bdreo-r I Puae. an conaeJ*-a. .nn part*j M4 ll*Ud room, oran vrrandak. kilchor I • i..um Garage, laundry. 1\ •errant r.-.p-a and noraa* room under On attractive hilUtde .it Ptock'-v N-. | MTfl I NOTICE re do not bold o^rveltro roH-analbla r "Heeele fTtatrara and pwrM krtt m cor *k thop eU all arkti-l and :rpait. ) dorr white pa*j wail Caah and cpm r pnUI A *aTpT< v rp (1 II UAebTatAI I 111 RCunimunion. We must slrive V Imitate Him In l.ri-h*art*d generosity, and neither iliihop, Prtttt nor Layman may wrap up in 9 tvipkln the jfifts of God. with whnfi it | uur duty to trad* in the market of the world for the ur soul* of thou; for whom Chriit do alBd. L Finally, let m never forael that We mini reed refularly .ind tie*n* Spcramentg are not charmi To voutly on the moat Comfortablr •><• eftertive they n*'d the to-opSacTament of the Body and erntion nhlch eomea through selfBlood of ChirtJt. because 'He that surrender and prayer, and thi obeataah my r>fi and Hrtnketh my ect i> not ao-ompllehed by *nninod dwelletli n Me and T In deavnurinj to securi inimlgriitHim" ..: • 1 he Fleh 1<>t Uw thon ( Blttnlt) Itjthci arf ihe tM -n nun und drink Hla >ve urc by their means to be more Blood ye have no life in you'. "ed and qualified for taking our In thi Savcrament, above all place in the establishment of the nther places, let the tongue of conKingdt>m of God on earth her. Oiled und words of and now in our day and genernaaMarahnn be voiced; for here U .. Hon. in oui own liven, in tne live* myp**ry. and ;i mystery has hern of those for whom we ire rt soonwell defined a< ';. holy truth re_l hi Ood in. h % %  ,-p n believe plthough wp can ft | stand Thr BacnirMtrl .if Marriage is the indipoluble niion between one Church man and one woman, which no protest. 11 1 :: ....... 1 m aharea W I Run 2 1 .h.iif Iliiti.P t-o •ft aharet W 1 n 41 tharr. Ilarnodo. TMefMM to aharri Flarbado1 The .ir-i'-emriiMoned aharrotll he eef i i. M IH: ,| t p p B t \etandah. 1 l*dr,-. ... .1 %  bltchor. -le, .nd eleetiKttv The .ibOYe ••! up fair -aTo al the ofBce ol ih nigned on Plldav w\\ March a lock In Ihe pftrrnnno Inapectini %  MAVMs t.RirriTn %  oIlcltQCa. il m** BPPM | %  I I VOTICE r. IEeeUe ef %  ELVIRA BTNM NOTICB II ItaUtmY GIVEN Hi pen ppv, he Eat.il H a %  rUhn taUiui derewaeu pic lib of Ifeainl Michiiei pq IMthe ITin d_. o' JL.I .teatale. are iec|i.e-tccl to ami tlctitira of their claim* dub ivdmlgned ipn.,i, idali i v .. Il^.ne. A Clrlrtl" II •Jlrect. nrldgelnwn. on or b*fo April ivai. aABP CfkH b dt.I •hall proceM lo dirtnbula the mi-U M parti., entitled •ihle and in the life of thi nuiiiiu in which l| Sin. whether of eommisaton or %  •inimon, is an outrage to the love :pf God. Against all sin the and her children mu-t _.. wherever it is found one and nothing can sever until whatever its form, sins of pride death One of the reasons givi n envy, anger, rovfrtoucness glulby Gibbon for the decline and f.ill tony, lutt, sloth; and the prote: ol Rome i~ the rapid increase of must be made by our lives, by our Mort> The uiulerminliiK of the lips, by our influence and it mu^ lignity und sanctity .>f the home. t made not only by destructive A-hieh is the busis <.f human sobut also by constructive criticism; iTiesu should never eeleund we must be ready to pay thf i — price for the battle is not ours' but God's, and we have not choaen Him but He has chosen us. And M brethren, by the Grace of God Id us detllrrge norsrtves afresh to His service and he more faithful the use of Hfs ordinances. Ii\l!ll\ims CIVIL SHiWl I ASSOCIAnON Bkbari I NEW TOHNAIKi KIT Co Mail and Room |3ao SO Adam* tl-81 or etiquir* Yac %  U lir^-Th* wrld'i anaat mote) oil Veedol. al all Icadmt Oarif r> a-id Set Flatlnna YO'ir VehlPla ".r-i the L VEEDOL 'Eound wharevar Hue ggH tr.TPl" IT l.ag-i.f n %  si'niNt;vnj.r.' la Ai. villa, atandms mm 9 tie ,., Dining and Ihi rul-o*TW phone 1 and al other uiual rani Klichen etc Tlw abo.e will be tat up tot aale al public competition -I S p m on rrlda) Mlh day of March al the Office of .nirtrnianed CAHMIKOTuN A SEA1.Y, LM*a StrdPt. stoncr or UMIAK .re u.111 be %  tallot Par M^ Vler-rraaldaal. an.I B*e BaS r on the Council of thr AaaocUlioi the year Iftt 11 al the Ufmntiv Counvil fhemiwi. IVablac Buildn• a> t'turd' IStli Marrh. IPOS, BPtwetn Ui AUCTION AT i*oi.i.rNs tipn, -lost ONE ICE CRT-AM PLANTComplete llh Ice making Machine and FlecUtc w cream MI.e, .long v. ith u.uat cqulprt'ent Collint Lid (S Bro-d Sueat II 1U-*I '^IIAIlKaKIN in While, nalily Onl* II tl a vd aa Cap THAN) S I \! TDMJtADO lhbf...lloiiil K 41 Baaajaj. Ul tundltlon. axr.lent eajulpmanl, foo.^ arlnd racord. Coa: Bt*M now fSfoat, die. Mfa wm H> 3 •* Jr. liiverr atone Hftiuf. rompnilni: i i.tain three Kedtonm*, latrfe Lirlna Boom. Dtnlnr Room. > TOtlHi Hath., one with Tub BMhand hot and cold water. % %  %  K1tehe.i. and Show.' Rwarn dtandlng on npproiunatrl' IH Acre* of land about iu* %  .,,,!. i !" Oil.** pv-.., Inapaxtttm bv ppftointrnent onlc AI'Bt'BK mi i A Two •Horrv Rfpaahewpal -. dprtcd rompnalng .1 three lied E with Dreaet-'ir Rooma hrd. large laving and IHnbig K nkf* OPllerv runnlnc the aattcP length *T Ihe ho,„ •**...! V tna on nppeoalmatel. • end aaadrp If l**i of land, -mista at STsry X Garten. v IH It I H M Warehntm and h >i|dina. ni.ii.lc *> at Marhlll lire, t rhldgettYWn v> Standinf on approximate), IDPnp --I....... feet of land Tt.l. buUdlng has poaaehllltlea for r.mkvr m> any Uad* that you may icq.urr MM AppioKimatelv IB.oOD aqupxc loot pf land with one large and one Mnall -Innew-.tll hiildbaaw tJfcdMt •ilUMe lit HoeburV fttreet Bk.el.king Into a parking tiding waichowpri NEW "INIH1PW Cmipri-ini Three Brdronmt. Dining and Living Room. Kitchen. Toilet and Rath. Handing wn apprawBwatei, n.pan am,ar* fret Of Und Rltuate at Blue Water. i M: M.I IS Comprialiig |-our lledrt big and living Roorr Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatic! Wrong food, and drink. ....... ,„ .]!,. .1 • %  %  • alraln on (he Kldnr. and KUnr and lid ter Ir.'it.i.. ar* the m %  •auie of S fl fips Acidili. Uelting l.| Night* Purnlng A>Mf^a.Teg Rltrt Net.ouinraa, DbttlpMa. 8" %  kla. i(h.ii..-.n„ |.„fi. Itvelid. ae.) fr-lid|i „1.| Utl..r j..i,r in a II.!,..,•„ %  kln... purify your Mood will. £y* TJiavrrv flr.i doa* mailhelping i. DinP.inir.. B fV, aoraa of land MtualP near fteawcll Airport Pftco *ea iraaaauible. InaprctLOn By apaKWitiraPPt *niy. BCSJOAIAW Itocklev Flaw Rood on arWrat< imatelv 10*00 Maanifltsfit v Cotu-ae tlirro BeUr and Dining Hoom. Kitchen D....I .l.lia Garage. S> Room with Bath and Toll. uare |ga, of land t fjold Dr-ua| v> REALTORS Limited ^ BJtAL BBTATE AGENT* V AVCTlOhTBgfIS VALUEIl*BUILDING CONTRACTOftB V I5I/IM RoobuCk htirel. V Urldfelown. X 1*600* wao .WAW-WAW'''*-'''-'''''''' FURNISH NOW IT'S EASY The Minn Sin jni! VSai fapubir Mureavi. Bodrbtad*. lieda. ( r-dle. Wa.drobpa. Wa.n•taiMU as up. Cotl and rial ap'ir.r' TATUJei for Dining. Kitchen at.a I W*Cf.H,* >* end ebd ** %  •. fJaWnrt* i-n %  %  Lttiio und n<( riv. i and an.. Mar tbW AJJ. AT MflHEV %  AVTMtl 1-niCEH L. S. WILSON 'the ratal* of Darnel Brath. 11 hit fate rrabtrncf, Edmotid Ville fborella Road Chrtal Ctfirth i.l I.JPpm llH'Hernw ]Vih Mar.*. tf* of chair*, iieit.irpdi. wabrl. %  lardor. Choat of dux [innn bench.. beam mkt, hi.i i l | dder. otd lumber .nd man. i-.eat A:. ..no IBM 13 II P V.,.i.hall Car bt *..H. Tarroa roah R .AT*DiroRD. Aurtloneei %  IN In I will .r b FttlnAY 14th at 7 p m %  t Mra* McEnromoyi oma* one n an Port V-S Car dimagrd In accldcnl IM \TMIAI r II 11 V Sill I. • API rtllMB CASH R ARCIIEH McKTKEBC lolloping •natad -1-roaldent %  have li r H nAHKrat C A COPPIN ii couiarroN r L i i r a DOWNIOAT A. a JO PAN I &SSS, man 1 TALMA 1 rWrla wi nl" nomlnatcl i the Council bui haa w i.ovr A i oiM. LOST OWE *A,ITARF MARCASVaFTT nBO.K-|l MoncUy morning Raw-art r^fcred o. —lining lo Advocate Adverluind Deri ii a 3 ^. irtrffcrt or KEYH on a*iui*iay round Haitii g. Mam (toad Owner ORIENTAL PALACE MEAIXJtlARTEHS POH SOI VKMKS UtOAf IN|1\. i |t|\ \ .i OCZaUOM THANI'S WHAT THEV SAY! lady hrn paying lot Oaa Cooker: IRE BIST MONEY I'VE EVER SPENT AbBDhrtrly a.ithrtiii. quMationa' Ha** you trrit then Cookerat "id* tjoi 4ii"*tmi' Kh no) 'all and %  ** ihorn bofor* all arc GOVERNMENT NOTICE ramajBl rot THE IIB TAMARIND HlOf ji (larriMii llradmartm Thr B,tl.ii..KrilAMII ImlM for th. 1052 T.mrlnd Crop •( Garrbun " %  """' "• I" 1 I Ml 'I", undo. Ihc lollow.ng rond.lloni :— 1 All T.m.l.nd. „„„, h ,. pi „, (,,,„ an(| „,,„„, ||nd %  lip .ur--i rthan *' "" '""'" .......... be caused 'ihrough me pickZ:;i •'-" p'p"-> < 5 V '"• %  •onipleird before 1530 hours ,3 30 p.m.) 4 ;,. ', %  ** %  '" ""• <-"""„,n,Hn kil S '" r '"* "<-..d„„.„.er.. !" "r betore .he 17lh March. 1.52 AM t l ata r l ... my lender. --^s I2J.S2— In. IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY ..in. -— -%  -.. %  w>n"nr t dn n * b, *"* notrc* %  llh their wll ".day h ihe aperraaon al She Bbc'fltrpBon %  BM7 rtfJrlh endalil. I rumrcil* and v.,.h-.. Itotit* ad II our l' %  hrldreWwn 1 decr*e and be defr canked ^rnednur I : %  aTtafkn i UM Be*f*| U %  i rn.'i 'oreaold rrnlanun*. I .1. ' *oa ..„ landp — on larkBa now *r late of Allnrd E ,a H WIH.IAJ4P I and hi* %  .. than lie he can take comfort in : the though! that there Is balm in t Gilead and that n, the Bunsmtn! %  ; %  %  inrdinaricep' %  *. % %  'Id be available i I UMl'll for Gods people Nothing i. gained by forcing spiritual gift* on unwilling people, but much It named by ..ireful, constant pastoral teaching by the removal of .oi.ient and .indenned prejudice Philip H %  H l.rmea l**o. LalHan Lot • O-rdenia W Ben %  rnterprlae B Bah %crludalpr.a. Rrh l*d. No 1, %  • CariPbor. Uandalav II MV Ioe.o,^ VI V Santas, AlrTundVi Pbrboa. Sharlou. M.na Stella. IV T B Radar. Bag rorbaa. BbOOn WlllHf,. Prof CJ, ...-. %  IB. Hutarrta .h Kuti tKBIt VI TeatueBatnajb. Batlfol BW..-r:. Clar ne.-a.ha. h i ~i.l. MPMeria.. ir-.i. rwn-n Ouiano 11. Willie**. MeUel Bbr.mM.ue> ID %  SB, „ llelu....... 41 %  I"' 1 s.,.1 (...I ... hladaai %  i <"< %  OS -I Ml tl Iraaa Aailgoa—Nora Abbott Ubott. Ella ilnbat. Raphael os ~ tit KIIO We muat itrrrrdeT the marvel of Our Itlesaed l>ord hat. set our fee: he Service us a Service of liein a large room in the Anajuji. I.*** ivrta UdB-ri O KB M % %  treat H.'tM.",-* Je.... Sompaon Ira** M MHht BtanMa.M DaB B B I fi a Mn, Msw*ll Haltldav. Wil:i..ii*a>. Ida Pot*, llenaon (root V**>*o*aB Unit' bra"""'!. Tlrtanthv Ma*>. Anno MabV. Robert WillPam Elli. tree. I.r.aada B J P P*iil. P Hutoon. St Elnl. Bajajaj s PeBtBartarf %  root *aa laao Robert M^me A.tdre* Main* Margaret amith. Hart-irt'anbe Hi.hird VPdmer, It t.aa.le l< Corman. Wilb.ri G onion <.. C itterrel. Alfonn Ctitle' I iimm Bttnlt h. Nancy BUie*. Jraoph Mellon. MadWIif M.-.ia.> Brm.. Ria-e I I-ma a*v M so tl far Trtnktad -AH.. B H-ltd Andnrw ll.ird. B*< •trflon CBIO. Waller Cor tor. Kl-e Catte* rtt. Bkanch C\.mpa. Mac. Catnpa. Er-Camp. PalrKU Buthorland. fforman Paabnor* Ma) Arthur Thorn,.. CamlHa B*rrl*o I* A Ja.vtS. •' I""'""• I 1 .,... rUMlinaui. Roth ft..-" rt.<*l OB BAY Raymond Hriligman room. Eli** Lord*, BdBBart a******** Dai n DotiaM Vlberl %  Mole. Myrt .. C-ntle. for B W ga S %  amund J-hnaton. Readnold H*"!. Jf^-'df. "T" 1 J£V1, Bool*. George McMlllai.. lUndoaph Mark.. Kennetl. Maawt Taylor. I n, *l • a. la • %  R a I V H*rr...rrl n-vld *taiT.Bt.! I...i Ii Idee Win Haw kin SHIPPING NOTICES. ROYAL NF.1HERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -in is.. pBOM EIBOPE %  < IlKATTINCSBOHC. ISUi March. 1S53 ITTHA. aitt March. IM). V 1 IIKCUBA h April IPU • AILING T BOCTBAMPTOI AMP AMBT'BnAM M marriage without Instructing those who an t.. bgj married concerning the solemnltv %  lament .mil As hiMlmi' force. Ity is still by sdvocatai of EMvea-oe B*MJ BIBO all Hint His Kingdom may go forward %  r-lhods of birth conimi and He mnv be in all thinggloriThe It.shopi. of theProvince lilt) declared their rninda dearly and uneqtih ombly at the KrnvlneUI -*iiid held in I.in.,. in Febru>r> 1*. I quote lYsm the Pastoral Letter uhlrh .> directed lo be read In all the Charebes of the Province. 'To the further tafe-aarding of the Sai r.-dn.*, of Holy Matrimony, we RKrrBfM In %  BaTgafl B-M-mblrd have felt boun.l lo Kin.rmti urtequltaeablT the rerommendtllons ranUlRed In the Report of the Weal IrtflUn HOt.il 1 ..noiii"!,,!. of July 1*45 of Blrlli I'M rniirin Measure* as eoRtrarv tn the laa-a ..t i ...d The solut n •o Ihta and any pmeh social prohIrtrts f* tn be ttotuht and found In the teaching of Individual re -teonolMIHy and -rir-cemtrol. I trust that wherever measure.ite suggested for dealing with lioblems of populiitlmi. wlBrMvai meh problems exist, heed will be r:\-en to these words, nnd the deslructive pitfall of artificial Birth Control will be given berth. The Sacrament of Unction I ... I the losi Pleiiid ol '. Anglican Firmament'. Thank Ood, thai criticism is not ns true to* as when the words wrrr flr.-t ed There I ay Folk whi M S BONAIRE. 8 %  f^XTTTCA. Tth April. ISM tll.lMl III TBIMIlAa AMD CDBACAO I IIERSTLLIA itth Mmch 1B3I Canadian [National Steamshijih lailfaa r P*by. 11-.1-9 r*Bp. 1 March. rtarhadaa 1 In order to obtain a better appreciation of the results of the .lurking 'if Dodds Plantation, it ii proposed to operate a system of HCCO Jills for Ihe plantation •imllar to those krpt for othn plantationa in the island. This information was conveyed > to the legislative Council In n %  nesiane fioin Ills Fxcellency the (lovernor yesterday. HI* EKCCIMe-agr rends: — His Excellency Ihe, fjkfVfnrilOC lias the honour to Infbrm ihc Honourable the Legislative Coun ill that, in order to obtain a better appreciation of tlu raamlbj of HM working of Dodds Plant. lUon, it is proposed to operate B s.Mten, of .ic-ounls for the pl;u;ithosc krpt for other plantations m the islanrl Msm Bovell & Skeete hav. ^^ consented 'to introductg without Priests and fmiinpr.itinn the new accountinitprtifv from 'vstem, and a memorandum pre"IADY RODNEY' 1 %  LADY NELSONCAH. CUla*TJt" in.i-' a*"* Arrl** Arrloca Mm-. Barbadaa Barbodo* BoaUn 81. Jaha SaHfaa .. 7 March March M March 11 Marrh M M .re .. n March ?4 Marrh 3 Avrll 4 April T April .. 4 April T April I* April IT April Tor further lartlcwlar*. apply I GARDINER AUSTIN A COLTD.—Agent*. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINf.IHiBi personal experience of the healim; l 1 1 ""*! b > hr Honourable H. A Cuke. C.B.E.. is forwarded fo. :>ie Information of the Honourable Council. It i. proposed that advancc> for working expenses should be aa io send forth Inbourers into the HarpuppuBHrntary provli vest' We live in u worldly age. but that is no excuse for the shortage of the supply of candidates for Ordination. Such candidates have been forthcoming In the ages of persecution and death. God still calls men in every generation to serve His Altars We who BI epi the ministrations of the Clergv must be prepared to listen for His Voii or any member of hears His cal must liki >ady to answer that call. S59.688 Passed To Supplement Estimates THE House of Assembly paw ilerday without debate a ret thonse 1 %  n Included. Ihe Supplementary Estimate*. 195I-S2, No. 4H. Ciistorna. Prisons, Incom. TBI and Death Dulles, Airport *nd Old Age Pensions comprised the live heads to the resolution. Under Customs. M.138 was voted a an ex-gralia refund of Customs Duty and Package Tax andTf wc *2.fj50 was voted under the Head r families Prisons for provisions, clothmr the Priesthood, and uniform, maintenancev ( i. P |.-: is charged at his cut on his right band which r ordination with the authority of '-tiine.1 while cutting meat i pronouncing absolution, and every the market. We are offering SOUPS This Week. Rjle.rli Pea .md \-pincu* Cross A RUrkitrlt Oxtail A lornalo: Morton*. \, t.hi. HHrn's Crter. MBshmom 1* Ji." ^''^m "' Chicken; I unpln-ll Mushroom A ( n-jin •*• Chicken: Armour'sHxUii. ('hirer's Mixed Vegetables-. Also KRAFT MACARONI CHITBcMl; UHOI.r TDMATOFS PORK MRJHJ l-el us hive VOI'R ORDERS Early C IE G lE TRANSATLANT9QUE Sailings from Southampton lo GuadelOBpe. Martinique. Barbados Trinidad. La (tualra. Curacao A Jamaica From Southampton "COLOMBIE" .... 18th March, 1951' DE ORASSoT 24th April. 1957 COLOMHIE' flth May. 1952 Arrive* Barbados 31st March, 1952 6th May, 1952 21st May, 1952 'Not oiling ut Guadeloupe SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO tt HOI'I From it u i...-i... Arrive* Southampl.nl COLOMBIE" DE t'.HASSE" "COLOBIBIE" 11th April, 1952 19th May. 1952 1st June. 1952 Sailing direct to Southampton Brd A; 29th May. 1952 13th June. 1952 U. M. JO.VI S A 40.. I TBI AJMBB, •*s**s,-*'*^^^i^*'Sirsrs*******H 0 i*>*ttt*&ex t v ooap*M>0'0 n > v>Qrv. j Morlernisf vour Kilclicn with one of our ENAMEL TABLE TOPS -MART. %  %  > TO CLEAN AT MODERATE I'llll 1 ffSOTaarU K.UI'OHII f (Corner Broad *V Tudor Slreefa) ^'-^'-*.'.'^*-*-*^e^*>^*ea00O*>oJ K.'-'-'.'-'-'.^*,-,. I till SAI I ./#/\ It. #117 Off A SmWS. aUaf. !i &5eeBm99m&mmL9mMmLmta£,ijSA\ COASTLAND, ST. JAMES We Bra instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in oral of the most desirable nnd private parts of this fashionable Me low figure of tSe. far-r *.q it Wa ,;.-. thoroughly recommend this land which is one of 'vely priced coastal sections to be offerad for a considerable period. JOHN M. IU \IM\ A (O. A.F.S.. F.V.A. *"' t ""' AtrnU. Aurllurrn. Ballduii Sum—— PHONE .6.0 Maa-awi. 1 i



PAGE 1

Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Import Bank Rates Go Up PRICE 1V2 Per Cent Gasoline Price Doubled D n „, LONDON. March 11 a K A .;. Bu,l r Chancellor of the Exchequer aaid Ihe UriUsn Ireasmry will have a surplus of more than a mil' hard do Nan. for the Fiscal Year ending March .11. Butler made his estimate at the start of an address presenting his National Budget for 1952-5:1 to the House of Commons. Butler who opened with a survey of economic affairs durinu the past 12 months was expected to reserve anv taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around two and one half hours. >uiu The Chancellor said that British in ndlna by the end of the current Fiscal Year will total about 4.070 million pounds ($11,396,000.0001 or 120 million pounds less than was estimated last April. The losses of the sterling ana wen $299,000,000 in He said" "we confidently rely on a considerable reducn in the rate ol loss in the course ol the next few weekl CANADA'S MINERAL INDUSTRY #2 Hi Ilia,, Target In 195.1 void) ,.i but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure are dire We are determined not to fail.' 7 Butler announced : *• A. HITLER Kevenue from next year. Gasoline will 1 Further import cuts of about K 100,090,000 which will, with measures previously taken, mean ten per cent, fewer import* this vear than last. 2. Interest rate on loam made by banks, will be raised from 2 f per cent, to four per cent, from to%  l..> 1 There will be a new 30 per cent. Excess Prods Tax retro-active to Janary 1 4 The Budget Surplus next year will be £038.000.000 new taxes would be about £ 100.000.000 .ntluitiy ^,^~?-w^ !" . Vice Preside,,! .M M"„. >S,m.. V"'" '" %  ""' 5S Mminp Association, in a vrEn,i Review. Thai year ,,„,„, trendi maUniw .„„ aluminum. Iron or, %  %  *> Rlatai i %  aiui IUJ lmrK „ -I the increase n ilio dollar v.lue <>t production, n tl! vohunc H rwaa too. In IMl, in„ 1Mr< „, physical volume Wtl*d l,y lArbert llcirru of Wastbnry .•Bad. ran oil tlte road knocking *V-wi. an •Icitiic pole. hevun \\ on'l Toe The Line J$: nloni. ii ttton %  %  .: %  FlamtriK Mats Adviser on Social Ihe Colonies. Rfr. Philip Sherlock, Vice ITincipal of the University College ol the We t indie* and head of its Extra-Mural Department, and Mr. Andrew Pearse. th-> Department's Resident Tutor m Trinidad, will also attend the Couartnot. Mr. Pearse is a student of West Indian folk-lore, .song, ..nit dance, and will give a lecture or, the subject, which will be open to the public, ,t W.-ikeneld House, the British Council's headquarters on Tueday. March 18, at 8.15 p.m. The session on Monday morning will be devoted to an .account of bu, lour of the region uy Mr. Chinn, who will then lead discussions on "A permanent pattern for welfare" and on Training." Other sessions during the week will deal with: The correlation of welfare with other services, the necessity for the integration of social and economic development; community organization; work for the Luiiiiy group, probation and the social work of the courts, protection of juveniles; juvenile I'tornutive institutions, youth %  ork. welfare and local govern# ment: welfare and industry; the IY S \ W*%** In II a" place of voluntary bodies in a C *' ; 3* 1 ^' ^ IMl In li.G. permanent plan; and the eontrl% %  "•o.n uur on C.,i. uution of research. GEORGETOWN B.G. The delegates and observers March ll! ^•tending thi> conference are; Tn e t'.S. training ship CharlesHarbades: Miss II L. Arne, So• %  arrived m tnc porl of! quarter of Turns foUownii tial Welfare Officer. Mr E. H.>.Itown today on a four-day lord ay < bombing .11 which one Aalcott. Chief Probation Officer,|vwu undo, the command ol Cap.tidier was killed and five others British <,unuu: Mr. Pelham **"' Ji"' Thompson U-SaN.R. andi'" ur '' d Bayley, Assistant Social Welfarei w >th 40 officers and ISO Merchant Th a.-t y.-ar set a new production record at 4.000,000 t.n.s. ApprOsttmataty 'hiee-quarters came from Ontario's sv.r i{,.,k :. %  L %  A. ..ma mines nnd the mnainder from Wabanu. Newfoundland. All threa centres have launched extensive expansion projects although production increases will not bv fully felt until 19S3 At Maimoia, Ontario, a start was made in 1931 on davesopcDaat of dsssaaUa. DCvelopliu-m of tile tii-iiu-.i'lKiis Quebec-Labrador field oootlnuad on schedule. By 1900 iron ore will certainly be one of Canada's major earners of U.S. doOai Non-ferrous base metal producers are looking foi wai d to their best yeas yet in 1952. Value of production in 1951 was up nearly 30% over the previous year, to a total of 8485.000,000. Expansion by liiirnintiiinal Nickel iinrl Pulconluidge indicates a fuitin rnV > %  1 c.ii.ii in increase in 1952 of about 5% above 1951's total of npproxlnviti'ly 275,000.000 pounds, still short of the 1943 peak Oflgtroysjd" %  • n Uv tBXaata Z88.000.000 Bhatrttt Oonloa'i| fba atiaek son*, a triangle Lynn Lake property Is expected Uliaped supply storage and troop K to be in mdnetlon within Uira> %  r ,, tc located ll( .. (; years and will add 1 ..000,000 mak about :iu mik-s northwest the IniCC village of P was reported enveloped 1 Oaaa Hiw i over Nmth Korea 1*84 Thunder jets kept up their LONDON, lUreh 11 i'.itlv III liiLn 1 ekiii. % %  Urea* WIUI theii Left Wing voted t< ralnipuw the sUndioj grdSM whlca] U"ids Labourites |o abid bi majority ilecislon 011 nnaataoni ol 1 l Korea todnv Tills i' dsrj lolal onununssi airoraii de%  1 %  pgababl) destn rad -ml Blghl damaged. The kills brought to 205. Uie nun i-'i of MIC.' desii Korean ami Mf aavau Sabrejotsl taking heir usual odds battle,! alH>ut L#r w u ifadfi A 283 MIG'-i in foui %  1 ,,, Northwesl Korea when the a *> by ers working ovci rag M , ,„ Ma M n.llow rs voted egamsi | Which the Ia.lM.ur I'.m, in ofl1 ..Hi,. Meanwhile tighter nombur> of demolition bomb* and 45,0OOi u "" u, w wlt Hvvan, WIIICM ounds of machine gun bullati al !— %  % %  •• '""ided the Psu At a eausus of Labom |fB| | of ParlLunent to-day All;, tha Ob four %  ,'..ii' ten %  ".ilium11, c>iii)pionnsiii, : IU--I p< ... iniie >upp|y concentration turn c "nipromise was decided upon. Into g flaming mas*. 1 l.iugl.j l>> Eighth Wing 1 was probably the most intense Napalm attack 00 anv thus far in the K n .. Primary Elections Begin In U.S. CONCORD, Th. N, Hi PHI Pilots reported (has had pounds annually. Copper producers had a record year in li.'.l aa production rose 20% In value to an estimated 9I48.OOO.00O. Zinc. The next move ts up to Ucvan lined be %  mud not tow the 1 in. (lt i th Hewlilei, he <<>ntei)da u far too large cldng uv i,.,:., riaj 1 Both AtUae end alu •ting aim me] ately Ulat II. I %  %  %  h position and had not aired the feeling* „; tacking the Party*, position on armament.—U,p. %  Mi P eetdenuaj ) BMCtlon th'u.m 1 1 Me HampabJri lit... an,is ,,f votertn fl„. |„,l|. %  tehed bi a I % %  political partli an 1 they mas rtofntneti -... . tana ltdngi LOeel delegates and alto • DUbll, an and I), 1,.... fata conventions in Chin—0 this nvei 1 I Kxpraai tbalt p %  for the nexl Pn-sidem. I Write In the name of their IV -I, lei,I Although no ca n didates w< r HaM category. New '' sends 14 renresentaMve (.. [I,,Hepubliean i-oinen eight to Ihe Di li Dwlght I) 1 ..In: Hnl-rt K fait, Man.I,I | %  and mUlam it Behneist Loui I-"' ar or • 1 %  who 1 nan e thi j ad to The Democrats picked between 1 Senator Of Teuncsere or aiu arrlta in they wanted %  %  voUns 01 local que lions will I'rimary %  • ballots v.imi|> 1 rngnt Ha prnmis.,, election toi the new c.vi-., ,.;,•>, %  alter the cleanup. With1 the. army buckin K him, Batista ou-i dawn yesterday. ,. o) ?J BU UJltleat the Pi nai MM artrsj u a only reported can A.ni> ami N.v, ,,.,„..„ Cub>'g Hvaoutlyic. pnmncesKifi> -"iie-yew-old BaUaa tod ruh„ "f,,7ni |gg| %  es dn %  I "ime callt himself lllr| RavohiUon Re • im. 1 ., is-,,, ,„ Cablnatof .IVHI.,., „, L lop military and poUo %  11 .. ,, M Batl •., u 1.111,,, I,.,,,, .,,, ,,, uimi Octol. raqtdi ing CUt ->f to stay • %  ars. %  1' 1 bach nf ke> Intel tor jKiints indicated |h., %  overntghuy had strong., fmi,i on garrtaon 1 I n %  Hpilals. \ %  .. camgney pgovtaea, Colonel %  % %  act 1 1 tui id nf the resnnwol to 1 Red* Chi] 1 tardm 1 in 11 s .1 %  • pro" mediately to Cumcu, 13 | la situation Ac | 1 ode. nf II-,. Pr.-Kl, i.ii.il guard nf Havana and 1 it is feared are arganlsu %  nee. Forced T lie Open The troopa at Camguey whi, li idhered to the revolution forced the City's establishments to re-•I'IT. fi„ l.ti-m.' closed 111 protest again.) tSe Coup IVBtat. A student was g) On Page 8 %  Ua/JnPiano Si. Laurrnl (rives Warning CO. II %  'day'thal noforeign umiert-Kuig bj mmitineot uu1 %  i-tumbei that UM franunj eign Foli.;. Labmrt not of PerUao* UUll I'ail.., agree. The PfiflM lauu WM the outgrowth of a I : New vmk, rnti Affairs Minister Pearson Mr Pearaoi Washington ., no, pgi reply t>> Mr hie. roteM that he hail m g| <,, nl ,\ 9 ,in,-em" I %  y I %  %  I New York speech without flrii conaulUng Parilemenl —<\P Winds Damage Mid-West Homes CHICAGO, March 11 Tornadic winds struck Louisiana and a freak tornado struck in California Monday while heavy rains washed the Mid-we>t ^nd the West coast Powerful gusts swept across Louisiana, and Alabama just as the Weather Bureau issued ihe unprecedented report that tornadoes might occur. A 'twister' struck Bordelonvillc Louisiana just as the Weather Bureau predicted, snapping trees and power poles and damaging several homes. Earlier tornadic winds damaged about 20 homes at Dubberly. Louisiana, 15o miles to the northwest. i •* nwnlle Teak tornado that iooked like a floek of blsckbuildings before dying out In a sparsely populated valley. '—IP. S2,100 Voted For 'which pn>bably came close to I steady pounding of Red supply 1117,000.000 In 1951 rose 20% in I lines tearing up 35 an > (value of Dioduction. Foremost Pieces of track between Hulchonj 'and Kunurl and imrtl of Son•> On page 8 t [• Britain, U.S. Favour Joint Air Command LONDON, Mart-h 11. Authoritative sources said that illafiiaalnni ara In an Hress between Britain and the United States on the form* ation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategic air forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have suggested the formation of a joint command during his Washington visit to Truman la.->t January. It was then agreed that United States bombers based on British bases would not use the at<-n> bomb without British consent. Since the decision to use the bomb emsMf caicy would have to be taken quickly, Churchill suggested the machinery should be set up to make the neces-.' sary consultations possible immediately Tl" ri Truman wai said to have .igrecd with aoeh acUon and consultations have been under way on the ajM I-ondon and at General Eisenhower's Allied Headoun ParU. MOOsOOO For W .1. Hatlalions A Mamiiig IfintiNl Si 1 Force 1 4 j.-t era had into house on ilio ouUkiiu f Ui< ni. and first leporta aaid the pi DM Oeran were KiH, w. ill i. 1 %  utral London .. v.i'.x bKuea te gji nstl ll which Is to I ten minutes to ar 1 rued. Attest Crash In log: 9 Hurt LONDON, March > 1 l'pled traffic in easier and southern England this in-m Niti Al Kga N 11,11. Surrey inn njured when lie< ihded with a bus 1., u< '1 %  ibll %  > mi Illad %  nn I ami .. .(.. . %  ., %  1,. 1 iward ihsni At latndon Air (ion nr \ %  tOI ,1 I' r I hours. Low vislbn Ifatpptng in the Thames Bst ''"]' tliuter lr LI. .,rnt hi, .1 Bomb Kills One: Curfew Fixed TUNISIA, March 11 Jrei.ch authorities clamped a ghtly curfew on the Arab security Curfew means that from S p.m. 4o 6 a.m. no one outside narrow crooked streets B nd I; Britain's Air Secretary lrd De sle and Dudley, and Air Chief Marshal Sir Ralph Cochi Chief of Air Staff were in conference with Elsenhower at SHAPE •sterday. General LauriNorstad Com1 -Chief „f Allied Alr forces in Europe was also at ye-lerday's talks with Elsenliowe, which were reported to have covered the projected Joint Air Com-. mand. New urgency was said 0 Chief Probation Offleei Leeward Islands: His Honour Charletworth Roas. Comml*stnner. • On Ife T yesterd; volt. LWnplrH I quickly executed reback lion It had been hidden vater meter M perseVs have been t scores Injured In two were reported to ^w-aEL w""^'" ill le allowad have bwn given to ihc Ulka by pua ir, Ike ihe revelation that BnUIn ... ..,.of M~,,„... th.::;;* sir' .'"^"•' odc i f, l 2L" om enna — place rf Tuni.ian I T !" ^ and waa ready to ,tn. Nallonahal eilranlaU waain, ..' l ? r or.-luctlon. Dl.m.. and > %  Tha sources said It wa. hoped UiU evwatuatly to cd-ordlnate thou A l the wclgh-in. Jack Dick tip. House Advised Against Political Appointment MR. G H ADAMS. Lead* ,1 n„ l|.„,,,. cj A.sstmbly. who roav i .h.-n is,.AppolntlsstnU' Cimmitll Economic CiiiimiMi .; ,. liidian Trad* CoramlMlonm (01 lha i lom told ""'li %  llfVOURhltooO*,!., jf" '""' %  %  %  "'< %  > .'iny flnancial iHipixiit llii-v m Economic CommtttM if a purely (ollticiil appointment was Kid Ralph Deate Jack Dick On TKC) KIN RALPH scored t. i i„„ | kno.-k-.iit virlory over Jack IMck In their ten-roun*) boot for the l.mht Heavyweight Chsmplomhin -t the Yankee SUdium last nijiht '-fores big crowd of t-.x. r t. i %  !>.i on tl* i Hi i;. i m missed ami exploded into Ihe %  . .( .,, ,. It was not known ha Uennann were m th. | -t.r. I MIAMI. Tin i Oenereli arn ul, souicht db II %  1 Prto %  %  ••t Miami Intern itlonal AlrpoH iben of their -u.r. And i Vc smoked them ever since!' under a Joint command i r ale, : .t ISO pounds and Kid Ralph at 16? pounds. aa speaking nft for the ant a*Ihe Kauaa roi n,. !. A WUUami (Ll %  I than po laj %  BMR1 Df • I idi Comnii K.uei ""iied Kingdom Diutna %  -. I -I %  II... • -i.i,..f Tiinldn for the Job. i .Mm I-.MOI,.-, m Bind i debate as a %  %  %  in '.V ted Kingd-im at a price and try 1 ,, K % %  LMe in thJ -.: %  LtWn %  %  A I ford said %  .tion itself •in-Ill. David. po-l iiiltmluertl in,' "-< %  aai Maaaiah 11 ,i.,rhrfuntith, tinus. '* hern lyrital about Smoke lo your Ihroali content ,o'! du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE iota PisTaiat roa: ariLaii FILTER TIP CIGARETTE US Cn., ITO BBIPCITOWN i



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, MARCH a m BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACF FIVF Leg. Council Will Consult Senior Staff Of Hospital DURING discussion in the Legislative Council yesterday on the F-soIution for which $46,215 for the purchase Ql Avalun to make immediate extension to the General Hospital. Hon. Dr. A. S Cato and Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John. urged Government to Consult the Senior Hospital Staff before Roing further with the scheme. The Resolution was agreed to unanimously. The two medical men said they were on this occasion speaking with some restraint, but would suggest thai before any reconstruction was done to the quarters that were vacated, some general discussion with the people who looked after the administration of the hospital should take B lace. No approach had been made to the Senior Staff, on. Dr. Cato said. liisuramt* Bill Introducing the Resolution. Hon. Mr. Turner. Colonial Secretary recalled thai aftehis address on the Estimates of last year, the Hon. Dr. Cato, Hon. Dr. St John and Hon. Dr. Masnah had made reference to the need for extending the Hospital. During the course of the year, there were proposals for the extension of the hospital which were eon* tidered by Government, and they waited until they were able to meet among other people, two Cruwn Agents Engineers who were here on visits, but even at the present moment, there was no complete plan to put down a I ospltal. When the matter was discussed by the Executive Committee, he was at pains to draw attention U) the fact that fresh recurrent payments had become noticeable. and these, tie said, were horrifying In site. He pointed out that they could go ahead and build extensions to the hospital, because he took it that the extensions would be on the present site, and would not provide recurrent expenditure, but they also had to think of the recurrent expenditure. Four Point Plan At the turn of the year, there was before the Executive Committee, a four-part programme for extending the Hospital in order to bring the total number of beds from Its present total of 3*6 to 500. While that four-part scheme wa under consideration by the Executive Commitu-*-. and the annual recurrent figure being minutely examined, news was reelved that Professor BeasIcy's Fiscal Survey was about to arrive. As members would have seen from the memorandum accompanying the 1952—53 Estimates. It was then decided that It would hove been wrong to go ahead with any big scale capital expenditure at this stage, and a five-year programme will be brought down to thn. legislature In May at the same time as the comment* on Uie fiscal Survey. It was however felt that so far as the Oeneral Hospital KM I HIT-IIII there was lustlflratk'ii In going ahead with one sub-part of part one of the proposed scheme, because r. Cato. Hon. Dr. St John and Hon. I>r. M*Muahl. thr ...rr raced with a very arave congestion at thr hospital at present and proposals had been put up that Avalon should he purc h as e d. The building, the Colonial Secretary said, would be used as an extension to the hospital. It was divided into three flats, and while It might be asked why on earth purchase n building with three accommodatlonal flats, It should l>e remembered under the recommendations of Dr. Hallinan free quarters or an allowance in lull nf quarters had to be provided for 19 officers on the establishment of the hospital. He pointed out that in tad quarters were not provided for all nf the officers, nor anything like all. and he thought It would be a general convenience to the hospital If "Avalon" could be purchased to provide accommodation for three officers. As soon as the house was purchased and made nvalsBfale, it was intended tn make the house at the gate of the CSen• :.il Hospital into a Children's Block and to convert the present Children's Ward into an Adult Ward, thus providing an immedlat* increase of 20 to 25 beds A I."!> %  Time Anticipating the possible question as to why thev could not build on Stockton, the Hon. the Colonial Secretary said that the answer was that to build on Stockton which was also included as part of the proposed general •oseeutlon called wove the Oft scheme lor the extensile, oi the Hospital, would take a long time. whereas to purchase Avalon would provide the accommoda'hrec otflcers foi whom free quarters should be provide! Those officers would not be paid the allowance in lieu of free and at the same time would he made for immediate raUsf, That was the proposal that they should purchase Avalon. and-the lady who owned it was pressing for an early decision because she rented out the house to tenants, and she wanted to know whether she could renew the tenancies tor not. The Hon. the Colonial Secretary argued that whenever one purchased a building or erected fresh buildings, there wa. always annual recurrent costs and he himself had been staggered by the figures put up in connection with the hospital. He quoted estimated figures which showed that the recurrent cost of the present proposed extension would require a provision of some $30,000 yearly In so far as the present Resolution was concerned, he considered it a wise step, and he accordingly recommended U for approval. The remainder of the scheme, he said, would be considered In connection with the fiscal Survey to see how much the Government could spend on the General Hospital for extra buildings, and recurrent expenditure in connection therewith. *• regards the Resolution which the Executive Committee felt that It could go ahead with, he moved that it be concurred in by the Council. He invited to trit'ir attention the Capital cost which was $46,215. for purchasing the building, and also to the fast thai i %  11> iii thi next final clal year, it would be necessary to come down for an annual recurrent expenditure of $30,000 Questions Hon. Dr. Mssstili srjqulrsd whether there was any committee working on the hospital at the mil and iw.dled that there had been several committees from time to time several years agi>. and yet nothing had been done He asked further whether the Resolution came down as a result of a recommendation from the Board or Staff or a Committee or the Director of Medical Services. Hon. Mr. Pile also wanted to know whether the purchase of Avalon was part of a proposal which was going to be put forward In the General Scheme for the Hospital, or did it form part of the comprehensive scheme which Government proposed la send down. He said that when he was Chairman of the old Hospital Board, they had had meeting after meeting at which there were suggestions for the extension nf %  %  ital US well as for the removal At the tune, the Board had to aarM, than n •>, the Executive Committee which had to sea some virtue in it before they sent It to the HoUM, and thev ir turn had to decide whether It was a good thing to Ho or not. Wh^ii Government took over the management of the Hospital, there was some hope that there would be less of the delay and frustration. The condition. Hon Mr. Pile said, had been honestly sickening, and the extension of the Hospital was bndlv needed. With regard the wards which they proposed to provide. Mr. Pi Isaid thev would be too nnrrow. and added that the whnlp of the present hospital wanted scrapping and rebuilding. Replvtng. the Colonial Secretary aid with regard to the point *) on page 7 Labourer Guilty Of Shopbreaking, Larceny His LORDSHIP Mi Justice J Court nf Grand Sessions yesterday p< QOS I Q Harold Colly more a labourer yf Josey Hill, St. Luc v. after an Assize Jury found him guiltv of shopbreskmK and larceny morr STSfl not f* • A sis represented by counsel. The case *-*OIlSltlVr .Jrd 1 lirtY for the prosecution was that Collymorc on the night of June 22, 151 while Larlne Royee and her children wensleeping In a By slxteen-Lhrce majority, r ?" t above ih,shop. br Into the House of Assembly veaietdav ,hj """P %  "** b(i*re hiat aM Ktami-u power to me ^eu-,1 Comrnake *" "^ape with three cartons BUttSS appointed to constd*] anu '' "*" r ,M <' *'v JIS C SIrssTSSl kg repcrt on th* Tnird Party lnsur'"'' sh 1 b '-" ane* Bill to .all lor I„i n.i •*) %  **• U P aflrr heahm; deuce in then investigation in '" "" h n connection with the matter. Tnt The bill WSS referred to the w „ n ,.. Select Committee on January 15. 1SS2. and yeMerday Mr A fc S I US D -..-epei of Lewis. Chairman of the CommitSt Ease) lottl tn, t ..„rt that she tee. reported to tinHouse thai IBs Usad Bboea im Committee wanted to have nOSnti *nc closed BSI to call persons to grv gWitlSlIll *lmr> itr, tui ix sMUfi and produce papers jnd n-o-i.i. ,.i then went to bed lssrrta| Insurance Companies with a vie* ths children doing their lessons, to obtaining full inionuati.>n on So d ds tU j he was awakened and the mallei I -up | lamp and went to the Mr. G. H. Aaass* |L>. said that xnllery. but saw nothing. But in Government had themselv,-* round coming out of the shop, she aw -at all there wgs to find uut about the accused in the building. The the matter. They had contacted accused was in n bending portion the various JBSWBBca oflSoss, lawand sh P went to him and hit him yer, solicitors, etc and had inwith the stick she had in her vestig.'ted the matter fully hand. He said that as they would Trip accused hurt three cartons probably remember, as it happenof nsarettes under his arm. ed in the Duke's Case, they would find themselves in a position that Accused Runs although given authority to send "' tnPn shouted for help as the for people, these people might "reused ran away. The window n-1 come. above the kitchen door r/M brokHe pointed out that Govern*' n While running the accused moot had received information as 'Topped th e cartons of cigarettes to premium! from the various inThp accused ran through the sursnee companies and the*e were kitchen door. I have seen the aecertainly very high. msed occasionally around my More Information shop." Royce told the Court. Frankly. h c said, h see the reason in for t'l>l Gaskin attached to District sending for E said .. Qn une 22 i w „ trnl he did not to the house of Hovce atsjl ,,. think any additional infonnation 1 here at about 12,50 a.m. 1 found w oroum| must satisfy ourselves In Comthe counter -he made a sudden glues In OrdSt to satr*t> the st.^> and uhen he saw the accused House" Mr Molt ley iald who ran out <>t tfas Shop Both of UMTS screamed for help ,.id the neighbours BSSttS "GOLFITO" DUE MARCH 14 THE S.S. Golllto is due u> arrive on Friday at 0,00 a.m. 14th March. and will sail as soon as possible! The launch will leave the Baggage Warehouse at 8.30 a.m. John Griffith of Josey Hill said that on June 22 he was at home when lh. The d.imape is covered by Insurance. THRrr AND A HAL! ACRLH of trash were burnt when a Ore occurred at Oraenliiiid I'lantalmn .it Iboyj 9.M p.in the propertt of MesvrS. P. Musson. Son A Co., Ltd. ANOTHKR FIRE at Warners Pl.uit ilion. Christ Church, at about 1C 30 p.m. on Mond 13 burnt seven %  1 third crop iip' canes w/l |ch were insured. Thev grs the pi Stertv of G Ward. \T AIMH'T 1.1)0 p.m. on M011dsy .1 lire al Slept ] %  : St George, burnt half an acre of fourth crop ripe canes. Tin. ue the property of Bulkelev Ltd ,n,i were insured. Tliis Ore extended to the I mils of Constant Plantation and burn! three seres of sour grass, the property of E. S. Robinson. The gr*s is not insured TWO FEAHANTH suffered losses when S fire occurre.1 .it BtSpne y Tenantry. The tin* broke out at about 2.45 p.m. on Monday and hunn Mill holes of second crop 1 i t -%  1 .1111 %  the ptupeili ..f 1 ...1. Clarke It also burnt %  quartSt of IB >f trasli. the BffOSSBrt) Ol Ijivina flranrh IIGUT AMI A Ql ARTI'.R %  on 1 of fourth crop rips i snes were burnt %  when a tire occurred at Firm. St. George, a! about 8.30 p.m. on Monday. The COtM the property Ol Reginald Johnson %  nd were insured. AT RTLLC PLANTATION. S Michael, a lire at about 12.30 pm on Monday burnt two ... 1. of Bl crnp, irid DBM N 1 %  %  I IWrd erop ripe OSm Of O. D i.., %  eii.1 hei wen ssured Canada's Mineral Industry SB frssss pace 1 among: properties nearing prsdui .im.itelv $39 50. However number af factors influence the extent to which Canadian gold producers benefit from the frc ni.irket The uncertainty of futur • together with pro teasing, shipping, handling and insurance charges which go with (rSO market sales are nnjiortant OM MsmtiOSH Iwould appear lbs low-cost mines which have been lecctvln* less than $2.00 Pflg OUtt I cost aid could benefit from sales 1 the free market at present price*. But to the lemanung %  Old .,, Isnpsi tant factor and in some cases vftnl HI K.ntinuing production. \o fleas, no tapewormsThe flea is an intermediate host of the tape-worm, and to ensure freedom from this tiouhlcvwnc internal parasite, your dog must hc kept pest free Kill tciminous paraMtcs such as fleas, lice and neks with 'Lorexanc' Dusting Powder (containing gamma BHC). •Lorexane' is a safe, pleasantly perfumed powder which will quickly kill all common skin pesrs The effect of a single chatting lasts for some two weeks 6 Lorexane' l)LSTI\U F0WDBM IN HANDY CONTAINERS A product of Imperial Chermcal I'hsrma.cuiKilv Umiied:— A -*-**•> ^ ^ %  11 ot f-wnW CSMi/ f>S>n.i UJ A. S. Bryden A Sons iHsrbsdoi; I .id., A#ynt. '.W,'.W/.W//,,V,V,W/.V<',W.W.' .'-'.'-'---'-'-**r^w* Salesman Not Guilty Of Burglary CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE UNDER REPAIRS THK molasses ISnjDM Alhel breok. wlmh :uiivi.l lieie fion, Tnnidad yesterday Sftsrnoon fOI a load of vacuum pan sras hold up from SSJSBSJ la '.' %  molasses beilh in UMj iBBSBl BBBU i;f the Careenage uecau-e tin ^ %  hamberlian bridge euuld BOt be swung. Kngineeis wn, npjirmi: UM .upstan of the bridge. They bsgBI .11. Monday and expett to .011 pletS the Ml tonioriow Then rtl i he Ashelbrook IK> able W gel t ths DnOUsBSSS berth U) take hei load. New bearings are to InBthM to the Chamberlain ltrldge i.ut |S order that the Alhrtbrook BS dSland M Uttls i posslbls u> OH MaruuB) will i"' fitted bach up l< ariaUs Ihs 11 i| i %  %  hs %  wuni Ttie new beaillig* will btilled i' the near future After being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery that before they can convict they had to be satisfied that the prosecution had proved Its case bevond all reasonable doubt and that it was the accused who went Into that woman's house and took up that comb, an rsnln jury at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found 25-vc.u -old salesman Ashton Gibson of Kew Land. St Mirhael not gtimy of burglary and larceny from the dwelling house of t-mily Atwell situated at Constitution Road, St Michael U^K W n ,w l ,W CU,ton *' >"" in the centre Under the win1?., A offence was comdow tlvre were foot maiki and Sssfss.^^?JWsSS: ,r m U < round Thomas had R iSJPthsTLsS h 'a U !f ? Mm,i l bsdroom at the eastern side of the llSl n f ld ,'? l '^ Mnb houie " December 24 she UW P^ ?^rsT 1 brton ,n Io UIP "reused on Roebuck Slrcs-t and Ernest Thomas who used to live found a black comb, n screw %  "H" ., „ driver and pen knife on his perThe prosecution called on four ion. The accused said that he had witnesses in an effort to prove the bought the comb in Broad Strcecase against Gibson Gibson did The accused was taken to Atwell. not call an>_wUneM_ hoiuv and UTe .Thomas ldenline.1 Cpl. Herbert said that on Dothe comb which the accused hud cember 20 he went to the house of nn his person as his. The sea CUSed war then taken to tinPolice Station and BBUttei accused has been to the IsentBI Hospital already. C'omh Not I'niisuul r th..... used Cpl Herbsri that there was nothing IHlUSUSl about the comb. Thomas said the rcanb was his. Emllv Atwell of Constitution Road. St. Michael, said: "Mr. Thomas lives at my house pB IhS night of December IS, Mr. Thomas went out "'"I next sssVBlOi BS PS i>..rted thai sornathlni was miwlg. The windows were rlOSSd Ernest Thorn .1 told the Court v. A on Lssoamb., is M WSBI out takinx the key of the house with him. The next morning bs nMSSd %  pair of pants, a ring and S* m W.*st Indian currency. I^ter he found the pair of pants in Jh" from room. He then rBported the n .tier to the Police. Some days later the POUTS Mought the accused to him with i, comb and he idenUflcd it as his property a On r "%  o "MARY M. LEWISCALLS WITH FUEL TOT 69-ton schoonei >lr M i^wta airrrad hsrs Irani BHU i.uian.i on M'Hiday %  VSnlnfl wltt rargo including l.sno bag> of rl.e jr. bunches of MSB) 'ruit. 400 bag Of charcoal. 23 Ions of firewood 137 wallaba posts and 92 pieces ol si wn mora. Arriving from St. Vincent w the schooner rielqoeen with 840 bass of fprs. live bags of cocoa 1 .itand tsro ease of ma* hini 1 j Hoth schooners are consigned t' IBS Schooner Pool. with the BEST He. SftMA % %  \< in h %  .Al 11 \i;l CiLOSS PAIMS it NFLKA in all sisei and shades BIXMIRA plHTIMI'IR in sll shades SMHUIM in ?H-lb and ll'-lh Tins WHITE LEAD — Pt'TTV WHITE WNC — BHI sills DRY OLOt'RS — LINHECD OIL < Ol 111 HS IN OH. SANDI'APER Etc. ^E^ T HARDWARE JWPUES IUCKETT STREET fOppoUle Post Ofll.o. (Tl RRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS KBONRB DIVIDING STRrPS And CEMENT in Bufl. Bd. and While T. HERBERT LTD Magazine Lane, FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE Osdiqhlfari. . £aJdeh £qxjA VH \llltl\l It CHOCOLATE CREAM EGG •• •• .. in KIK Cup MILK CHOCOLATE EGG PLASTIC EGG CHOCOLATES GEM FOR TO-DAY The best portion of %  1 man's life is his title, namr1-. unrrmembered acts ol kindness mil of love. Wrd*wi.riii IMUI.M 1MK; 4HOW EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY AT A mi; sAvixi. ix cavr. u m r 1 1 1 1 Onb ONE IH^'NI)







WN Yy,

C4,
BAZ









ESTABLISHED 1895

ARCH 12,





WEDNESDAY) 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Imports
Bank Rates Go Up | |
1% Per Cent cananas









ties ber aan | Batista May Head

New Cuban Regime

HAVANA Cuba, March 1.
G li P ° D bl d MINERAL | Veteran revolutionary Fulgencio Batista said veiling he (
| ight become P » Minister-and head a new regime
aso ine rice ou e INI IUSTRY after a aden of ace wed seastiAein i : the Getin- f

LONDON, March 11.
R. A, Butler, Chancéllor of the Exchequer said the
British Treasury will have a surplus of more than a mil-
liard dollars for the Fiseal Year ending March 31. |

ment.

He promised elections for the new Government after
the cleanup, With the army backing him, Batista ousted the

$2 Billion Target

Butler made his estima

presenting his National Budget for 1952-53 to the House

of Commons.
Butler who opened with
during the past 12 months

taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around

two and one half hours.
The Chancellor said that

the current Fiscal Year will
120 million pounds less than

pounds ($11,396,000,000) or
was estimated last April.

The losses of the sterling
January and $266,000,000 in February,

000,000 weekly so far,
He said‘ “we contidently
tion in the rate of loss in the

but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure

are dire. We are determined
Butler announced :



R. A. BUTLER
5. Revenue from new taxes
next year.
Gasoline will
gallon.—U.P,

Q

Our London Correspondent
changes proposed by Mr, Butler

evening was one which will

panies Operating in the colonies.
It is proposed he said to give certain additional allow-

ances to these concerns,

Details will not be available until publication of the

Finance Bill, probably in abo

go up from 3/7 per gallon to 7/6 per

In 1955

mineral

te at the start of an address

| Canada’s

=

a survey of economic affairs |@ction value of $1.2
¢ )1951 is headed toward

was expected to reserve any

industry

— year, states V. C. Wans-
brough, Vice President and Man-
| aging Director, Canadian Metal

British spending by the end of |Mining Association, in a Your
total about 4.070 million | End Review That year might

| production
major

trends
expansion

continue
projects in

area were $299,000,000 in
an average of $63,- | come in on schedule,
}Maturally account for

] a large part
of the increase

in the dollar value
}0f production. But volume is
rising too, In 1951, the index of
physical volume of production was
higher than ever before,

The threat of war has placed
an added stress on Canada’s pro-
ductive facilities, Working through
the International Materials Con-
ference to provide. the western
world with minerals essential to
defence, Canada is finding an
;urgent demand foy all the metals
and industrial minerals it can pro-
duce. Because ‘the nation’s own
economy requires more, too, in-
are . dications are toward steady mar-
rig ie tlapet en pins. Pee ne {kets in 1952, To meet this demand,

2 sour per cent. from to- the industry will undertake fur-
. day. : ther expansion by increasing
3. There will be a new 30 present facilities and ferreting out
per cent. Excess Profits | new sources of supply.
Tax retro-active to Jan-
ary 1.
4. The Budget Surplus next

io will be £ 538,000,-

would be about £ 100,000,000

rely on a considerable
course of the next few

reduc-
weeks,

not to fail.”

1. Further import cuts of
about £100,000,000 which
will, with measures pre-
viously taken, mean ten
per cent. fewer imports
this vear than last,

2. Interest rate on loans
made by banks, will be

4ron ore is in the spotlight. The
past year set a new production
record at 4,000,000 tons, Approxi-
mately three-quarters came from
Ontario’s Steep Rock and Algoma
mines and the remainder from
Wabana, Newfoundland, All three
centres have launched extensive
expansion projects although pro-
duction increases will not be fully
writes: Among minor tax ‘felt until 1953, At ten,
i is . ‘ Ontario, a start was made in
Sanit erent apeneh: Uris on development of deposits, De-
mining com velopment of the tremeidous
Quebec-Labrador field continued
on schedule, By 1960 iron ore will
certainly be one of Canada’s major
earners of U.S. dollars,
Non-ferrous base metal
ducers are looking forward to their
best yeaw yet in 1952, Value of

ut two weeks’ time. ae a

Se
© | production in 1951 was up nearly
oclia 30% over the previous year, to a
e a S total of $465,000,000, Expansion by

In Barbados

Monday; and the
Adviser on Social
the Colonies,

guest spea

Mr. Philip Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University
College of the West Indies and

head of its Extra-Mural Depart-
ment, and Mr. Andrew Pearse,
the Department’s Resident Tutor
in Trinidad, will also attend the
Conference. Mr. Pearse is a stu-
dent of West Indian folk-lore,
song, and dance, and will give
a lecture om the subject, which
will be open to the public, at
Wakefield House, the British
Council’s headquarters, on Tues-
day, March 18, at 8.15 p.m.

The session on Monday morn-
ing will be devoted to an
account of his tour of the region
by Mr. Chinn, who will then
lead discussions on “A perma-
nent pattern for welfare’ and on
“Training.” Other sessions du-
ring the week will deal with:
The correlation of welfare with
other services; the necessity for
the integration of social and
economic development; commu-
nity organization; work for the
family group; probation and the



social work of the courts; pro-|
tection of juveniles; juvenile|
reformative institutions; youth)

work; welfare and local govern-
ment; welfare and industry; the|
place of voluntary bodies in ay
permanent plan; and the contri- |
bution of research,

The delegates and observers
attending the conference are:!
Barbados: Miss B. L. Arne, So-|
cial Welfare Officer; Mr. E. H.
Walcott, Chief Probation Officer;
British Guiana: Mr. Pelham
Bayley, Assistant Social Welfare
Officer; Mr. D. E, McDavid, |
Chief Probation Officer; Mr.
Ralph Scargall, Welfare Officer,
B.G. Sugar Producers’
tion; Mr. Ivor Smith, Senior Dis-
efict Commissioner designate:

British Honeuras: Mr. A. E.
MeNair, Social Development
Officer;

Domimica: Mr. L. A. Roberts,
Social Welfare Officer.

Grenada:. Miss P. Rowley, So-
cial Welfare Officer.

Jamaica: Mr. E. N. Burke;
Acting General Manager, Ja-
maica Social Welfare Commis-
sion; Mr. E. B. Rodgers, Exec-|
utive Secretary, Juveniles Au-
thority; Mr. E. J. Montgomery,

Chief Probation Officer.
Leeward Islands: His
Charlesworth Ross, Commission-
er,
@ On page?

Welfare to the Secretary

Honour; volt.

bridge indicates a further nickel
production increase in 1952 of
about 5% above 1951’s total of
approximately 275,000,000 pounds,
still short of the 1943 peak of
288,000,000, Sherritt Gordon’s
Lynn Lake property is expected
to be in production within three
years and will add_ 17,000,000
pounds annually, Copper pro-
ducers had a record year in .

roduction rose 20% in value
pe z estimated $148,000,000. Zinc,
which probably came close to
$117,000,000 in 1951 rose 20% in
value of ovroduction. Foremost

ker will be Mr. W. H. Chinn,

of State for





Winds Damage
Mid-West Homes

CHICAGO, March 11

Tornadic winds struck Louisi-
ana and a freak tornado struck
in California Monday while
heavy rains washed the Mid-west
and the West coast.

Powerful gusts Swept across
Louisiana and Alabama just as
the Weather Bureau issued the
unprecedented report that torna-
does might occur,

A ‘twister’ struck Bordelon-
ville, Louisiana just as the
Weather Bureau predicted, snap-
ping trees and power poles and
damaging several homes, Earli-
er tornadic winds damaged about
20 homes at Dubberly, Louisiana,
150 miles to the northwest.

Meanwhile a freak tornado that
“looked like a flock of black-
birds” ripped through three farm
buildings before dying out in a!
sparsely populated valley.

—U-P.

$2,400 Voted For
U.S.N. Fun In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent) |
GEORGETOWN B.G. |



@ On page 5







| Bomb Kills One:
Curfew Fixed

TUNISIA, March 11.
March 11, French authorities clamped a
The U.S. training Ship Charles- | nightly
town arrived in the port of; Quarter of Tunis following yes-

Georgetown today on'a four-day| terday’s bombing in which one

visit under the command of Cap-! 60ldier was killed and five others

tain John Thompson U.S.N.R, and|i"jured.

with 40 officers and 150 Merchant|,, The order from the French

Marine cadets aboard. Resident General Jean De Haute-
Also aboard is Rear Admiral | C!ocque said the measure was

Julian Wilson U.S.N. retired;

;Promised order and

setts Marine Academy. security.”

| A Special reception committee
jheaded by the Georgetown Mayor|t. 4 a.m. no one will be allowed
jmet the ship on @rrival and ors! outside without a pass in the
|ganised sightseeing tours, dane®sinarrow crooked streets and baz-
fand other entertainment for the aars of Medina, the second gath-
officers and men, The British ering — place of Tunisian
Guiana government voted $2,.400' Nationalist extremists waging a
to cover entertainment expenses. campaign of terrorism and sabo-

ees ‘tage

BUSINESS UNCHANGED ; In yesterday’s incident a home-
} NEW YORK, March 11. |â„¢ace bomb exploded against the
Commercial interests looked for}P@¢k wall of the third district









I ; : .
early resumption of normal busi-| Police s eS ee hidden
mess with Cuba in the wake of /°gine’ 4 $0. pevefns Have ee
yesterday’s quickly executed Tes! killed and scores injured in two

nonths of nationalist violence,

Shipping lines were reported to| me
be going ahead with their sailing
schedules.—U.P,

e curfew imposed earlier was
iremoved when an uneasy peace
returned to Tunis.—U.P.

reached an estimated pro-
billion in
a $2 billion

}well be 1955 if present price and
ana

aluminum, iron ore and petroleum}
Rising prices

International Nickel and Falcon-!

Curfew means that from 9 p.m!

‘UN. Beat Off

Interceptor:

|Bomb Targets |

Seoul, Korea, March 11.

United States’ Sabrejets shot
Gown three Communist
probably destroyed
damaged five of the Russian-
built jet fighters in stepped up
air action over Korea today. This
action brought the two-day total
of ten Communist aircraft de-

stroyed, one probably destroyed break with their Left Wing voted

and eight damaged.

The kills brought to 205, the| Which binds Labourites to abide by

tnotne and} Loe The Line



SHORTLY after noon yesterday -

on Deacons Road, the hog car = >..° ;
M 1254 driven by Henry Trent | rimary
Eleeti
‘tections

of St. George, and owned by
Begin In U.S.

|
|
}
| Terbert Morris of Westbury
| Ryad, ran off the road knocking
| » @own an electric pole.
CONCORD,

+ |
_bevan Won't

New Hampshire,
March 1)
first Presidential
Primary Election began early to-
day in New Hampshire bringing
thousands of voters to the polls
Labour Party Members of Par- fs contest ny, ene by
: : oa cata . s OL Major politica sarties anc
diam@n' seeking to avoid an “PeDlthe men they may neuuinate
This year voters cast their bal-
lots to do three things

The country's

LONDON, March 11,

to r@impose the standing order

number of MIG's destroyed in}/Majotity decision on questions of 1. Elect delegates and alter-
the Korean war, policy, nates to Republican and Demo-

Sixty-seven Sabrejetq taking |
on their usual odds battled about|

cratic conventions in Chicago this
Lett Wing leader Aneurin} summer. Conventions



|

|



Government of President
dawn yesterday.
Two men killed in a b

Carlos Prio Soearras before

rief gun battle at the Presiden-

tial Palace were the only reported casualties,

Batista’s men were re
Army and Navy stations in

Fifty ~one-year-old
ruled Cuba from
first

tor

Batisa who
1934 until 1944
behind-the-scenes di:
and then as President. ¢}
time callc? himself Chief
Revolution. He named a
Cabinet of civilians and replaced
top military and police officer

well as Havana's Mayor
Batista is barred from the Pres

15-7

dency until October 1952 by a
Cuban law requiring a former
President to stay out of office
echt years.

A telegraphic check of key in-
terior points indicated that Batista
overnightly had strengthened his
hold on garrisons and provincial
capitals, At Camaguley, capital of
Camguey Province, Colone] Jose
Correct Acosta turned over « m-
mand of the regiment to Lieut.-
Col, Rede Chipi Cordova and di

appeared, Government troops en
route under the command of
Colonel Carreno Fiallo who was
summoned from retirement

night, was ordered to proceed im-
mediately to Camguey to super-
vise the situation. Acosta ex-
Commander of the Presidential
guard of Havana and Batistaers,
it is feared are organizing resist-
ance.

Forced To Re-Open

The troops at Camguey which
adhered to the revolution forced

nominate! the City’s establishments to re-



263 MIG’s in four encounters| Sevan split the Party last Wednes-| candidates for President ‘open for business after they
over Northwest Korea where the|4#y by refusing to support former] 2. Express their preference | closed in protest against the
Red fighters were trying to break|Prime Minister Clement Attlee in| for the next President, Coup D'Etat. A student was
through the U.N. cover to get at|the debate on. Britain's Rearm-| 3. Write in the name of their @ On Page 6

fighter bombers working over|ament Programme, Bevan and §6| choice for Vice President. |

Red communications near Nam-|followers voted t the pro-|, Although no candidates were|

chonjom, ar rage which the Labour Party listed in that category, New

Flaming Mass

Meanwhile fighter - bombers
slammed more than 33,300 gal-
jlons of Napalm, 300,000 pounds
‘of demolition bombs and 45,000
rounds of machine gun bullets at
Red positions over a four square
mile supply concentration turn-
| ing it into a flaming mass,

This onslaught by Eighth Wing
planes was probably the most
intense Napalm attack on any
single area thus far in the Korean
| war.
| Pilots reported they had de-
stroyed “many targets.”

The attack zone, a_ triangle-
|shaped supply storage and troop
training centre located near Sin-
mak about 30 miles northwest of
the truce village of Panmunjom
was reported enveloped in flames.

Elsewhere over North Korea
F84 Thunderjets kept up
|steady pounding of Red
lines tearing up 35



separate



and Kunuri
chon,—U.P,

and north of Son-



Britain, U.S. Favour
Joint Air Command

LONDON, March 11.

Authoritative sources said that discussions are in pro-
gress between Britain and the United States on the form-|
ation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategic air
forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have sug-
gested the formation of a joint command during his Wash-
ington visit to Truman last January.

It was then agreed that United States bombers based
on British bases would not use the atom bomb without
British consent, Since the decision to use the bomb in an
emergency would have to be taken quickly, Churchill sug-
gested the machinery should be set up to make the neces-
sary consultations possible immediately.

The sources said Truman was
Said to have agreed with such
action and consultations have been
under way on the question in
London and at General Eisen-
hower’s Allied Headquarters in
Paris.

Britain’s Air Secretary Lord De

curfew on the Arab|Lisle and Dudley, and Air Chicf
Marshal Sir Ralph Cochraine Vice- | ~

Chief of Air Staff were in confer-
ence with Eisenhower at S.H.A.P.E
yesterday.

General Lauri:
mander-in-Chief

Norstad
of Allied

Com-
Air

taken in the wake of a “long|forces in Europe was also at yes-

; . . hab ante 7 -|te ’s talks
Associa.|Superintendent of the Massachu-| Stes of terrorist acts whic *publie| erday’s 7

with Eisenhowe:
which were reported to have cov-
ered the projected Joint Air Com-
mand. New urgency was said to
have been given to the talks by
the revelation that Britain was
about to explode her first atom
bomb and was ready to start reg-
{ular production. Discussions for
‘joint Anglo-American Air Com

|mands in some Middle East bases

particularly Cyprus, were also said
to be in progress.
The United States and Britain
is expected were making a fresh
survey of bases for the exercise of
sea and air power close to the Mid
dle East and yet protected by sé
The sources said it was ho
eventually to cd-ordinate tt!
under a joint command



—U.P.

their |
supply |

pieces of track between Huichon|}

Hampshire sends 14 representa~
tives to the Republican conven-
tion and eight to the Democratic,

Republicans chose from among
Gen, Dwight D, Risenhower, Sen-
ator Robert E, Taft, Harold fF.
Stassen and William R. Schnei-

itself sponsored’ while in office,

| Ata causus of Labour Members
}of Parliament to-day Attlee and his
|fellow moderates faced the choice
}of a showdown with Bevan, which
|would have divided the Party into |
|two factions Or compromising. {

4 , »lelse whose
| Compromise was decided upon, write in.

» Democrats picked between

|

name they cared to

The next move is up to Bevan |





Blazing Plane

Crashes On House

GERMANY, March 11.
A flaming United States Air-

der, St, Louis Lawyer or any one| force F 84 jet crashed into a

house on the outskirts of the city
and first reports said the pilot and

one Geran were killed, U.S. Air-

force authorijes said the plane

last}

ported in command of Police,
Cuba’s five outlying provinces.

St. Laurent
‘Gives Warning

}
OTTAWA, Marc a, 22

{| Prime Minister St Laurent, as-
poured the Commons yesterday that
}no foreign undertaking by Canada
will constitute a commitment un-
til Parliament has approved it but
at the same time he reminded the
Chamber that the framing of For-
eign Policy is the business of the

Cabinet not of Parliament and
that Parliament always can oust
the Government if it does not
agree,

The Prime Muinister’s tatement

was the outgrowth of a clash with
George Drew, Progressive Con-
servative Leader over the Foreign
Policy speech in New York, Fri-
day last by External Affairs Min-
ister Pearson. Mr. Pearson now in
Washington was no; present to
reply to Mr. Drew's protest that
he had made four important de-
clarations on the policy concern-
ing the Far East in his New York
speech without first consulting
| Parliament, ~—C,P.

'



3 DIE AS CAR
FALLS 45 FEET.

RIO DE JANEIRO, March 11,
Two French and one Swiss
tourist were killed when a taxi
Cab plunged 45 feet from a park=
ing). tform atop Covreovade
mountain to the circling roadway
below,

Police identified the victims as



Paul Jean Julien, 42, French
industrialist and his wife Marie,
34, and Philippe Georges Bikel,
27, of Berne, Switzerland
—U.P.





who defiantly proclaimed he | es Saat foe mectior was from a fighter base at Fuet GENERALS FLEE
| Would not tow the line on the Re-j any write in they wanted. sten Field, Berkbuc k _and W as :
armament Programme which he In some communities voting on fying i formation ne three! — MIAMI, Florida, M ae Li
|contends is far too large and is| local questions will precede the other planes when it prepped ~ Three Generals of the Cuban
|wrecking the national economy. | Presidential Primary balloting and lost reer th fighte one Wie. be een re > os
soth Attlee and Bevan spoke at the |and counting ballots on local} Eye witnesses onl : ‘ a a oad . Presiden oo 1m ue
, : i jet, apparently in distress, tried] Socarras sought refuge in the
meeting and members — reported | questions will be completed be- to land on the broad German! United States ar ving last night
privately that the Welsh ex-coal- | fore be —— on the bigger | ‘utobahn (super highway) but|at Miami International Airport
| miner had made an impassioned | cont = {missed and exploded into the! in two Cuban Army D.C. 3’s
defence of his position and had not jrear of a house. | The General arrived with
spared me meng of Attlee in It was not known how man | eight other member of — their
attacking the Party’s position on z) |Germans were in the house, ‘families and their staffs.
rearmament,—U.P. ; Buses Crash In ; —UP. | —UP,



Fog: 9 Hurt

LONDON, Mareh 11

Fog crippled traffic in eastern
and southern England this morn-
ing, At Egan Hill, Surrey nine
persons ae injured when their
4 ae ag coach collided with a bus in dense
aside for the formation of two | they were compelled to wait on
locally recruited battalions from|‘h® road as ambulances crawled
| the West Indies, But, said a Colo- | wet pak goon air traffic
nial Office spokesman today, the)” 1 : a » am battalions tony not be raiend for | was held up for as long as three
| sometime yet, hours Low visibility also halted
| $ shipping in the Thames Estuary.
When they are raised it is un- Commuter trains and buses into
| derstood they will be part of the | Central London were delayed from

£400,000 For
W.1. Battalions

(From Our Own Correspondent





| West Indies regiment which is to|ten minutes to an hour,

be reformed. —U.P.

House Advised Against
Political Appointment

MR. G. H. ADAMS, Leader of the House of Assembly,
who may not be present when the Appointments’ Commit-
tee of the Regional Economic Committee appoints a West
Indian Trade Commissioner for the United Kingdom, told
the House yesterday that they ought to go so far as to with-
draw altogether any financial support they were giving the
Economic Committee if a purely political appointment was
made,



- Mr. Adams was speaking

- seconding a motion for the
Kid Ralph adjournment of the House for five

minutes by Mr, L. A. Williams (L)

vho said that there was a matter
Beats Jack |i morn en

after












cussed, the appointment cof a
° West Indian Trade Commissioner
Dick On TKO to the United Kingdom During
ri the debate it was said that Hon
KID RALPH scored a technical | “!ert Gomes of Trinidad was an
knockout victory over Jack Dick |#PPlicant for the job.
in their ten-round bout for the}, A Trade Commissioner wa
Light Heavyweight Championship |‘escribed during the debate as a
at the Yankee Stadium last night |Person who knew about bargain-
before a hig crowd of boxing far ing anc 10 could sell West Indlan
Jack Dick refused to come out of | good he United Kingdom at a
his corner the third round handsome price and try to pur-
e U.K. goods as cheaply a
From the first round Kid Ralph | possible. In this case it was felt
vas boxing for a knockout keep- fe). + he hould know nuch of
ing after his man constantly and Ww Indian affairs
in the second round et floored most member ureed
Dick with a crisp right © cros political appointme
which landed sae on the head on ap = % ser rs
The bell saved Dick from beir . : nA - a a pineates j
counted out by Referee Maffei jr ee se fee eee SW LO
thle Fore that tt debate tende { lirect
At the weigh-in, Jack Dick tip- . age blow ‘not only =
|ped the scales at 180 pounds and |the Re nal Econom mmittee



Kid Ralph at 167 pounds. _ but federation itself










And i’vesmoked

them ever since!”

“What's the real purpose
of the filter tip? I suppose /
you'll tell me that’s the seeret -—
of the exquisite flayour,”*

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”

(each





Smoke to your throat's content



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

and very nice, too.’

“We do our best to

~, please. l thought you'd
like them. They do

seem to give a cleaner
and a cooler smoke.”



“‘It's discovery night, David.

Jimmy's just introduced me
to my first du Maurier,”’

“You are behind the times.
Nina’s been lyrical about
them for years,”

$1.04 for 50

MADE IN
ENGLAND

du MAURIER

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»

PAGE EIGHT






EMPIRE Heavyweight champion Jack Gardner aims

ee Seeeeeeeeeeee ee

Everton Defeat

Empire Two Love

EMPIRE who at present b
three victories to their credit suf-
fered their first defeat at the hands
of Evertcn who defeated them to
the tune of two-nil in their First
Division football match at Ken-
Sington Oval yesterday afternoon.



A fair crowd saw the Everton
players press for all they were
worth in both halves of the game
and it was only at the closing
Stages. that Everton put in the
two goals. This is the first game
Everton Ss won for the season
having lost three matches.

The first goal was kicked in by
the Everfon inside right N. Hare-
wood and two minutes after
Haynes at right half scored the
second goal from a penaltv. Em-

pire had four rosy chances to
score in the first half but time
and time again the ball wa
kicked either wide of the up-
rights or high above the cross
bar.

For Empire, Smith and Grant

the two full backs were a tower of
strength and many times foiled
the attempts of the Everton for-
wards who were ever seeking to
score, ©. Alleyne also played a
good game but his passes to the
forward line were not readily ap-

preciated. Veteran Reece who
kept goal for Everton saved the
day for his team for on many
occesions his anticipation and

clever goalkeeping prevented the
Empire forwards from scoring

The game started with the
“Blues” defending from the north-
ern end of the field. Empire went
suddenly on the offensive ahd
Robinson passed to Douglas on the
wing but Harewood at centre-half
for Everton charged him and
cleared his area, A few minutes
after play Everton was awarded
a free kick and at this stage both
teams were fighting hard to draw
first blood. Then Robinson moved
‘to left wing and he kicked across
the Everton goal after receiving a
pass from his back line, but
Reece came out and caught th
ball and cleared.

A melee in the Everton aree
made the crowd noisy for Reece

who had come out to hold the ball
did not succeed in his attempt
and Hope kicked the ball goal-
wards but luckily for Everton,
Hall who was in the way of the
ball piit his chest to it causing the
ball to rebound into play.
Shortly after, Lord at centre-
forward for Everton kicked the
ball t® the cross bar of the Em-
pire goal. It rebounded but an-
other Fverton player kicked it out-
side. Robinson again received a
long pass and running down,
kicked the ball to Reece who
cleared easily. A moment later
Taylor finding himself alone on
the ball kicked it high over the
cross bar of the Everton goal.

Half Time

When Referee Graham blew foi
half time neither side had scored
On resumption Everton again
piled on the pressure but Empire
was not slackening. A strong winu
which was now blowing acros
the field was posing a problem to
the players for the ball was not
being controlled properly from the
air.

Both sides still continued tt
struggle and about five minute:
before the blow off N. Harewood

at inside right for Everton kicked
in the first goal with the Empir«
custodian well out of the goal,
Everton renewed their effort
and two minutes after Referec
Graham awarded a penalty kick











S SADIE , THE
JAYS CLERK

“HOURS GO BY
an LOOKS INâ„¢



OPR. 1461, KING PEATURI




ES SYNDICATE, inc wort)

JACK GARDNER



BARBADOS



4

to retain his title against Johnny Williams.

A Champion Makes

‘Come Back’ Tonight
Gardner Def

ends Empire

Title Against Williams

By DENNIS HART

The heavy-weight fight
have been waiting eagerly
at Earl’s Court to-night
Empire champion is
Johnny Williams of Rugby.
In one respect Gardner, this

evening, is almost as much a chal-

lenger as his opponent. For since
winning the title from Bruce
Woodcock in November 1950, he
Mas not defended it. And more
important still, of his three fights
since, he has lost the last two.
Argentinian champion, Cesar

Brion beat him in june, and Hein
Ten Hoff won a points decision
in September. The latter fight,
incidentally, cost Gardner his
European heavy-weight title
Gardner then is in the curious
position of a champion making
what is virtually a come-back
This is his chance to prove that
he is a worthy title-holder.
When Gardner and Williams
met at Leicester in July 1950, in
a final eliminater for the right to
challenge Weodcork for

his title
Gardner won a narrow victory on
points. In doing so he split the
British boxing community into

two camps. His own supporters
said he would go on to win the
title—which he did — and Wil-
liams’ fans maintained that in
apy return the Rugby man would
feverse the decision.

Gardner

does not want to be
called ‘a lucky champion. He is
determined to prove that this vic-
tory over Williams can _ be
repeated.
4n preparation for tonight, he
trained at Brighton. And _his
schedule was strenuous, leaving

nothing to chance. Following the
morning work-out, which inclu-

ded six miles road work, he had

a rigorous work-out in the gym
with his sparring partners. He
had six of them altogether, and
they included Lloyd Barnett, and
Don Cockell, British cruiser-
weight champion, Perhaps sphr-
ring is too gentle\a word to use,
for when I saw Jack at his train-
ing quarters, he was nursing a
split lip, sustained from one of
his helpmates. However, this did
not hinder his training.

Jack Simpson, his manager,
told me that Gardner will scale
just under 16 stone for the fight.
This is his natural weight, Simp-
on’s personal prophecy for the
ight, is that Jack will win inside
en rounds,

Although they know somethin;
£ Williams’ style from the mai

0 Everton



This was kicked by

Hayne powerfully in the left
corner of the nets giving Sim-
monds no chance to bring off a
ive

Play ended with Everton. still
eeking another goal

Empire: Simmonds

nit Maynard, Alleyne
Robinson, Drayton, Hope



nd Douglas
Everton:
Daniel,

Weekes, Hall
Harewood, Olton,

Reece,
Haynes,

N. Harewood, Lord, Culpepper and
Sealy.
The referee was Mr. O. Graham

where Jack G

Il
sCeCKING

LONDON, M
for which British boxing fans
for two years, will be staged
British and
to retain |} title against

reh 11,

ous meeting, he
have not
plan of a

said that
prepared
tack for ~night
Simpson told n t his
fest task since becoming Gard-
ner’s manager, had been: to iron
out the army : teur tyle, of
which visible,
the champion’s In
respects, Simpson aid it had
been more difficult than starting
from scratch. For professional and
army boxing are as different as
chalk from cheese, In the ama-
teur ranks a boxer can make
mistakes and get away with them,
but in the paid ranks mistakes
are not permissable. Failure to
follow up an advantage can lose
the fight. As yet, Gardner has not
displayed that necessary ‘killer’
instinct, perhaps he will show
it for the first time to-night.
Gardner’s future plans are un-
certain, he would like a return
with Hein Ten Hoff, to try and
wegain the European title, but the
fight would have to be in Britain,
Simpson was emphatic that in the
previous bout, the referee, as
much as anyone, was responsible

they

pecial



stif

traces are still



e-up ome





for Jack’s defeat. He allowed no
in-fighting, parting the boxers as
soon as they came to close qua

ers, And as Ten Hoff's reach w
six inches longer than Gardner's,
this considerably handicapped the
3ritish champion. Simpsoy is not
the first manager to complain of
the poor standard of Germany
refereeing

One trip that Simpson has in
mind for Gardner is a visit to the
United States. This would not be

to fight any top-ranking boxers,| lodged between two players and |

SOOSISSIIIE FSIS IGODIOO

but for Gardner to gain experi-
ence by sparring in American
Gymnasiums

But first comes Williams

A last word from Gardner pro-
vided me with reason to believe

there will be a great scrap at Earls}

| FUNERAL

Court. I asked him who had given
him his toughest fight so far, The
answer? You've guessed it—
Williarns





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
Nil

Total Rainfall for Month to
Date: .51 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 5 °F



Wind Veloeity 11 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.045
(3 p.m.) 29.972
TO-DAY

Sunrise; 6.18 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m,
Moon: Full, March 11.
Lighting:

6.30 p.m.

High Tide 3.46 a.m, 3.48 {
p.m, i
Low Tide: 9.50 a.m., 10.12 j
p.m, |



A REGULAR
CONVENTION !

f° Cae
GET Some |
LEDGER

SHEETS, Sale















A TIP OF THE HATLO HAT To |
0 THE HATLO HAT T

b BETTY LEE BUCHOWISKI,~
©028 WAYNE AVENUE,
PENNSAUKEN , NOL



in



Know Your Football—:; 7







By O. 8.

nl vii and viii of the game
eal with. THE DURATION OF
JHE GAME and THE START OF
PLAY respectively. The Football
Association, England, to which
the Barbados Amateur Faotball
ciation is affiliated provide in
their. Laws of the game that the

curation of the game shall be two
equal periods of 45 minutes, un-
otherwise mutually agreed

less

ipon

Law Viil—Duration of Play

In Barbados, and in most of the
other Caribbean territories, that
law has been modified to limit
the duration of play to equal
periods of 30 minutes each,

It is true that in the overall
consideration there is a difference
in the duration of play in England

and in the Caribbean territories
of as much as half an hour.
However, the reason for this
modification is obvious. In the

tropics it would not be in the best
interests of the players themselves
to play in the heat of the evening
for more than an hour.

In addition ‘to this,
games can hardly be timed to
tart earlier than 5 p.m. as the |
official closing time for business|
houses is 4 p.m, If the game is’
hen played from 5 p.m. to 6.35)
p.m. allowing five minutes tgr}
half-time, it will he too late in |
most of these parts for players,
officials and spectators themselves

football



to follow clearly what is going
on

The rest of this law is observed
by the lecal Association, and is!
is follows (a) Allowance shall}
be made in either period for all

iime lost through ,
viher cause, the amount of which

hall be a matter for the disere-
ion of the Referee; (b) Time
hall be extended to permit of

a penalty-kick being taken at OF

ifter the expiration of the nor-
mal period in either half.

At half-time the interval shall
not exceed five minutes, except
by the consent of the referee.

Suspension of Play _

If play is stopped for an ine}

fringement of the laws, the game |

is restarted by an appropriate
free-kick, In certain eases play;

be for a cause
not necessarily mentioned in the
laws. For example: I have seen
a cow wander on the field at the
Garrison Savannah, forcing @
temporary suspension of play. In
another instance, I have

suspended |
seep i |
swarm of bees invade the field “a

may

this too forced a suspension of
play. These conditions cannot be
set out in the rules and I do not
think that a referee can find any
satisfactory substitute for com-
monsense if such occasions arise.

Provided the ball has not pass-
ed out of play immediately prior
to the suspension, the referee
restarts the game by dropping the
ball at the place where it was
when play was suspended. The
ball is in play when it touches
the ground. If a player _—|
the ball before it reaches the
ground it must be re-dropped. |

It might be well to give a few
examples where the game Is re-

started by dropping the ball. |

(a) When the ball becomes

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

MEMORIAL issue of King’s

by Illustrated

London News just received.

PLASTIC BY THE YARD
in different colours

At

JOHINSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



| BOXING

\ TONITE MARCH 11,

1952

YANKEE STADIUM
Brittons Hill

10 Snappy Rounds 10

({ JACK DICK vs KID RALPH

) Light-Heavy weight {

si "hi

y) Championship
{\)) PF

\ International Supporting
ith Bouts 8 and 6 Rounds
hi Ring Side $2.40

4

Baleony 1.75 )
f

Cage 1.20 {
Bleachers .72 \
,

STRONG



| gut 10

aceident or |



MPROVE YOUR
DIET — KEEP
FIT — KEEP.
|
|

SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WIT

ADVOCATE

& 8

COPPIN





the itugtion may cause injury.
(b) After play has been, sus-
pended beeause of injury te

player or official.
(c) Interference by spectators
causing the game to he stopped.
(ad) When the bail bursts.

Law Vili—The Start of Play

It is custemary for the cap-
tains of the two teams to shake
hands with the referee and each
other before the game starts and
the Home captain to toss the
eoin and giving the Visiting Cap-
tein the call.

It is not practical at present in
Barbados” to Ghserve the second
part of this custom with regard
to tossing as far as the First and





Second Division games are con-
cerned as they are all played on
the same ground, in the case of
the Firs’ . Division—Kensington
and in the case of the Second
Division Queen's Park.

However I am glad to say that

| aan ay team diblitian —atatl hse

qo q



|
| EXCURSION FARES

TAKE ADVANTAGE Ot THE
NOW IN EFFECT
| @ lowest Fares ever
0-Day Excursions
@ All Flights by “North Star”
Skyliners
For Complete Information, See

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.,
itd.
Lower Broad Str. Biown
Ph i
TRANS ~CA N AD A

Air Lines
International












tor is
ery ere ear much
tt e itself be off to a
entleman! i lecent start
And yw for the law #self:—
d inning of the game
choice f ends nd the kick-off
shall be decided by the toss of a
coir The team winning the toss
shall have the option of choice
of ends or the kick-off
I Referee Ls given
ign: the gar be started
piayer a place-kick
kick at all while it
j tationary on the yund in th



of

field ot play) into



centre 4
his opponents’ half of the field of
plz

Every piayer shall be in his
o alf of the feld and every
player of the team opposing that

of the kicker hall remain not
less than ten yards from the ball
until it is kicked off; it shall not
be deemed im play until it
ha travelled the distance
ef its own circumference. The
kicker shall not play the ball a
second time until i has been}
played or touched by another;
player.

(b) After a goal has been

seored the game shall be restart-|
ed in like manner by a player of |
the team losing the goal.

(c) After half-time; when re-}
tarting after half-time, ends

shall be changed and the kick-off |
shall be taken by a player of the}
opposite team to that of the player
who started the game.
Punishment. For any infringe-}
ment of this law, the kick-off
shall be retaken, except in the
case of the kicker playing the ball
again before it has been touched
or played by another player; for |
this offence, an indirect free-kick |
hall be taken by a player of the |
opposing team from the place

where the infringement occurred. |
A goal shall not be scored direct



from a kick-off,





Trans-Atiantic a
Transcontinental =o.
‘ eT b







THE BARBADOS POLICE













A

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ESTABLISHED 1895



Butler Slashes £100,000,000 Off Imports
Bank Rates Go Up \___ |

44 Per Cent

Gasoline Price Doubled

LONDON, March 11.
R. A, Butler, Chancéllor of the Exchequer said the

British Treasury will have a surplus of more than a mil-

liard dollars for the Fiseal Year ending March 31.

Butler made his estimate at the start of an address
presenting his National Budget for 1952-53 to the House
of Commons.

Butler who opened with a survey of economic affairs
during the past 12 months was expected to reserve any
taxation until near the end of a speech lasting around
two and one half hours.

The Chancellor said that British spending by the end of
the current Fiscal Year will total about 4,070 million
pounds ($11,396,000,000) or 120 million pounds less than
was estimated last April.

The losses of the sterling area were $299,000,000 in
January and $266,000,000 in February, an average of $63,-
000,000 weekly so far.

He said‘ ‘we contidently rely on a considerable reduc-
tion in the rate of loss in the course of the next few weeks,
but the future is uncertain and the consequences of failure
are dire. We are determined not to fail.”

Butler announced :

1. Further import cuts of
about £ 100,000,000 which
will, with measures pre-
viously taken, mean ten
per cent. fewer imports
this vear than last.

2. Interest rate on loans
made by banks, will be
raised from 23 per cent.
to four per cent. from to-
day.

3. There will be a new 30
per cent. Excess Profits
Tax retro-active to Jan-
ary l. !

ther
present facilities and ferreting out

- CANADA'S
MINERAL,

INDUSTRY

_ $2 Billion Target
In 1955

Canada’s mineral industry,
Piven reached an estimated pro-
duction value of $1.2 billion in

}1951 is headed toward a $2 billion

— year, states V. C. Wans-
brough, Vice President and Man-
aging Director, Canadian Metal
Mining Association, in a Year-
End Review. That year might

| well be 1955 if present price and
| production trends continue and
major expansion projects in
) aluminum, ir.
;come in on schedule, Rising prices
;aturally account for a large part
of the increase in the dollar value
of production. But volume is
rising too, In 1951, the index of
physical volume of production was
higher than ever before,

The threat of war has placed
an added stress on Canada’s pro-
ductive facilities Working through
the International Materials Con-
ference to provide. the western
world with minerals essential to
defence, Canada is

finding an

jurgent demand for all the metals
and industrial minerals it can pro-

duce, Because ‘the nation’s own

economy requires more, too, in-
dications are toward steady mar-
kets in 1952, To meet this demand,

the industry will undertake fur-
expansion by increasing

new sources of supply.

4ron ore is in the spotlight. The

: ore and petroleum }



R. A. BUTLER

5. Revenue from new taxes
next year.

6. Gasoline will
gallon.—U.P,

4. The Budget Surplus next

year will be £538,000,-
000.

would be about £ 100,000,000

go up from 3/7 per gallon to 7/6 per

Our London Correspondent writes : Among minor tax
changes proposed by Mr. Butler in his Budget speech this

evening was one which will

panies operating in the colonies.

benefit British mining com-

It is proposed he said to give certain additional allow-

ances to these concerns.

Details will not be available until] publication of the
Finance Bill, probably in about two weeks’ time.
horeieahiiemanbeiabaesaiateieinsecntienipessteoeses

past year set a new production
record at 4,000,000 tons, Approxi-
mately three-quarters came from
Ontario’s Steep Rock and Algoma
mines and the remainder from
Wabana, Newfoundland. All three
centres have launched extensive
expansion projects although pro-
duction increases will not be fully
‘felt until 1953. At Marmora,
Ontario, a start was made in 1951
on development of deposits, De-
velopment of the tremeidous
Quebec-Labrador field continued
on schedule, By 1960 iron ore will
certainly be one of Canada’s major
earners of U.S. dollars,
Non-ferrous base metal
ducers are looking forward to their
best yeaw yet in 1952. Value of



Social Welfare Talks 22222202
In Barbados

A CONFERENCE of Socia

during next week.

Monday; and the guest

the Colonies,

Mr. Philip Sherlock, Vice
Principal of the University
College of the West Indies and
head of its Extra-Mural Depart-
ment, and Mr. Andrew Pearse,
the Department’s Resident Tutor
in Trinidad, will also attend the
Conference, Mr. Pearse is a stu~
dent of West Indian folk-lore,
song, and dance, and will give
a lecture on the subject, which
will be to the public, at
Wakefield House, the British
Council’s headquarters, on Tues-
day, March 18, at 8.15 p.m.

The session on Monday morn-
ing will be devoted to an
account of his tour of the region
by Mr. Chinn, who will then
lead discussions on “A perma-
nent pattern for welfare’ and on
“Training.” Other sessions du-
ring the week will deal with:
The correlation of welfare with
other services; the necessity for
the integration of social and
economic development; commu-
nity organization; work for the
family group; probation and the
social work of the courts; pro-
tection of juveniles; juvenile}
reformative institutions; youth
work; welfare and local govern-|
ment; welfare and industry; the|
place of voluntary bodies in a)
permanent plan; and the contri-|
bution of research.

The delegates and observers
attending the conference are:!

Barbados: Miss B. L. Arne, So-|
cia] Welfare Officer;

British Guiana: Mr.

Bayley, Assistant Social Welfare|With 40 officers and 150 Merchant)
rm McDavid, | Marine cadets aboard.

Officer; Mr. D. E.
Chief Probation Officer; Mr.
Ralph Scargall, Welfare Officer,
B.G. Sugar Producers’
tion; Mr. Ivor Smith, Senior Dis-
efict Commissioner
British Honcuras:
MeNair, Social
Officer;
Dominica:
Social Welfare Officer.

Grenada: . Miss P. Rowley, So-
cial Welfare Officer

Jamaica: Mr. E. N. Burke;
Acting General Manager,
maica Social Welfare Commis-
sion; Mr. E. B. Rodgers, Exec-
utive Secretary, Juveniles Au-
thority; Mr. E. J. Montgomery,
Chief Probation Officer.

Leeward Islands: His
Charlesworth Ross, Commission-
er.

@ On page?

Mr. E. H. | Georgetown today on'a
Walcott, Chief Probation Officer;|ViSit under the command of Cap- a
a Pelham |tain John Thompson U.S.N.R. and| /"ijured.

designate; |

| officers

|
|
t
i
[yest with





Winds Damage —

Mid-West Homes

CHICAGO, March 11

Tornadic winds struck Louisi-

ana and a freak tornado struck
in California Monday while
heavy rains washed the Mid-west
and the West coast.

Powerful gusts swept across
Louisiana and Alabama just as
the Weather Bureau issued the
unprecedented report that torna-
does might occur.

A ‘twister’ struck Bordelon-
ville, Louisiana just as the
Weather Bureau predicted, snap-
ping trees and power poles and
damaging several homes. Earli-
er tornadic winds damaged about
20 homes at Dubberly, Louisiana,
150 miles to the northwest.

Meanwhile a freak tornado that
L a flock of black-
birds” ripped through three farm
buildings before dying out in a!

“looked like

sparsely populated valley.
—U-P.

$2,400 Voted For
U.S.N. Fun In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN B.G.
March 11,



town arrived in the

Also aboard is Rear Admira

Julian Wilson U.S.N.

setts Marine Academy.

A Special reception committee
Mr. A. E.|headed by the Georgetown Mayor
Development |met the ship on arrival and or-|
|ganised sightseeing tours, dances] narrow
Mr. L. A. Roberts, /and other entertainment for the|aars of Medina, the second gath-
The British | ering

and men,

Guiana government voted $2,40

d 1 Welfare Officers from all the
British West Indian colonies will be held at Hastings House

It will be opened by Sir George Seel,
Comptroller for Development and Welfare at 9.00 a.m. on

\ 1 speaker will be Mr. W. H. Chinn,
Adviser on Social Welfare to the Secretary of State for

| International Nickel and Falcon-'

pro- |



WEDNESDAY MARCH



12, 1952



RUNS OFF ROAD





U.N. Beat Off

Interceptor:

Bomb Targets |

Seoul, Korea, March 11.
United States’ Sabrejets shot
cown three Communist M/G15’s,
probably destroyed another and
damaged five of the Russian-
built jet fighters in stepped up

air action over Korea today. This
action brought the two-day total
of ten Communist aircraft de-
stroyed, one probably destroyed
and eight damaged.

The kills brought to 205, the



SHORTLY after noon yesterday
on Deacons Road, the motor car
M 1254 driven by Henry Trent
of St. George, and owned by

Road, ran off the road knocking

|
|
| Lerbert Morris of Westbury
| down an electric pole.

| bevan Won't
Toe The Line

LONDON, March 11,

Labour Party Members of Par-|!",°

liam@n' seeking to avoid an open
break with their Left Wing voted
to r@impose the standing orde
which binds Labourites to abide by

Elections

Begin In U.S.

CONCORD, New Hampshire,
March 11
The country’s first Presidential
Primary Election began early to-
day in New Hampshire bringing
thousands of voters to the polls
contest closely watéhed by
both major political parties and
the men they may nominate
This year voters cast their
lots to do three things

bal-

number of MIG’s destroyed in/™ajority decision on questions of 1. Elect delegates and alter-
the Korean war. policy. nates to Republican and Demo-

Sixty-seven Sabrejetq taking) Leg B cratic conventions in Chicago this
on their usual odds battled about|, “4 Wing leader , Aneurin]summer. Conventions nominate
263 MIG's in four encounters|Sevali split the Party last Wednes-| candidates for President. {

over Northwest Korea where the

Red fighters were trying to break |/’rime Minister Clement Attlee in|for the next President,

through the U.N. cover to get at
fighter bombers working over
Red communications near Nam-
chonjom.

Flaming Mass

Meanwhile fighter - pombers
slammed more than 33,300 gal-
lons of Napalm, 300,000 pounds
of demolition bombs and 45,000
rounds of machine gun bullets at
Red positions over a four square
mile supply concentration turn-
ing it into a flaming mass,

This onslaught by Eighth Wing

; planes was probably the most
bridge indicates a further nickel | jjtonse Napalm’ attmck on any
production increase in 1952 of | single area thus far in the Korean
about 5% above 1951’s total of | war,

approximately 275,000,000 gee] Pilots reported they had de-
still short. of the 1943 peak of | stroyed “many targets.”
288,000,000. Sherritt 3ordon’s| The attack zone, a triangle-

years and will add
pounds annually, Copper pro-
ducers had a record year in 1951
as production rose 20% in value

148,000,000. Zinc, |
to an estimated $ , ee

which probably came close to
$117,000,000 in 1951 rose 20% in
value of ovroduction. Foremost

@ On page 5





the truce village of Panmunjom
was reported enveloped in flames

Elsewhere over North Korea
F84 Thunderjets kept up their
pounding of Red supply
lines tearing up 35 separate
pieces of track between Huichon
and Kunuri and north of Son-
chon.—U.P,



Britain, U.S. Favour
Joint Air Command

Authoritative sources said that discussions are in pro-|

LONDON, March 11.





|duy by refusing to support formex

the debate on Britain's Rearm-
—— Programme, Bevan and $6
ollowers Vol agaist rox
array nich the Getty
\itself? sponsored’ while in office,
| At a causus of Labour Members
| Of Parliament to-day Attlee and his
| fellow
jot a showdown with Bevan, which
would have divided the Party into |
jtwo factions or compromising, |
Compromise was decided upon,

The next move is up to Bevan |
who defiantly proclaimed he
would not tow the line on the Re-
armament Programme which he|
{contends is far too large and i
}wrecking the national economy
Both Attlee and Bevan spoke at the |
meeting and members reported

Lynn Lake property is expected |sghaped supply storage and troop! privately that the Welsh ex-coal- |
to be in production within three | training centre located near Sin-|miner had made an

spared the feelings of Attlee in

rearmament,—U,P.

| £400,000 For
W.IL. Battalions

From Our Own Correspondent

LONDON, March 11



| President

impassioned | ©?
17,000,000 | mak about 30 miles northwest of | defence of his position and had not

attacking the Party’s position on |

2. Express

their preference
3. Write in the name of their
choice for Vice President,
Although no
listed in that category, New
Hampshire sends 14 representa-
tives to the Republican conven-
tion and eight to the Democratic,
Republicans chose from among

moderates faced the choice |G? Dwight D, Eisenhower, Sen-

ator Robert E. Taft, Harold EF.
Stassen and William R. Schnei-
der, St. Louis Lawyer or any one
else whose name they cared to
write in

The Democrats picked between
Truman and Senator
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee or
any write in they wanted.

In some communities voting
local questions will precede
Presidential Primary
ind counting ballots on local
question vill be completed be-
fore the tabulation on the bigger
tests (CP)

on
the
balloting



Buses Crash In
Fog: 9 Hurt

LONDON, March 11
Fog crippled traffic in eastern
and southern England this morn-
ing, At Egan Hill, Surrey nine
persons were injured when their
coach collided with a bus in dense

Fog. Visibility was very poor and
; 2 s be ot | . : y I

A sum of £400,000 has been et they were compelled to wait on
aside for the formation of two the road as ambulances crawled
{locally recruited battalions from ahi glares sia hee 8 crawie
the West Indies. But, said a Colo-|"'O”'Y, towa 7

| nial Office spokesman today, the
| battalions may not be raised for
| sometime yet.

When they are raised it is un-

gress between Britain and the United States on the form-| “‘¢'stood they will be part of the
ation of Joint Air Command to co-ordinate strategie air
forces. Prime Minister Churchill was said to have sug-
gested the formation of a joint command during his Wash-

ington visit to Truman last January.

The U.S. training ship Charles- |
port of
four-day

retired | ;
‘ te | series of terrorist acts which com-|
Associa-|Superintendent of the Massachu- prom ; s ed order and public}

It was then agreed that United States bombers based |
on British bases would not use the atom bomb without
British consent. Since the decision to use the bomb in an|
emergency would have to be taken quickly, Churchill sug-|
gested the machinery should be set up to make the

neces-

sary consultations possible immediately.

| Bomb Kills One:
| Curfew Fixed

TUNISIA, March 11.
French authorities clamped a
nightly curfew on the Arab
quarter of Tunis following yes-
terday’s bombing in which one
soldier was killed and five others



|. The order from the French
| Resident General Jean De Haute-
1 | clocque said the measure was

taken in the wake of a

| security.”

ito 6 a.m. no one will be allowed
outside without a pass in the
crooked streets and baz-
— place of
extremists

Tunisian

0° Nationalist waging a

to cover entertainment expenses.|campaign of terrorism and sabo-



Ja-, BUSINESS UNCHANGED |:

NEW YORK, March 11.
Commercial interests looked fo
early resumption of normal busi
Cuba in the

yesterday's quickly executed re

Honour, volt.

Shipping lines were reported +
be going ahead with their sailin
schedules.—U.P,

wake of

| tage
In yesterday’s incident a home-
made bomb exploded against the
r back
- | police station. It had been hidden
behind q water eter
Some 80 pers®ns
“| killed a

months of mationalist violence.
g

returned to Tunis-«VU.P.

wall of the third district!

in
©The curfew imposed earlier was eventually to

The sources said Truman was
said to have agreed with such
action and consultations have been
under way on the question in
London and at General Eisen-
hower’s Allied Headquarters in
Paris.

Britain’s Air Secretary Lord De
Lisle and Dudley, and Air Chief

Marshal Sir Ralph Cochraine Vice- | ~~

Chief of Air Staff were in confer-
ence with Eisenhower at S.H.A.P.E
yesterday.

General Lauri:
mander-in-Chief

Norstad
of Allied

Com-
Air

“long |forces in Europe was also at yes-

terday’s talks with Eisenhowe:
which were reported to have cov-

j ered the projected Joint Air Com+
Curfew means that from 9 p.m.

mand. New urgency was said to
have been given to the talks by
the revelation that Britain was
about to explode her first ator
bomb and was ready to start reg-
{ular production. Discussions for
joint Anglo-American Air Com
| mands in some Middle East bases
particularly Cyprus, were also said
to be in progress.
The United States and Britain,

is expected were making a fres!
survey of bases for the exercise of

have been|sea and air power close to the Mid
id scores injured in two|dle East and yet protected by

The sources said it was hop
cd6-ordinate tt

d
ed

iremoved when an uneasy peace|under a joint command

—U.P.

| West Indies regiment which is to
be reformed,

At London Airport air traffic
; was held up for as long as three
‘hours. Low visibility also halted
shipping in the Thames Estuary.

Commuter trains and buses into
Central London were delayed from
ten minutes to an hour



—O.P,



«House Advised Against
Political Appointment

} MR. G. H. ADAMS, Leader of the House of Assembly,
who may not be present when the Appointments’ Commit-

tee of the Regional Econom
| Indian Trade Commissioner
the House yesterday that the

ic Committee appoints a West
for the United Kingdom, told
»y ought to go so far as to with-

draw altogether any financial support they were giving the
Economic Committee if a purely political appointment was

Kid Ralph
Beats Jack

Dick On TKO

KID RALPH scored a technical
knockout victory over Jack Dick
in their ten-round bout for the
Light Heavyweight Championship
at the Yankee Stadium last night
before a big crowd of boxing far
Jack Dick refused to come out of
his corner in the third round

From the first round Kid Ralph





vas boxing for a knockout keep-
ing after his man constantly and
n the second round he floored
Dick with a crisp right © cros
which landed high on the head
The be aved Dick from beir
ounted out t Referee Maffei
this round

At the weigh-in, Jack Dick tip-

180 pounds and
pounds,

ped the scale at
Kid Ralph at 167

Mr. Adams was speaking after
econding a motion for the
adjournment of the House for five
minutes by Mr, L, A. Williams (L)
who said that there was a n

public importance to be ise
jcussed, the appointment cof a
West Indian Trade Commissioner
it
ith

itter

the United Kingdom. During
e debate it was said that Hon.
| Albert Gomes of Trinidad was an
applicant for the job.
A Trade Commissioner was
described during the debate as a





person who knew about bargain-
and who could sell West Indlan
goods to the United Kingdom at a
handsome price and try to pur-
hase U.K. goods as cheaply a
possible, In this case it was felt
that he should know much of
West Indian affairs

most member greed
political appointment

‘ be mad Congre
‘ Ir. W. A, Crawford gaid
t the -bate tended lirect
e blow not only at



il Economi

ation itself

‘Committee,



PRICE : FIVE CENTS





Batista May Head
New Cuban Regime

HAVANA Cuba, March 1}.
Veteran revolutionary Fulgencio Batista said today he
might become Prime Minister
after a cleanup of thievin
ment.
He promised elections for the new Government after
the cleanup, With the army backing him, Batista ousted the
Government of President Carlos Prio Soearras before
dawn yesterday.
Two men killed in a brief gun battle at the Presiden-
tial Palace were the only reported casualties.
Batista’s men were reported in command of Police,
Army and Navy stations in Cuba's five outlying provinces.

head
and gangsterism in

and new regime

the Govern-

Fifty-one-year-old Batisa who
ruled Cuba from 1934 until 1944
first as behind-the-scenes dix
tor and then as President

“St. Laurent
Revolution. ite names sn GAVES Warning

Cabinet of civilians and replaced |
| top military and police office:

| Well as Havana's Mayor |
Batista is barred from the Pres

OTTAWA, March, 11
Prime Minister St. Laurent, as-

dency until October 1952 by a
Cuban law requiring a former
President to stay out of office
echt vears.

A telegraphic check of key in-
terior points indicated that Batista
overnightly had strengthened his
hold on garrisons and provincial
capitals, At Camaguley, capital of
Camguey Province, Colone}
Correct Acosta turned over com-
mand of the regirnent to Lieut
Col, Rede Chipi Cordova and di
eppeared. Government troop
route under the command of
Colonel Carreno Fiallo who
summoned from retirement
night, was ordered to proceed im-
mediately to Camguey to super-
vise the situation. Acosta ex-
Commander of the Presidential
guard of Havana and Batistaers,
it is feared are organizing resist-
ance,





Jose

en

vas

4 = the outgrowth of a clash with

last|day last by External Affairs’ Min-

sured the Commons yesterday that
no foreign undertaking by Canada
will constitute a commitment un-
til Parliament has approved ‘t but
at the same time he reminded the
Chamber that the framing of For-
eign Policy is the business of the
Cabinet not of Parliament and
that Parliament always can oust

the Government if it does not
agree,
The Prime Minister's statement

George Drew, Progressive Con-
servative Leader over the Foreign
Policy speech in New York, Fri-

ister Pearson, Mr. Pearson now in
Washington was not present to
reply to Mr. Drew's protest that
he had made four important de-
| clarations on the policy concern-
ing the Far East in his New York



speech without

first

candidates were}

consulting
Forced To Re-Open Parliament, —C.P.

The troops at Camguey which
adhered to the revolution forced



the City’s establishments to, re- 3 DIE AS CAR
open for us: ness a er vu y 2
Jeceet eke atten | ~FAILLS 45 FEET-

@ On Page 6

Blazing Plane

RIO DE JANEIRO, March 11.
Two French and one Swiss
tourist were killed when a taxi

cah plunged 46 feet from a park-
ing | tform atop Coreovade
a



\
{

> mountain to the circling roadway
| Crashes On House | fr"

. Police identified the victims as
| GERMANY, March 11 Paul Jean Julien, 42, French
;, A flaming United States Alr-! industrialist and his: wife Marie,
force F 84 jet crashed into 4/340 and Philippe Georges Bikel,
house on the outskirts of the city!97° of Berne, Switzerland

and first reports said the pilot and —vU.P.

one Geran were killed, U.S. oo ou

force authoriYes said the plane,

was from a flghtes base at Fuet GENERALS FLEE

sten Field, Berkbuck and was

flying in formation. with three} MIAMI, Florida, March 11

‘other planes when it dropped st Three Generals of the Cuban

and lost radio control army who were supporters of
Eye witnesses said the fighter! ousted President Carlos . Prio

"jet, apparently in distress, tried] Socarras sought refuge in the

to land on the broad German! United States arriving last night

{Autobahn (super highway) but|at Miami International Airport

Imissed and exploded into the/in two Cuban Army D.C. 3's:

jrear of a house, |} The Generals arrived | with
It was not known how man | eight other members of _ their

(Germans were in the house families and their staffs,

: —UP. | —U.P.



And ’vesmoked

them ever since!”

Livi























\ “You're fun to know, Jimmy.

The last time came here
cocktail: this
time it’s my first du Maurier —

and very nice, too.”

we

it was a new

\ “We do our best to
please. | thought you'd
like They do
seem to give a cleaner
and a cooley smoke.”

them.

“What's the real purpose 4
of the filter tip? T suppose /

you'll tell me that’s the seeret |
of the exquisite flavour.”

“No, the flavour, strange
to relate, comes from the
tobacco.”



‘It’s discovery night, David.
Jimmy's just introduced me
to my first du Maurier.’’

“You are behind the times,
Nina's been lyrical about
them for years.”

$1.04 for 50

, MADE IN
Smoke to your throat’s content ENGLAND

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE

SOLE DI WILKINSON & RAWNES CO., LTD., BRIDGETOWN
ad

rRIBUTOR:


PAGE TWO



Carnuh (Calling



DMIRAL Sir Eric Fulerton Canadian ines man
and Lady Fulerton who are ~ Bus .
at sent he aying at Laithfiel =N J ,
preser h lid ay ng at Lait d NPENDING two weeks’ holiday
in Antigua, will be among. the i t t
ehest who will visit Nelson's fror othe a a oe i ee ie
Dockyard during the three days pe ae ia a
celebrations with the Caribbean Eee, ond Mrs. A, 3, Wien of To-~
San aitaiel ronto, Canada who came in on the
Lady Ray wife of Sir James Ray as — op Sondey ST ae
ail ti in cluices of the Cla soos They are staying at the Marine

Hotel.
Mr. Wilson is President of Sal-
ada Tea Co.

For One Week

RRLVING by the Lady Nelson

at Nelson’s Dockyard during the
visit of the yachts. On the walls
of the club some very beautiful
old prints of Antigua will be on
display. There will be writing
tables, shelves containing the tat-
est newspapers and magazines and

there will be a small bar. This is ede” dhe a ones eines
sityated in the Officers Quarters were Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Marquis
The Antigua Art Group will and Mr. and Mrs. S. R.

Noble

from Birmingham, piabigan
They are all staying at the cl
sor Hotel.

have a display of pictures by locai
artists in one of the rooms of the
Officers Quarters. Some of thes
will be on sale,



: Mer. Marquis is with the Fed-

oe te ee ° eral. Mogul Corporation while Mr.

L* See ee MR. G. H. ADAMS Noble is an investment banker.
aN. Js as n F

. ti * > or
atti Sahel “Three pF my R r, Geneva Talks -M.G. At Acadia Univ ersity
Nayy Gardens, is relieving Lieut. : Leader of the House of R. TREVOR TALMA, son of
Brian Gething, R.N. as Aide-de- “SS@mbly will be leaving this

: a j . HH. A. ,
morning by T.C.A,, for Geneva who ee e. ti ame
ernor of Trinidad. via Montreal, New York, London sity, Nova Scotia, last September,
Lt. Commander and Mrs. East- {0G Vers He will attend the has’ settled down
dey will be going to England in the of tee ee of the Committee pre-dental course.
S. S. Colombie on April 11, and Intertetingal of,,{PPlication of versity with him js his - sister,
will be returning to Trinidad Committee of tho @ntions, ® Yvonne, who is attending the
pometime in August when bic de. roe ee of the International School of Home Economics.
i “ill be, u abour Organisation of which he
ties wi gin, si is a member, Trevor is at Acadia for a year
Visit On his why back he hopes to and hopes to enter a dental school
AND MRS. C. s. MaAc- meet Mr. J. H. Oldenbrook, the in England later this year. He
DOUGALL from Toronto, S°°retatry of the International was very keen on basket ball at
Canada are now in Barbados on

conte . Free Trade Harrison College and is happily
s , ons in Brussels, availing himself of the facilities
their first visit to the island. They . P aawten . > dg

: don Monday by the ‘ay spend a for this game at Acadia. He is a

Camp to His Excellency the Goy-

; Mr. as will also
. :. Gay or two in London in order member of the Intermediate team
Nelsen and will be spending two to discuss local problems aie of the Varsity and gave the best
weeks staying at the Windsor ing Emigration as well as the performance in a recent League
Hotel. Federation question with the match against Nova Scotia Agri-
Dr. MacDougall is an ear, nose Colonial Office. cultural College, scoring sixteen
and throat specialist. Chartered Accountant out of forty points for his side.
Travelling out with them and R. AND MRS. J. M He is highly thought of by the
also staying at the Windsor for two “WOODY from . DUN- Varsity coach who feels that he
weeks are Mr. James Mylrea, an manage’ attech om Oakville, will in due course x
insurance broker and Mrs. Mylrea, ing b . he Tee ey morn- Varsity and become
Mr. Stuart Laing, President and weeks’ boli es et owe Sat hell pieees.
o 6 - Lai liday, ; H
eT ETRE Co. and Mr LAINE the Colony Club, St. James. On Holiday
, A chartered accountant of Oak-

the
a great bas-

With Barcla 3 Bank ville, Mr, Dunwoody said that it TAYING at the Ocean View
SS RUTH Wrtcas af ‘Was his first visit to the island and Hotel for a couple of weeks’
he was looking forward to an en- holiday are Mr. and Mrs. R. S

Chaffer of Toronto, Canada. They
were among the passepgers arriv-
ing by the Lady Nelson on Mon-
day morning.

joyable stay.
Speaking of the trip down, he
said ‘that it was very rough for the

“Winstone,” Road first two days out of ZBosrcdn, but
ee F Bh ing me i 7” after that it was particularly good.
Americans and i

seal.
Bt. Viacent Civil Servant . AND MRS. LEROY MENER
R. PRANK THOMAS, a civil of Boston, Massachusetts
servant of St. Vincent, Came dn on the Lady Nelson on
vetumned on Monday night by the Monday for two weeks’ iholiday
iady Nelson

fou, @nd are staying at the Windsor
after spending fow Hote

, “holid t ;
femmes ni Dy his wif i on Other arrivals by the Lady Nel-
ittle niece son were Mr. and Mrs. Colin

Brothers Osborne from Hamilton, Ontario

who are spending six weeks at

R. AND MRS. CAMPBELL the Colony ‘Club, St. James and

‘ YEARWOOD and damily Mr. and Mrs, E. Kremers of

and ‘Mr. and Mrs. Peter Yearwood Niagara Falls, New York who are

and are now in Barbados a an” weeks at Sam
ying at a bi ar s Castle.

indi ts 7. a Mr. Kremers is ‘Treasurer of

Sons of Mrs. ‘Mari. arwood Wright and ‘Kremers, Construction
o 5 _ late 2s Engineers of Niagara Falls.
Gordon Yearwood, Campbell i Female Teachers “
pow employed with ‘the RS. MURIEL CLARKE, B.A..
American Tobacco ‘Co., in Trini- will lecture to the female
dad while Peter works in the ac- tea at their meeti at the
eounts department of an o#iffield Chure House on aturday,
in South Trinidad. March 15 at 1,00 p.m.

Women in the News IV;

MRS. EVELYN TALMA

Mrs. Tana, a woman of
charming disposition and cheer-
ful countenance was ‘the first
woman ‘to face the polls at Ves-
try elections. .On the 4th Janu-
ary, 1951 she was elected a mem-
ber of the Vestry of Christ
Chureh.

'Mrs. Talma is the wife of Mr.
H. A. Talma, Barmrister-at~-Law
and Police Magistrate of District

Berdy Fox tells Rupert to leave
the road and go straight chrough
the wood, and after @ moment his
brother backs him up. “Yes,
that's your best way,’’ says/Faeddy.
“Trumay save .you a ‘lot of time."’
So, thanking them very much,
Rupert sets off. ‘ Thase two

Playing the piano has become a
thing of the past, now she pre-
fers to listen. She recalls the
days of happy musical gatherings
when Yvonne entertained family
and friends with her beautiful
voice singing to her own accom-|
paniment,

She Can Bake
Mrs. Talma does her own bak-

“A.” She has three children — ing. She loves to make pastry
Dorothy, Yvenme and Trevor. and salads. She does eoncen-
Dorothy is the wife of the late trate on any special colours

Mr. Herman A. Monteil, Manager
of J. T. Johnson, San Fernando,
“Trinidad and is at present in
the U.S.A, studying Beauty Cul-
ture. Yvonne whom the music-
loving people will remember for
her charming voice, is at the
Acadia University, Nova Scotia

when choosing ther dresses.
blending of her complexion with
any shade gives equal satisfac-
tion; »but and smart styles
are her choice.

Mrs. Talma has visited some
of the West Indian islands and
British Guiana. One day she

Re da My hem



aT ht

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Pooh Pooh Was a Detective

—He Could Trace All Sorts of Strange Clues—

By MAX TRELL

“HELLO, Poot Pook!” said Knarf,
fhe Shadow. “W/inere are you go
lag?”

The white poodle sat dk
moment. “I'm g 1
see what every
the field.”

Knari
“How ar
everybody
It’s all }
added,
thing.”

“Just come with me,’
Pogb, wagging his tail
acrags the field at the
garden.

Knarf looked at the ¢
was there. In faét, just as he had
wmidto Pooh Poeh.no ane ddd beer
there all morning. But he fol'owed
Pooh Pooh just to see bow little
Pooh Pooh would disk :

said








obody been «

said Poon

and starting

end of the
~

“td No or



“Ab,” said Pooh Pooh stopping
suddenly in the middle of a pateh of
daisies. “Squire Squimrel’s been
here!”

“He has!” Knarf exclaimed.

Pooh Pooh snitfed at the ground.

“Yes. He was here. And he buried |

a oa
“Oh! Let’s dig it up then,” said
Knarf. “That will prove that he was

e. i
for hat,”

“Too late Pooh
Pooh. Chiny Chipmunk Was here
ahead of us. He dug it up. @me on,
Vl show you.”

Pooh Pooh wagged his tai! and
dashed again, this time’to a
fallen log, half grown over with
moss and brambles. “This is where
Chippy’ lives. And look, daere are the
shells!”

Knarf looked. Suve enough, there
Were the shells of a nut. “Pooh
Pooh, you're wonderful!” cried

“Wait — something happened!”
Pooh Pooh barked at this instant.
“Chippy never got to eat the aut!”

“He didn’t?”

“No. He dropped it just as he was
crawling under the log and a mouse
van off with it. Come on!”

This time Pooh Pooh went seamp-
ering in a zig-zag way behind the
blackberry bushes and thistles, hold-



Pooh Pooh found a clue.

ing his nose close to the ground and

woeging his tail like the arms of a
wiidmill. Knarf van right behind

Juan.
Turned and Ran

“He went this way—no, that way
—now he turned and ran this way

again—!” Po@h Pooh kept saying.
“And look—right here something
else happened! The cat started chas-
ing hin!”

“Pooh Pooh!” shouted Knarf sud-
denly. “Look over there by the gar-
| den wall!”

Pooh looked.

Pooh Pooh wagged his tail.

There, just onter the garden wall,
the cat was darting back and forth,
springing and pouncing. She was
certainly chasing a mouse. And
when Knarf got closer, he saw that
the mouse still had a nut in his
Leeth.

But the cat never caught the
mouse. Because Pogh Pooh, after
seeing all that had happened, was
now making something happen him-
self. He was chasing the cat. Away
they both went, the cat first and
Pooh Pooh right behind, across the
garden and around the house till
they both disappeared from sight.

Koarf smiled. The mouse xan off
und ate the nut. Chippy Chipmunk
looked sadly at the empty shell, and
Squire Squirrel thought about the
nut he had buried and how he would
eet it tomorrow for, of course, it
would still be there.



Talking point
The rich man despises those
who flatter him too much and
hates
him at ali.

those who do not fiatter
—Talleyrand.





foxes ate curiously helpful today,"

he thinks, “ They're generally too
mischievous to tevkind oo le."”

tile doesn’: notice that behind jbis
back cones. are sug “a
some joke o anit OM. fas

he enters the wood. “* m9

fhe
ny oe ee”



JARBYEY Fe ee




















Ae
WONT RS

i NAN

PACELLI

11

_ ta AQhy OF Sat

WLAZA

COLOSSAL OPENING
THURS. 13th 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. also
FRIDAY 14TH 2.30,4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
AND CONTINUING DAILY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

After 39 Years

PACK in Barbados after an ab-

sence of 39 years is Mr.
Julien J. Savoy, a retired real
estate man from Boston, Massa-

chusetts. He arrived by the Lady},

Nelson on Monday morning and

| will be remaining for six weeks
i

staying at Spooners Hill.
To See Her Sister

ETURNING to Barbados on

Sunday evening from New},
York wia Antigua on a visit was
Mi ‘yl Herbert. She has come

over’ to see her sister Miss Vida

Herbert of Paynes Bay, St. James
who is very ill, ‘

Miss Herkert was in Barbados
five years ago.



ANOTHER SMASHER FROM

STANDARD... E RIDGE

Dealer: East

e
et
paigs c t , ig
opened Oné Heart. and a few
indiscreet South plavers
intervened with One No-
Tree ge a take-out double

In e t ¢ est

Ode ccnedecerrseetunetsts reds seven sesduscesduatnessovssuveetenenertetes

ts
p
being equaliv disastrous. —
South's best suit having

No-T’ and Two Clubs

en vOwensneeeenceeeecsussensencasecensousenercenseseesBEDEEeeensenteecdsnceedecsesnnce=s* MOPERERERER®

:

;

been pid by (ae enemy, it is :
bad ics to intervene pt &
this ae Wy :
North hands are switched, =
West will d Nor! n 3
jake as:
t . uth §

mar! th a afr hand i

‘ :

in or » §
seeresccnevevess=

London Express Servi

BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

Te reported invention of an
electronic chess machine
which cannot be ten will prob-
ably deter those gs people who
play chess for metre excite-
ment of the e.

Such a machine will be one
of those little things nobody can
do without, like ‘the electronic
draughts machine which cannot
win. The more progressive chess
clubs will no doubt arrange
matehes between two of
machines, and if the machines can
gramophone record of the pro-

ceedings should be televised. We) ¥

are not
Ages.
3664 ; ¥

+ SP CECILIA BOYS’ CLUB
CONCERT
You Can't Afford to miss
wiieateh 1 this

JOSEPH OLEMENDORE |
better than ‘ever -- Tap

living in the Middle














Dancing — Calypsoes --
Professor LEROY ks to
make you »

All this and more is for your
ST. cEGHLEA BARR KS
(Passage Rd.) ‘

on
FPHURSDAY NIGHT 13th
CH, at 8 pm.

The Police Band will supply
music for all
Admission — Adults 1/6 .

Children 9d.
Refreshments on Sale

The MASTER PRODUCER aa =

No three words ever
meant so much to so

many people...



DIAL

|





BRIDGETOWN

SAMUEL (“OUR VERY OWN”) GOLDWYN

oe

a310

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

CLUB





WEDNESDAY, MARCH “ ~ y
11.15 a.m Choice, 11.4 MORG AN
p.m. The Sto ler, 12 (noon) The a *
News. 12.10 pm News Anal
402.15 pm WM 25 OoM 1 3M
4 pm The News, 4.10 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Midla
Light Orchestra, 5 “pom Compose ft}
the Week, 5.15 p.m, Sandy MacPherson, |
| 5.30 pan. Books to Read. 545 p.m
Theatre Talk, 6 p.m Souvenir of |
Music, 645 pum ports Round-up and

The News, |
News Analysis |

| 75 pum Calling the West dndies,|
19.45 pm, Qver t© You, #15 pm.|
Radio Newsreei,. €30 p.m Statement|

| of Account, 8.45 p.m. Composer of the
| Week, 9 p.m. The Kingdom of the Fly,

10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From
the Editorials, 10.15 p.m Mya Kk}
Talk, 10.30 p.m. Marching and itz |

ing

Rita Still Wants |
i |

Divorce

NEW YORK, March 11.

Rita Hayworth’s Attorney Bart-
ley Crum said Tuesday ‘to the
best of my knowledge” the movie
brincess still plans to get a Reno
divorce from Aly Khan as soon
as she is free to leave Hollywood.
Bartley Crum and Aly’s Attorney |
Charles Torem are conferring here
|amid rumours that they are ar-
ranging a meeting for love or
money between the couple.

Crum said he knew of no plans
for reconciliation and had “no
idea” what Torem would discuss
with Rita if the two lawyers fly
to Hollywood to see her,

Crum said he understood Torem
is waiting for some word from
Aly in India before making the
trip. —UP.



Dancing
©

Every Night
(Except Sunday)







DODDOHHDDHOO?,:




A(T

ACCURATE



sooeoe
ror :

PURE DRUGS <

:

:

oe , :
= AND :
= ;
;

:

:

.







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AREFULLY PRESCRIPTION
Ay Ts S
SERVICE <
CALL AT .... :
COLLINS DRUG STORES
BROAD and TUDOR STREETS %





ao GLOBE “Mra 2

Fi

Presemt with Pvride Oo

TO.DAY 5 £& 8.30p.m. and

Continuing
PUN Moors
OF A GREAT BEST-SELLER AND '
THE DANGEROUS AFRICAN DESERT!





















studying Economics while Trevor
is taking a pi Course at
the same University. Yvonne
who has been away for over two
years, hopes to graduate next
year,

Activities And Hobbies

She is .a conscientious worker
and her miain interest is politics.
She is social-minded and aware
of the activities around her. Bar-



Mrs, Evelyn Telma

Boys’ Foundation Schools; a
member of the Advisory Board
of the Government Industrial
School; and also a member of the
Committee of the Y.W.C.A.











vhopes to stant on her travels
again. When the day comes it
will be Amenica the land of her

dveams.

The funetion of the Baby
Creches at this time with the
rising cost of living, is of great’
value to the pooner class of work-|'
ing mothers who cannot afford
hived |help. dn :these Institutions J
the mothers may jbe assured of | AM
every care and attention to their












EMPIRE ROXY |
"Pil Seal ‘atk 2? | Sota te Reema 4g0 0 |
in

“BIG TOWN omer”






































bados will probably hear more of children all for ¢ ll thl “i bet ¥ y ADLINE
her in the political fleld later. Her hobbies are lawn tennis, subscription, Mes. re ee ase OF
Mrs. Talma is District Commis- bridge and gardening. Other gratulates the founders on the William Holden—Nancy Olson TOP OF THE MORNING
sioner of the Girl Guides; a mem- spare moments are devoted to good work rendered to these chil- a oe ee with ine Crosby )
of the Vestry of Christ driving, reading and crochet. Shegdzen jand ane day hopes to ser’ “MIRZA SHAIBAN’” Indisk’ Film “hin Gh 1S pa
Church; a member of the Gov- is passionately fond of musid@—many move of those in our Little SIOUX CIETY SUE ,
erning Body of the Girls’ and both vocal and_ instrumental.fisland. 2.90 ase “EDANO" Roy os aver? ~» CEDRIC HARDWICKE
OPERATION X Starring ee ST Ep a gm JESSICA TANDY-LUTHER ADLER: itv'ae:
, pe nee ae THE BIG NIGHT and ecneeers NUNNALLY JOHNSON” SHENRY HATHAWAY: i> seaeure
ecial Sat, 15th KDONITE v e vit 6 OND YOUNG, MC
JUST ARRIVED .. “ie SF a SRN see fee He dete
re a RANGERS Sat. 16th Midnite Special
BRUCE GENTRY

A NICE SHIPMENT OF

IN WHI

RED, BLACK, and ‘TAN. BACKLESS & TOELESS; SIZES 7—10 &
SHOES — SIZ®S 7—10 & 11—1

11-2 FROM $3.74 TO $6.07.
CHILDREN’S TAN LACE)
FROM $4.13 TO $5.68



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial

aT FF SSS ESS

YOUR

Coming BREDGETOWN
“ONLY THE VALIANT” Gregory PECK—Barbara PAYTON





BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TO-DAY (only) 4.30 and 6.90 p.m

i Thrilling Action Double!
} “THE ENFORCER” = & ~— “GUNS OF THE PECOS”

i Humphrey BOGART
yn) = 4 - »
JYROY ROGERS a “HELDORADO”™ and
) p.m
)

th

' Samuel Goldwyn's Double Thrillers !
“ on BAD MAN'S TERRITORY
| WANT YOU Randolph SCOTT &

George Gabby HAYES
“RIDER FROM TUCSON”
Tim HOLT & Richard MARTIN
SO

Dann ANDREW—Dorothy
Farley .G NGER—Pegy:

McGUIRE
pow





“MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN”








OLYMPIC

To-day Last 2 Shows 4,30 & 6.15
Charlie Chaplain in

CITY LIGHTS
and

Abbott & Costello in
AFRICA SCREAMS

To-morrow only 4. 8.15

THE MARX bROTRRS in
vi and

SS

Thurs.

PHONE US!

CONTRACTORS
and BUILDERS

We are in a position to execute your Orders for
the following :—










A FAMOU oc
OPENING
FRIDAY MARCH 14TH

4.A5 & 8.30 P.M.
& CONTINUING DAILY

PLAZA i









1.30 p.m
Charles Starrett Double
STRANGER FROM PONCA CITY
aod
FIGHTING FRONTIERMAN

Sat. i6th Midnite Special

DEVIL'S PLAY GROUND
THE MAURADERS

Sat. lith 9.80 a.m.
ADV. OF DON COYTE













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BARBAREES WNTOWN) —Dial 5170 — OISTIN—wxsa 8404 REINFORCING RODS
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ROBINSON VS RANDY TURPIN

Thurs. (only) 8.30 p.m

Thurs. (only) 4.45 & 8.30 .pum














Thurs (only) a 3 >.m im ) 7
NT ogtumapagsace. {OPENING FRIDAY 4.908630P.M.|] THE ANKANSAS SWING |lconauesn or cHevennet!!|| BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. [TD
y me ,. ayne MORRIS & y Ty FABIOLA ou Hoosier Hot Shots & i Wid BM) BLLAOT SC as Red Rider a IV e
Sanne ae FABULOUS BONANZA ‘TOWN ALIAS BILLY THE KID No. 16 Swan St. Phone 2107, 4406 or 3534
I a SDDPESS OF LOVE AN A CITY OF SIN 1]] Craries aaa Sunset CARSON.




=a eS Ses Slee ee ee

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

The Bishop’s Charge To Synod —

THE Primary Charge of

Gay, ninth Bishop of Barbados,

was delivered to the Members of the Diocesan Synod in the
Cathedral of St. Michael, yesterday.

The Bidding Prayer

Ye shall pay for Christ’s holy
Catholic Church, that is, for the
whole congregation of Christian
people dispersed throughout the
whole world, and especially for
that pure and reformed part of
it which is in communion with
the ancient metropolitan See of
Canterbury.

‘And herein I require you most M. A. Maxwell has gone to the for Retreat which are provided at Gambia-Pongas Mission
especially to pra _o the Queen's The Province with the message of this Pastoral Windward Islands; Rev. F- Codrington College, and at the After years of Paithful service
most excellent Majesty: On March 17th, 1950 the Right letter and to respond to the chal- Pestaina to Nassau; Rev. E, E. Convent, and of Quiet Afternoons Bishop John Daly was translated
Ye shall also pray for the Min- Rev. Alan gone Knight, Lord lenge which it makes. Gatherer will go to Honduras; which I am thankful to know are from Gambia to be Bishop of
isters of God’s Holy Word and Bishop of Guiana, was elected The Diocese Revs. P. E. Elder and H. W, Riley arranged fram time to time in the Accra, the Rev, Roderick
Sacraments, as weil as Arch- Archbishop of the Province in In the course of the last two x0 British Guiana and Rev. E. L, various parishes. Coote was consecrated last year
bishops, amongst whom especially succession to the Most Rev. years four Priests who have Payne to Antigua. 4s second Bishop of Gambia and

as in duty bound, for Alan by
the grace of God Lord Archbishop
of the West Indies, and Bishops,
as other pastors and curates:

life and service. We must learn
the lesson of his life and follow
his example.

Our loyalty is given in full
measure to our gracious Queen
Elizabeth, and the Church’s pray-
ers will not cease to be offered
that she may be given all the ce
needed for the formance
great responsibilities which
upon her.

William G. Hardie, and on the
22nd July, 1950, St. Mary Mag-
dalene’s Day, Venerable
Gerald Brooks, Archdeacon of
Nassau, was consecrated Bishop of



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





ordaining Messrs. S, M, Chhan-
gur, M. A. Maxwell, F. B, Pes-
taina and E. E. Gatherer to the
order of Deacons, and on Decem-
ber 21st, the Feast of St Thomas,
the Rev. R. O. George was or-
dained Priest and Messrs P. E.
Elder, H. W. Riley and E. L, Payne

of the University of the West In-
dies should be more adequately
met, and we hope that there will
be in time a Chapel and a Chap-
lain as a normal part of the life
of the University. The Bishops
feel very strongly the great im-
portance of such provision being
made. were ordained Deadpons.

The Synod prepared a Pastoral _ Fr. George has been appointed

ter which will be read in all’ Vicar of Boscobel.

hurches on the third Sunday in Rev. S. M. Chhangur is assist-
pent I trust that all Churchfolk ant Curate of the Catedral, Rev.
will take pains to become familiar

served the Diocese well have
passed to their eternal reward.
The Venerable Alfred Shank-
land was possessed of great gifts
which he freely used in the ser-

Vacancies

There are still several Cures
vacant in the Diocese. The supply

For Priests these Retreats are
of the greatest importance, and
with such authority as belongs to
my office I urge all my brethren
of the Priesthood to make every
possible effort to attend the An-
nual Retreat. I also commend the
opportunity of Retreat to my
brethren, the Lay Representatives
of the Synod, as a very detinite
means of Grace, and to Church
people as a whole I suggest that
full use be made of opportunities

Church Lads’ Brigade And
Church Girls’ Brigade

It was a great joy to me to share
the sixtieth anniversary Celebra-



attention fooussed on the work of
S.P.G., enthusiasm for the work of
the spread of the Gospel will be
rekindled and fanned into a flame
of love and service in the hearts
of the people of this land.

Our annual Missionary Meeting |
was full of enthusiasm and I pro- |
pose that there should be a Mis- |
week in
June at the same time that the
is bringing to a close its
year of thanks for past blessings.

sionary

S.P.G

the Rio Pongas.

I received a cheerful letter from
him at the end of last year, in
whick he says that eyerything is
going well in French Guiana, and

PAGE



\
the month of|
|



THREE



Ye shall also pray for the Honduras. vice of his Master at St. Davia’s, 2% Oramation Candidates is not tion of the Church Lads’ Brigade expresses his hope of the Chureh| > i 7
Queen’s Councii and Parliaments, Although Puerto Rico is not a Christ Church, the Cathedral, and Soeguse 3 a demand for and to address from the Cathedral taking its proper ghaee with the ‘ The Height of Delight
and for the Magistrates of this part of the West Indian Province, in the life of the Diocese as a Brians ‘a exhort Parish Pulpit the splendid congregation increasing number of people who} From Morning till Night
veliol: F wisi ceneed tke sorbeabaties of ince. hee ate Parents to encourage cf the Church Lads’ and Chureh are engaged in mining aluminium| = ARS ato

Also ye shall pray for the Bishop Irvine Swift in May 1951 _ He will especially be remem- ,, ee bs vocations which they Girls’ Grigade. Both Brigades are ore. He ended his letter with ex~- are : /
swhole Commons of this realm in succession to Bishop Charles bered for his zeal as a Parish that os ve in those who feel very much alive and like all liv- pressions of gratitude to the Dio- ¢ Cologr from
and empire. Baynton. Bishop Swift has proved Priest, for his eloquence as a Briest-hood. being called to the ing things are growing. I hope cese for its continued help

Especially ye shall pray for His
Excellency the Governor, for the
Legislature, and for all who have
been called to any office of trust
in this Colony :

Ye shall also pray par*icularly
at this present time for the Synod
of the Chureh now convened in
salemn assembly.

That all and every one of
these, in their several callings,
may serve truly and faithfully to
the glory of God and the edifying
and well-governing of His people,
remembering the account that
they must make.

Finally, let us praise God for
those who ase departed out of

tele lite 4 * ° 4 ed ninth Bishop of Barbados in no mean attainment, and he won 1) Theological Student passed the quietly and unostentatiously
Pee ne coal that oe this Cathedral Church in which I the affection of many, and gspecial- we es Student passed Hons. through various organisations: ~
grace to direct our lives after had been orgained Priest and of ly of the students whom he taught B.A. Final. the Mothers’ Union; the Girls’
their good example; that this life wack I ee, Death pt Sip time of at Codrington College. voor Tmaleat Students passed Second Briendly Society; the Women’s
ended, we may be - my election to the ‘Bishopric. , . @ Classical Students ‘sed Second Auxiliary; the Church Army;
4 sitty then, ee a Sein The Consecrating Bishops were sane”, er Grouery @ied { year HA. at Honours level. "’ Cammunicants Guilds; Bible
resurrection in the life everlast- jeans Archi Oe Peuniaed, h br eaten ny eee oe oes Preiieinne. Students passed First year Classes, Servers Guilds; Sunday
: e , \ . TR elias: Distric
ne: Py Windward 1 , Puerto Rico was a very faithful Priest, . Through the generosity of the Vintors Mattnes: Pra Guilds,

“i these. our petitions we make ond Bishop Bentley. The Conse- who, after working in the Diocese $.P.G. who made a special grant i, “oddition to the Daily Services,
bold to present at the throne of Gration and Enthronement Ser- of Guiana for thirty four years, for this purpose, extensive altera- th inistration of the Occasion i
grace in the words which Christ \ices were marked by great div- served this Diocese for six years, tions have been made in what was E Minisiration Of the yi ag

our Saviour Himself hath taught
us, saying

OUR FATHER, which art in
Heaven; Hallowed be Thy Name,
Thy Kingdom come, Thy Will be
done; In earth as it is in Heaven.

Give us this day our daily bread. i : vere ©Mr. D. L. Johnson was a old Hall.

And forgive us our trespasses; As ioe Sheds were Representative of the es > 5 Society Chapel has also been _ On Saturday, June 16th, 1951 the
we forgive them that trespass ~ ; the Diocesan Synod for many Sompletely renovated, and the Society for the Propagation of the
against us. And lead us not into I rejoice that we were able to years, although in recent years whole Chapel and especially the Gospel pupabes a — i the
temptation. But deliver us from join with others in sending help to poor health prevented him from Sanctuary present a dignified Versary, Al ‘analce Corts ey
cvil. Amen, these stricken Dioceses. We have taking a very active part in the @Ppcarance. ren of the Anglican Communion

Reverend Fathers and Brethren of
the Laity,

Grace be to you and peace from

God our Father, ’
In the name of God we bid you
welcome to the opening Session of
the Diocesan Synod for the year
1952, and we pray that God may
of His goodness enlighten our
minds and kindle our hearts so
that we may peresive His holy
Will for His Church in this part
of His Vineyard, and also have the
grace to. surrender ourselves to
His purposes,

This is the first opening session
of Synod over which I have had
the responsibility of presiding
since my consecration and en-
thronement as Bishop of the Dio-
cese, and my first words must be
words of thanks to Almighty God

for His constant and never-failing a. ; The following a intments ed at the College in the month of work. :

; therhood which 3 ppo eee tad f at tht me 0 4O8 . \
grace ny gr * _ ¥ CU Reals Rte! ah Province. have been made: A mest for Priests, Laymen and het tee pzeenlt oF mrer
strive to perform the duties o Several important resolutions Canon H. J. Hutentnson to be Arch: = ;

high office to which He has called
me. Then I must express grati-
tude to my brethren of the Clergy

himself in many ways a good
friend of the Province.

We wish these Bishops great joy
in the work to which they have
been called.

It is with regret that I announce
the resignation of the See of An-
tigua by the Rt. Rev. Nathaniel
Davis for reasons of health, Bishop
Davis’ resignation is a great loss
to the Province. It is a great satis-
faction to me that he has consent-
ed to be one of my commissaries.
He has been appointed Assistant
Bishop of the Diocese of Coven-
try.

On 22nd July, 1951, St. Mary
Magdalene’s Day, I was consecrat-

inity and created a p impres-
sion on all who shared them.

The Diocese of Antigua and
Jamaica are still suffering from
the effects of Hurricanes which
eaused much suffering, and by

much to be thankful for that we
have been spared for many years
the ravages of hurricane and
earthquake in this land, and for
these blessings we should show
forth our praise not only with our
lips but in our lives, by giving up
ourselves to His service, and by
walking before Him in holiness
and righteousness all our days.
The Provincial Synod

The nineteenth Provincial Synod
was held in Nassau early in Janu-
ary of this year under the Presi-
dency of the Archbishop.

All the Diocesan Bishops were
present, but the Bishop of King-
ston was unable to attend, as he
hopes to be on leave in England
later in the year,

It was a great privilege to me
to attend the Provincial Synod for
the first time and to share the

were passed, and I shall refer to
those in which I know we are

Preacher, and as the wise coun-
sellor of successive Bishops. He
filled with dignity and distinction
the offices of Dean of the Cathe-
dral, and subsequently of Arch-
deacon and Vicar General.

The Rev. P. C, Branch, Rector
and Rural Dean of St. Peter, re-
signed from these offices in 1943
but his interest in the life of the
Diocese never failed. He was
greatly respected for his forthright
style and his sound business sense.
ae inh: Lf, Hopkins died in Pypination imei acetal

e United States of America Theological Student passed the Dur-
where he kad gone to seek medi- hap ee Theological Examination
cal aid. He was a musician of a 1 Theological Student passed the Lon-
very high order and a scholar of don Diploma in Theology Part 1

Codrington College

Codrington College continues to
serve the , the Province,
and indeed the West Indies well.

During the Academic year 1950-
fl there were 26 students in resi-
dence, of whom 15 were being
trained for the Priesthood and 11
were taking the Classical or Arts
B.A. Course.

6 Theological Students passed either
part i or ii, of the General Ordination

formerly the Tutor’s Quarters,
whereby the accommodation for
Students has been increased to 32
rooms, a new dining hall and
kitchens have been provided, and
the Library is now situated in the

retiring under the provision of the
Anglican Church Act in 1948.

He then went to the Windward
Islands and exercised his Priest-
hood wherever he was needed, He
has left us a worthy example.

Codrington College now fulfils
its primary purposé in training
resident students, but it has also
opened its doors in welcome to the
Extra Mural Department of the
Summer School of the University
College of the West Indies, and is
serving a most useful purpose in
fostering this important work

The College also serves the Dio-
cese well in providing accommo-
dation for the Annual Retreats.

Religious leaders from the days
of the Old Testament have set
great store on times of quiet, and
have cut themselves off from their
fellows from time to time to be
alone with God, in order that they
may return from God with re-
newed strength and so be able to
give better service to their fel-
jows.

Every year Retreats are provid-

work of the Synod. He was a
faithful son of the Church,

We offer our sympathy to the
families of our departed fellow-
workers and we pray for them
rest and peace in the nearer pres-
ence of God.

There have been many changes
in the Diocese, and we have lost
by resignation or retirement the
services of the Revs. Canon
P. D. W. Moore; F, N. Dowlen;
G. J. Fielder; L, V. George;
S. A. EF. Coleman, and we shall
shortly be saying g ve to the
Revs, J. T. Adams-Cooper and
B. N. Y. Vaughan.

We welcome the Revs. F, Layne;
S. M. Chhangur; R. O. George;
and we hope soon to have with
us the Revs. M. J. M. Dennington
and F. Jenson.

deacon & Vicar General.
Rev. G. V. Hazlewood to be Rector
of S Michael & Dean of the Cathedral

to see Companies in every Parish
in the Diocese. Lf this is to be so,
there is urgent need for more
leaders, men and women who will
give their time, interest, patience,
sympathy, love and work to the
task and joy of leading our boys
and girls in the way of Christian
life and fellowship.

I know full well that this in-
volves more work for Clergy

pied, but I claim to know the
Clergy of this Diocese intimately,
and I know how ready they are
to serve to the uttermost.
Various Organisations
The Church's work goes forward



Offices and the Pastorat work of
Clergy. al)

In divers ways and in divers
manners God's work is being per-
formed. ;

Visit of Bishop Howe-Browne

throughout the world in thanks-
giving to God for His signal bless-
ing upon the work of this great
Society in spreading the Gospel
in many lands,

Bishop Howe-Browne’s _ visit
evoked much enthusiasm and we
shall not soon forget the great
services in this Cathedral and at)

Peter’s ahd the huge open air)
Service at Codrington College. We
jained with others in sending a
Birthday Gift to S.P.G.

We had also the privilege in
sharing in the work of the Cen-
turion the &:P.G, ship which tour-
ed the South and West coasts of
England, At the urgent request
of S.P.G. I released Canon A, W.
Johnson to assist in the work and
{ have received letters of thanks
and appreciation of the notable
part which the Canon took in that





|

I regret that some Cures in the : my) 7]
Diocese did not send any contri- s ae.
bution to the Church's vital work
of Missions.

Convent of the Good
Shepherd
The Community of Jesus the
Good Shepherd continues to give



api



valuable service to the Diocese by

shose ti i ch aie the example of lives lived in sur-
whose time is already fully occu-| -onder to Our Lord's eall to for-

@ On Page 6
TD

Spehvod ac



; specially interested. Rv. AE we to be Rect { At last, the ideal, complete make-up for clothes, “Angel Face” smooths on in an
and eon & pireiglieamgeic cin It was decided that the next st. read a eee every occasion | You'll adore this won. instant without drying your skin, and
in the island, meeting of the Synod should bein Rev. FE. Pestaina to be Rector of derful foundation and powder in one. lt leaves it glamorously matt.

me their loyalty and uphold me
with their prayers.

I must also place on record my
gratitude to the Archbishop and
Bishops of the Province not only
for their great kindness at the
time of my Consecration, but also
for their never-failing interest and
encouragement.

We meet at a time when our
minds are still full of the great loss
which has befallen the Empire by
the death of King George VI.

Never perhaps in the history of
the British zeire. has oa been
a greater more spontaneous
expression of personal grief at the
death of a sovereign. The late King
was greatly beloved because of his
qualities of goodness, courage,
sympathy and understa: ;
which were all the fruit, of a life
gladly surrendered to God. The
whole nation knew and rejoiced in
the fact that His Majesty was a
humble Christian man and that
the Queen and their children were
at one with him in his Christian



Barbados in January 1955, and
that at that meeting steps shall be
taken to make provision for a
house of clergy as a part of the
Constitution of the Synod, and
that the newly constituted Synod
of Bishops and Clergy should meet
in Trinidad in 1956.

In due course I shall bring this
subject before you in Synod and
give you the opportunity of dis-
cussing it.

It was also decided that there
should be a Provincial week of
ay from the ist to 2nd Sunday
in Advent every year.

The Synod desires this because
of its conviction that the greatest
contribution to the solution of the
ills of the world lies in the deep-
ening of tual perception,
which is attained by a greater use

of ee:

t the request of the Synod the
Archbishop in collaboration with
the Bishop of Jamaica is continu-
ing the efforts being made that
the spiritual needs of the students



St. Lucy.

Rev, Harold Layne to be Vicar of St
Martin, & subsequently Curate of the
Cathedral.

Rey. Fred Layne to be Vicar of St
Silas & St. Alban.

Rev. S. M Chhangur to be Assistant
Curate of the Cathedral.

Rev. A. F. Mandeville

of St, Michael

Rev. W. M. Worrell to be Canon of
the Stall of S. Cyprian.

Rev. C. C_ Conliffe to be Canon of
the Stall of S. Augustine, Rector of St
George; Rural Dean of St. John.

Rev. M J M. Dennington to be
Vicar of St. Martin. e

o it.

to be Rural

Rev.
Saviour.

Rev. G. Dickenson to be Vicar of Ail
Saints.

Rev. S. R. Ripper to be Curate of S
Matthias & St, Lawrence.

Rev. Canon A. W Johnson to be

to be Vicar of

F. Jenson to be Vicar

Rural Dean of S. Peter.
Rev. R. D. George
Boscobel.

May God abundantly bless these
His servants and give them much
joy in their work for Him.

Ordinations

On 6th August, 1951, the Feast
of the Transfiguration of Our
Lord, I had the happiness of



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952



BARBADOS tg) ADVOGATE

ae ed)
Wednesday, March 12, 1952



CULTURAL CENTRE
THE Barbados Museum and Historical
Society is not yet twenty years old. It

was founded in 1933 “to collect, preserve
and publish matters relating to the his-

tory and antiquities of Barbados and to |
gather and preserve appropriate articles |

|
}
aid of a grant of £1,500 from the Carnegie | peninsulas since the 25th May,

for a collection.”
The Museum was established with the

Corporation of New York and smaller
grants from the Barbados Government.
Today it still receives grants from indi-
viduals and last May Mr. Ronald Tree
started the Museum Collections Fund with
an annual contribution of $150.00. Much
has been written and talked during the
last decade about West Indian culture. So
far as Barbados is concerned the Barbados
Museum and Historical Society is the
natural centre for such activities and dur-
ing the directorship of Mr. Neville Con-
nell regular visitors to the Museum have
become conscious of the Museum’s contri-
bution to the intellectual development of
the island.
Barbados has for centuries earned the
¢ dubious reputation of being a centre for
high living and it is only in recent years
that there has been a determined bid by a
minority of local residents to emphasise
the importance of the good life and to seek
support for other activities beside com-
merce and sport. The success achieved by
the Barbados, Museum has been encourag-
ing. In 1951 there were 284 members of the

Society and by the end of the year total
ership had reached 313. This in-
crease is encouraging because it shows
that the value of the Museum as a cultural
centre is being appreciated by more per-
sons. But in an island of more than 200,000
a membership of less than 500 of the one
institution which represents more than
any other the highest intellectual develop-
ment of Barbados is a reproach, The sub-
scription rates of the society are $48.00 for
Life members, $5.00 for annual members
and $1.20 for Associate members. The
Museum is open daily from 10.00 a.m. to 6
p.m, except on Good Friday and Christ-
mas Day. Children are admitted free and
on Sundays from 2.30 p.m. to 6 p.m, ad-
mission is free.

During 1951, in addition to those attend-
ing lectures» and special meetings and
exclusive of children, 9,380 persons visited
the Museum. In 1950 there were 8,490
visitors.

The Muséum today is attracting more
people in Barbados but there hag been too
much hesitance on the part of hundreds
who can afford its modest subscriptions to
lend the. Society the support it needs and
deserves. ;

memi

ore e



DOLLARS

EARNINGS of United States and
Canadian “dollars from tourism reached
the highest peak of a six month period
in February. Bank records show that
$176,005 (U.S.) and $62,550 (Canadian)
were declared as tourist earnings during
February. These figures represent large
increases over $122,374 (U.S.) and $44,213
(Canadian)* known to have been derived
from tourism in January. Total earnings
from tourism of United States dollars dur-
ing the six months beginning September
_ 1951 and ending February 1952 are $594,790
while $166,733. Canadian dollars were
earned from tourism during the same
period, Less Venezuelan bolivares were
earned in February than in January, but
last month’s receipts of 30,899 bolivares

brought the total figure of bolivares
earned during the last six months to
232,684.

It ig impossible to estimate how many
dollars: originating from tourism do not
reach the banks, but if the present rate
of increase continues this month, Barba-
dos will have earned more than one mill-
ion dollars from tourism by the end of
March.

If angone in Barbados is still sceptical
of the value of tourism as a secondary. in-
dustry, these figures should go a long way
to alter that opinion.

What other industry except sugar and
its by-produets earns more? And how
can we better contribute to the sterling
area's needs than by expanding our tour-
ist industry ?

Truce Talks

General Ridgway commenting on the
slowdown in the conference tents said “It
is very trying to the patience of the nego-
tiating staff, It is a very difficult thing for
a man of integrity and principle to have to
deal day after,day with men who see little
relation between the spoken word and fact
—who resort to intemperate language and
deliberately employ known falsehoods as
part of their tactics.”

He said that if an armistice is reached
there is no guarantee that Communists will
respect its terms. He said: “I don’t think
we can be sure ahead of time”. He said the
only assurance that the Reds will comply is
to set up a ‘safeguard’ in the form of an

inspection of a reasonable nature. United
Nations and Communist staff officers ad-
journed discussion of armistice terms after

only five minutes with no progress.—U.P.

|

Mr. Paul Bechard

« High ¢

} his post as Fran om-
| missioner in French West Africa

| His departure provides us with
| the opportunity of reealling the

considerable achievernents carried
| out under his initiative during the
| last few years. In the forefront
| ef these achievements must be
| emphasised in particular the town
| planning which nowadays has
made Dakar a sister town to Casa-
blanea, before the latter is de-
throned in the near future by its
younger rival,

The French flag has of course
been flying over the Cape Verde

1857. On the spot chosen by
Commandant Protet there was
only a native village made of a few
straw huts. In 1862, Pinet-
Laprade drew up the plan of the
lay-out of the first town, In 1915,
to the north-west of the latter,
was created the native town
which was given the Arab name
of Medina. For a long time
Dakar was only the second town

the coast of West Africa,
ranking behind Saint Louis, a
town situated at the mouth of the
Senegal. It was the creation of
a deep-water harbour which
enabled it to gradually win a pre-
dominant place; the latter posi-
tion was accentuated when it
was linked by railway with the
Sudan. Finally, and especially
since the last war, the town’s
outstanding situation as a base
for naval and air traffic, a rea)
international turn-table, has jus-
| tified the large-scale plans for
its growth whose first stages
have been astonishing,

In 1946, Dakar had a popula-
tion of 12,000 Europeans and
120,000 negroes and this has
gone on increasing. The town
tod has’ grown bigger at the
rate of one kilometre per year.
In a few years time the
whole of the Cape Verde penin-
sula will be transformed into a
vast urban and indusjrial centre
whose area will be equal to that
of Paris. Under these conditions
it is obvious. that a plan for its
growth was necessary. This was
dealt with in a bye-law of the
13th February 1945, setting up
a General Commission for Plan-
ning in the Cape Verde Area. The
plan is being carried out by a
special organisation called the
Temporary Planning Service for
Greater Dakar, ;

The 1945 plan aims at setting
up the following zones:

1) a commercial and business
zone, to the south-west of
the harbour, on the site of
old Dakar;

a zone for industries and
petroleum storage to the
north of the harbour near

|
|



2)





LIEUTENANT HORNBLOWER,
By C. 8. Forester. Michael
Joseph. 12s. 6d. 304 pages,
WHAT is there about the illus-

trious Hornblower that appeals to

all of us? This to begin with;

He is not—he is, indeed, very far

from being —, a copybook hero

The serpent rather than the lion

should be the Hornblower

symbol.

Put to it, he will do
with a cutlass in his hand as
another man. But he infinitely
prefers to win by an intellectual
exercise. Just like us.

We may doubt—with more or
less @xperience to support our
scepticism—whether we could rise
to the deathless heroism that ‘wins
the VC. But the subtle stratagem

as well

which, at the last minute con-
founds the foe? Now that wa
might manage, at a pinch, At

least, in our rosier day dreams,
Hornblower can manage it about
every 30 pages. It is just his tot
of rum.

In the latest recruit to the saga
(which refers to a comparatively
early stage in the hero’s career)
who is it that thinks of MOVING
his guns from one end of the ship
to the other so that she may be
eased off a sandbank;

FIRING the guns all at once so
that the explosion may break
the suction of the mud; —

LAUNCHING the surprise land
assault on the Spanish fort;

PREPARING red-hot shot to lob
on top of the enemy ships?
Who conducts negotiations in

Spanish, outsmarting the enemy

in diplomacy as well as war, a

thing that has never happened in

the whole of British history?
.

A certain hollow - cheeked,
hungry-looking, junior lieutenant
whose morose taciturnity con-
ceals fires of cunning, ambition,
perhaps unscrupulousness.

No wonder his _ immediate
superiors find it a little hard to
bear one whose ideas are too
admirable to be ignored and too
numerous to be easily tolerated,
Besides, young Hornblower puts
them forwa with a respect
which seems to be only a more
refined form of insolence. Even
the dog-like admiration of Bush
is severely tested at one moment.

There is, too, a darker mystery.
The ship of the line in which

Hornblower sets out on_ his
momentous cruise to the West
Indies has a mad captain, What

is to be done about it?

All this is providentially solved
when the captain is found, badly
injured and quite insane, at the
bottom of the hatchway. Can it
be that Hornblower knows more
about the business than he lets
on? No, no. It must have been
an accident. The reader, shud-
dering, puts away his horrid
suspicions, noting at the same
time how well things turn out
from Hornblower’s point of view.

t nobody suppose, however,
that luck is with the young hero



Our Readers Say:

Musie At The Princess
Alice Play Field
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Several months have pass-
ed and still there has been no sign

Life In The French Mme



Just My Tot Of Ru



al

PAPER SERVIETTES

in~ Pastel Shades














. REXACH GETS

A NEW JOB

oe that this fi “4 ‘
u s gure can shortly be 3 . . i
doubled. The water is filtered and (From SAM WHITE) B30c er 100.
Cleaned in a modern plant. PARIS. { + P
s for the sanitation system it
is being enlarged and perfected| THE Paris Embassy of the Dominican

Dakar a Great African Capital every day. The centres of dis-| Republic, that large island in the West In-
ease in the lower quarters of the). a r 1 h
By JEAN TERRIER to&n have now been abolished. |dies, has just appointed a cultural attache.
; p 2 A network of 20 miles of sewers | Tt choice? A woman known to Parisians as
the railway installations; a empty out on the west coast.| : oa
new railway yard, along Important works are being car-|La Mome Moineau—literally “The Sparrow

with a centre for transport riéd out which will help to make} ot hieved fame before the war
by land, will complete the Dakar more. attractive to Euro- | brat who ac

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



unit; peans. alt should be noted that ajas a singer in Paris cabarets.
big hotel, thern Cross, has | a ;
3) three residential zones on shreaai ee oy Cries, Be Now she is Mme. Benitz Rexach, wife of
a neg eg . ban 2 millionaire Dominican contractor. Last
peninsula and along the ut even more than an urban) ss z
western cliffs, including in and industrial centre in the front | Year at a ball on the Riviera she wore
pees Se and — rank, Dakar is above all a port of | £165,000-worth of rubies and diamonds. Her
on ina, it is there call for gir and sea traffic. That} “s
that the secondary schools is why ffs prosperity is bound up | husband has also bought her a villa near Cc ong oleu
pital ne aeen = he os with the development of its har-| Cannes, a Rolls-Royce and a yacht. Mice
are already in existence. bour ‘and its airport. | Plumpish, with her hair a brilliant henna
4) a Civil, Cultural and Com-

at ied th Sea traffic has become so im- purple, Mme. Rexach is a familiar figure on
Cerf Volant, stretching eer op mgt ae ay has aeenty sees ithe Riviera. Her day-time dress consists of
eo cee See an oe te Union U3 eee ship- | tailored slacks, double-breasted seaman’s
re a t apital, = the : 9

grouping together markets, P there exceeded only jacket and peaked yachtsman’s cap.

‘ by Marseilles and Le Havre). At) i
the town council hall, sports L y The sleeves of her evening dresses are cut
grounds, entertainment Present the port is fitted with 3 . so that they

Six Feet Wide



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Made in England

rooms and buildings for Miles of quayside; there are two/!n an especially elaborate way,
cultural gatherings. aorerey & ae a en irop constantly but gracefully from her
hs can take the biggest ships on Jr ; aa

Three types of buildings can South Atlantic run, and huge shoulders. She will be a distinct asset to
S —, ae seen a 4.4 — plants enabling ships to be sup- Paris’s otherwise somewhat dowdy diplo-
ig blocks, villas and native hous~ plied with fresh water, coal (5| £ re océasions when
6. The blocks, open to the ships at once) and oil (2,500 tons | matic colony on the rare
breezes from the west, can nee an hour). There is a vast yare | Paris will see her.
eas the bi a ae behind for the storing of ground NOW YOU KNOW
then, in patticdlar, will reach a DUts. In 1950, 6,000 square yards’ Culture is booming, too, at the expense of
height ‘of 350 feet, They are go- of new sheds were built. The, — Eo¥ ‘
ing up at an impressive rate; the building of the oil dock is in full UNESCO—the United Nations Education-
shell . of the Federal Block for vale of pee OO ee al Scientific and Cultural Organisation. A
instance was finished in ys i | a
The villas are of the modern’col- jetty’ which is to link the town) UNESCO CORR UNAy announces that un
onial type, and are often remin- with the Goree islet is completed,|der its auspices an International Council of
iscent of the European houses a first rate port will come into be-| p}; nistic Study is meet-
built in Morocco. As for the na- ing. ‘Phe air port of Yoff is |} hilosophy and Humanist : y
tive house, = “balloon house”, miles north of the town. It is al-|.ng in Paris. Its purpose, says the com-
intended for the natives, it pro- ready the first airport of the | i is “to broaden the co-operation
vides an example of an ingenious French Union, For it has twc jmunique, 1s “to 1 mn a
and economical solution; a metal- tarmac runways each one and 2|0etween the many disciplines within its
lic framework is placed over a | field of action.” So now you know.

vall-lini aa ah geht quarter miles long, able to take |
prin a Aigiowrtone ys Bey it ment the Planes weighing 60 tons; a third MAMMOTH HISTORY j
aa c ges Lente ; . Trunway is to be built, nearly two} S
ee ae boyy Bape ®t miles long for planes weighing, Also from UNESCO comes news of a

Such a plan has set tremendous 120 tons. In 1950 the airfield of {mammoth project to write “the first object-
problems, especially as rounds bags dumee’, 8,000 Soars. Sears | ve and unbiassed history of mankind.” It
communications, water supplies Ne passengers. arge > ‘ ‘ ‘ =n
and sanitation. saraeen hotel with 120 rooms is| Will be in six volumes and will ¥ Seine

< : eing bujlt, with a frontage of over|in 1957. It is roughly estimated that the

Two main roads are on the wes 300 “feet facing the sea. AION” | onture will cost £200,000. Dr. Ralph Tur:
to completion: ee wer Aa with the military aerodrome of | Ven ure will co: #vY fe ,
south, seven ro tect wide, leads OUakan, the unit as a whole|ner, U.S, professor in charge of the work,
to the airport of Yoff; the other saaeninn sag? 7 a of worl’ | predicts that “There may be cases on mat-

i : is e nearest poin' | . 7 i 4 a
wide, “tha” coon eben "See ae in Eurafrica to South America. | ters of history where Western views differ
Rufisque has alreadye been en- Jt is Dakar’s doubly advan- pe if there are, then elaborate footnotes
a to area + water MCUs Position as a strategic seo | will be appended.

To ensure the supply of water and air route centre and as th é
difficult borings had to be made economic outlet of the Sudar | I telephoned to Professor Cortesao, 7
ae a Sere piping system conn savannah, which ensures that i | Portuguese historian who is acting as secre-
structe a e@ moment our will have a future suitable to thc | i i jec
networks give an output of 40,000 great increase in spies which > |tary-general for this world history project,

cubic yards per day. It is hoped town is at present undergoing, |and asked him how many historians would
be employed on it.

| “Oh, hundreds,” he said airily. “All over
| the world.”

, And how many worked in his Paris
| UNESCO headquarters? “Off hand,” he said
“I couldn’t tell you.”

I asked him then what would be the “ob-
jective” answer to an “historical question”
such as whether Portugal was under a dic-
tatorship. “Well,” said the professor, “I}|
think it would be a yes and a no.”

HOUSE HUNTER

The Duke of Windsor spent his week-end
in Paris—house hunting. The Duchess, I un-
derstand, has never been happy with her
mansion in the fashionable Rue de la Faisan-
derie, finding its atmosphere “stagy” and
“artificial.” The hall of the house had an
organ built into it: and the Duchess has in-
stalled antique panelling to conceal it.

The Duke shares her views. He is now
looking for a house outside Paris with a
larger garden and possibly near a golf links.

THEY SAID IT

Quotes of the week:

Prime Minister Faure (on finding on his
return from Lisbon that the value of the
franc had slumped): “I think it is dastardly
that people should have speculated against
the france at a time when the head of their
Government was away.”

French definition of the European army :
“Deutschland Uber Allies.” .

Actress Mireille Perrey: “Every woman's
gown is a compromise between the ack-
nowledged desire to be dressed and the un-
acknowledged desire to be undressed.”

Restaurateur Claude Terrail (on a sug-
gestion that he opens a Paris restaurant for
men only): “A good idea but it would not
work here. Frenchmen would just lose their
appetites.”

PRINCESS PHONES

Incidental Intelligence: Princess De Rethy
morganatic wife of ex-King Leopold of the
Belgians, phoned her stepson, King Bau-
douin, five times during a two-day visit to
Paris, Singer Yves Montand has a new song
called The Painter, the Apple and Picasso.
Michael Wilding and Elizabeth Taylor, holi-
daying in the French Alps, are staying in 2a

9-10 ozs. 3% ins.





$5.96=$6.83

ae time. As a result of his slippers,pull the chair nearer tu
ship’s opérations in St. Domingo the fire—and so into battle with
he wins £100 of prize money, all guns blazing.
which he blues in two deplorable
nights in Kingston, Jamaica, THE SIGN OF JONAH. By Nancy
Worse is to come. Hale. Heinemann, lis.
Returning to England in a ship Pages.
of his own, he finds that the “EVEN if it is a masterpiece oi
Government have wickedly and Straight ham, it comes over,” say:
recklessly made peace with @ character on page 385. “I pre-
Bonaparte. His commission as Gict for it quite a success.”
commander—to which he has won _ He is talking about Hop
promotion—is not confirmed, And Crocker’s second play, the ont
the Admiralty villain of every that made the break between
naval story proceeds to cozen him Hope and her second husband, the
out of his half-pay. one that killed Hope’s mothe:

the one about the half-cas
it is a starveling Hornblower baby . . m

that we meet in Portsmouth. A
Hornblower who is making ends But he muignt nave been talk
meet by playing cards for rroney. ing about Nancy Hale’s novel
At times like these, one sees Which is put together with skil)
the greatness and the weakness and_ written with shrill self-
of the man. Nothing endears confidence but is from first to last
Hornblower to us so much as his irretrievably HAM.
imperception on the subject of Why?) Because its situations
women. Through the horrified are Onejstep too near melodram:
eyes of Bush (whose views on and one Step too far away from
this matter are uncomplicated by life: Because its people are taker
sentiment) we watch him suc- from stock and not drawn from
cumbing to Maria, his landlady’s life. Hope, for example, is beau-
uncomely daughter. tiful, ambitious, brilliant, stupid
Does he fall in love with her? 8nd incredible, A marble statue
Far from it. She falls in love dressed by Schiaparelli, an ego
with him, thus ,establishing a With an indestructible profile.
blackmailing hold upon _ his is é

chivalrous heart. For substantial reasons, Hope
Our last glimpse of him in makes a hurried marriage, leav-
Lieutenant Hornblower is, how- ing her home in the South for
ever, a happy one. The short, New York, where she is launched
odious peace is over. Through on society by a rich, gin-soaked
the streets of Portsmouth tramp girl cousin. When her baby
the press gangs, cudgels in hand. arrives, Hope takes one look, ana
At the whist table Hornblower goes back to her social and busi-
has struck up an alliance with ness career. In n6 time at all
Admiral Lord Parry and has won she is a she-tycoon of the glossy
himself command of a sloop. The magazines and a spectacular lady-
immediate prospect is glorious, dramatist, with a play based (in
even if, further off, lurks the a strictly impersonal way) on her
wistful compelling figure of Maria. gin-soaked cousin.
Hornblower’s cruise, while it Now looms up a_ Southern
lasts, has been a great experience, politician, a man of her own horse-
with Forester’s well-documented power, all set to be President of
imagination to put, before us the those United States. Hope marries
sights and sounds, beauty | and hii d writes a second play
squalor of a man-of-war plung- even more spectacular, about a
ing across the Atlantic in the Southern family in which a baby
north-east Trades. appears, half-caste and not at all
. ¢ legitimate.

Nobody better than he at mak- She is astounded by the results.
ing us see a gun deck preparing Her mother dies at the first night.
for action; at des¢ribing the tackle The Southern politician demands
by which’a gun is lowered into a & divorce. Trouble is that in
smatt-boat—or hoisted up a cliff- Hope’s family there is a little
side. If the gun is so unfortunate CUrly-haired boy, rather dark.
as to blow a hole in its breech, 4nd he is Hope's.

HARTLEY’S

est



I ae

MEALS —



COCDOS9SOSSSS SOOO

here is Forester to tell us, with mee = ey ¢ Is one-star hotel—which means their room
an infinity of detail, what the Passion people had for identify- j ras
master gunner must do to repair !"& themselves with the charac- poe Say * eo yr ‘ #
the damage. ters of fiction” which overwhelms| The prefabricated building erected by the
- “any objective appreciation of the

But, while it is obvious that play.” Many a writer has com- ;
Forester could find his way blind- plained about the same thing. lot to house the last session of UNO is to be A.1. Sauce PRODUCTS GF NEW ZEA
fold round one of those old Pps, ‘or example, here is ancy n ‘ ita i : She H.P. Sai
the strength of his story lies, after Hale herself writing in her pre- moved to an undecided site in Paris and will ‘Ke LAND ARRIVE TODAY

Tomato Ketchup

all, in something else: the four- face to this very novel, “To accuse Prepared Mustard

now accommodate the North Atlantic Trea-
square yet unconventional char- an authoryof taking real people,

ty Organisation.

French Government at the Palais de Chail- ;
Anchor Butter .96 per Ib.

‘ustard Pickles Anchor Evaporated Milk
acters; ‘the unscrutable Horn- real places; real events out of Jfe r A . 2 Minea Pickles rf i: 29 tin
acters: the unscrutable | Ucing and putting them into boo is| _ Choice of Paris as NATO'S HQ will bring|% Mixed Bick Anchor Milk Powder
up with disciplinary ire as it falls to. misunderstand) the whole|/gloom to thousands d tels ing F

. a : ~ esperately searching ‘ine Table Salt -96 per 1 Ib.tin
upon some impudent midshipman. nature of creation. f : y : Anchor Milk Powd
Dipping her colours, the Eve- Can snvensy have been pick-/*0r a flat in this appallingly overcrowded otis 20 % > in
ning Standard salutes Lieutenant ing_on Nancy? city, b i i peo . re Milk ,
Hornblower, Book of the Month World Copyright Reserved. ¥» but vill delight those ple who make : FISH Ancher, Skiminaes
for February. Let us put on our —L.E.s.|4 profitable living out of letting flats at in-|¢ f0c. per Ib. %
flated prices. . oo VEGETABLES
esa So ee Si ae me It is now almost impossible to find a flat|$ Smoked Kippers Cabbage .30 per Ib
in Paris under £100 a month owing to the|§ s ets Beet Root .30 per Ib.
huge colony of international civil servants|$ oom toe Dreweaa “Rabbits 42 per Ib.
of a Policeman or the Band on | should like to know whether installed in the city. Many of them are paid x : :
the Princess Alice Playing Field. or not the Band will be returning/in dollars and are prepared to pay dollars! $ *
I should like to state that on such to render us what used to be an/ for their rent Q %
occasions it was not only the fish- enjoyable evening. , $ PHONE G 7 I? IVER
ermen who appreciated the type on % 1
of music played by the Band bat Yours faithfully, World Copyright Reserved x 7ODDARD s ne om

also Fontabelle folks. MUSIC PRINCE. —L.ES.
oe
soon a Rm cANBRNR FS ence

WEDNESDAY, MARCH i

shear ILL
Leg. Council Wi :
Will Shopbreaking, Larceny Col. Sec. Will

2, 1952

Consult Senior

Staff Of

Hospital

DURING discussion in the Legislative Council yester-
day on the Resolution for which $46,215 for the purchase
of Avalon to make immediate extension to the General
Hospital, Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato and Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John,
urged Government to Consult the Senior Hospital Staff

before going further with
was agreed to unanimously.

the scheme.

The olution

The two medical men said they were on this occasion

speaking with some restraint, but would si

fore any reconstruction was
vacated,

some general discussion with the

that be-
done to the quarters that were

people who

looked after the administration of the hospital should take

lace.
on. Dr, Cato said.
Introducing the Resolution,

Hon. Mr. Turner, Colonial Sec-
retary recalled that after his ad-
dress on the Estimates of last
year, the Hon. Dr. Cato, Hon. Dr.
St. John and Hon. Dr. Massiah
had made reference to the need
for extending the Hospital. Dur-
ing the course of the year, there
were proposals for the extension
of the hospital which were con-
sidered by Government, and they
waited until they were able to
meet among other people, two
Crown Agents Engineers who
were here on visits, but even at
the present moment, there was
no complete plan to put down a
hospital.

When the matter was discussed
by the Executive Committee, he
was at pains to draw attention to
the fact that fresh recurrent pay-
ments had become noticeable,
and these, he said, were horrify-
ing in size. He pointed out that
they could go ahead and build
extensions to the hospital, because
he took it that the extensions
would be on the present site, and
would not provide recurrent ex-
penditure, but they also had to
think of the recurrent expendi-
ture.

Four Point Plan

At the turn of the year, there
was before the Executive Com-
mittee, a four-part programme
for extending the Hospital in
order to bring the total number
of beds from its present total of
326 to 500. While that four-part
scheme was under consideration
by the Executive Committee, and
the annual recurrent figure
being minutely examined, news
was received that Professor Beas-
ley’s Fiscal Survey was about to
arrive. As members would have
seen from the memorandum ac-
companying the 1952—53_ Esti-
mates, it was then decided that it
would have been wrong to go
ahead with any big scale capital
expenditure at this stage, and a
five-year programme will be
brought down to the legislature
in May at the same time as the
comments on the Fiscal Survey.

It was however felt that so

far as the General Hospital was
concerned, there was justifica-
tion in going ahead with one
sub-part of part one of the pro-
Posed scheme, because (as
could be borne out by Hon. Dr.
Cato, Hon. Dr. St. John and
Hon. Dr. Massiah), they were
faced with a very grave con-
gestion at the hospital at pres-
ent and proposals had _ been
put up that Avalon should be
purchased.

The building, the Colonial Sec-
retary said, would be used as an
extension to the hospital. It was
divided into three flats, and while
it might be asked why on earth
purchase a building with three
accommodational flats, it should
be remembered under the recom-
mendations of Dr. Hallinan free
quarters or an allowance in lieu
ef quarters had to be provided
for 19 officers on the establish-
ment of the hospital.

He pointed out that. in fact
quarters were not provided for all
of the officers, nor anything like
all, and he thought it would be a
general convenience to the hos-
pital if “Avalon” could be pur-
chased to provide accommodation
for three officers. As soon as the
house was purchased and made
available, it was intended to make
the house at the gate of the Gen-
eral Hospital into a Children’s
Block and to convert the present
Children’s Ward into an Adult
Ward, thus providing an immedi-
ate increase of 20 to 25 beds.

A Long Time

Anticipating the possible ques-
tion as to why they could not
build on Stockton, the Hon. the
Colonial Secretary said that the
answer was that to build on
Stockton which was also included
as part of the proposed general








Now in Stock .. .

And

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SS

oS

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%
?

CEMENT in Buff, Red, and White
s

HERBERT LTD.

FOR COMFORT
RIDE A

HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LID.

% Whitepark Road

No approach had been made to the Senior Staff,

scheme for the extensiouw or the
Hospital, would take a long time,
whereas to purchase valon

would provide the accommoda-
tion for three Officers for whom
free quarters should be provided.
Those officers would not be paid
the allowance in lieu of free
quarters, and at the same time
provision would be made for
immediate relief.

That was the proposal that they
should purchase Avalon, and«the
lady who owned it was pressing
for an early decision because she
rented out the house to tenants,
and she wanted to know whether
she could renew the tenancies {or
not.

The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
argued that whenever one pur-
chased a building or erected fresh
buildings, there was always annual
recurrent costs and he himself
had been staggered by the figures
put up in connection with the
hospital He quoted estimated
figures which showed that the
recurrent cost of the present pro-
posed extension would require a
provision of some $30,000 yearly.

In so far as the present Resolu-
tion was concerned, he consider-
ed it a wise step, and he accord-
ingly recommended it for appro-
val, The remainder of the
scheme, he said, would be. con-
sidered in connection with the
Fiscal Survey to see how much
the Government could spend on
the General Hospital for extra
buildings, and recurrent expendi-
ture in connection therewith.

As regards the Resolution,
which the Executive Committee
felt that it could go ahead with,
he moved that it be concurred in
by the Council. He invited to
their attention the Capital cost
which was $46,215, for purchas-
ing thé building, and also to the
fact that early in the next finan-
cial year, it would be necessary
to come down for an annual re-
current expenditure of $30,000.

Questions

Hon, Dr. Massiah enquired
whether there was any committee
working on the hospital at the
moment, and recalled that thera
had been several committees from
time to time several years ago,
and yet nothing had been done.
He asked further whether the
Resolution came down as a result
of a recommendation from the
Hospital Board or Staff or a Com-
mittee or the Director of Medi-
eal Services.

Hon. Mr. Pile also wanted to
know whether the purchase of
Avalon was part of a proposal
which was going to be put for-
ward in the General Scheme for
the Hospital, or did it form part
of the comprehensive scheme
which Government proposed to
send down.

He said that when he was
Chairman of the old Hospital
Board, they had had meeting
after meeting at which there were
suggestions for the extension of
the hospital as well as for the
removal,

At the time, the Board had to
agree, then go to the Executive
Committee which had to see some
virtue in it before they sent it to
the House, and they in turn had
to decide whether it was a good
thing to do or not.

When Government took over the
management of the Hospital, there
was some hope that there would
be less of the delay and frus-
tration, The condition, Hon. Mr,
Pile said, had been honestly sick-
ening, and the extension of the
Hospital was badly needed.

With regard the wards which
they proposed to provide, Mr.
Pile said they would be too
narrow, and added that the
whole of the present hospital
wanted scrapping and rebuild-
ing.

Replying, the Colonial Secretary
said with regard to the point

@ on page 7



(TERRAZZO) MARBLE CHIPS
EBONITE DIVIDING STRIPS

Dial: 4367



Labourer

HIS LORDSHIP Mr



Justice J

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Guilty Of

W. B. Chenery at the

Court of Grand Sessions yesterday postponed sentence on
Harold Collymore a labourer of Josey Hill, St. Lucy, after
an Assize Jury found him guilty of shopbreaking and lar-

ceny on June 22, 1951,

aatcmonppeyinaegeeedl

Select C’ttee ‘To
Cousider 3rd Party
Insurance Bill

By a sixteen-three majority,
the House of Assembly yesterday
graniea power to the Select Com-
mittee appointed to consider and
repert on the Third Party Insur-
ance Bill to call for furtner evi-
dence in their investigation in
connection with the matter.

The Billi was referred to the
Select Committee on January 15,
1952, and yesterday Mr, A. E. S.
Lewis, Chairman of the Commit-
tee, reported to the House that ihe
Committee wanted to have power
to call persons to give evidence
and produce papers and records of
Insurance Companies with a view
to gbtaining full information on
the matter.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L), said that
Government had themselves found
cut all there was to find out about
the matter. They had contacted
the various insurance offices, law-
yers, solicitors, etc and had in-
vestigated the matter fully.

He said that as they would
probably remember, as it happen-
ed in the Duke's Case, they would
find themselves in a position that
although given authority to send
for people, these people might
n-t come,

He pointed out that Govern-
ment had received information as
to premiums from the various in-
surance Companies and these were
certainly very high.

More Information

Frankly, he said, he did not
see the reason for sending for
more information as he did not
think any additional information
would be forthcoming.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L), said that he
too did not consider it necessary
and he would vote against it if
it was put to the vote.

He felt that all the informa-
tion necessany was already in the
file and if the Select Committee
felt there was more, he was of the
epinion that these Insurance Com-
panies or representatives of the
companies, would come _ volun-
tarily before the Committee. He
felt that the Insurance Companies
would cooperate.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
he would vote for the motion be-
eause he felt that no harm could
be done by letting the Commit-
tee get these facts. The Committee
should be given the power re-
quested and the matter should
even be discussed with the High-
ways and Transport Board. “We
must satisfy ourselves in Com-
mittee in order te satisfy the
House.” Mr. Mottley said,





“GOLFITO”” DUE
‘MARCH 14

THE S.S. Golfito is due to arrive
on Friday at 6,00 a.m, 14th March,
and will sail as soon as possible,
The launch will leave the Bag-
gage Warehouse at 8.30 a.m.



Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General, appeared on behalf of the
crown while Collymore was not
represented by counsel. The case
for the prosecution was that
Collymore on the night of June
22, 1951 while Larine Boyce and
her children were sleeping in a
room above the shop, broke into
that shop and before he could
make an escape with three cartons
of cigarettes, was discovered in
the shop by Larine Boyce who
woke up after hearing noise
in the chon.

The ~rosecution called on four
witnesses wrove the cese

Larine Beyce, a shopkeeper of
St. Lucy, told the Court that she
lived above her shop. On June 22
she closed her shop and retired up-
stairs with her six children, She
then went to bed leaving five of
the children doing their lessons.
Suddenly che was awakened and
took up a lamp and went to the
gallery, but saw nothing. But in
coming out of the shop, she saw
the accused in the building. The
accused was in a bending position
and she went to him and hit him
with the stick she had in her
hand,

The accused had three cartons
of cigarettes under his arm.

Accused Runs

“I then shouted for help as the
accused ran away. The window
above the kitchen door was brok-
en, While running the accused
dropped the cartons of cigarettes.
The accused ran through the
kitchen door. I have seen the ac-
cused’ occasionally around my
shop,” Boyce told the Court.

Cpl. Gaskin attached to District
E said: “On June 22 I was sent
to the house of Boyce and go’
there at about 12.30 a.m. I found
the lower part of the kitchen
door opened and the upper purt
damaged.

“In a room I saw three cartons
of cigarettes, and I saw that a

window was broken.‘ This was
the window in the kitchen. On
November 2 the accused was

arrested and taken to Holetown
where he was charged and cau-
tioned by the late Sgt. Clarke.”

Cpl. Gaskin said the accused
was arrested at Lower Estate
Plantation.

John Boyce said he lived with
his mother at Josey Hill, St.
Lucy, On June 22 he was upstairs
with the other children, when he
heard a noise downstairs in the
shop. This was about 10 p.m. He
aroused his mother ‘and both of
them went downstairs.

As his mother was going around
the counter she made a sudden
stop and then he saw the accused
who ran out of the shop,

Both of them screamed for*help
uad the neighbours came.

John Griffith of Josey Hill said
that on June 22 he was at home
when the heard Mrs. Boyce
screaming. Mrs. Boyce told him
something and he remained at her
home until the Police came.

At this stage the prosecution
closed its case,



News In Brief



Present Baton
Of Honour

THE COLONIAL SECRETARY
will present the Baton of Honour
at the Passing Out Parade at Dis-
trict “A” Police Station on Friday,
March 14 at 5.00 p.m.

the presentation the re-
cruits, who have recently com-
pleted their six months’ training
will give a drill display. They
wil drill for six minutes without
command.
_ The Drill Display will be fol-
lowed by the Musical Ride by the
Mounted Police. The programme
will end with the Beating of the
Retreat by the Drums °»d Band
ot the Barbados Police.

A Police Officer told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “It is erv,pectea
that many local people as well as
tourists from the Empress of Scot-
land, will be attending this show.”
_A FIRE at Joes River Planta-
tion at about 9.30 p.m. on Monday
burnt nineteen and a half acres of
third and fourth crop ripe canes,
the property of Joes River Estates
Ltd. They were insured.

WINIFRED BOYCE of Hope-
well, St. Thomas, was taken to the
General Hospital on Monday eve-
ning in an unconscious condition
and detained,

At about 4.45 p.m. the same
day, Boyce was walking along
Ashford Hill, St. Thomas, when
she became involved in an acci-
dent with a bicycle ridden by
Adington Weekes of Four Square
Valley, St. Philip.

AT THICKETTS Plantation, St.
Philip, a fire at about 1.50 p.m.,
on Monday burnt seventeen acres
of first and second crop ripe canes
and 100 holes of young cane
plants, the property of E. B.
Smith. The damage is covered by
insurance.

THREE AND A HALF ACRES of
trash were burnt when a fire oc-
curred at Greenland Plantation
at about 9.30 p.m. on Monday, The
trash is the property of Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

ANOTHER FIRE at Warners
Plantation, Christ Church, at about
10.30 p.m, on Monday burnt seven
acres of third crop ripe canes
which were insured, They are the
property of G. Ward,

AT ABOUT 1.00 p.m, on Mon-
day a fire at Stepney Plantation.
St. George, burnt half an acre of
fourth erop ripe canes. They are
the property of Bulkeley Ltd., and
were insured,

This fire extended to the linds
of Constant Plantation and burnt
three acres of sour grass, the prop-
‘erty of E. S. Robinson. The grass
is not insured,

TWO PEASANTS suffered losses
when a fire occurred at Stepney
Tenantry. The fire broke out at
about 2.45 p.m. on Monday and
burnt 100 holes of second crop
ripe cranes, the property of Louis
Clarke. It also burnt a quarter of
an acre of trash, the property of
Lavina Branch.

EIGHT AND A QUARTER
acres of fourth crop ripe canes
were-burnt when a fire occurred
at Farm, St. George, at about 8.30
p.m. on Monday, The canes are
the property of Reginald Johnson
and were insured.

AT BELLE PLANTATION, St.
Michael, a fire at about 12.30 p.m.
on Monday burnt two acres of first
crop and nine acres of third crop
ripe canes, the property of G. D.
Lascelles. They were insured,





Salesman Not Guilty Of Burglary

After being told by His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B.
Chenery that before they can convict they had to be satis-
fied that the prosecution had proved its case beyond all

reasonable doubt and that it

that woman’s house and too!

was the accused who went into

k up that comb, an Assize jury

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found 25-year-old
salesman Ashton Gibson of Kew Land, St. Michael, not
guilty of burglary and larceny from the dwelling house of
Emily Atwell situated at Constitution Road, St. Michael.

His Lordship Mr, Justice Chen-
ery discharged Gibson.

Mr, W. W, Reece, Q.C., Solicitor
General, appeared on behalf of
the Crown. The prosecution al-
leged that the offence was com-
mitted on December 19 and that
Gibson by means of lifting a win-
dow got into the house of Emily
Atwell that night and stole a comb
and other articles belonging to
Ernest Thomas who used to live
‘there,

The prosecution called on four
witnesses in an effort to prove the
case against Gibson. Gibson did
not call any witnesses.

Cpl. Herbert said that on De-
cember 20 he went to the house of










Wow







Emily Atwell at Constitution Road
and interviewed a man called
Thomas. He also examined a win-
dow made up of two panes of
glass in the centre, Under the win-
dow there were foot marks and
the window was about five feet
from the ground. Thomas had a
bedroom at the eastern side of the
house. on December 24 she saw
the accused on Roebuck Street and
found a black comb, a screw
driver and pen knife on his per-

son, The accused said that he had’

bought the comb in Broad Street.
The accused was taken to Atwell's
house and there Thomas identified
the comb which the accused had
on his person as his, The ac4

ARRIVED

CHOCOLATE CREAM EGG

” ” ”

MILK CHOCOLATE EGG
PLASTIC EGG CHOCOLATES

GET

in Egg Cup

ANIGHTS

cused was then taken to the
Police Station and cautioned, The
accused has been to the Mental
Hospital already.

Comb Not Unusual

To the accused Cpl. Herbert said
that there was nothing unusua!
about the comb. Thomas said the
comb was his.

Emily Atwell of Constitution
Road, St. Michael, said: “Mr.
Thomas lives at my house, On the
night of December 19, Mr. Thomas
went out and next morning he re-
ported that something was miss-
ing. The windows were closed.

Ernest Thomas told the Court
that on December 19 he went out,
taking the key of the house with
him. The next morning he missed
a pair of pants, a ring and $30 in
West Indian ee. Seis 2

c the pair of pants in “
en an then reported the

é the Police. :
mile dare later the Police
brought the accused to him with
a comb and he identified it as his

property.
ho @ On Page 6

YOURS EARLY

oO

LTD.



Canada’s
Mineral
Industry

@ from page 1

among properties nearing produc
tion Barvue, northwestern Que
bec’s lusty young newcomer ex-
pected to mili 6,000 tons of ore
daily. Increase in the value
Canada’s lead production in 1951
by about 12% over 1950 to an es-
timated $55,000,000 was the resul.
of higher prices, Volume wae
slightly lower. Prospects for 195°
indicate little change in proluc-
tion although some newer produ-
cers may show increases.

Canada, which accounts fo:
three-quarters of the world’s
asbestos supply, produced an es
timated $80,000,000 werth in 1951
a 23% increase over 1950. Newes
rrcducer is the Canadian Johns
Manville mine near Matheson
Ontario which turns out about 3°
ot Canada’s production, The re
mainder is mined in Quebec. Pros
pecting for asbestos is active wit!
a number of praperties showin,
promise, A new mine in British
Columbia is scheduled to come
into production in 1952. Expan-

sion by the established produ
cers indicates increased volum:
for 1952.

In 1951, gold production whic
amounted to approximately $16(
million showed the first decline
since 1945, The position of th«
gold mining industry as a whole
has not been changed appreciabl)
by freedom to sell on world mar-
kets. At the moment the Canadian
mint price is averaging $35.90
while the free market price is
approximately $39.50, However a
number af factors influence the
extemt to which Canadian gold
producers benefit from the free
market. The uncertainty of futur>
world prices, together with pro-
cessing, shipping, handling and in-
surance charges which go with free
market sales are important con-
siderations, It would appear tha,
low-cost mines which have been
receiving less than $2.00 per ounc
cost aid could benefit from sales
on the free market at present
prices, But to the remaining gold
producers, cost-aid is an impor-
tant factor and in some cases vita)
to continuing production,



CHAMBERLAIN BRIDGE
UNDER REPAIRS

THE molasses tanker “Athel-
brook, which arrived here from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon foi
a load of vacuum pan molasses,
wes held up from going to the
molasses berth in the inner basir
of the Careenage because the
Chamberlian bridge could not be
swung.

Engineers were repairing th
capstan of the bridge. They begar
on Monday and expect to com
plete the job tomorrow. Then wil
the Athelbrook be able to get t
the molasses berth to take he:
load.

New bearings are to be fitted
to the Chamberlain Bridge but ip
order that the Athelbrook be de-
layed as little as possible, the old
bearings will be fitted back up tr
enable the bridge to be swung
The new bearings will be fitted i
the near future.



“MARY M. LEWIS”
CALLS WITH FUEL

THE 69-ton schooner Miary M
Lewis arrived here from British
Guiana on Monday evening with 6
cargo including 1,600 bags of rice
25 bunches of fresh fruit, 400 bag
of charcoal, 23 tons of firewood,
137 wallaba posts and 62 pieces of
sawn mora,

Arriving from St. Vincent w
the schooner Belqueen with 640
bags of copra, five bags of cocoa
nuts and two cases of machinery
Roth schooners are consigned t
the Schooner Pool.



GEM FOR TO-DAY

The best portion of a good
man’s life is his title, name-
ess, unremembered acts ot
kindness and of love.

—Wordsworth,





—————————— aiid



PAGE FIVE

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" PAGE SIX



a

House Vote $100,000 For Civil

Service Housing Loan Fund

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolu--——

tion approving the issue of
penditure which

for provi

advances to meet certain ex-
sion is made in the 1952-53



Estimates, Part II — Capital, which have already been
approved by the House. The advances are in respect of

Civil Service Housing Loan
voted and a loan to Dadds
$40,000 was voted.



BATISTA

@ From page 1

wounded in the course of the de-
monstrations,

In Santiago De Cuba, capital of
Oriente Province, Colonel Alvarez
Margoles was forced +o relinquish
the command of the regiment te







Captain Alberto Rio Chauianc
after the enlisted men over his
opposition informed him thot they
adhered to the Coup D’F

Most businesses closed and
froops in full batfle dress were

patrolling the street«,

In Mantanzas Province, Colonel
Fduardo Martin Elena turned
over the command of the regi-



ment to Lieut.-Col. Hernandez
Betancourt ; t under house
arrest at tt Armed



forces took over the Publie Build-



ings.
At Las Villas, capital of Santa
Clara Province, the rural guard

Commander likewise turned over

the command
Granted Asylum

Ex-President Prio, b
daughters and appr
family friends and functionaries of
his covernment including Defence
Minister, Ruben De Leon and Inte-
rior Minister Segundo Curti
refuge ot the Mexican Emb
suburban Viendano. Ambas
Rerito Cocueniehn officially in-
formed Batista that the groun has;
been granted diplomatic asylum
and asked for a guarantee of safe
conduct.

wife, two
ximately 35





took





Informed sourees said Batista
undoubtedly would grant the
psylum guarantee which Prio and
his associates asked, and probably
would put militory planes at their

disposal to enable them to go to
Mexico.
The eminent historian, Tom

Ratista, Provisional
State had turned ‘down the
and asked for safe conduct along
with Prio. Batista named Miguel
Angel De L up 1 his place.
Another substitution . the list of
the provisional government issued
yesterday was Jesus Portocarrero
as Minister of Labour instead ot
Marino Lopez Blanco.
, —v.P. & CP.

Secretary of
post



Fund for which $100,000 was
plantation for which another
This expenditure will in due
course be covered by the authori-
ty of a Loan Act and the ad-
vances will be repaid when the
joan or loans are raised.

Dr. Cummins (L) said that the
resolution was imeluded in the
Estimates which were passed the
Tuesday before. Of the $140,000,
$100,000 was going to the Civil
Service Housing Loan Fund,

He said that Hon. Members
would remember that they agreed
to establish that fund so that

vil servants could get money to

repairs to their homes.
Quarters At Dodds

The other $40,000, he said, was
loan to Dodds Plantation for
1¢ building of quarters. He ex-
lamed that the manager of
Dodds was also the manager of
eawell and it was imtended to
provide accommodation at Dodds
for the manager. The site had
selected and he was pre-
enting the estimate of the Colo-
ial Engineer It was a loan ta
sodds Plantation and the money

inake



i

een

ould be repaid from profits
made at the plantation.
Mr. Haynes (E) said that he

would like the Government to say
whether or not the unestablished
steff of the civil service would
beueht from the loan. Dr, Cum-
I replicd that all sections of
the civil service would benefit
from the loan,

Mr. J. ©, Mottley (C) asked
what kind of house the Govern-
ment intended erecting. He
hought $40,000 too much to pro-
ide quarters for the manager

Mr. ©ox (L) explained that
wo houses, one for the manager
nd one for an overseer, would
be erected. In addition to that,
they would be servants’ quarters
and a garage for housing the
motor cars of the manager and
the overseer. The Public Works
Department would do the job,

Mr. A, E, 8, Lewis (L) said
that he was wondering whether
i‘ was the right thing to bring
the $100,000 for Civil Service
Housing Loan Fund and $40,000—
“ loan to Dodds Plantation—
before the House in one resolu-
tion, He did not see that either
was sufliciently urgent to war-
rant it and he was of the opinion
that the two sums of money
thould be brought before the
House in two resolutions.

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
the Government was in too much
haste to have the money that day
and he did not see the need for
so much haste.



JURY FIND

MAN NOT

GUILTY GF LARCENY

AFTER a deliberation ¢

of 30 minutes an Assize jury

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday found Ashton

Gibson (25) of Kew Land,

St. Michael, not guilty of a

charge of burglary and larceny from the dwelling house of
Harry Hinkson on December 20.

His Worship Mr. Justice G. L.
Taylor discharged him. Mr. W. W.
Retce, Q.C., Solicitor General ap-
pea for the Crown, Before
ealling on the first witness in the
ease Mr. Reece told the jury that
the case was one in which the
prosecution was mainly dependent
on fingerprints. It was unfortu-
nate for the prosecution to have
2 case in which the Police and
the Crown were dependent on
fingerprints.

A man’s fingerprints remains
the same all his life and if they





out these marks to him. On De-
eember 24 I saw the accused at
“he C.I.D.” Clarke said.
Inspector Franklyn said, “I was
in charge of the Fingerprint De-
partment, On December 21,
1 went to the house of
Hinkson and there I saw a win-
dow and searched it for finger-
p.ints. On the inner side of the
» indow I found an old pattern of
® fingerprint. I developed the
pvint,
Fingerprints
On December 28 he got a finger-

are satisfied by the evidence of y> int of the accused and com-
the prosecution that the finger- tured it with the fingerprints
prints were the prisoner's then

that was the case, They must be
careful in arriving at a conelygion

on the question of fingerprints.
Window Open
Harry” Hinkson of Chapman

Street, St. Michael told the court
that on December 20 at about 9.15
p.m, he closed his house and went
to bed. The next morning he
found that a window which he
closed the night before was
apen, Some of his clothing were
all over the place and he missed
a penknife and some cigarettes,
He then notified the Police.
Police Constable Clarke said
that on December 21 he went to
the house of Harry Hinkson, “I
noticed that one of the windows
had marks on it, I sent for In-
spector Franklyn and pointed





He Lest the Pains inhis Arme
No wonder this man dreaded

going to work, for rheumatic |

pains in his arms made it tortare
to nse them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is @
pleasure, as he tells in his letter t

‘I had been suffering from
rheamatism very badly and had
such pains in my «arms I scarce;
knew how to use them. Then
was told to try Kruschen —s
and aftér asing one bottle
found relief. So, of course, I have |
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so @t for years. I used to feel
miecrable and sluggish, but now
{) is & pleasore to work instead |
of dread."--8.B,

The pains and stiffness of
rheumatism are usually caused |



45 —
PLOPESSSSSTGF FEE TF

by deposits of excess uric acidin | ¢

the muscles and joints. Kruschen
stimulates the kidneys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is oxpolled
through the matural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored

re troubled with rheu-
ein ive Kiruschen @ trial
yourself, You can get it from

all Chemists and Stores,

——
FP GSS it

Gg SS
SUPE OPSS SS FFF

A)

found on the window of Harry
Hinkson’s house and both prints
were identical.”

At this stage Inspector Frank-
lyn explainéd to the jury how he
read the fingerprints,

Ernest Jones, a clerk of T. R.
Evans, said he knew the accused
who used to live at his house.
He could not say where the ac-
cused was on the night of De-
cember 20.

To the accused Jones said that
he could have been at home on
December 19. The Police asked
him to give evidence in the case.

Police Constable Graham said:
“On December 28 he took a finger-
print of the accused at the
Prison,”

The case for the prosecution was
then closed,



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Salesman
Not Guilty

@ From Page 5

He did

not give the comb
the accused.
To the accused Thoma aid: I
checked my money at St

Law-

rence before I returned home



identified the comb by some
scratches on it

Police Constable Marshall i
he was on duty in the Police var
on Roebuck Street when he saw
the aceused. The accused was
stopped and on his person were
found a comb a penknife and

Screw driver. The accused said all
the things were his property. The



accused was taken to Emily At
vell’s house at Constitt n Road
and Mr. Thomas identified the
comb as his own

To the aecused Mar
that he, the accused





BARBADOS ADVOCATE "

THE BISHOP’S CHARGE
TO SYNOD

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

In The i;

is |} MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE
Legislature



, }
° - epee 3: ce devout and conscientious Chris- Yesterday

‘ke all and follow Him, by the tian men; and yet histor O-
prayers and intercessiens and wor- claims that the Church's. $an- COUNCIL |

ship at the Chapel Altar, and by
training of the pupils of the
Schoc ind the influence

tried way is a way of Sacraments,

. ‘ The Legisiativ ‘ i t at
by means of which spiritual gifts 2 p.m. Wotlirdny. mae rN





exer- are conveyed through material Turner laid the following {
i on Parents and others. It, channels. Repite ee oe ‘
been necessary to extend the This ought not to surprise us gE ape gy Ar
by the addition of three for our Blessed Lord took a Seley FA a Pe
rooms to enable accom- human body, and was perfect God Dowager Queen Mother to the :
to be found for the and perfect man. Joint Addresses of sympathy ||



Ss who are now on the roll.
School Committee is doing
able work, and there has been
a ghtened interest in the aims»
of the Convent during the past
year. I commend this very im-
port work to the prayerful in-

and loyalty passed by the Leg-
islature on the death of King
George VI

Acop system for Dodds
Piantatton

Definite appointment of the
fen. J. D. Chandler as a mem-
ber of the Executive Committee.

Our feet are set on the way of
life when we are incorporated in-
to the Divine Society at Holy Bap-
tism. In spite of mistakes and
errors of past days, we cling tena-
ciously to the saving truth that at
Baptism we are regenerate, born









, : 7 DOCUMENTS
terest and to the financial support again, and incorporated into Statement showing Gross Cus-
of the faithful. Christ. Very great reverence toms and Excise Receipts for

nine months ended
ber, 1951.
Annual Report of

Sist Decem-












Day of Praise and
Thanksgiving

should be exercised in the admin-

istration of this Sacrement of Ini- the Local

, iati r
I have appointed the last Sun- ‘ation, and Parents and God- ee ae ee: W you feel worn out, depressed, o

day in Bo Church's Senn ae parents and the General Congre- aioe ee NNER he ee

i 1 t h yes sation -in Chere ahauia tea dike lowing Bills generally run down a glass or two

Sunday immediately before Ad- &@' ; : ; Bill intituled an Act for the

vent—to be observed every year Structed in the inestimable berle- establishment of a Revenue

a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and

fits conferred at Christening.

In cases of necessity one God-
parent only may be accepted at
Holy Baptism; but no one must
ever be allowed to be a God-
parent who is not a Communi-

Equalisation Fund

Bill intitaled an Act to repeal
The Public Employees Leave
Regulation Act, 1996

Bil intituled an Act to amend
The Police Act, 1908

Bill intituled an Act to make

s a special day of Praise and

giving to Almighty God for

ll His blessings vouchsafed to us.
Reports

I commend to your considera-

tone up the whole nervous system.














p : ‘ Giving new vitality it fortifies you
agree 1 the various reports which are cant permanent certain laws former-
taken tc rell’s Use resented t r . r ‘ . ly continued in ferce from year
taken to Atwell’s hou pI canted a: eee = "The Sacrament of Confirmation bo “pene hy Aumuae! Rebtaad, against fever and exhaustion and
+ . : Resin ar ea s part and parcel of Holy Bap- Laws Continuance Actst fi ; ;
At thi o ceonee ice generously given by thé 4). According to the discipline Bin i om Act fe cena remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
1 t se of these committees. Ir ~ t : i e Ainue v. expiring laws.
nahine Ne +e of the Anglican Communion God The Council coucurred in a Res-, is especially valuable
Identificat; comment on the reports narents are to take care that their olution to place she sum of $40,215
sd de ntification € saying that the Report Godchildren be brought to the the disposal of the Goveruor- after illness.
Addi ng the ju = vith the financial returns Bishop to be confirmed by him as -Executive Committee to Sup-
said that the comt ia, tt d of every year is of real soon as they can say the Creed, plement the Estimates 1951—52
erly identified and importance and merits special at- " 4 o Part U—Capital as shown in the



owner said that he j
two marks and thet ere n
than two marks on the



“T was walking alor Ro
Street and suddenly “t} Poli
stopped me and began i
me. They found a cor

person and this comb a t
said was his. I asked Opl. Hi
if there was anything u
about the comb and he said ‘

“Because I had c
and because another man ;
was his TI am here in this court on
a charge of burglary and larceny.

“When I cross examined Thom-
as he said that a Trinidadiar
friend gave him the comb but he
did not say it was a special comb
which could not be bought any-
where in Bridgetown.

“When you consider this case, T
only ask vou to consider if this
evidence of the comb convicts me

nd I leave my freedom in your
1ands.” Gibson told the jury,’

In his summing up Mr. Justice
Chenery told the jury that the
accused stood before them on ‘
counts, On the first count he was





eharged with burglary and lar-
eeny from the dwelling house of
Bmily Atwell and on the second
count he was simply charged with
stealing articles valued at $51
from the dwelling house of At-
well.
Prosecution’s Duty

“In this ease it is the duty of
prosecution to prove the case and
# on the evidence you are not

satisfied that the prosecution ha
done that, then you will return
verdict in favour of the accused

"If after hearing what the wit-
nesses of the prosecution had to
say you are not left with a doubt,
then you will find the prisoner
suilty either on the first count or
on the second count. You have
seen the marks of identification
on the comb. One of the witnesses
has said that the comb was not un-
usual, You also have the evidence
of Thomas who said that the comb
was given to him and it is not
strange for a young man to carr
a comb on his person. You will
bear in mind whether the ident
fiention was enough to prove that
the comb was the property of the
man Thomas.

If you are satisfied that the
comb is the property of the mar
Thomas and that it was properly
identified as Thomas’ comb then
the case would have been proved
His Lordship Mr. Justice Chenery
said to the jury.

After deliberating for
untes the jury returned
of not guilty.



20 min-
1 verdict



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the Lord's Prayer and the Ten 2
; Supplementary Estimates 1951—32
Commandments in the vulgar ee ee
tongue, and be further instructed Phe Council postponed consid-
in the Church Catechism set forth eration of a Bill to carry out the
for that purpose. Convention relating to Labour
at purpose. Clauses in Public Contracts

Parish Priests and Parents and The Council adjourned until
Gedparents should co-operate in Tuesday 18th March at 2 p.m.
this matter, Confirmation Classes

tention, It is quite clear that there
is need of an increased assess-
! t, at a clear and concise
method of presenting financial re-
tur? of great value.



Bishop On Leave








expect to be away from the ... tuniti & averrass 4
rdabseess as. ; ae ; are opportunities which should be HOUSE .

ee ins — ae puring eo used to the full for the instruction y

ence I shall endeavour to se- ° the copatcntes Jn we ren. {or ess Sestedbog be ladle pies :

rs ; ow >; the deepeni ir love for ;
eure Priests for the Diocese and set Cea Pont dor the increase netice of a Resolution to author- ‘ ‘
students for Codrington College of their penitence and dor the ise that the sum of $100 be \ i 3
and to discuss matters of import~ forming of religious habits. It is WEY tle be savabbeentiy recites v ¢
SPG. ay ms pporitian of the therefore very important that from Loans Funds) and placed at

7 and ¢& A. . co

‘the disposal of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to meet
expenditure incurred to March 31,

Confirmation Classes should last

The Venerable Archdeacon will for at least eight or nine months

be in charge of the Diocese as

TONIC WINE:







Vicar General and arrangements @ on page 8 Sted te the Ee ae -
for ges and oer en- Part M—Capital, Head V. This
gagements for me can be made was later dealt with and passed ‘
with him » A Hii intitaled an Ach to make TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY
World Council of Churches Bermudian DEES Dares fae Fmenl Bore

ernment in the Island.

A Bill Intituled am Act to grant
a sum of money out of the Public
Treasury and to apprepriate the
same for the service of the year
ending on Mareh 31, 1953.

These were later read a first
time.

The House passed

The third
Faith and

world conference of
Order will be held at
Lund weden from August 15th
0 28th, and I have been invited
by, and have accepted the invita-
ion of, the Archbishop of the
West Indies to be the official re-



Holidays In
Barbados

On holiday in Barbados is Mrs.






the follow-

MEN and WOMEN



resentative of the Province. Peyees Fg, Eh wee OF a A Bill intituled an Act to grant
Rev, Fathers, my brethren of the Vivian King of Bermuda. A he Public
: ure a sum of money out of the Pui
Laity, ; graduate of the Universities of Treasury and to appropriate ,the i
We have been considering the oronto, Canada, and Oxford, same for the service of the year v e
work of the Church in the Dio- England, Mrs. King completed coding March $1, 1968.
a6. Sitthe Provinces d further her University career at Greno- Resolution to place the sum of ‘8
cese, in the Province and further het niversity career a 59,688 at the disposal of the Goy- here s how ou can
field. How can this task be per- ble, France, where she took a ernor-in-Executive Committee to y
formed efficiently, and how can post graduate course in Modern Supplement the Estimates 1951—















the work prosper and grow?

The first essential is of course
personal, complete and costing
surrender to God; and the prac-
tical realisation that God’s work

62 Part I—Current,
the Supplementary Estimates
1%51—#, No. 48 which form the
Schedule to the Resolution.

The House discussed the
appointment of a Trade Commis-
sioner in the United Kingdom by

Languages. Mrs. King has the as shown in
distinction of being a member of
the Social Welfare Board in
Bermuda as well as being on the
panel of persons entitled by law
must be undertaken by us not in to sit with the Magistrate and

be strong and active

If you feel run down, are not
as full of life as you should be,
and colds hang on, you may

! \ vy F ) need more A&D Vitamins.
isolation but as members of His adjudicate on all youthful delin- ps Kenss e4sanenea ao Tues- \ Try scientific, good-tasting
family, the Divine Society, this quency, bastardy and mainten- day, April 8, at 3 p.m. 4 Scott's Emulsion. Take it
Holy Church; and that this family ance cases. '

of God, this Divine Society, this
Holy Church, has a well-defined
and well-tried system, a way of

regularly all year round.
Vitamins and energy-buil oil.
It helps build shanna



The law of Bermuda requires
a lady to sit with the Magistrate,

» . s . enc anied
,oy the Court is not properly con: them, She has also accompanie

life for all her opiacep: a way.of. stituted. a Bicdhiwen ef the Bocial a and energy. 7
worship, a way of faith. Her husband, Dr. -King is a i i , were M v
It is my purpose to-day that we cousin of Mr. Justice C. W. Reece, tere Depereeol Naam tay vor’ ore than lust @ tonie~

engaged in field work.

Mrs. King leaves Barbados for
Trinidad on 13th March. There
she will be the guest of Sir Errol
and Lady Dos Santos, She returns
to Barbados at the end of the
month for a few days before|
returning to Bermuda.

EVERYTHING

IN MILEAGE

Wider, flatter, deeper tread
with a pattern that persists
to the end.

J
should consider in outline the It’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
Church’s way of life, and apply
ourselves to pursuing this way.
It is a sad reflection that in

every age of the Church's life. in

B.A., Mr. F. A. C. Clairmonte
and Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.
During her stay Mrs. King has
been interested in Social Welfare
h work in Barbados and has seen
this age, equally with other ages, Miss B. L. Arne, Social Welfare
there has been misunderstanding Officer, Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E.,
f. and prejudice against, one or of the Children’s Goodwill
other part of the system, even by League and had discussions with

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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952

Motion On Cabinet Faces First
Test: May Be Defeated

Bicycles
Defeated

The ‘Legislative Council by

a
teu-two majority yesterday

% re-
bier @ motion by Hon. G. B.
i elyn seconded by Hon. Dr. H
G. Massiah to re-enforce the law
Smee — from carrying
‘passengers on the cross bar of 4
,

Bicycle!

* Voting against the motion we:
‘Hon. Mr. R. Challenor, Hon. Mrs.
Hemscheli, Hon. Mr. Wylie, Hon.
_K. R. Hunte, Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato.
ion. Dr, C. H. St, John, Hon. V. C
“Gale, Hon. G. D. L. Pile and
the Hon. the Colonial Secretary.
_, The proposal by Hon. Mr. Eve-
Se and Hon. Dr. Massiah was
“made when the Council gave con-
/ tion to the Expiring Laws
3 tinuance Act.
., They dubbed the practice of
4 Passengers on cross bars
bicycles as “dangerous”, and
Mr. Evelyn said that there
at present couple of cases in
hospital which resulted di-
: y from riding on cycle bars.
| The two honourable members
% Ned that they had on previ-
oceasions drawn attention to
‘ fact that the time had come,
th petrol no longer rationed,
en the law prohibiting persons
carrying passengers on bars
ld be re-enforced.

_ No Justification

Bins admitting his dislike for
practice, the Hon, the Colonial
etary, supported by other
ourable members, pointed out
t figures given to the Executive

ittee by the Commissioner

Police for the years 1949-51 in-
ive, did not show that there

Mh prac justification for stopping

practice,

e Colonial Secretary ex-
his great abhorrence at the
al’ standard of driving by
il motorists, as well as the ap-
Hling road manners of all types
rsons who use the highways,
said that while that was so,
} did not see why they should
at” the persons who carry
ers on their bicycle bars
the Colonial Secretary,
ler Honourable members, Mr.
C. Gale and G. D.L. Pile
ted out that another aspect of
matter which should also be
dered was the rising cost of
, and added to that, the fact
the bus service in the island

far from adequate.




»








shoe.

y poimted out that were it

r the fact that persons were

. to carry passengers,
persons would have to

for hours waiting on a "bus
‘take them to work on morn-

very often resulting in their
late for work.
“4 . G, D. L. Pile made the ob-

ion that a bicycle carrying





-a bicycle carrying only one
“nothing to impede its pro-

against that argument, Hor.
Dr. Massiah felt that a rider who
carried a heavy person on the
cross bar of a bicycle could not

‘operly control that vehicle.

en the particular section of
the Bill was read out in Commit-
tee of the Council, Mr. Evelyn
moved seconded by Dr. Massiah
that it be deleted. On a division
being taken, it was defeated by
ten votes to two.

Walk-out Threat
Softens Reds

By LEROY HANSEN
_ PANMUNJOM, Korea,

Maren tt
Rear Admiral R. E. ibby,
wearily told Communists he



is
fed up” with what Gen-

et Ridgwer earlier called
“known falsehoods” by Red truce
in prisoner discus-

ators
; e Communists, still blaming

armistice deadlock on the
Gite prations,, dropped bm’
threats and insults in prisoner ©
war discussions under Libby’s

yesterday that the Allies
eet: out if the Reds keep it
.P.

| A finer pen
_ PARKER 4/—




It’s the only pen with th

"NEW FEATURES

PARIS, March 11.

Premier Antoine Pinay’s new government is facing its
first test in the National Assembly to-day with General

Charles De Gaulle standing by ready to try his hand at poy,

saving France if the Cabinet is defeated.

The Assembly which last week confirmed Pinay as temporary

Premier, opens the debate on his Government at 4 p.m.

Pinay’s appointment of

Minister may cause the Cabinet’s downfall.

was the authorit
coal and steel.

Robert Schumann as Foreign
Schumann

of the plan to merge Western Europe's
e is a strong supporter of the European

Army plan and the North Atlantic treaty.

However many Deputies feel Schumann has not been should be kept in ready
strong enough in dealing with Germany.



*

Clerks Union

*
Pres. Withdraws
, . .
Resignation

Mr. Charlie Thomas has con-
sented to serve as President of the
Barbados Clerks Union for a peri-
od of six months. Mr. Thomas,
who was President for the past
two years, resigned this position
when the Union held their Sev-
enth Annual General Meeting at
the Y.M.C.A. Naval Hall on Mon-
day evening, Members pleaded
with him and he decided to with-
draw this resignation and serve
a \e
_ Mr. Thomas’ reason for resign-
~~ was that he did not get the
ft support of the clerks in the
island. He stated that there were
approximately 5,000 clerks in
Barbados and only 660 were mem-
bers, about 360 of whom were
financial members.

He said that he would serve for
the additional period but if he did
not see an improvement in the at-
titude of the clerks he would again
be forced to tender his resigna-
tion. (

The Annual Report was read
and adopted, Mr, Thomas, com-
menting on this Report, said that
at the inauguration of the Union
the membership was 960. It went
to 1,022 the follow year, In
1947 it dropped to 954, 1948 to
652, 1949 to 300. During the two
years he was President it increased
from 300 to 660.

He sald that the Benevolent
Fund which was started by the
Union had been a very
useful purpose, The Union man-
aged to give assistance to a man
who was actually dying.

“To get this scheme strength-
ened we will need the assistance
of everyone,” he said.

It was regrettable, he said, that
the classes in Mathematics and
English had to be dropped be-
cause more adycntage was not
taken of them.

The Financial Report was then
read, Mr. Thomas remarked that
owing to the lack of membership
the Union had to draw from its
Bank Balance. This was a sad
affairas they were spending more
than they were taking.

Mr. E. C, Hewitt was re-elected
Vice-President and Mr. Christie
Smith, Honorary Secretary, Other
Officers elected were: Mr. O.
Barnes, Treasurer, and Mr. G.
Barrow, Assistant Secretary.

The Committee of Management
is as follows: Miss C, Rooney, Miss
I. Brathwaite, Miss K. Smittan,
Mr. H. Walcott, Mr. R, Kinch, Mr.
L. Ross, Mr. C. Brathwaite, Miss
E. Fields, Mr. I. Browne, Mr. W.
Clarke, Mr. S, Fleming, Mr. H.
Blackman and Mr. Arthur Jordon.

The Trustees are: Mr. L. King,
Mr. C. Worme and Mr. R. C. Red-
man and the Honorary Auditor,
Captain H. H. Williams, M.B.E.

FALLS FROM ’BUS

Harold Forde, a 28-year-old
bus conductor of Cave Hill St.
Michael fell . a ‘’bys in the
. st esterday evening.
Mie + besa detained at the
hospital with an injured foot.

POPE TALKS WITH

DON JUAN
VATICAN CITY, March 11.





Pope Pius XII_ specially audi-

eneced Don Juan Pretender to the
Spanish throne, and his wife. The
audience lasted 20 minutes and
was described as “very cordial’.
Don Juan is staying here with
relatives. —U.P.

!_This new





Aero-metric Ink System

NEW PRECISION

These Deputies who voted for
Pinay last week m vote to-day
against his Cabinet. This would
leave France without a Cabinet.

Premier Edgar Faure resigned
11 days ago when the Assembly
defeated the proposed 15 per cent.
tax increase.

Pinay needs only a simple ma-
jority of the Assembly to-day to
confirm his government of
“experts” which he hopes will
lead France from the brink of
economic disaster. However his
confirmation as Premier last week
‘was due to 27 Deputies of the
De Gaullist Rally of the French
People (R.P.F.) bolting from
the party and voting for the Inde-
pendent leader.

May Vote Against

De Gaulle indicated at an 80-
minute press conference yester-
day, he hoped to heal the breach
in his Party’s ranks and might
ask his
vote against Pinay’s Govern-.
ment. Last week R.P.F. Deputies
abstained in the Assembly to vote
favouring Pinay.

The vote accepting Pinay as
Premier was 309 to 283. United
De Gaullist could swing this vote
against the Government to-day.
The Assembly’s two other major
parties—Communists and Social-
ists—are expected to’ oppose
Pinay.

De Gaulle spoke yesterday with
all the confidence of a man who
expected to be called to return
as the saviour of France. He
said that in the past three months
the French economic position has
aeclineq so that “under the exist.
ing situation, the crisis has be-
come permanent.”—U.P.



B.H. Livestock
Project To
Be Scrapped

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 10.

_ The £590,000 livestock project
in British Honduras is certain to
be scrapped, it was reliably
learned here today. On their
way back to England now
are five of the nine farmers
together with their fami-
lies who were sent out to attend
to bulls, pigs and dairy cattle.

So far only one-fifth of the sum
allocated for the project has been
spent. C.D.C, plans were to spread
the project over 12 years, All told,
70,000 acres were to have been
farmed. There have been be
tween 3,000 and 5,000 cattle on
the Pine Ridge reservation 2,000
teet above sea level.

They started with a few cattle,
The first obstacle was native grass.
It did not suit the herd.

James Parlane, dairy specialist
of Scotland, one of the Britons
who sailed for home on the liner
Media on Friday night, said that
a Government Commission sent to
British Honduras last month had
ordered the party’s recall. “There
was no explanation offered’, he
said.

But it is learnt here that after
studying the Commission’s report
the project will be abandoned for
reasons of economy, The an-
nouncement may be made follow-
ing a C.D.C. Board Meeting on
Wednesday at which the British
onduras scheme is to be dis-
cussed.

SPOSSSSSS9SSOSSSS OSS OOPS OOF

-

*

ADVOCATE CO. :

Barbadian Wa

116 Party Deputies to .



Exclusive Shopping Centre

*
DECORATION HOUSE: Antiques, Gifts.

Y. DE LIMA & CO: China, Jewellery, Gifts.

CARIB SHOP: Carved Mahogany, Native

GREYSTONE GALLERIES:
new Technique, designs and Finishes in
Barbados Pottery.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Council Pass
Equalisation
Fund Bill

THE Legislative Council yes-
terday passed a Bill providing for
the establishment of a Revenue
alisation Fund in which resort
might be had in the event of a
recession of public
revenue.

During the brief discussion on
the Bill, Hon. G. B. Evelyn ob-
served that while no one would
take exception to building up an

Equalisation Fund, he felt that
rather than invest the money it
cash,

Hon. G. D. L Pile also querried
if they were not giving too much
power to the Governor in Execu-
tive Committee under the Clause
which said that the Governor-in-
Executive Committee may from
time to time withdraw the whole
or any part of the Fund and ap-
ply the sum to be withdrawn for
the credit of the General revenues
of the island.

In answer to this querry, the
Hon. the Attorney General said
that all the Clause meant was
that the money could be credited
to the General Revenue, but any
payments from that would have
to be approved by the legislature.

The Bill was passed without
further comment.

Appointed To -
Executive Council

HIS Excellency the Governor
in a Message yesterday informed
the Legislative Council that in-
structions ‘have received
from the Secretary of State for
the Colonies fdr the definitive
appointment of Hon, J. D. Chand-
ler, President of the Legislative
Council, as a member of the Exe.
cutive Council.

His Excellency’s Message reads
as follows: —

His Excellency ‘the Governor
has the honour to refer to His
Message No. 39/1951 of the 18th
of December informing the Hon-
ourable Legislative Council that
he had appointed the Honourable

D. Chandler, M.L.C., to be
rovisionally a member of the
xecutive Council and to inform
the Honourable Legislative Coun-
cil that instructions havd been
received through the Secrdtary
of State for the Colonies for the
definitive appointment of Mr.
Chandler as a member of the
Executive Council.

Press Club
.
Library

The Barbados Press Club has
started a drive to establish a
Library, and so far the appeal
to the members and the public has
been encouraging,

The Club has plessure in ac-
knowledging contributions from
all sections of the community and
hopes that those who have not yet
eontributed will soon find it con-
venient to do so, as a library in a
Press Club is most essential to
the betterment of the press for the
benefit of the reading public.

Among contributions received
were those of the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary, Mr. Louis
Lynch, Mr. F, A. C. Clairmonte
and Mr, C. R. C. Springer.

The object is that well-wishers
contribute what book or books
they can or subscribe $5.00 to the
Library, with which the Club will |
purchase a suitable book.

MAN BURNT WHILE
MAKING MID-NIGHT

PORRIDGE

While boiling an early porridge
this morning shortly after mid-
night to take to work with him,
lorry driver 41-year-old Samuel
Squires of St. Matthias Gap,
Christ Church, was badly burnt
on the right side of his face and
his right hand, The burns result-
ed when the stove on which the
porridge was being boiled blew
up. Squires was taken to the





Council Will Consult
Senior Staff of Hospital

: from page 5
raised by Hon. Dr, Massiah, that
the propasal had come from the He wanted to know whether
Director of Medical Services, and 2!! those matters were being «
was not initiated by any specific sidered by Government, and that
committee. When Dr. O’Mahoney the decision to purchase Avalon
had put up a six page memoran- was not just an ad hoc thins
dum to the Executive Committee There were very important things
regarding t he hospital, he (Mr, which should be considered
Turner) also had his share of fore they embarked upon spend-|
frustration in getting things mov- ing money
ing The Colonial Secretary said that

It was pointed out that if they he would mention the points rais-
were going to build or make ex- @d to the Head of the Department
tensive extensions to the Hospital concerned, It was nothing ad hoc,
there should be an architect, They #94 was all part of the proposed
were unable to get one, and in plan for the extension of the





thus providing beds for more
serious cases.

on-

be-



a

ull of

LIFE
and

“
a

PAGE SEVEN



geaet



General Hospital and detained.

ore maongceeoeoreTy

* *

Book Shop, Stationery.

res, Indian Bags and Belts.
Completely

the middle of last year it was de-
cided to ask the Director of Medi-
Cal Services to see if he could

Hospital.
Hon. Dr, A. S. Cato and Hon
Dr. C. H, St. John urged that Gov-

put s Ss : ernment should discuss t h e
Committes’ tor ‘the Yoimea of matter with the Senior Staff of
toe ‘ . et the Hospital in order to get, thei

> ipegaees and in ona =< views on the matter, becausé they
fell Sen a —— o WRICR might have recommendations to
As he had said, the purchase of PUt forward, seeing that they
Mitlen, Wan a sit ae . looked after the medical aspe:
nh Was a sub-part of part of the matter. Dr. Cato observed

one,

In answer to Hon. Mr. Pile, Mt
Turner said that the acquisitior
of Avalon would help to reliev:
the immediate tension. As regard

that it might be suggested that
the out-patients department might
be removed to the building whic!

they now proposed to use a

the other extensions, it was pro- Children’s Ward
posed that the kitchen, sterilizing pyon pr. St. John warned that
room and boiler room should be he would have much to say
demolished and new buildings when the matter came up for
erected on the new bit of land giseussion again although he
at the back of Stockton, andanew was somewhat restrained at thi
Su Block erected, and then ;ine.
part four of the proposed scheme fon, Mr, Mahon enquired
dealt with the main block. vhether t h e quarters which
would be provided by the purchase
He said ee the {four xf Avalon would be immediately
parts were examined it was available or whether they would
found that the annual’ recurrent © asked ic ch ne _ ~ ts bi
cost would be in the region of penditure to make rem ha a a
ind the Hon, Colonial Secret:

$330,000. The Committee decid-
ed, he thought rightly, that the
scheme should have very meti

ulous attention. The scheme had
been referred to the Hospital Ad-
visory Board, but not to any other
body, It had received the bless-
ing of the Director of Medical
Services and the Colonial Engin-
eer. There was no reference to
the Hospital in the Survey. The



matter of recurrent expenditure further deferred pending the re- )
in connection with the scheme port of a Select Committee, the Sold in airtight sine by'all Chensdons wd Seoves.
would have to be considered Council adjourned until next ottlins
along with the Fiscal Survey. Tuesday at 2 o'clock in the
Mr. Pile referred to the pro- afternoon SOOCPPOOPNE OGY a PCO POPCLE LTE,
posal for the construction of a $ x
new Hospital at Waterford, a site © ‘ asl eq \ s o ‘
w hieh he considered very SocialW elfare lalks ¥ = %
“healthy”, and said that the an- fon pate i x . S
swer to the whole problem was u : : Pe aa a >
the scrapping of the present hos- St. Luewa: Mr. N. G. F. Tay-)x %
pital. He suggested that perhaps i ae no ie x P O | ISH x
a clinic could be set up in the hoent; Mr. C. G. Hug-}y 2
city, and a van put into service gins, Labour Commissioner, % x
to deal with cases in town, Trinidad: Miss M. de Ver- x %
Hon. Dr. Massiah said he teuil Assistant Secretary; Mr. ¢ % %
wanted to know whether a defi- Ottley, Chief ene ee x x
nite scheme for enlarging the sion Officer, Mr. G. E. Mose, | & »
hospital had been arrived at yet, Chief Probation Officer, Mr. ©. $ xs
and drew attention to the fact W, Solomon, Chief Inspector of x >
that if the proposed new Public poor Relief and Old Age Pen- st %
Health Act came into foree, the gions. x x.
almhouses would be merged, and In addition, various officers of % %
some of the cases = were the Barbados Government will x
really hospital cases would have pe present, as observers, at those é .
to go to the acer Soere. sessions which are of special in- THE POLISH *FOR A x
He recalled that he SUE~ terest to them. The Social el- %
gested many years ago that the re Officer has arranged that|% BRIGHTER HOME %
turnover a ie shou! ing the conference Bae
be greater, and said that this those att iy io nee of} O'CEDAR POLISH x
could be achieved by the estab- af 7 . ork in Barbados 4-0z. tins @ 32¢ ~
ishment of a convalescent hos- social welfare w mB : . { 2
pital where patients could go orm, (Saturday morning, 24nd 12-02, tins @ 66¢ %
when they began to recover, March. 2-pt. tins @ $1.33 i \ >
Ac ag 1 gin, tins @ $4.00 j Rr x
= a O’'CEDAR MOPS—$2.95 each { >
> °
8 WET MOPS ¥
a ss —@ 84¢ and $1.52 each. %
x Let us supply your x
‘ requirements, | %
‘
. e « x
t, [ 1 / : x
cause you like ‘em So % ‘
« .
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x ’
@ Toasted fresh and SCPC SOCPSS POSSE CLLLCCPOOOEOPOCPP OCLC
for a eat Kellogg's Corn
Flakes fast as we ‘em!

wf,

MOTHER ens



SO DRASTIC

OUR SALE
CONTINUES! )

EVERYBODY'S
ABOUT THIS TRULY

COLOSSAL SALE.

that they would t
available, as
pointed out

house wa

replied
immediately
° knew, but
he of the

that
not
handing it over before the .
of July.
The Resolution was then agreed
1

fay

owner

to and after consideration of the
Bill to carry out the Conventior
elating to Labour Contract ‘












TALKING

NEVER BEFORE HAVE PRICES BEEN

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ENERGY
)
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N \IEURALLY, you wish (o sce
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ourt hment
ben ‘Ovalktine’ is your cl iki’s
r Caicy beverage, it will su; >
the diet in nutritive elem 1 ts
{vitamins which help to build up
t heath and vitality. \orcover,
i ‘ cntrated nourishment will do
1h to restore the stromgih and
ervey shich active, growing children
© up so freely.
licious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
ture’s finest foods, and the famous
valtine '! + rors set the highes: s en-

dards oO yp or the caalt, onik

and egy:

ity
seal



se of its ourstancing nucritive
* Ovalcine not ony

supremely good for children, it is al.o

WANDER Brand
Mak & Cod Liver OU
This product

Ovaltin Research
ratorie as

jualities is

wood beverage
member of the tamily

= [tin C

your childs

nieal for: every
of the
Lab
been






' 4 d
fulfilling ¢
standards
better




The finest
combined with spe
pared Mak Ext






sur which
children and adults
oughly enjoy




daily beverage








no





\\

The Firestone Super-Balloon
Tire, which runs on only 24
pounds of air, increases com-
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 im-
proved Gum-Dipping, and
Long Life with Firestone’s . a
exclusive tread Compounding. eemannae Vile

SSSSVS
NSSAA YS

new SSSSSS



ore air at lower presinge
lows Super-Balloon to
and absorb jolts.




Smaller volume of air at higher
Pressure jramsmits shocks to ear.




EQUIP TODAY FOR SAFET

iY, *
ve

_ COMFORT—ECONOMY-—STY
NEVER WAS THERE A GREATER [






NEW BEAUTY STANSFELD SCOTT & CO:

and’ Groceries.

Wines, Spirits




OPPORTUNITY OF SAVING.

This new Parker ‘51’ is years ahead of any
other pen, because on/y the new Parker ‘5!
has the remarkable A¢ro-metric Ink Syster
-a wholly new, Scientific method of drawine
in, storing, safeguarding and releasing inh.
See it at your nearest Parker dealer's
it’s wonderful to own—and a perfect gift
Prices: Rolled Gold Cap $24.05
Lustraloy Cap $19.77
@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER
@ NEW INK PLOW GOVERNOR
@ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR
@ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY
and 4 other great advances

Prher | -worlds most wanted pon

A. & BRYDEN & SONS (B’DOS) LTD.

6 iy hae REA W76 SETS)

7 2. ret.

THE ENGLISH SHOP: Materials blocked
by hand, Skirts, Shirts, Shorts.

Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd.

How's Your
Gas Mileage?

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

5

BETTINA LTD: Gowns, Lingerie, Gifts,

ete. FOR AMAZING. INCOMPARAHLE

CLUB POINCIANA: VALUES=

Guest Rooms.

Bar, Restaurant,

LOOK INSIDE
FOR THE
SILVERY SHEATH



HURRY IN AT—

FOGARTY'S |

_ OOO OO—=E eS HS

—— SS

BRENDA BEAUTY SALON: Ladies Hair-
dressing, Beauty treatment.

Balmoral Gap. Hastings.

PPLE PPL LLLP PPLE PPL PPP PLO >



OFFICE ,.... 4493

tee

NIGHT 4125

PARTS DEPT 4673

WORKSHOP 4203





|

‘








PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE



For Births, Marriage or
@mnouncements in Carib Calling





additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 UTO
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death A MOTIVE
Netiees only after 4 o.m CAR—107 Ford Supet de Luxe V8
Excellent condition. Always owner driven
Ring 4433 or 8625. Cc. B, Jackman,
DIED 13.2.52--t.£.n.
CAR—Opel Car (M 217) in good work
paivianchtgiipmapesimoncunqs teansnanneenten — [ing order. Apply: L. C. Warner, (Tailor)
Marhill St 9 3.52.
MEDFORD—On March 11, 1952 at her|-—— ———— pete
residence “Marwin” Maxwell . Road, CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very
Christ Church. Beryl Mary Medford, |®00d_ ¢ondition and reasonably priced
Her funeral will leave the above | COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.
residence at 430 p.m. to-day for the 9 3 52.—6n
Westbury Cemetery a
No flowers by special request CAR—1947 Wolsley 8, good condition
W. A. Medford and family, throughout, done ony 15,000 miles
Ss. Cuke 12.3.52—1nm, J Owner leaving Island. Gooding Dundas
The Crane, St. Philip 1 n



PERSONAL



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, MAZÂ¥E IANTHY
(nee Coppin) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
ly a written order

WILKINSON

in my name unless

rowed by me,







WILFRED WEEmnOn, ELECTRICAL
‘almers,
_—_—_—_————
= ; i: . “feu. ft. capacity, with large deep freeze
The public are hereby warned against xe tok oe he tia hs ee
giving credit to my wife GERTRUDE * ‘12.3.58—3n

(nee Henry)

in
signed by me.
LEON THOMPSON,
Hillaby,

St. Andre

11.3.52—2n,



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any Person or Persons
not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
name
‘unless by a written order signed by me.

whomsoever in my name as I do

tracting any debt or debts in my

30) N BOLDEN, late delivery— 12 ft working width

aut ee Street, 6 ft. 6 ins. transport ete

F St. Jonn, | Garage, Dial 4016 3 62 —6n
12.3,52—2n.



WANTED



HELP









SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf
Free quarters in Flat over Club
House, containing 2 bedrsoms, living-

Club.
room, closed Verandah ete. aio
light, water and Taxes.
Golf an advantage, canvassing will



MISCELLANEOUS

BICYCLE—Wanted Boy's
bicycle, good condition. tai!







HARRISON COLLE





ek EN E

EXAMINA iN FLOWERHD 'SPUNS very lovely de-
The eee will take place during | signs and quality, Only 87e. a yard.
July. All Ss mm enter om|THANT'S. Pr. Wm. Hy. St, 9.3.52—3n.

waiting list ubtains from the
Headmaster’s must be re-| GERMAN eT ~'Why. Suffer?"
ned Bist May. | Hadensa the no German niment for
* No app! year re- | Haemorrholds, tmmedintc, lief from
mains oo for 19#@2 {pain and bleeding. Obtainable from al)
oe osenal ake] idate will | Drug es. 12.3.52—7n.

et aa? pens

fonthe ea on the Ist NEW ADO



COMBERMERF 5.3,52-6n

NUAL ATHLETIC OlL—The wirid's Sheet moult 6)

FRIDAY, MAR i Veedol, at all leadin Garages and Service

Visitors’ Race—4.15 p.m. ¥.| Stations. Your vehicle deserves the best

Mareh 19th at 4.30 p.m. Old Boys VEEDOL. “Pound wherever fine cars

Race—5.00 p.ni. oy

Turents. of Pupils, Friends of the | travel. ihedchendlcsi
School, and all Qld Boys cordially AT COLLINS DRUG STORE

invited to witness these event#—Miss ONE ICE CREAM PLANT—Complete

Mandeville has kindly consent€d to) with Ice-making Machine and Electric

present the Prizes on Weinesday) seit: Ice cream ixér along with usual

12.8 equipment. Collins Ltd,, 28 Broad Street.

ES 11.3.52—in.

Caceaccneiee Seastlcaeeniniadll

$SSSS9OSSS99559999990FOF | SHARKSKIN in While: Beautiful

Quality, Only $1.47 a yd Beat It I

You Can. THANYS. Pr. Wm. Hy. St

REAL ESTATE

AGENTS
FOR SALE



SWEET FIELD

Lovely Stone i comprising
upstairs — three rooms, Large
Teele Faith hub
Tot A . hae ne
and cold water,

. Downstairs: 3 Spare

» Kitchen, and Shower

ing on approximately
2% Aon 8 Of Jand about 100 yards

‘h.
Tnevection appointment only



Al DALE
A Two Stonewak ae
dence sth Dress three -
hed, ne aiid ing
pay aah
the house, d=
Eye a itely 8, re
feet of situate at vy
3. .
“scion en hs § :
Ste ding on approxima!
im
square Te bultine §

has pommtbiiities for cartying on
any trade that you may require,

ee py sae square feet
land wi jarge and one
ornatl stonewall "pul dings thereon,
situate at Roebuek Street, cel-
lent for making into a parking
place or building warehouses.

é NEW BUNGALOW

omprising ree Bedrooms,
Dining and ‘Bath, Room, Kitehen,
Tollet and Ba standing on

Pier eae
Situate at Blue Waters.
PARAGON
a Four Bedrooms, Din-

wha tivine Room, Pantry,
and a very nice §

on 7% acres of land.

Situate near Seawell Airport.

Price vemy reasonable, Inspection
by appointment only.

BUNGALOW

Rockley New Road: on approx-
imately 19,000 square feet, of land.
Magnificent view including Gold
Cc » ‘ooms, Drawing
and Dining Kitchen

Downstairs; Garage, Servants
Room with Bath and Toilet, sn
enough Yroom for Laundry
Workshop.

REALTORS TORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS

Roebuck Street,
161/152 Baebes,
Phone 4900

SO Soe

the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each

as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
my name unless by a written order



yh of
dis-

-hand
8.3.59—2n.

HOUSE: Furnished or Unfurnished



LG OOOOPSOOOOO,

2508.

FOR SALE







































perfect working order.
colony Also 1946 Hillman.
chase a new car. Apply acne 4
Telephone 3667. 3 tanan

CARS—1948 Super de Luxe Ford Car,
1946 Super de Luxe Ford Station Wagon
Both in very good condition

perfect order.
(Taller) Marhill St.

MECHANICAL

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a
sey-Harris product. In
application ef your
TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616,

2

HEDGE TRIMMER
ated, 17 in
AGE, Dial 4616,

FIANO—One Piano ig fine condit:
% Apply to Mr.” Kenneth
Bibby’s Lane, St, Michael near ars

11.3.52—2n.

TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE
MOWERS ft.



Cut—also available for
Â¥Y GARAGE, Dial 4616.

a

ot
Wanescoiseee, :
graphs etc., at Gorr:

@ | @dJoining Royal Yacht Club.

Prices are Order of the Day.

Hy. 9.3.52—3n.
Wm 9.3.52—3n
FANCY STRAW MATS:
Pr

Wm. Hy, St. 9.3









TORN.
Mast and Boom ;
Adams 91-61 or ehquire Yacht Ciub.





9.3.52—3n.

record ‘ie irtleseae oo



|
Pains in Back
yeahs In Back,

Wrong foods and drinks. worry
overwork and prea uent colds often put
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and Bladder Troubles are the S
cause of Excess Acidity, Gettiog Up
Nights, Burning ssages. Leg Pains.
Nervousness, realness. erelign An-
kles, Rheumatism ids. and
feeling old before you Hine Sigip ‘our
kidneys purify your with .
tex. The very first tat starts helping
your kidnevs clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feellike

new, Under the money-back guarantes
Cystex must satisfy completely or cost
nothing. Get ste from vour chem-
x ist today
The Guar-
antee
% ts. y ste ex tects vo



Tt is

higher than any other test paper
you
case

IP 8. SHORTHAND EXAM.
ext I. P. S. Shorthand Exam
| es place on Saturday, 29th
Match, 1952, at Combermere, a
a.m.
Next = Pitman's Typewriting
| Exam — to take place in April.
Exact date later.
| NB. T COST of an 1.P.s,
have heard about — in one
300 PER CENT HIGHER |
Cc. B. ROCK,
Sole I1.P.S, Representative.
(Also, Local Sec., Registered Com-
mittee, Pitman’s Shorthand Tnsti-
%,

Test Paper is now Almost double
tute.) ‘

what it used to be formerly.
Oistin Hill, Ch. Ch.

FURNISH

NOW IT’S EASY
The Money Saving Way

Popular Bureaus,
Beds, ries Wardrobes, Wash-
stands yey Coil and Fiat
Springs — ‘ABLES for as,
Kitchen and Fancy use, Larders,
Waggons, Tex Trolleys, Side-
boards—Kitehen, China and Bed-
room Cabinets Liquor Cases
$5.50 up DRAWING ROOM
FURNITURE, Rush Fotmiture tor
Little and Big—PIANOS, Pram
lee Boxes, Typewriter, and other
Nice Things—ALL AT MONEY
SAVING PRICES.

L. S. WILSON

SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069

Bedsteads,

4

!

>

“

eS OGD



ene
CARS--One 1950 A. 40; “Austin “Car “in
Owner left the
Owner pur-

Le

1939 Nash
Fixed-Head Coupe going oy 7

Ti
.

RADIO—One 6-tube Bush Radio in
Apply L. C. Warner
9 3 52.3n,

Mas-
time for the
Fertilizers—COUR-

GRASS RAKES-—evailable for immed-

electrically oper-
blade—COURTESY GAR-
8.3.52—6n

for
rde,

GRASS
operating from Tractor Power Take-off
—COURTES

9.3 52,—6n.

every description

old Jewels, fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
inges Antique Shop

3.2.52—+.£.n.

BED TICK—Fancy Str Strong
Quality $1.14 a yard — CHEAPEST in
town at THAN} Bros, ere Low

§.3.52—3n.

BLANKETS | its Cold Outside
Pe wn $2 poubut LE $3 98, THANT'S



le il ada eee ee
Pee ty Re,
rs ecesces 8-59-80.

B8c., $1.04 Be
3 Sizes and Many Designs ‘at
52—8n.



IT—Complete with
; Telephone:





18.11.51—t. ft.
TOWELS! TOWELS! Séc., 67c., 98c
3 Qualities THANI'S Pr. Wm. Hy
St. 9.3.52—3n,












































BARBADOS ADVOCATE







































WEDNESDAY, MARCH i2, 1952
PUBLIC SALES FORK RENT | Harbour PP Ae Pet es
For Ttinidad—Frank Comber Noe
e is oO *s ar e Corrie, William Morris Henry Fitz
ae Patrick Notman Dailey Clarence
REAL ESTATE HOUSES IN CARLISLE BAY Lindop, _ Resematy Alieyiie, Fuicha
F Davies, Margaret Davies, Sandra Davies,
ALL THAT Tenantry know ] ATHLONE HOUSE, FP a } Sch. Cyril E. Smith, Sch. Philip H Fence Davies, Charles Pitt, Frank
Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six |taining twe flat 4 satanaan, i | Davidson, Seb Rainbow M., Sch. Hamilton, Mason Wells Carl Carringtor
Acres of land situated ot Eagle Hail moe be dn ty te i. Bander ae oO no Marea Henrietta, Sch. Timothy A. H. Carmen . Lobe, Lillie Lobo, arac
For pariculars and terms and conditions | street, Dial Re ee ny R | Vansluytman, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Ince, Peter Ince, Luis Fonseca
{ sale apply to the undersigned ; oe W., Sch. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. tina Victorino, Eliza am *
Th ab i} s#t up for sal at o > mh vAP ‘ » . i Piterprise S.. Sch. United Pilgrim S Gooding, Carlos Farley, Everard
Ofmce on Fridea Gee BB, fF sale at our] ATTRACTIVE MODERN BUNGALOW @ from page 6 one for whom Christ died should | Ext Laudalpha; Sch. Lady Noeleen. Devriendt
ne a 8 day © Mist day Of March Furnished, to approved tenants. & and that the candidates should have peace and assurance in his Sch. Gita M., M.V. Caribtee, Sch Doe Feibbine--thect Parry, Herniac
" CARRINGTON & SEAL May to abo At the end of Newomber | attend the Classes and be present heart. Where these are lacking! Mandainy 11, M.V. Daerwood. M.V Santos, Alexander Forbes, Sharlott:
flitee’ Btrest ayy eile Contre Petite lat the public worship with regu- and his burden is more than he | Maria Stella, MV. T. B. Radar, Sch. Forbes, Susan Williams, Prof Cyril
12 2 52-9. ] Apply: Box BJ Co Advocate Co. | larity, and that at the end of thefr can carry, he can take comfort in | Jenkins, anv ALe eet -duiiene, wemmee: Sara
_-_ | 29 set» |cOnstruction they should be poss- the thought that there is balm in! genooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tons net. feracha, Kenneth Field, William Cree.
At our office, James Street, on Friday | csemmensutenatsiisnenesntntitnciinadiectiemsnesdhisiien essed of a good working knowl- Gilead and that in the Sacrament Cay shail, from British Guiana Hill, William Metzel, Emmanuel
22 “ : | & 8 pt. Marsh. Richard
the aist March 1962, at 2 pan. in separate wot BB at Loney uu st u chest wt lodge of the Faith once for all de- of Penance God has proyided aj; Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt. Lange, Ken’ Stanford, George Piahnah
v e “ . we ater and), . f King / Shave : nai
1. The Risk dwelling iwuse standing |iight: two bedrwoms and: cinveniehes | Vered to the Saints means of Grace for His children. + ing, from Sty Vincent Robert Ramnath
on 1 nere 1 rood 19 perches of land near }|Apply LC. Warner’ on premicea & In the Most Hely Sacrament of I every Cure these ordinances ee ¥ erscél Corman, Isabel
Fr v . P j For Venesucla—-He
res illage, St lames. The dwelling A ety, Musbands, Horse Hi oie [the Altar we are given by Our all of them mould be available | we Corman, Wilbert Cox, Margaret Cox
and hardwood, Water, electric’ and ticle, | anecsiddidiietisistintteibinae te. | Blessed Lord a Service of Remem- for God's people. Nothing is ever} -—~ doe stnbay Gorton’ Winfield, Luis Gutierre 1 Bia
Phone services installed. Right of way] IRISDALB—Barbarees Hill, Drawing | rance, of Sacrifice and of Nour- gained by forcing spiritual gifts On| Prom Antigaa—Nora Abbott, Barbara Gutlerrel, Fg gen sha Cook
to the sea. and dining room, 3 bedrooms with mun-|ishment, We must not neglect one unwilling people, but much isj appott, Ella ?inkas, Raphael Youssef, pear Tayo Joseph Mellon, Madelin:
2 13,319. square feet of land on the} ning water, toilet and bath, garage and or two facets of this jewel of truth gained by careful, constant as-| Olive James. . a R t, Natalie Hentor
sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk | servants roéms. All services inctuding N TURDAY Mellon, Erma Runigh’
dwelling house) with the newly erected |@as. Variety of frutt ees ne Mrs | @¢@usé of our adorning devotion toral teaching, by the removal of ON SA C. P. Lindop, Lorenzo Luna, Cristine Luna
Suabaae se i Welte bnd cisciricl menace ae f @3.42-t4 ».|to one facet. ancient and undefined prejudices. | pee a ea: Arthur : SUNDAY
services tachailed. —— en |, We must ponder the marve] of Our Blessed Lord has set our feet | Monplasir, Maudrina Monplasir 2 shastaamuhen Bare, Christi
at oe gore fee ot : a on the whet sates note ce BUR.DING— the Service as a Service of Re- in a large room in the Anglican | From Martinique—John Sampson. oe Andrew Boird, Eversiey Duntin
Swen neues jacana ee op tg tupetaes, |â„¢embrance of all that God has Communion. We must oe} to From 80 Kitts Stanislaus Os Wil. Sefton Cato, Walter Carter, Elsie Carter
4. G Bere 29% Perches of arable iand| Power and light points, are imetaiied|dOne and continues to do for us imitate Him in large- Ernest Corbin, MAxwell Mie. clendon Louis Fisher, Oliver Bennett, Blanch:
to the back of the Risk dweifing house,/ 3 toilets. Available from Maren 15th | through the Precious Blood of His erosity, and neither Bishop, Pri oy, ee = 7 Camps, Mary Camps, Eric = Camps
st James, on 1, 2 or 8 years lease, Apply: Ralph | dear Son, nor Layman may wrap uy sw a Pale. Cote ie = Unity Urquhart, Patricia sutherisnd, eS
o 5. ¢ y Stree Adm 2 . omas, Ca a
Cabin Ga tne patties’ Seuteens bait: | ware: Lower Sey Sunet. SS We must constantly and faith- napkin the gifts of God, with} Timothy Maby, Anne Maby, Robert Maj. Arthur Thomas, . Camilla
For further particulars and conditions “MARISTOW"'—Maxwells Coast, over-| fully offer and plead the Holy which it is our duty to trade in Copewens Wii Re ie. vin A. Jarvis, For Puerto Rico—Harold Brown, Fath
of sale, apply to:— looking the ses, furnished, telephone, | Sacrifice because it is the church’s the market of the world for the Paul, F. Hutson, St.’ Einier, §: erine Rodman, Ruth Rosenson, Mini:
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD. refrigerator and radio included. Available |hief act of worshi and our souls of those for whom Christ |= pee ee Aerenson, Bertha Green, Many or
5.3.52—0n.| from Ist April. For further information Blessed Lord has bid to do died. — si Juan — Robert Mains, Jean Reed, Raymond Heilignan,
cose Cie r std iipatal ve Mains, Margaret Smith, Barbara rette Brown, Elise Lorde, Joye:
BARBAREES HOUSE—That desirable ents satis | OD, Finally, let us never forget that Audrey Mains, Margatidmer, Loraine Marshall, Herbert Ascough, David Niven
residence at Barbarees Hill, St. Michacl,| | MODERN FURNIRED TeAea-whe We must feed regularly and de- ee are < pares. To Sr. sens . Hjordis Niven,
standing’ on 2 acres 13.5 perches of land.| Silver and Linen, oc -bat! ‘}voutly on the most Comfortable effective they nee e@ CO-0) ON FRIDAY f
The house contains 4 bedrooms with| For further particulars. Apply to Alma erat ley, For Antigaa—Maj Albert Moffett
dressing rooms attached, dr awing, dining | Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. Sacrament of the Bod and cater pat Sa #8 From Jamaica “ee gabon Reginald Bent,’ Jadwiga Bent, George
and all other usual rooms. Kithen ete 252—t1n. | Blood of Christ, because e that surrender a prayer, and s ob- Lauchian Rose, rtl be George McMillan, Randolph Marks, Kenneth
Large spacious verandah, garages, | — tO |eateth my Flesh and drinketh my ject is not accomplished by en- | Francts Se ee eh ‘Cecii Stuart, Taylor.
servants rooms ete.. in yard. All services] MODERN FURNISHED FLATS—Four| Blood dwelleth in Me and I in deavouring to secure immigrants Re a ded For St, Ueeta—Cyril Barnard. | Olive
installed, wind mill, orchard containing | Aces, St. Lawrence Gap Ave’ MS | Him’ and ‘except ye eat the Flesh for the shores of Eternity, Rather ~~ De Tunes BY BWIA Barnard, David Barnard. Ctemen
pany, vertey. of ag a L. Huseell. Phone 4003 2 3. seat» |of the Som of Man and drink His we are by their means to be more ON SATURDAY eas driven et ieee, aa
ellamy 8365 83.8 Th Blood ye have no life in you’. fitted and qualified for taking our| Yor Grenads—Warren Eustis, i ohnston,
B 36: 8.3.52 fn :
In this Sacrament, above all Eineann = establishment Wels
BUILDING SPOT: A desirable bulld- UBLIC NOTICES | cther places, let the tongue of con- Kingdom of God on earth, here
~y og hoon avon ~— ‘i P Seieerey be stilled and ‘words of and now in our day and genera-
Rockley Golf “ine goal — ———- | adoration be voiced; for here is a tion, in our own lives, in the lives
ey Golf Course and Navy Gardens,
consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft mystery; and a my stery has been of those for whom we are respon- |
weet, further particulars, apew: John NOTICE . well defined as ‘a holy truth re- sible and oe life of the com- =
in, c/o Geddes Grant, Ltd We do not hold ourselves responsible | vealed by God, which we can be- munity in which we live, —— =
sceeminapeciynstiaaineitinditaeaieeaee Soe chee ees, fad, pars Jett in cur | lieve although we can not under- Sin. whether of commission or ROYAL NETHERLANDS tis hias
HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom! sre done while you Wait. Cash and earry | Stand’. omission, is an outrage to the love The M/V. “DAERWOOD" wil

. i . Passengers for
house, all conveniences, with party-| system The Sacrament of Marriage is of God. Against all sin the STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and }

" e . St. Vincent, Grenada,
sized living room, open verandah, kitchen BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE the indisoluble union between one Church and her children must SAILING FROM EUROPE Or Retr rata ad Uings "to
Setveah feeds Tek Motae ieee | io BE MARSHALL. vice, |â„¢an and one woman, which no protest, wherever it is found, be notified.

On attractive hillside site, Rockley New ao ee Sey 3 sz een, {One and nothing can sever until whatever its form, sins of pride, | S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 13th March, 1952. a
Road. A. Barnes & Co, Ltd. Linl 4476 death. One of the reasons given envy, anger, covetousness glut-| 5S: Sek eae ee i Be Se eeetaie. tow
by Gibbon for the decline and fall tony, lust, sloth; and the protest |™' > : = ‘ :
— — . : Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
2 S150 Barbados Government Bonds.| NOTICE of Rome is the rapid increase of must be made by our lives, by our| SAMLING T SOUTHAMPTON AND Nevis. and. St.” Kitts, Date of
681 shares Barbados Fire Instirance re the Estate of Divoree, the undermining of the lips, by our influence, and it must AMSTERDAM ~ ihe sailing to be notified.
66 shares W.1. Rum Refinery MARTE (ELVIRA BYNOE dignity, and sanctity of the home, be made not only by destructive | M.S. ORANJESTAD 26th Mare! , Weis sain aneinieice sai
250 shares Bs Shippi 1 ease - e M/V. » L
50 nurs Barbados Shipping & Trading bial in SEY OIURN that al) ich is be basis of human so- but also by constructive criticism; SALLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO accept Cargo and Passengers for
40 shares WT. Biseuit_ Co persons having any debt or claims agalyst | i@ty. Priests should never cele- and we must be ready to pay the AND BRITISH GUIANA Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, ’
41 shares Baroados- ‘Telephone Co the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe, brate any marriage without first price for the battle is not ours| M.S. BONAIRE, 10th March, 1952. Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
65 shares Barbados Yee Co deceased, late of Brittons Hill, in the | instructing those who are to be but God’s, and we have not chosen|S-S. COTTICA, 7th April, i952, Friday 2ist inst,
ish of Saint Michael this Island . SAILING TO TRINIDAD CAO
The abovernentioned Mares will be set) Deen. Of. Saind AMighaeb. in married concerning the solemnity Him but He has chosen us. And th M eo. ie Hires 2
up for sale at Public Auction on Friday | Who died on the 17th day of June 1951, f this S ; MS. HERSTLLEA 1 are B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNER
the 14th day of March 1952 at 2 p.m’ at| Intestate, are requested to send in par-|Of this Sacrament and its binding so, brethren, by the Grace of God ASSOCIATION (INC) 1
“arrington & Sealy, Lucas Street fieulars of their claims dul attested to | force, let us dedicate ourselves afresh to 8. P. MUSSON SON & CO., Consignee. Tele. No. 4017
marine , ‘ ia Garrs : ; ; ‘Agents
8.3.62--Gn | the Ray sotenie it Mis The community is still served His service and_be more faithful ne 2
“EBENEZER” hat dewrable dwell. | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th by advocates of Divorce and also in the use of His ordinances, so
inghouse overlookinu the sea situerc at] @a¥ of April 1963, after which date 1] by those who advocate artificial that His Kingdom may go forward 7 ‘ s
Enterprise Road, Christ Church and | Shall proceed to distribute the nsdetn pt methods of birth control. and Hé may be in all things glori- Canadian Natio teams pr
built of 12-inch stone standing on Two} the deceased among the parties entitle The Bishops of the Province fied.
Roods 12%, perches ef land containing declared their minds clearly and
open verandah, drawing and dining "— | unequivocabl t the Provin ;
rooms, 2 bedrooms (with space for a BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE ya e rovincial F Sails Sails Arrives Sails
third) kitchen, pantry, garage, servant's ayuns ie in Ray orn in Febru- Accounts or SOUTHBOUND Halifax Boston Barbados werbades,
room, water and electricity. The above ° ary quote from the Pastoral - 7 Feb: 29 Feby. 10 March 10 Marct
will be set up for sale at the office of the ASSOCIATION . Dodd. “LADY NELSON” 4.00 6.00 6s 0-2! vs Feby. sare!
undersigned on Friday 14th March at ates ae was directed to be s Plantation “CANADIAN CRUISER”... * . 14 March. 23 Mareh 24 March
2 o'clock in the afternoon. Inspection NOTICE OF BALLOT rei the Churches of the
any day on application to the oceupier There will be a ballot for the election Province. “To the further safe- Proposed
cities x, Sh eee eee of a Vice-President, and members to} SUarding of the Sacredness of NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
; 9 3 62.—2n.} Seve, on the Council of Association | Holy Matrimony, we Bishops in % Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax

ae the year 1952-53, at the Legislative
“SPRINGVILLE”, &th* Aventie, Belle- {Council Chamber, Public Buildings on
ville, standing on 5,410 square feet of Saturday, 35th March, 1963, Between the
land. The house contains Drawing,
Dining and sue bedrooms with usual
cut-offices, spection appointment
phone Mr, a eece at Ln
and all other usual rooms, Kitehen etc.

The above will be set up for gale at
public competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
the 14th day of March at the Office of
the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
8.3.59—6n.

'

hours of 9 a.m. and 3 p.m,
The Solowme persons have been nom-

Members & . Sa —
c. a cOreiN

fe Cate |

L. T. GAY
A. G. JORDAN

ee ae

F. G. TALMA
Mr. R. P. Parris was also nominated
to serve on the Couneil but has with-

drawn.
L. A. HALL, +
General Secretary



AUCTION





By instructions received from the
Executor, of the estate of Daniel Brath-
waite (deceased) I will sell at auction
ot his late residenee, Edmond Ville,
Dayretls Road, Christ at 1.30 p.m.
THURSDAY, 13th March, ing a quantity
of chairs, bedstég#ds, washstands, tables,
larder, Chest of draws, presses, benches,
1 beam scale, bigyele, ladder, old lumber,

uy) |
ahd many other items of inter@st. Also,
Vauxhall Car in excel-







LOST & FOUND

LOST

ONE SQUARE MARCASSITE BROOCH:
Monday morning. Reward offered on
returning to Advocate Advertising Dept.

one 1948 12 HP, xe
lent condition. 4 .
. ‘ Rie.
A eer.
8.3. 2n.

a Will sell on FRIDAY Mth at 2 p.m.















Mebearney's Garage one (1) D
ie arate shpat in accident. 11,3.52—2n
ONE A SEDAN CAR. POURD
a air McKENZIE i
Auctioneer, BUNCH OF KEYS—On Saturday

9.3.52—4n eround Hastings Main Road. Owner

please call at the Advocate Advertising
| Dept. Paying cost of Ad
j 12.3.52—1n





ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR



WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady when paying for
her $4180 Gas Cooker:

SOUVENIRS = be
FROM INDIA, CHINA & * "ven sree
CEYLON Watch this

A sce
Absolutely actinic quotations.
Have you ers at
not
see them before all are
delivered.

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TENDERS FOR THE 1952 TAMATMND CROP
at
Garrison Headquarters
The Barbados Regiment
Tenders are invited for the 1952 Tamarind Crop at Garrison
Headquarters, per 100 lbs., under the following conditions :—
1. All Tamarinds must be picked, bagged and weighed under
the supervision of this Department.
No unnecessary damage must be caused ‘ through the pick-

ing of tamarinds to the trees or other property of this
department





3. Weighing must be completed before 1530 hours (3.30 p.m.)
every day.

4. Tenders to be sealed and addressed to the Commanding
Officer, The Barbados Regiment, Garrison Headquarters,
marked “Tenders for Tamarinds”.

5. Tenders to be. submitted on or before the 17th March, 1952.

The Commanding Officer. does not bind himself to accept
the highest or any tender,

12.3.52,—1n,

BARBADOS
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
















EN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906. I do hereby give notice to all
Persons having or claiming any estate wht or interest or any lien or incum-
brance in or affecting the property here rafter mentioned (the property of the
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tyentay. or Fri between
the hours of 12 Hoon and 3 o'clock im the afternoon at the Registration Office,
Publie Buildings, Bridgetown, before the 16th day of May, 1952 in otder that such
claims may be reported on and ranked according to th ature and priority
thereof respectively, otherwi veh persons will be precluded from the benefits
of any decree and be depr ved of of) claims on or against aid property

Plaintiff GEORGE WALLACE FARMER
Defer LESTER ALLEYNE THORPE

PROPERTY: ALL, THAT certstt plece or piifetl Of land situate at PayneS Bay
in the parish of Saint Jame ‘nd island aforesaid containing ® admeasurement
seventeen thousana eight | dred and ninety-four square fe or thereabouts
abutting and bounding or is of Mrs. Annie Phillips on the sea on lands now
or late of the estate one Gaskin, deweased, on lands now or late of Alfred E Hope
and on the Public Réad or however (lise the samé@ may abut an@ bound the said lands
hereditaments and premises
Dated 3rd March, 1962
Bill Filed ith Februa 1952

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar in ee

3. §2—4n

Synod assembled have felt bound
to condemn unequivocably the re-
commendations contained in the
Report of the West Indian Royal
Commission of July 1945 of Birth
Prevention Measures as contrary
to the laws of God. The solution
to this and any such social prob-
lems is to be sought and found in
the teaching of individual re-
sponsibility and self-control.

I trust that wherever measures
are suggested for dealing with
problems of population, wherever
such problems exist, heed will be
given to these words, and the de-
structive pitfall of artificial Birth
Control will be given wide
berth.

The Sacrament of Unction has
been called the ‘lost Pleiad of the
Anglican Firmament’. Thank God,
that criticism is not as true to-
day as When the words were first
used, There are many Priests and
Lay Folk who can testify from
personal experience of the healing
gift which God often bestows
through the ministration of the
Sacrament of anointing in accord-
ance with the teaching given by
St. James in the fifth chapter of
his general Epistle.

It is passing strange that so
seriptual a means of Grace should
have been neglected for so long a
time, and that there are still
numbers of people who know
little or nothing about this Sac-
rament,

For the ministratfon of the
Sacraments there is need of a
trained and skilled ministry ‘How
shall they hear without a preach-
er?’ ‘The fields are white to the
harvest. Pray ye therefore the
Lord of the harvest that He will
send forth labourers into the Har-
vest’. We live in a worldly age,
but that is no excuse for the short-
age of the supply of candidates for
Ordination. Such candidates have
been forthcoming in the ages of
persecution and death,

God still calls men in every

neration to serve His Altars.

e who accept the ministrations
of the Clergy must be prepared
to listen fo? His Voice, and if we
or any member of our families
hears His call to the Priesthood,
‘we must like Samuel of old be
ready to answer that call.

a

We need the best of our sons for
this task, and by ‘the best’ I mean
those who are best in humility, in
sacrifice, in love of God and of
their fellow man, best in courage,
in penitenre, in the spirit of for-
giveness, best in cheerfulness and
in the patient endurance of hard-
ships, for such are the very cream
of the Church’s 7s, and such can
best forward the Kingdom of God

Our Blessed Lo1.l’s heart yearns
with love for all His children, and
well He knew that the love of
some would grow cold, and they
would fall by the way, and there-
fore He provided a means of re-
storation, whereby the sinner may
be assured of pardon and be re-
stored to the fellowship of his fel-
lows and to the favour of God.

Every Priest is charged at his
ordination with the authority of
pronouncing absolution, and every





In order to obtain a better ap-
preciation of the resylts of 7
working of Dodds Plantation,
is proposed to operate a aren
of accounts for the plantation
similar to those kept for other
plantations in the island.

This information was conveyed

to the Legislative Council in a
message from His Excellency the
Governor yesterday. His Excel-
leney’s Message reads: —
+ His Excellency the Governor
has the honour to inform the
Honourable the Legislative Coun-
cil that, in order to obtain a
better appreciation of the results
of the working of Dodds Plant-
ation, it is proposed to operate a
system of accounts for the plant-
ation similar to those kept for
other plantations in the island.
Messrs. Bovell & Skeete have
consented |to introducg without
remuneration the new accounting
system, and a memorandum pre-
pared by the Honourable sy ks
Cuke, C.B.E., is forwarded for
the information of the Honour-
able Council.

It is proposed that advances
for working expenses should be
made from the Treasury when
required, and should be repaid
as funds become available.

His Excellency the Governor-
in-Executive Committee proposes
to introduce the system described,
unless the Honourable Council
indicates that the new arrange-
ment is not acceptable.

$59,688 Passed To

Supplement Estimates

THE House of Assembly passed
yesterday without debate a reso-
lution fcr $59;688 to authorise the
supplementary provision included
in the Supplementary Estimates,
1951-52, No. 48,

Customs, Prisons, Income Tax
and Death Duties, Airport and
Old Age Pensions comprised the
five heads to the resolution,

Under Customs, $4,188 was
voted as an ex-gratia refund of
Customs Duty and Package Tax
$2,850 was voted under the Head
Prisons for provisions, clothing
and uniform, maintenance of Hos-
pital and incidentals white $25,000
was passed as refunds of Income
Tax and Death Duties; $2,700 was
voted for the unestablished staff
and incidentals of the Airport and
$25,000 under the Head Old Age
Pen

4 5

Dog Bites Owner

Shortly. after 1.15. Sunda
Edgar Blackman of Maxwell,
Christ Church, was treated at the
General Hospital for a bite on hic
left hand, Blackman told the
Police that he was playing with
his dog in his yard when it bit
him,

Cecil Rowe, a butcher of Car-
rington Village, St. Michael, was
also treated at the General Hos-
pital after he was admitted for a
cut on his right hand which he
sustained while cutting meat at
the market:









Tomato; Morton's Vegetable;

of Chicken; Armour's Oxtail;

Let us have



We are offering SOUPS ‘This |
Week.

Raleigh Pea and Asparagus: Cross & Blackwell Oxtail &



Heinz's Celery, Mushroom,

Chicken & Cream of Chicken; Campbell's Mushroom & Cream

Chiver’s Mixed Vegetables; Also;

KRAFT MACARONI & CHEESE: WHOLE TOMATOES;
PORK & BEANS

YOUR ORDERS Early
°

aN D. TAYLOR & SONS, hiatal



“LAD NEY" o «» 7 March 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
“LADY Berson” ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
“CAN. CRUISER” 4 April 7 April - 14 April 17 April

For further particulars, apply to—

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

sy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
S.S. “PLANTER” .. .. London 29th Feb. 12th Mar.
S.S. “STUDENT” .. .. Glasgow &
Liverpool 8th Mar, 22nd Mar
S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London 27th Mar. 18th April
S.S. “ASTRONOMER” _.. Liverpool 29th Mar. 10th Apr.







~ HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED BANC KINGDOM

Vessel For Closes in Barbados
S.S. PROSPECTOR” . London 13th March
S.S. EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 24th March

For further Information apply to...
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents









C"G" TRAN SATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica

From Southampton Arrives Barbados
“COLOMBIE” .... 18th March, 1952... .... 31st March, 1952
*“DE GRASSE”....24th April, 1952 .... 6th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” 8th May, 1952... 2ist May, ©1952

*Not calling at Guadeloupe

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
From Barbados. Arrives Southampton









“COLOMBIE” .... 11th April, 1952... .... 23rd_April, 1952
*“DE GRASSE” 19th May, 1952 .... 29th May, 1952
“COLOMBIE” Ist June, 1952 .... 13th June, 1952



ailing direct to Southampton





K. M. JONES & CO.., areas. !
3 = SSS Ss = es



Modernise your Kitchen with one of our K
ENAMEL TABLE TOPS S

SMART, EASY TO CLEAN & AT MODERATE PRICES
CENTRAL EMPORIUM %
(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets) %







COASTLAND, ST. JAMES

i

= ,

FOR SALE }

4

x

{

{

We are instructed to offer a section of approx. 2 acres in ,

one of the most desirable and private parts of this fashionable ‘

coast at the low figure of 25. per sq. ft. in order to obtain a }

quick sale.

We can thoroughly recommend this land which is one of

the most attractively priced coastal sections to be 6ffered for a
considerable period.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

AF.S., F.V.A.

5 Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
PHONE 4640. Plantations Building )



SIS LPLLLLLLDDDDLLALLLL |) __
















WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE rae NINE
TT TT

—_—_——





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | : 1 Gland Discover
. aa TREATS | FOR LASTING ' Restores Yout
gad | ate: Inz4 Hours

orn- at bi ato the tr thr








lighted to learn of A jew glar vv
ery by an Americ an de ng
This new discovery makes It po
INSIST ON sible to quickly and ensily restore ¥i-
gour to your glands and body, to build
rich, pure blood, to strengthen your
mind and memory and feel like a Tew
man in only 8 days. In fact, this dis
covery which Is a home medicine in
leasant, ¢asy-tO-fake tablet form
oes et with gland operations and
0 b new vigour and enere:
In 24 hours, pact it is eit harm
leds and natural in ac

a that it is now Lelng diateibute J
chemists here under a guarantee
ee ecomplste Satiafactian or inoney
back. In other worts, V1-TABS mitst
Make you feel foll of vigour and
energy and from 10 to 20 years young-
er, OF You merely return the empty
DaCEAeS and get your money back,
V1I-TABS costs little, and the gue

Vi-Tabs

Restores Manhood and Vitality



CAN BE

READY MIXED Py



T WORK LIKE A HORSE )/* AND S WELL, WHY DO YOU -) ECAUSE i
|ALL Day, AND THEN J { W A WHEN BON COOK THEM FOR iS ; a TOGET:
PS TGQ mF Ww | AT Vi 1 ool S&> e( IN |
2 CO, = al : + * , Jo a ; = XX 2 r a
Set Hue ita? desi 8 | =e, 383 |e ENS
=. y

AN I. C. . PRODUCT SACROOL

CONQUERS PAIN.

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS woo) Im 9) caus

AGENTS KNIGHT'S LTD.

eSOSSS699966S6 6000050 00%

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

LLL LEE LLL SLL LLLP PLL PPPS PIPES




















fixe “Teo ee bee SPECIAL PECIAL offers to all Cash and Cre to all Cash and Credit Customers “userunrs fer Monday to Wednesday o oly

TAKE A LIFE



Between si. Kent ME.,.BILL KENT —
AND THE PRISON CONVICTED OF MURDER!





bruce Sestak. Bnew near EM Py Miones! * marse sone al A vyway 2 ie NO ff] SPECIAL OFFERS arc OFFERS are now “vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
AN ARMED CONVICT! FL TRIGGER! STEADY... BRP Pscnoiocy | Se ye aes 4 - j) | Speighistown and Swan Street
ly COULP DO THE ‘4 Ses Nee Paes :
; He ’ : a Usually Now Usually Now
LEG HAMS (‘Tender, Sweet) Tins STEAK & KIDNEY
eae iis 5 64
Cold Storage—Whole or '
Ss suidss3, soso iaieasiiben ane $1.44 $1.24 Pkgs. DATES Ag 15
Tins APRICOT JAM (2-1b)........ 65. 60
Tins HEINZ COOKED MACA- ' oan
RONI in Tomato Sauce............ 4 a0 Tins OAK POWDERED MILK 80 72



BY FRANK ROBBINS

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

NOT HERE / Ae o COURSE / HAZARD,
YEAH... A RING- WHERE COULD a ©THE PICKPOCKET'S DREAM
A GOLD WEDDING yy 'T HAVE... 2 De BOY 7OUEME. DR










THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









| Two more for your

BOOK SHELVES

- IT PY iC K JOW HOW THE =) Foe 3 A - fe A. ain ai
PEEKS ee Docee| ||| Sees ve ROA”) || Sanreton se | ay) (REINS aime | THE NEW YORKER THE FOUNDATIONS
HE'S WORKING NOW FOR INVITED THERE F “* : pn

We eee. Wf ecauvs) || names Jee] NON 2 | Twenty-fifth Anniversary OF MOTHERHOOD

ALBUM
by

1925 — 1950 Cyril V. Pink
M.RCS., L.B.C.P.,



Here is the finest collection of humorous

drawings ever assembled in a_ single This volume is the second edition of the

volume. They were chosen by the editors book published in 1929 entitled “The Ideal

escetase . 1 oo of The New Yorker from the more than Management of Pregnancy”, completely

eae! Hats ALL, || \ O RIP'S NOME AGAIN NOME As 98 twenty thousand published in that maga- rewritten in order to bring it entirely
FOR TODAY. 2 WAIT A MINUTE! SLOW DOWN! } zine since its first issue in 1925, up-to-date.

: eo TLL TELL YOU ALL ABOUT

YOU UP AT ok p This album is not only an anthology of It is intended to indicate an attitude to

fil | humpur, but also an entertaining record of childbirth in its wider aspect, to fill gaps

the changing times between the years 1925 in the knowledge of a woman embarking

and 1950—the carefree twenties, the de- on motherhood, and to indicate a way of

pression, the New Deal era, the war and life whieh will help her to achieve normal-

the post-war peroid. ity in all its stages. The advice given is

based on the experience of a small group
of workers at Stonefield Maternity Home
over a period of some thirty years.

A I} VY [] [ A I E There is a rapidly inereasing number of

workers, both inside and outside the ranks

: ef the medical profession, who seek to
o j A | INNER ) direct their attention, and that of sick per-

A PAID j MA NYBE r Ua. vo AE ME TE sons, to causes rather than to symptoms.
AGAINST THE Broad Street The author belongs to that groups. He
and this co-workers believe that the form
and of preventive medicine which -is the

natural outcome of this practice, with its

: »mphasis the de of life of the patient
The Village, Greystone Shops emphasis on the mode of life of the patie "
in line with the best tradition which

Balmoral Gap comes to us from the past










PAGE TEN



BARBADOS



KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL

(BY O. 8. COPPIN)



(WO COAL

Laws IX & X

Laws ix and x deal with
Ball in and out of play and
method of scoring.

Perhaps the diagram explains

The
the

more successfully this rule than
can any effort of mine. There is
more heartburn over the mis-

interpretation of this rule than
ever many of the other Trules.

The ball is out of play:—

(a) When it has wholly cross-
ed the goal-line or touch-line,
whether on the ground or in the
air.

(b) When the game
stopped by the Referee

The ball is in play at all other
times from the start of the match
to the finish, including

(a) If it rebounds from a goal-
post, cross-bar or corner-flag
post into the field of play.

(b) If it rebounds off either
the Referee or Linesmen when
they are in the field of play.

(c) In the event of a supposed
infringement of the Laws, until
a decision is given.

Only A Part
Quite a number of players and
the majority of spectators appeal
for the’ ball being out of play
when only a part of it has cross-
ed the goal-line or touch-line.
Often the ball rolls along the

has been

line and some keen players quite
legitimately run outside the field

of play proper and play the ball.
There ig nothing wrang about
this. The whole of the ball must

cross the line. If only a part has

crossed the line then the ball is
not out of play.
In The Air
Piease remember too that the

ball can go out of play in the air.

Some nicely kicked corners are
kicked out of play into the wind
and they swerve back gracefully
into the goal area and the play
ers crowd and applaud the kick-
er for a beautiful kick while the
poor referee introduces the dis-
turbing note of the whistle be-
cause the ball was out of play and
so puts an end to all fine hopes
signalling ball out of play.

Few people follow the flight of
the ball from the kicker’s boot
goalwards. When it swerved out
over the line while in the air they
did not see it but saw only the
graceful finish. I am hoping that
both players and spectators ob-
serve such instances more closely
and their relation to the law be-
fore they pass sentence the
referees

Goal Keeper Too

In addition to this a goalkeep-
er, even though he is standing in
the field of play has been known
to save a ball and carry it in the
air over the line and then kicks
it upfield. Here again it is the
referee’s duty to blow and signa)
the ball out of play.

Not Out Of Play
Another point that puzzles fans
and some players too is the fact

on



that the ball is not out of play
when it rebounds off referee 01
linesman. I have known players
stop dead in their tracks after a
ball had struck the referee and
some other players “in the know”
promptly took advantage of this
temporary cessation of opposition
and went on to score a goal.
Even ii the ball strikes a refer-
direct from “throw in” it
is still in play although the throw-
er may not play it again until
another player has touched it.
A Goal'Is Scored

Except as otherwise provided
in the Laws, a goal is scored
when the whole of the ball has
passed over the goal-line, be-
tween the’ goalposts and unde:
the cross-bar, provided it has not
been thrown, carried or propel-
led by the hand or arm, by a
player of the attacking side

Should the cross-bar become
displaced for any reason during
the game, and the ball cross the
goal-line at a point, which in the
opinion of the referee is below
where the bar should have been,
he shall award a goal.

The Winning Team

The team scoring the greater
number of goals during the game
shall be the winner; if no gol
are scored, or an equal number
of goals are scoged the game shall
be termed a “draw.”

er a

It will be noted that only a
player of the attacking side is
mentioned in connection with

carrying or propelling the ball
by hand or arm over the goal-
line since, should a defending
player handle the ball and it still
goes over the goal-line, a goal is
scored





Oxford Are Lnglish Football OREGON HAVING
Team Unchanged ENGINE TROUBLE

Confident

Boat Race On
March 29th

LONDON, Feb, 20.

With five successive Boat Race
defeats chalked up against them,
and this year’s Cambridge crew
reputed to be as strong, if not
stronger than twelve months ago,
it would not be surprising if Ox-
ford viewed Boat Race day—
March 29-—-with some misgiving.

Yet, nothing could be further
from the truth.

They are not only vontident, put
they are a happy crew. This
is important at all times, and es-
pecially so in this stage of train-
ing, when much effort and con-
centration is needed to strike
balance and rhythm.

In the past, one of Oxford's
main training faults, has been that
they reached their peak too soon,
with the result that they were
stale by the time the race day ar-
rived. This fault has been reme-
died with a vengeance. At the
moment their training is behind
schedule, and a lot of work will
have to be put in for them to reach
top form by March 29.

Vhis is not a bad thing, for
while lost ground can be made up,
training which Las been com-
paeted yoo early can never be un-
done,

This year’s president is L. A. F.
Stokes, He may go down in boat
race history as one of the greatest
benefactors Oxtford rowing ‘as
known. It was he who introduced
a coaching Leviathon, This is a
gallery which has two holds join-
ed by a platform, each hold ac-
commodating eight oarsmen, On
the platform, stands the coacn,
who can thus give on-the-spot
advice to the rowers,

The effect of this scheme may
not be seen this year, but it should
make itself felt in the future.

P. Gladstone, a direct descend-
ant of the politician, is this year's
stroke. At first, Davidge, who was
stoke in 1949, was ‘o hove had
the position. He is a brilliant
oarsman, and a fine stroke, but the
rest of the crew were unable to

respond to his loping rhythm
Gladstone sets a more ‘orceful
mt beat.

* Americans are again represented
in the Oxford eight. Last year it
was by Carver, the cox, this time
it is K, H. Kenniston who will row
No, €.

The selection of M. L. Thomas
and D. R. Glyne Jones is interest-





From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, March 10.
The England team to meet
Seotland in the Calcutta Cup
match at Murray Field on Satur-
day, will be exactly the same as
that chosen to meet Ireland in
the match postponed on March

Scotland’s team, announced last
night, contains three new caps
all ef them forwards.

They are J. M. Inglis of ‘Sel-
kirk, J. P. Friebe of Glasgow, and
D. S. Gilbert-Smith of London,
Scottish,

This is Scotland's last remain-

ing chance to win a match in the
International Championship this
season as they have already been
beaten by Ireland, France and
Wales,
.» The Scottish team ‘is: 1. H.
Thomson, R, Gordon, L, F. Cor-
dial, I. D. F, Coutts, D. M. Scott,
N. G. Davidson, A. F. Dorward,
J. C. Dawson, J, Fox, J. M.
Inglis, J. Johnston, D. EB. Muir,
W. D. Eliott, J. P. Firebe and S
Smith.

HASSELL WINS

Mr. L. W. Hassell with a total
of 99 points took the first place
at a shdot held by the Barbados
Small Bore Rifle Club on Saturday
at the Government Range. Fol-
lowing are the best six scores:—

Mr. L. W. Hassell 99, Maj. A. S.
Warren, Capt. C. R. E. Warner
96, Mr. T. A, L. Roberts, 96, Mr.
R, Browne 93, Mr. H. W. Webster
93. The next shoot will be on
Wednesday afternvon when the
Range Officer will be Mr. T. A
L, Roberts.





WATER POLO
MEETING FRIDAY

The Barbados Amateur Water
Polo and Swimming Asscciation
will hold its Annual General
Meeting at the Barbados Aquatic
Club on Friday, March 14, at 5.00
pm, ,

ing, for they come

College which has

a blue since 1836.
As yet the order has not been

from
not

Jesus
provided

decided, The most recent one
was:
c. D. Milling boW, C. G. V.

Davidge, R. K. Webster, L. A.
Stokes, M. L. Thomas, K. H. Ken
niston, H. M, C. Quick, P, Glad-

stone stroke,, D, R. Glyne Jones
cox.

This means that of last year's
ill-fated crew whose boat sank,

only Stokes and Davidge remain.
‘



By IAN GALE

Oregon, the only Barbadian
Yacht in the Caribbean Cruise to
Antigua, has been having engine
trouble in St. Lucia. The main
bearing burned out and pais
were flown yesterday from Trin.-
dad to make the _ necessa
repairs,

Although the other three yacl
in the Cruise, Search, Maria a:
Mollihawk left St, Lucia yester-
day afternoon for Martiniqus
Oregon had to remain in Castries
while the engine was bei
repaired. She may leave tod:
for Martinique, but it is doubtf
whether she will go any furth:
in the Cruise. She will probab
sail direct from Martinique
Barbados since her crew do n
wish to be stranded in Antigu
if the engine should break dow
again,

The engine broke down whet
the Oregon was on her way fro 1
St. Vincent to Souffriere in §
Lucia, There was no wind and :>
a dinghy with a 2} horse powe
outboard motor was used to to:
the yaaht for the last few mile
The wind deserted Oregon agai)
when she was about 10 miles fro :
Castries and she was towed in 1
a St, Lucian Yachtsman.

hin

Registered
B.A.F.A. Players

THE Selection Committee of the
B.A2.A, have approved tne foi-
lowing members of First Division
teams as .registered players for
their clubs and as such they are
debarred from participation in
other than First Division fixtures
during the 1952 season.

They are as follows:—

Spartan: K. Bowen, C. O. Gil-
tens, H. W. Cadogan, N. Medford,
V. Boyce, S. Chase, Van Genderen,

S. T. Griffith, W. E. Gibbons
Carlton: R. Hutchinson, G.

Hutchinson, H. H. King, C. Wil-
liams, N. Lucas, H. Clairmonte,
W. Marshall, K. Warren, P, Ken-
nedy.

Empire: S. I. Smith, E. W.
Grant, C. G. Alleyne, T. Maynard,
C. Hope W. Drayton, S. Dou; las
F. B. Taylor, O, M. Robinson

Everton: S. H. Culpepper, C.
Reece, G. Blades, D, Olton, K
Hall, R. Weekes, R. Haynes,

D. Holder, E. Roach,

Notre Dame: H,. Wilkinson, W
Browne, F. Straughan, S. Roberts,
P. Mandeville, D, Archer, F, Dan-+
iel, L. Daniel, D. McCollin.

College: C. Smith F. Squires,
D. Trotman, M. Symmonds, Mr
Cc. E. A. Smith, BE. Griffith, Cc
Tudor, F, Tudor, G. Medford



h Do It Every Time eres em By Jimm Hatlo



| OPR. 1801, KING FEATURES

WELL, BONZO GOT WISE TO HIMSELF
AND DIETED OFF THE LARD+- NOW

ere

IT, ALWAYS
SAY

YNDICATE, foe, WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.



ADVOCATE

Brewster Victor Ludorum

At Harrison College Sports Club Tennis

FINE weather yesterday graced the Annual Harrison
College Athletic Sports at which J. R. W. Brewster was

Victor Ludorum with 40 points

Victor Ludorum was W. De

Many parents and friends of
the school were present to wit-
ness the events which, although
not up to the stafdard of previous
years ided an afternoon of
thrillins entertainment No
ecords were §roken.

The prizes were presented b;
Mrs. I Randall, Headmistress of

Queen’s College and in introduc-

ing her to the gathering, Mr.
Hammond said that he could
think of no cne more fitting to
perform the duty of distributing

the prizes, He expressed js grat-
itude to all those whp had
contributed to the afternoon's

suecess and especially extended :

word of thanks to Mr. Harold
Bowen of Messrs. Y. De Lima &
Co., Ltd. who had presented a



challenge trophy for the proxime
accessit to the Victor Ludorum
This was the first occasion on
which such a prize was awarded.

For the fourth conseeytive year
the Old Boys Race was won by

D. A. Wickham, Miss J. Colly-
more of Queen’s College and
Miss J. Mayers of St. Michael’:
Girls’ School won the senior and
junior school girls races respec-
tively,

Of the six Houses, B was
easily champion with 148 points.
Second was House C with 99

points and third House D with 89

points. On the conclusion of the
presentation of prizes C.
Smith, acting Head Boy called

for three cheers for Mrs. Randall
and thus brought the Sports to a

close

Following were results:
LONG JUMP (Class I) Rec
ins. «K. E, Walcott, 1942)

t Bushelle (F); 2nd Robinson
Srd Williams (D)
Distance—17 ft. 9 in
2 LONG JUMP (Class 2)
9 ins. (F. W. Ward,
Ist Brewster (B);
3rd Smith (A).
Distance—17 ft. 9 ins
3 LONG JUMP (Class 3) Rec
6 ins. (K. S, D. Ashby, 1944)
Ist Watkins (B) & Smith (A)
Webster (BE).
Distance

the
21 ft &

(D);
Rec

1942).
2nd Archer

19 ft
‘B)

17 ft
3rd

15 ft. 3% ins.
4 LONG JUMP (Class 4)
9’ Ins. (R. V. Webster,
Ist Haynes (C); 2nd Ward
Grannum (A)
Distance 14 ft. 2 ins
5 SHOT PUT (Class 1)
Ist Worme (E); 2nd
Yarde ‘E)
Distanve — 34 ft. 5%
SHOT PUT (Class
Ist Brewster (B);
3rd Goodridge (C)
Distance 30 ft
HIGH JUMP
91/8 ins
Ist Bushelle
2rd Williams (D)
Height 5 ft. 4 ins
8 HIGH JUMP (Class 2)
ins, (M. D. Mayers,
Ist Brewster (B);
Rouse (E)
+ Height

Rec
1950)
(B); 3rd

15 ft

Agard (B); 3rd
ins

2)

2nd

6
Gittens (D
1% ins

(Class 1) Rec. 5
(L, G. Campbell, 1939)
(F); 2nd Robinson (D);

Rec. 5
1948)
2nd Hassell

ft, 5%

(B); 3rd
- 5 ft. 1%
9 HIGH JUMP (Class 3).
(P. H,. Haynes 1945).
Ist Watkins (B); 2nd Smith

Batson (D)

Height—4 ft. 10 ins
HIGH JUMP (Class 4) Rec.
3'4 ins, (R. V. Webster 1950).

Ist Ward (B); 2nd Grannum (A);

Mayers (E)

Height—4 ft
880 YARDS. Rec. 2 mins,
E R Cumberbatch 1949).

Ist Simmons (Cy 2 Marshall

Robinson (D)

Time—2 mins. 16 secs.

12 RELAY RACE (JUNIORS).
Ist C; 2 D; 3E
Time: 56 9/10 secs.

13. 100 YARDS (Class

‘Cc E. McKenzie 1943

1945),

Ist Jones

Tudor (B)
Time: 11 secs,

14 100 YARDS (Class 2)

(O. M, Browne 1945).
ist Griffith (E); 2nd Webster (B); 3rd

Archer (B).

Time—11 3/10 secs

ins.
Rec. 5 ft

{A); and

10

4 ft

and

3 ins

li 9% secs

(Cc); 3

Ree
(M. B

i) 10 secs

Bishop

(Aj; 2nd Smith (A); 3rd

Rec. 104 sees,

15. 100 YARDS (Class 3) Rec. 11 secs.
(C. H. Worme 1937), (A. N. Husbands
i944)

Ist Webster (E); 2nd Ward (B); 3rd
Watkins (B)

Time—12 2/5 secs
16 100 YARDS (‘Class 4) Rec. 111, secs.
(P. H, Haynes 1943)

Ist Haynes (C)}; 2nd Mayers (E); 3rd

Chandler (B)
Time—13 secs

RELAY RACE (SENIORS).
Ist A; 2nd B; 3rd C.
Time—491 secs.
1® 220 YARDS (Class 3) Ree

17

264 sees

(Cc. H. Worme 1937), (P H Haynes
1945), (L. A. Ward 1949)

ist Ward (B); 2nd Batson, (D); 3rd
Webster (E) and Smith +A).
Time—27\ secs.

80 YARDS ‘Class 5)

Ist Sealy; 2nd Workman; grad Worrell

Time—11 1/10 secs

150 YARDS (Class 5)

tat Seatw; 2nd Workman; 3rd’ ‘Archer.

Time—194 secs.
19 220 YARDS (Class 4) Rec. 274 secs.

(R. V. Webster 1950)

Ist Haynes (C); 2nd Ward (B); 31d
Mayers (E)

Time—20 secs.
20 220 YARDS (Class 2) Rec. 232 secs
(A. H. Husbands 1946)

Ist Griffith (E); 2nd Brewster (B);
3rd Archer (B).

Time—241 secs
21 220 YARDS (Class 1) Ree. 22 2/5

sees (A. H. Husbands 1950)

Ist Jones (A); 2nd Smith (A); 3rd
Tudor +B}

Time—-24 secs

22 HURDLES (Class 2)
Ist Brewster ‘B); 2nd Clarke (C) and
Armstrong (D).
Time—18 secs
23 HURDLES (Class
G. Campbell! 1940)
Ist Blackman (F);
jrd Chadderton (C),
Time—178 sees
24. OLD BOYS RACE
Ist Wickham;

1) 16% sees. (L

2nd Bushelle (F);

(100 yds.)
2nd Clarke; 3rd Crane,







Time—-11 sees.
25 440 YARDS (Class 2) Rec. 564 secs
(C, H. Worme 1939)
lat Smith (A); 2nd Brewster (B); 3rd
Clarke (C)
Time —61! ecs
449 YARDS (Class 1) Rec. 53 3/10
secs. (A, A. C Slarke 1950)
Ist Simmons (Cc 2nd Marshall (C);
trd Hewitt (B)
Time—-55 2/5 secs
SCHOOL Tore RACE (Juniors)
Ist Joyce “Mayers (St, Michael's
jirls’ School)
SCHOOL GIRLS RACE (Seniors)

Ist Joyee Collymore (Queen's College)



* dard meal consisting of one warm









Savannah

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Ladies’ Singles







E.|

Proxime accessit to the ee » os mses
L. Bushelle with 23 points. Mrs. P. McG. Patterson lost to
- Miss P. King 6—1, 7—9, —
2 2 Mrs. ¢ I. Skinner lost to Mrs.|
Helsinki? Take vere. 66. 2s
- Men's Singles
Your Strongest R. S. Nicholls lost to W. Crich~
low 4——6, 2—6.
: dD. L wless beat H. A. Cuke
Pair Of Boots Jnr, 6—2, 6—3. {
H. L. Toppin lost to V. N.
The English, who traditionally Roach 1—6, 6—3, 5—?.
take their pleasures seriously, are
going to have every opportunity To-day’s Fixtures
to do so this summer—at least, Ladies’ Singles
those of them who are willing to Miss G, Pilgrim v Miss 1
89 as spectafors to Helsinki (only pPranch.
400 miles away from the Arctic Mrs. R. S. Bancroft vs. Mr
Circle) for the Olympic Games I J. Niblock
Although the Treasury has now Men’s Singles
announced that admission tickets D. E. Worme vs. G. Watson.
may be paid for in sterling with- G. L. Hunte vs. G. O'N. Skin-|
cut deduction from the annual ner.
£25 travel allowance, this should J. D. Trimingham vs. W. H. C
not be considered as an occasion Knowles.
for unrestricted joy and maffick- F. D. Barnes vs. W. Crichlow.
ing Men’s Doubles
It helps, but that is all, for Dr. C. G. Manning and E. P.
£6 10s. out of the £25 will still Taylor vs. W. H. Watson and
have to be found for accommoda- C. A. Patterson.
tion, leaving only £18 10s. for a

ten-day visit to Finland.

Now come a few warning notes.
On transportation one travel
agency says ‘There are buses
and trams in the city, but it is
possible they will not be able to
cater adequately with all the ex-





All West-Indian
Boxing Bout

(From Our Own Correspondent
pected visitors. Taxis are not LONDON, March 10.

expensive but may be difficult to Two West Indian boxers provide
obtain.” the main supporting contest to to-
Bunions morrow night’s Empire heavy-
weight boxing championship be-
Then, in a mood of unrestricted ween Jack Gardner (holder) and
gloom, the brochure adds : “It Johnny Williams ‘at Earlscourt,
may, therefore, be necessary to London. But the funny part is that

walk to and from the Olympic the bout was never intended.
Stadium and other stadiums, and Originally it was planned to
members should take strong shoes Match American trained Ray
in case they need them.” Wilding with heavyweight Frank
Blithe ly casting aside all Bell who recently knocked out
thoughts of bunions, blisters, and Tommy Farr. Then Bell was

the common corn, this little ear- !
iul continues “It should be }
possible, however, to walk from ‘

somes

forced to call it off because of an

and Ansell Adams who
from the same camp as

njury

the centre of Helsinki to almost Y°lande Pompee was brought in.

any lIccation, taking 15 to 30 min-
utes to arrive at destination
(Messrs. H ard _y, Allen,
Churcher please note.)

By this time you may be feeling

that Wilding
and Lloyd Barnett of Jamaica has been
, substituted to meet Adams in an

Today it been announced

is not fit and so

has

All West Indian bout.

aan i oie : Yolande Pompee, it was an-
-_ ors + on ae Se, nounced today, has been signed by
rave Argonaut, a as been Freddie Mills, former cruiser-
arranged. You can go to a tem- weight champion tq meet Eric
porary canteen and get a stan-

; 1
dish (meat

(oatmeal,
butter.

This will cost you anything
from 3s. to 4s. 6d., and probably
a couple of indigestion tablets.

Relaxed by your hearty walk,
satisfied with your not-so-hearty
meal, and probably smothered
with oatmeal, you can then, for
the privilege of 25s., sit on a hard
seat not under cover

or
ete.),

soup)
plus

and cereals
bread and

No Cover

It will no doubt reassure you to
know that “there are no under-
cover seats available, but the
weather is normally fine at this
time of the year in Finland.”

Happy little fan that you are
now, after a return walk of half
an hour.

If you are doing this lux-|1
uriously, you wilk have provided
yourself with a communal lodging
voucher, which entitles you to a
bed (with blanket and sheets,
sissy that you are) in a commu-
nity school, This will cost you 11s.

Just to prove what an unre-}
stricted round of pleasure the
whole thing is going to be, it is
noted that there are numerous
post offices (no doubt for the sale
of postcards saying “X marks my
communal bedroom, Having a
wonderful time. Wish you were
here”) : banks (where you will
be unable to cash any mnioney
owing to your currency restrict-
ions) , and British newspapers are
easily obtainable.

These, I hope, will enable you
to read what has happened at the

oO

Games in case you have failed
in your stout shoes, to reach}
there.

|

But remember the old Olympic!

saying, “The important thing in

the Olympic Games is not winning

but taking part.” }

Have a good time, boys and
girls, I’m rooting for you

—L.E.S.





Wally Thom K.O's
Terry Ratcliffe

LONDON, March 11.

Thom of Birkenhead
out Terry Ratcliffe of
Bristol in the ninth round of a}
scheduled semifinal tenrounder|
at Earls Court stadium Tuesday}
night. He knocked Ratcliffe down)
for three late counts before the!
ninth when Ratcliffe appeared to)

Wally
knocked





misjudge the count and was}
counted out.—U.P. I
CLASS CHAMPIONS

Class I. Bushelle (F) 23 points

Class II, Brewster (B) 40 points

Class II, Watkins (B) 9 points

Class IV. Haynes (C) 9 points

Class V. Sealy 9 points
HOUSE POINTS:

House A 88 points; House B_ 148
points; House C 99 points; House D 70
points; House E 89 points; House F 53%
points



ounds at the Empress Hall on

| March 25





WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at

Meeting of Board of Health
10.00 a.m,

Meeting of Chamber
Commerce at 2.00 p.m.
at 2.30 p m

Third Division Football at
Combermere, Foundation
and Black Rock at 5 p.m.

Police Band at Recruits’
Passing Out Display, Dist.
“A” at 5.00 p.m, N

of

Mobile Cinema at Lears
Plantation Yard at 7.30
p.m,

—————————————————————





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rairfall
nil.
Total rainfall
date: .51 in.
Highest Temperature: 85.5°F
Lowest Temperature: 75.0°F.
Wind Velocity: 14 miles per
hour
Barometer
(3 p.m.)

from Codrington:

for month to

a

(9 a.m.
29.989.

30.602;

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.18 a.m.
Sunset: 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Full, March 11.
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Vide: 425 a.m;
a.m.
Low Tide:
p.m.

4,32

10.26; a.m., 10.44

LADIES & GENTS WATER
POLO MATCHES BY
FLOODLIGHT

at.
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC
CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
on
SATURDAY, March
at 8.30 p.m,
Admission (Dance &
Matches) -— $1.00
Admission for Wafer Polo
only—2/-

29th,

(Games will be played
8.30--9.30 p.m.)
Admission after Water Polo
for Dance only 2/6

(Commencing 9.45)









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4 gin tins @ $4.69 each
*Phone 4267, 4456

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holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
and spectator.





For an Island so smali, Barbados has diversified

C. B. RICE & CO.
of Bolton Lane

have carefully selected
their stock of fine im-
ported Men’s Furnish-
ings to meet the needs
of the moment.

Exclusive
Dresswear

from England,
original
Sportswear, Pop-
lin, Linens, Silks,
Travel Rugs and
Textiles as
smooth as velvet
make the House
of RICE a pleas-
urable place to
visit—and one to
return to many
times!

C. B. Rice's

ef Bolton Lane