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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ESTABLISHED 1895









Gaitskell Attacks U.K. Budget

It takes from poor and gives to the rich:

Will Encourage
Inflation, He Charges

Hugh Gaitskell,

Former

Exchequer said to-day that
encourage inflation and seriously endanger production.
Opening the Opposition attack on the Budget in the |

House of Commons, he said ‘

it is a lamentable move to take from poorer people and |

to give to wealthier people.”
history when we needed a call to rally us to meet a com-|

mon danger,

Gaitskell pinned his main attack
on the Budget’s big cuts in subsi-
dies which will send up the price
of staple foods.

It would hit low wage earners
who did not profit in any way
from the new income tax conces-
sions, he charged. A £6-a-week
man would be worse off by two
shillings and three half pence per
week. The £1,000-a-year man
would be 12 shillings a week bet-
ter off.

Higher Wages

“Is it not absolutely
there is going to be an immediate
demand for higher wages? Who
will blame lower paid workers for
asking for some compensation?”
Gaitskell asked: “Do government
hope to deal with the problem of
the wage-prices spiral by produc-
ing enough unemployment to for-
tify employers in rejecting wage
increases? If so it is a dangerous
course to follow, It is bound to
lead to industrial conflict.”

certain

Accusing Conservatives
breaking their election pledges 4 in
this Budget, he said it had been
supposed the government was in |
favour of people buying their own
houses, Yet they had raised the
bank rate and thus by making
borrowing dearer would make it
much more difficult for them to
do so.

He was cheered frequently by
his supporters. “Surely a clear
picture of exactly how we were
going to deal with the crisis would
have done more than anything |
else to restore confidence,”
clared,

Australia’s * decision

to

|

LONDON, March 12.
Labour Chancellor of the

3ritain’s new Budget would |

‘that stripped of all disguise,

At a critical moment in our

this budget divides and weakens us.”



MR. ‘HUGH GAITSKELL

Ike, Kefauver
‘Triumph Over
Taft, Truman

NEW HAMPSHIRE, March 12



: General D, Eisenhower and
Senator Estes Kefauver scored
thumping triumphs in the New

Hampshire Primary — the first

he de-| test in the U.S. of the popularity

of Presidential candidates.
More than 129,000 voters in this

reduce |@oughty little New England state

imports was bound to create un-|braved the bitter weather Tues-

It
not

Britain
was

in
affair

employment
Australia’s

was

ference? The Commonwealth
countries would make great diffi-

that | for
agreed at the sterling area con- | Robert

day and indicated a
Eisenhower over Senator
Taft as the Republican
Standard Bearer by almost 11,000
votes and tor Kefauver over

preference

culties for each other in getting |Truman as prospective Democratic

into the overall balance if they
started this policy of cutting out
each other’s imports.

“There is a mos. glaring con-
trast between what seems to be

happening and the professed en~ wil) be he

of the government to
trade,”

deavours
stimulate Commonwealth
Gaitskell said.

Confidence

Gaitskell said he was glad the
Chancellor of the Exchequer
seemed confident that the trend
would be reversed within the next
few weeks. “We wish he had given
us more detailed arguments as to
why he thought it would be re-
versed,” he said. While M.P’s
were debating the Budget its im-
pact was producing a flow of com-
ment from officials who will be
affected by it.

Hotel and Restaurant Associa-
tions warned that higher food
costs would mean dearer meals.
Transport organisations predicted
a rise in fares following the new
petrol tax. Sports promotors were
dismal about the new entertain-
ment tax affecting soccer, football,
athletics i and boxing. Boxing
Promoter Jack Solomons grum-
bled: “It means goodbye to World
Championship Boxing in Britain.”

The London Stock Exchange
accepted the Budget as a most
promising departure for the coun-
try and sterling. But the com-
bination steeply increased the
bank rate and higher taxes on pro-
fits knocked several hundred mil-
lion pounds off Stock Exchange
values,

Huge losses had already been
suspected but sterling was
strengthened all over the world

In New York it reached its high-
est rate since the beginning of this
year well above the level at which
the Bank of England has to pay
out dollars to support it

In London and elsewhere over-
seas banks and businessmen wer«
eaught short of sterling and had
to pay out dollars to buy it. Other
indicatians of more confidence In
sterling included a fall in London |
Premiums on dollar sectirities and
easing in South African gold
shares.—U.P

nominee by over 4,000 votes.
But Eisenhower and Kefauver
won more than the popularity

poll. Both won the entire Hamp-
shire delegation strength in the
Nomination Conventions which
Id in July in Chicago,
Twelve delegates are committed
to give the state’s eight votes to
Kefauver in the Democratic Con-

\v ention, Fourteen Republican dele-

|

I

gates, each with a full vote,
vote for Eisenhower’s nomination,
All other candidates including a
sizable group given “written” votes
were far outdistanced.,

A complete U.P. bulletin of all

must

of the 297 precincts showed this
‘standing of predominant candi-
dates Republicans; Eisenhowe1
46,441; Taft 35,691 Democrats;
Kefauver 20,240 Truman 16,128.

What started out as an inter-
esting popularity contest in this

|



i

tiny state soon gained impetus as
the attention of the country’s
voters attached itself to the re-
sults of the first test which ballots
the vote getting strength of
Presidential aspirants. —U.P.



Moroccans Question
N.A.T.O. Plan

JACK SCHMEL
PARIS, March 12
political leaders
serious doubts con-
wisdom and time-
decisions taken at
rporate both French
Morecco and Tunisia into the

North Atlantic Defence system.
Though inclusion does not stem
directly from the Lisbon decisions,

By

Mor
express
cerning

an
ing
the
of
isbon to ine¢





it is clearly implied in the re-
sponsibilities- which the Supreme
Allied Commander for‘ Europe,
General Dwight Eisenhower, ap-
proved at Lisbon

Section ‘three of the newly
pproved terms of reference states:
controls and defence of the zones
of the interior including French

North Africa is the direct respon-
sibility of the National Authorities






icerned, who will grant

ed Commanders under _ the}
Supr e Commander of Allied}
Px rope all facilities for}



iduct of operations.”

—U.-P.



the|

THURSDAY, ACH 13, 1952
——————

cc. Council Wili Move To
Advertise Barbados |

THE Council of the Chamber
of Commerce wili ask the Chair-
man of the Tourist Committee
appointed by the Chamber to ap-
proach the Barbados Publicity
Committee with a view to getting
them to advertise Barbadc in
| the National Geographic Maga-
| zine.
| Under General Business at
| yesterday’s meeting of the Coun-
| cil of the Chamber, Mr, A. DeL,
| Inniss raised the question
tourism and the
Chamber’s tourist committee.

He told members that in the
March issue of the National Geo-
graphic Magazine, there appeared
an article headed “Barbados,
cutrider of the Antilles,” which
was written by Mr, Charles All-
mon. There were 28 illustrations
accompanying the article from
photographs which were taken
by the author of the article.

Mr. Inniss paid tribute to the
article, and said it was a fine ad-
called that a few days ago an
referring to this particular
lication and suggesting that
Publicity Committee should

pub-
the

tional Geographic Magazine.
Mr. Inniss said he got in touch

city Committee and he
formed that in 1950-51,
ernment grant to the
was $32,290, while subscriptions
from hotels and clubs amounted

was
the

in-
Gov-

to $3,160. In 1951-52, a similar
grant was made by the Govern-
ment, and from other sources
the amount collected totalled

$4,850. He was informed also that
circulars 150
houses,
plied,
He suggested that
man of the tourist

to new business

the
committee

Committee with | a view

city

to



meat shops.

| Strike Stops
| Rail Traffic

CHICAGO, March
Rebellious railroad workers al
two key points Wednesday defied
both government and union lead-
ers to paralyze anew the vast New
York Central system west of
Buffalo, e

Members of three brotherhoods
at Toledo, Ohio, and Elkhart, In-
diana, balked at returning to work
id jespite the urging of their lead-
Jers, Both cities are “division
headquarters” and N.Y.C., said so
long as union members there re-
fused to work the rail road would
be unable get crews to man
its trains west of Buffalo.

At other locations employees
giudgingly agreed to return to
| their jobs,

' —UP.

to



TO OTHER PORTS

THE SOPRANINO leaves Bridgetown today for other ports. The continuous
far. The t

dotted lines indicate the jour



journey



shows the
the v e]

line
0 be made by



of
activities of the

Editorial appeared in this Paper |

en-|
deavour to advertise in the Na- |

with the Secretary of the Publi-|

Committee |

the Publicity Committee sent out ;
and only 84 of them re-}

Chair- |

|
)

vertisement for the island. He re- |

|

!



appointed by the Chamber should |
be asked to approach the Publi-;





getting such an advertiseme |; lgadéd> im mpeiand instead of |
put in the National Geograp, .“ ‘ae Weny '
Magazine which he understd@ it was ted our that what
had a circulation of several mi’ led to the unfortunate decison
lions. This, he said, would prove} was the fact that often ships
a very fine advertising medium] Which e¢alled at Trinidad with

He felt that the Committee] transhipped cargo, found that
appointed by the» Chamber] there was not the necessary
should be able to assist in getting} #torage Space to accommodate }

some of the local business mem-
bers who are not now subserib-
ing to do so.

During the discussion which
ensued on this subject, Hon, K. R.
Hunte suggested that it might
pay dividends if the National
Geographic Society could be ap-
preached and asked if there were
any available copies of the par-

cargo which they had for |
shipment, and the result was
that they were often tied up in|
schedule, or had to put in at}
Barbades, which was off their
route.

The view was expressed that
shipping companies should find
out through their agents in
Trinidad if such storage space

ticular is8ue of their magazine would be available when they
and if so, whether they could} arrived there before taking car
purchase about 200 or so to be} 8° for transhipment.

distributed to the prineipals of The Chamber eventually de-
local business houses ony the} cided to instruct the Secretary
North American Continent, to get some clarification on the

It wae also decided to explore} Clause, so that if necessary, a
this avenue of advertising Batba-| protest could be made against it.
dos, It was pointed out that the] P ® .
Barbados Rublicity Committee; THE President of the Chamber
spent a large percentage of its}of Commerce at the Monthly

funds on advertising, and a sug-
gestion was made that perhap
some of the money could be di-
verted to advertising in the Na
tional Geographic Magazine.
r . -

The Council cf the Chamber ot

Commerce yesterday expressed

Council meeting of that body yes-
terday, informed members that the
employers directly concerned with
onditions in the Port of Bridge-
town have decided to allow the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion to represent them on any com-
mittee set up to go into the mat-

their concern about a notice re- | ter !
cently issued to shippers by th« The President reported to the
New Zealand Shipping Board to|meeting that since the last occa-
the effect that in future. shipping |sion on which the Council met

companies reserve the right to
unload all transhipped cargo at
any point at which it suited them
to do so if cold sterage space was
not available at Trinidad whe:
ships arrived there.

The matter was first brought
up by Mr. A, S. Bryden who
dubbed the particular clause »s|the matter with His Excellency
“very high-handed,” and invited|who had also mentioned that the
the Chamber of Commerce elite should be written regarding

he Secretary had written to the
Colonial Secretary enquiring
bout what steps had been taken to
nplement the suggestion of His},
“yee llency the Governor to set up
Good Offices Committee to in-
vestigate conditions in the Port.
He too had since then discussed

protest against such 9 the possibility of holding a meeting
since local business hous: t}to have discussions with the peo-
find themselves with caro. un- ple concerned.

MEAT SUPP AES





:
| |
|
I

Ms

| CARCASSES of frozen veal and mutton are being transported by truck from the waterfront to City
They are part of the supply of meat landed yesterday from the 8.8.
| called from New Zealand on Monday.

“Ceramic”, which



U.N. Outnumber

. \M.LG’s; Down Four

FRANKLIN
SEOUL, Korea, March 12.

American Sabre jets blasted four Communist MIGs
out of the sky*Wednesday and damaged two others in the
first major Korean war air battle in which Allied planes
\utnumbered the Reds.

The four MIG 15s shot down added to four Tuesday
and seven Monday, brought to 15 the number of MIGs des-
troyed in the last three days. A total of 250 have been
destroyed in the entire war.

By WARREN

The seven-minute Dog Fight
| took place in MIG Alley in North-

Bat M4 t 9 ‘west Korea between the Yalu
ts a § ‘River and Pyongyang, North
! Korean capital. Twenty Sabres

jand 17 MIGs battled as high as
. 38,000 feet.

On the ground Communist
| troops fired from long range on

Overthrow
s -
Predicted the Turkish Brigade in the East-
tern sector. The Turks reported

TAN rch 12 an undetermined number of Red
Aree a aaa |troops took potshots at them with
the man he deposed|Tifles and other sraall arms for
pass to Mexico, But} 15 minutes before dawn

Cuba’ new
Patista gave Sk
ne way












before he departed the ousted Unites States - ee
President Carlo: Pric Soc troops also encountere the same
# iS J , > 2 . © ar
sent tatement t ou ‘ kind of attack on a nearby hill.
‘ ll : “ Batinta o tr ee i a Otherwise there was no signifi-
ing Batista z aitor and {
dicting his overthrow {ce ant ground action.—U.P.
: |
Prio, who fled the Presidentiz al; FINAL CHECK.UP
palace during Monday’s swift coup. NEW YORK, March 12
issued eee from his r¢ fuge | Eugenio Perez, SHeaker of the
i ae ' aeunee fe ee Ee oe House of Representa-
he av alted completion f nge~| + said Wednesday he is return-
ments for his pxile } to Johns Hopkins Hospital
he new Government issued; Thursday for a “final check-up”
a nd guaranteed afe He said if doctors approve he}
mc for Prio, hi ife and! will fly to Manila early next week. |
ght UP —U.P.



Gomes
Denies
Rumours

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 11
, Honourable Albert Gore
Trinidad’s Minister for Labour
Trade and commerce denied to-

jay he was a candidate for the

post of B.W.1. Trade Commission-
er to the United Kingdom. He has
been mentioned often as a possible

choice when the Regional Econo-

mic Committee meets March 26
but when approached to-day he
said: “I regret having to disan-
point quite a few people but |
am not an applicant for any job.”

He said he had a job at the
moment which he intended to
fulfil in the way he considered
best for the community and the
British West Indies.

Applications for the post of
B.W.I, Trade Commissioner in-
clude Aubrey Starck, her Majes-
ty’s trade Commisioner in B.W.L.,

Arthur Shentield, former Economic
Adviser to the Trinidad Govern-
ment, Sir John Huggins, former
Colonial Secretary in Trinidad and
former Governor of Jamaica,

— CP)

Need linen ro}...
W.I. Student
Centre

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 12.
Lord Munster, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary for the Colonies
last night told the WISU deputa-
tation that the present Govern-
ment were convinced of the need
for a West Indian student centre
in London and would give it their
support, He also told students he
would present the case for the
centre to West Indian Govern-
ments during his Caribbean visit
which begins on March 15,



The deputation ted by L, Eytle
(President) and including Vice
President Roy Autier and L. E.
Jeffrey and Secretary George Stoll
was informed that the ‘Trinidad
and Barbados Governments had
agreed to contribute to the cost
pf a centre proportionately to the
number of students from the two
colonies, But British Guiana had
turned down the idea and Jamai-
ca had not yet replied to the pre-
vious Secretary of State for the
Colonies’ communication, ‘

Secretary George Stoll said
afterwards that Jamaican support
was essential, for Jamaica has
more students in London (533)
than any other colony.

Also discussed by Lord Munster
and the WISU deputation was the
provision of another hostel for
male students in London Lord
Munster assured them that the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies was aware of the need and
ihe new hostel would be provided
ag soon as a satisfactory building
could be bought.



Gasolene Service
Stations Strike
In Jamaica

(Prom Our Own © orrespondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12
statiadms in
big town
strike to

Gasoleng service
Kingston and all other
in Jamaica staged 4
day in protest against Govern-
ment’s decision to raise #as olene
prices by only half-penny instea:
of the penny that they demanded

The strike threatens to spre ad
to all other towns in Jamaica as
Govelnment and representative
of gas retailers associations met
in conference this afternoon and
no decision was reached to met
retailers’ demands

On Tuesday Government raised
the gasolene price in Jamaica |}
716 cents per gallon inste sad of 7
cents per gallon, following repre-
ventatfons from gasolene yetail-
ers for a two cents increase
their margin of profits, which
followed a similar strike late last

year

U.S. Propose |
Limit Arms

NEW YORK, March 12
U.S. will propose to the
Nations Disarmament
that it study limita~-
placed upon the size
of armies and military arsenal
throughout the world as soon a
it is agreed to draw up a census



The
United
Commission
tions to be

xf the armed forces of all coun-
tries

Diplomats said the Unigfed
States delegation here distributed
last Friday to members of the
12-nation Commission, including
the Soviet Union, a confidential
five-point provisional plan _ of
work for the Commission that
was charged last January by the

General Assembly
of developing ar
controlled plan
li m. on ana

of ull

United Nations
with the task
Internationally
‘for regulation
balanced reductic




armed

U.P



|=
\" 3

PRICE :

FIVE CENTS
OF CANADA

NEW 6-6



MR. VINCENT MASSEY,
pictured at Rideau Hall,

the new
his Ottaw

Governor
residence,

General
under

of Canada,
the portrait

of one of his predecessors, Visco Willingdon, who was Governor
General in 1926. Mr. Massey i iring the full Windsor tniform
which belonged to another forme yovernor General of Canada, Lord
Tweedsmuir, and which was prereuted to him by Lady Tweedsmuir.

‘XPRESS.





Assembly Appoint
22 New Officials



ARIS, March
Independent Premie ntoine Pinay’s streaneiin ed
government contirmed by French National Assembly,
set to work to-day in a fight to save the country from eco-
nomic chaos
The New Cabinet faced a triple financial problem—

lack of Foreign Exchange 1
Plan and other Foreign com:
lack of a 1952 budyet

neet the
iiments

European Payments
a bare treasury, and









Seventeen Ministers and tiv: at aes
Secretaries of State in Pinay | ACCEPTS INVITATION
Government were approved yes- 7 at 177
terday 293 to 101, Only Commu 5 1 IRBITRATE
nist voted against Pinay but the | rom Our Own Correspondent)

Sait Shoe GEORGETOWN, B, G.,
powerful Socialist and Rightist | March 12
Rally of the French People ab Hubert Critchiov OB x rie
stained from the vote. These three]... inhean: | Trade heats
pees me apo outside P isan an ‘ Ge neral Secretary of the B.G
Government anc are a constan sbour Union accepted the invi-
problem as the new Cabinet ae to take part in the adjudi-
gins work oy ation tribunal set up by the
Grenada Administrator to deal
with the waterfront workers it
Grenada
Cricthlow leaving George-
SOCIAL WELFARE 1% own on Soraeed The tribunal is
g leliberations on. itions on Monday
CONFERENCE ie
It has been learned mn QUEEN JUEEN SEES
1as ee ea i ir : rs]
maica that Mr. Harold Houg shton COMMISSIONER
Director of Education, will head LONDON, March 12.
the Jamaica delegation to the Queen Elizabeth II, received
Social Welfare Conference which|the High Commissioner for Pak-
opens at Hastings House on Mon-]istan, Mah Ispahani, at Clarence
day. House Wednesday.—U.P.
BEAUt’Y AND PROTECTION
3




| oo ee

BERGERTEX

With Bergert here’s new beaut ind protection for wa
concrete, plaster, brick or stone. Waterproof and weather resisting
Bergertex cannot « ry f lrying it becomes an integr
} part of the wall on whicl ainted. Its erisp, matt fir
fresh and sm alm unt
Bergerte Ua ie

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS





ON SALE AT
| ALL HARDWARE STORES

i GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.- LTD.—AGENTS



PAGE TWO “«



Caub Calling

GORDON McGREGOR





Trans-Canada
MeGregor and they are

at Government House

Barbados—Tourist
Conscious

A* OTWAY HAYDEN, Pro-
4Vi prietor of Willow Hall Gift
Shop in London, Ontario, Canada
} Barbados for three
weeks’ holiday. He arrived on
Monday by B.W.1LA, from Gren-

ada and is staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mr. Hayden, a regular visitor to
the West Indies, was in Trinidad
for Carnival where he said he had
an enjoyable time, He then went
on to Grenada for a week before
ing here.

He said that he had also spent
holidays in Bermuda and Florida
but preferred this part of the
Caribbean with its wonderful
climate. beaches and hotels,

Barbados is very tourist con-
scious, he ‘said, and added that
since his arrival here he was
pleased to see the number of
Canadians on the island which
was bigger than any previous

ear. :

Impressed

R. E. SCHUMM, a pharmacist

of Oak Park, Illinois, arrived
here recently on his first visit to
the island and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

He says that he likes the clim-
ate and the people and is so im-
pressed with the island that he
hopes to come back some time in
the near future.

Brought T.C.A. Flight

H. W. SEAGRIM, Gen-
Manager of Operations,
T.C.A. and Capt. R. M, Smith,
Flight Operations Superintendent,
T.C.A., are now in Barbados for a
week’s holiday. They arrived
yesterday morning by T.C.A. from
Montreal and are staying at Cacra-
bank Hotel.

Capt. Seagrim and Capt. Smith
brought down the regular T.C.A,
weekly flight from Montreal yes-
terday and were relieved here
when the aijrcraf! returned from
Trinidad by another flight crew.

APT,
eral



Attended The Races

R ETURNING to St. Kitts yes-
- e! n ; by B.W.LA
ng two week’ holiday

r sper
was Mr. G. P. Boon, a practising
barrister of that colony.

Mr. Boon who came over prin-
cipally to see the Races, was ac-

companied by his daughter Mrs. R»
Wrigley owner of Colombus which
took part in the B.T.C, Meet, and
his daughter-in-law, Mrs. P. Boon
They wer all staying at the
Hotel Roy 1
Canadians End Holiday
NV R. V. G. DEAN, President of
the Dean Chandler Co., Ltd

of Toronto, Canada, aig! Mrs. Dean
ure now on their way back home
after spending two weeks’ holiday
here staying at the Windsor Hotel
They are travelling by the Lady
Rodney which left here on Sunday
nignt

Also returning home on the
Rodney after spending a holiday
were Mr. T. L. Hay, Manager of

liay and Co., rag ufacturers of
plywood of Woddstock, Ontario,
und Mrs. Hay, Mr. E, A, Schofield

a retired engineer of Montreal and
Mrs. Schofield.

Mr, and Mrs. Hay were staying
at the Hastings Hotel while Mr
and .Mrs, Schofield were at the

Marine.
University Professor
R. ROBERT W. BARTLETT,

Professor of Washington Uni-
versity, Saint Louis and Mrs. Bart-

lett left by B.W.LA, yesterday
morning for Antigua and San
Juan on their way back home.

They had spent two weeks’ holi-
day bere staying at Cacrabank
Hotel,

On Tuesday night, the manage-
ment ot Cacrabank gave a fare-
well party in henour of Dr. and
Mrs. F-arilett. Music was supplied
by a steel band and 18 couples
danced on the terrace until mid-
night. Everyone had an enjoyable
time.

Visiting The Islands

RS, E. WINCHESTER of New

York who has been holiday-
ing here staying at “Leaton-on-
Sea”, The Stream, left for St

Lucia by B.W.1.A. on Monday to She is

see something of that colony. She

Lady

tlector

here
Bushe a former Gevernor of this
c

Soper, Canadians who were down
here for the past two months on
holiday, paid a short visit to To-
bago
morning by
staying at the Marine Hotel.

of Port of Spain, and the Official
Starter of the T.T.C. Races arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. on
a short business visit and is stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Lecture At British Council
“WNOLK

illustrated lecture to be given by
Mr,
Tutor in Trinidad of the Univer-

the
on Tuesday, March 18th,

Secretary



YK. I

iatrist

RALPH JACOBY, psy-
of New York who
Barbados for two weeks
rest staying at the Marine Hotel, |
has just returned home by the|
Rodney. He was accom-}
panied by his wife



aS in

U.K. Visitors

R. AND MRS. PELHAM REID |

of England, arrived here on,
Tuesday by the S.S. Bouatre for a
short heliday and are staying at
Marine Hotel. They expect to

leave on Sunday by B.W.LA. for
St

Lucia for a further stay with
Reid's parents, Col. and Mrs.
Reid of Soufriere.

Reid will be remembered
A.D.C., to Sir Grattan

vil

Col

as
olony.

Back From Tobago
R. AND MRS. FLECK, Mrs.
Lennox Irvine and Mrs.







and returned yesterday
B.W.1.A. They are

Trinidad Director

AJOR MERVYN GRELL, Di-
rector of Grell and Co. Ltd.

Lore & Foik Music of
Trinidad” is the title of an
Andrew Pearse, Resident
sity College of ‘the West Indies at
British Council at 8.15 p.m,

Barbados Is Tops
A , present spending two

weeks’ holiday in Barbadog
s Mrs. Cook Bonham, Executive
of Ellin Prince Speyer
Hospital of New York.
staying at the Crane Hotel.
Mrs. Bonham said that Barba-

Animal

expects to visit sqme of the other dos was recommended to her as

islands in the area before return- the best
she has proved this to be correct.

ing to the U.S.A.



BY THE WAY... 8y Beachcomber M*

A’ account of some _ race-
horses being “sifted” proba-
bly omitted an “H”. I am
reluctant to suggest this, as I
would, naturally, prefer to think
of a gigantic sieve for sifting
horses. Only the smaller ones
would drop through the holes.
Cranes would be used to hoist
them on to the sieves, and I
suppose the ones that went

«through would fall into strong



nets, But why? Ah, there you

have me, For it would be an

expensive and laborious method

of separating large from small
horses, would it not? Eh?
Snibbo

Q \RITICISED for exaggerating

the good qualities of Snibbo,

CROSSWORD



Across
L. Laneed ¥ Could be, ligntiy. (6)

7 Found following ravens
North Riding (3)
v A savoury mixture. (4)
0 Before the spur it blooms.
iL Talked to make Ted cruel
12 Such salt may oe bought
fu “4

tha

(4)
(8)
(4)

Reverent fear of the drawer. (3
Nothing breaks the creel lige
an [ndian (6)

. However stately it’s bitter
the insect. (7) 20, Patience (9)
A birdiess 7 Across clue. (4)

A lipped giass vessel. (6)
Create unseeing ? (3)
Down

Encaged our nerve, (7)
Can all owe such discount ? (9)
She appesrs more than nice. (5)
ot short i)

ni8 Man is one of )

> Becape ths e letters, (8

Rust may make one. but this [
row and eat. (6)
pasement (4)
eer upset with small foot, (6)
Some hair. (4) 19.
ine: yay 9%. Skulk. (}
Top half of Norway, (3)
1. Golubion of yesterday 8 puzzle
jKetch. 12

Seaee saAaoPwDeE

—Acroas:
, Morose; 10, Lattice: 1}.
c Nod; 14. Akimbo: © 17°
Geniius', 16 Bone, 19. Aye: 20. Qtint!
Mind 25. Melon; 24 Enter: 25
Yown: 1 Look: 2. Amnesty: 3,
Nothing 5. Racoon; 6. Reed:
Stumbled +. Prame; rr
Boll, 16, Pet; 21. Nor (roy)

22
Dark
Volt +
8 Racket
Agent



the Board of Directors asks: “Do
you expect us to put out this sori
of advertisement?: ‘Wihile mak-
ing no. particular claim for
Snibbo, and while freely admit-
ting that rival products are of a
higher quality, and get better
results, at the same time we don't
think the less discriminating
members of the public world
come to much harm if they were
to give Snibbo a trial.’ ”

Debussy cures coughs

GROUP of American doctors

have been analysing the
medicinal properties of music,
and have discovered that Mozart
may be recommended for rheum-
atism. I like to think of some
cultured doctor during surgery
hours, writing out a_ prescription
for Act II of “The Magic Flute,”
four bars to be taken twice daily.
| We may also expect something
new in advertising. “Has Your
{Boy Got Measles? Give Him
| Berlioz!” . “Oh, doctor, I'm
jalways so tired.” . . “You are
\suffering from a_ deficiency of
| Beethoven.” . . “Doctor, I get
headaches all the time.” .. . “Too
much Wagner, my dear sir. I’m
|going to put you on Grieg for a
| week or two.”

If your nephew can’t concen—

trate, give him a nice bit of Bach
| for tea.
| “By Jove, Mosscockle! No thick
j head after last night.”
| “Very glad to hear it, sir.”
| (Both think: “Good old cornet
solos!"’)

Rupert ar



Betore long Rupert realises tha:
the foxes have slaved a trick on
him. The wood's so thick that
he cannot keep walking in a
straight line, “This may not even
be the way te Nutwood at all,”
he thinks anxiously. To add to
his troubles, a thin sort of fog

JUST ARRIVED ...

A

CHILDREN’S DUTCH SHOES

RED, BLACK, and

mem ae -

T R. EVA



id Dial 480K YOUR SHOE STORES
re = aes
i PRIDGETOWN: SAT. SPECIAL 9.30 a.m. 1.30 p.m
\ Tim HOLT in George O'BRIEN in
“RIO GRANDE PATROL" & “FIGHTING GRINGO”
BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TODAY ‘ a - & 8 - é m. FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 4.45 and
3 p.m. and Continuing Daily
SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents sian: ~ ° sie ttc





NICE SHIPMENT OF

IN WHITE,

TAN. BACKLESS & TOELESS; SIZES 7~—10 &
SHOES — SIZES 7—10 & 11—1

11---2 FROM $3.74 TG $6.07.
CHILDREN’S TAN LACE

FROM $4.13 TO $5.68







“I WANT YOU”

Dana
ANDREWS—McC

Dorothy

SPECIAL 1.30 p.m

Farle
GRANGER

Peggy

7UIRE DOW









TO-DAY MIDNITE SPECEAL 52 Tot
ROY ROGERS Double Double Thrillers !
- ‘BAD MAN'S TERRITORY”
HELDORADA wihdolph SCOTT &
ana G Gabby HAYES

‘MAN FROM MUSIC MQUNTAIN Tim HOI t_& Rict





eor
“RIDER FROM TUCSON"

ard MART#EN









NS & WHITFIELDS



island in the area and

To Join His Family

£. M. WEBB from Hali-
fax, Nova Scotia who was
doing his second year arts in
bacteriology at the University of
British Columbia, came in on the
Lady Nelson on Monday morning
for a month's holiday. He has now
come to join his wife and family
who are staying at Worthing.

Barbadian Returns Home
AYING his first visit to the
island in 33 years is Mr.
Wilfred Grant, a Barbadian now
resident in New York City, He
arrived on Monday by the Lady
Nelson to spend six weeks’ holi-
day with his relatives at Fair-
field, Black Rock,

Mr. Grant was originally from

St. Thomas.
From Toronto

R. _.AND MRS. EDWARD

HALLMAN of Toronto, Can-
ada arrived on Monday by the
Lady Nelson to spend two weeks’
holiday with Mr. and Mrs. V. A.
Hooper who are spending the en-
tire winter months here. They are
staying at Coral Sands, Worthing.

Americans and Canadians
UITE a number of Americans
and Canadians, who were
holidaying here, returned yester-
day morning by T.C.A.

Among those leaving who were
staying at the Marine Hotel were
Mr. W. M. Moore, a tourist agent
of New Jersey and Mrs. Moore
who were down for three weeks;
Mrs. Culver who spent three
months. Mr. and Mrs. Beale and
Mr. and Mrs, Mac Eachrem.



seems to be spreading, and the
has a mos peculiar smell,

t
t Think
ing he hears a sound, he mounts

a tree pee and a Almost
at once there is an answering cali,
and the sound of footeters, pS aed
his delight, the cheerful face o!
Bill Badger appears.

Dial 4220

PE SEPSIS
PLAZA CINEMAS

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

TO-DAY jonly) 4.30 & 8.30

SIERRA PASSAGE & YUKON MANHUNT

Wayne MORRS—Kirby

+e

FABULOUS

Starring
‘ LAVISH SPECTACLE

ad =

|

Psychiatrist Returns Home |



Michele MORGAN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























* Cocktails in F montepriige or
| fashion 3

‘lefth ho athe a white biloh

cocktail hat embroide with



FILM ACTRESS Gene Tierney is pic-
tured in a Los Angeles court after
she olbtained a divorce from dress
designer Oleg Cassini for the sec-
ond time. She told the court that
Cassini failed to contribuie to the
support of herself and two chil-
dren. (International Sound).hoto)

k jet, Al White tre),

tegen oar
. and Pat Clavin, Cali-
ia, who wears a pa tyle

hat.
of-fashion est,
or sehere studio e

They were among world.
at a photo

London Express Service.



THOUGHT FOR TODAY

y

WATTEXSON CRUISE |

Miecturer R.M.S. Ma
Overheard at a mil 's:

A wife asking her husband:

“Isn't it too sweet, dear?”

_ “No-it’s just too dear, }
Sweet.” '
Whether they give or re-

fuse, it delights women to

have been asked.

Jamaica Proverbs

Big blanket mek man sleep
late, (Luxury encourages
idleness).

Satan trouble we when us
trouble him.

When ashes cole (cold)
darg sleep in dey (them).
(Circumstances alter
cases).



|
Alliance Francaise

R. LE FANU will give a lec-
ture on Moliere to the A.li-
ance Francaise when they ineet
tomorrow night, March 13th in
the Library at the Combermere
School Hall.



A Woodnecxer

—He Has 2 Very Good Reason for Doing So—

By MAX PRELL

KNARYF, the Shadow, was sitting
under the tree at the back of the

garden, when he heard someone |

knocking.

He looked around, There werent
any doors for anyone to be knocking
on, not out in the garden. Finally
he looked up. It was a woodpocker,
knocking on the tree.

Kn had never spoken to a
woodpecker before. So he decided to
speak to this one. “Good-morning,”
he said,

Knock, knock, went the wood-

pecker.
“Why are you knocking like
that?” said Knarf in a loud voice.
At this the woodpecker stopped
and looked down at Knarf. “Oh,”

he said, “have you been talking to)

me?”
“Yes,” said Knarf. “I said good-
morning and you didn’t hear me.”
“Sorry,” answered the wood-
pecker. “Good-morning to you.”
“Then I asked why were you
knocking like that?”

Wants to Come In

“For the same reason that every-
body knocks,” said the woodpecker.
“To tell whoever is living inside
that 1 want to come in.”

“In the tree? You can’t get in the
tree!”

“Just,” said the woodpecker, “in
the bark part of the tree. And just,”
he added the next moment, “with the
end of my beak.”

Always Knocks



Knarf heard the woodpecker
knocking.

“They tasted fine!” Knarf ex
sate. “You went in and ate them
up?”

“That’s why 1 knock to tell them
i'm coming,” said the woodpecker,
“If they don’t care to stay and be
eaten up, they can run and hide
It’s fair enough.”

Knarf was about to say he didn’t

the husband replying: || Crazy

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Thursday, March 15,

11,15 am Betty Lambert; 11 30 am |
People; 1200 noon The News; |
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4

007.15 pom. 19.76 M 25 53 M31 32M

400 pm The News; 410 p.m



Daily Service; 415 p.m. Rhythm is the.



Not fair At All

think that was fair at all, But at
that moment the woodpecker uttered
a squawk of dismay and flew up in
the air, beating his wings furiously.

Knarf wondered why the wood-

|pecker was so excited. Then sud-

Here the woodpecker knocked | 4enly Knarf noticed that the cat

several times again, ‘and stuck his

beak in the cracks and openings in |
the bark. He did it every time he)

knocked. In fact he knocked and
stuck his beak in at almost the same
time,

“Did you find anyone in?”
Knarf a few minutes later.

“Oh, yea!”

“Who?”

“Bugs and tkivi;s. They were all
very nice.”

“Were they glad to see you?”

“No, 1 guess not,” replied the
woodpecker slowly. “But they were
ae the same. They tasted

ne.

asked

|} was in the tree about to make a
| spring.

“Go sway, you monster!” the
| woodpecker screamed. “You see!”
the woodpecker cried, flying up and
down in front of Knarf. “She warts
to eat me up. But does she knock
,to tell me she’s coming? Does she
even meow? No! She just creeps up
without @ sound and jumps! And

you say I’m not fair!”

| And with that the woodpecker
| flew off, angrier than ever.

“Well,” thougnt Knarf to himse!f
later; “he is fairer than the cat.
| But 1 wonder what those bugs ard
‘things think?”



Every spoonful

more












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OPENING FRIDAY 14TH 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

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Henry VIDAL—Michel SIMON
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supply of vitamins A nd O. , oi ue
@ These vitamins are nature's wonder workers.
assuring health and freedom from illness.

women, children—ali should start

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Sele Agents fer Barbados : Collins’ Ltd., 28 Broad Streay

COMING BARBAREES
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TO-DAY (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

THE ARKANSAS SWING

Hoosier Hot Shots &

BONANZA TOWN
Charles STARRETT Smiley BURNETT

Sat. Special Midnite Special
1.30 p.m Sat. 15

“Ceonauest of Law of The West
Cheyenne & and

“Alias Billy Riding The
The Kile" Gherpkee Trail









Up The Curtain; 10 00 p.m The News;
1010 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15
jpm. BIF Preview; 1030 p.m. The

Last Chronicle of Barset
oo

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

— ON —
SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m,
SUNDAY, 23rd MARCH,
1952, from 3—6 p.m.
The Public are invited to

Exhibit:
1. Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots,

2. Flowering Plants.

3. Orchids in Bloom,

4. Cut Flowers.

5 Table and Floor Decora-
tions.

6. Vegetables and Fruit,

Admission: ADULTS 36c.

CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.

PLAZA





BARBAREES _ DIAL 5170
Proudly Presents:
The GIANT BOX-OFFICE
HIT! FRIDAY 1th

The |

Business; 445 p.m Sporting Record; |
5 00 p.m, Composer of the Week; 5 i5
p.m. New Records; 6.00 p.m. Southern
Serenade Orchestra; 6 15 p.m. Scottish
Magazine; 6 45 p.m, Sports Round up
and Programme Parade; 7 00 p.m The |
|News; 7 10 p.m. News Analysis
7.15—10.30 pom 2M 49 12M
715 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45 p.m }
| crazy People; 8 15 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
830 p.m. Special Despatch; 8 45 p.m
| Composer of ‘the Week; 9.00 p.m, Ring

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

CC TIE,











* Fer Starting, Growtag
end Egg Predudien

R. M. JONES & CO., Ltd,
P. ©. Box 241
Bridgetown



OPE!

BOX-OFFICE

PRODUCTION!
“Secause I con't like t

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victims led to their
doom in the Colos-
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MORGAN « HENRI VIDAL + MICHEL SIMON
Bervenpiay & Directed by Alemandro Biasetti
Engtish Language Adaptation by Marc Cour!)
Based on the novel “Fabic

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY 8.30 p.m

CONQUEST oF CHEYENNE

Wild Bill ELLIOT’ as Red Rider &

ALIAS BILLY THE KID

Sunset CARSON

Friday & Sat. 8.30 p.m
‘THE ENFORCER’
Humphrey BOGART

THE ARKANSAS §
HOOSIER HOT S
BONANZA TOWN

Charles STARRETT &
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trom SAMUEL GOLDWYN comes the



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SMASHING THRU WITH ANOTHER

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No three words
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vou”

most moving story of our day



DANA ANDREWS - DOROTHY MoGUIRE - FARLEY GRANGER - PEGGY DOW

with ROBERT KEITH + MILORED DUNNOCK + RAY COLLINS
Directed by MARK ROBSON + Screenplay by |RWIN SHAW + Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures. Ine.

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Philip Reed--Hillary Brooks in
“BIG TOWN SCANDAL"
and
“UNION STATION”
Starring
William Holden—Nancy Olson
—_————
TO-DAY 1.30 p.m
“MIRZA SHAIBAN" Indian Film

Opening Friday 14th
2.30 and 8.30

OPERATION X_ Starring
Edward G. Robinson





Sat. Mth
OF THE
RANGERS

Special
KING

MEDNITE
FOREST

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY only 4.30 & 8.15
THE MARX BROTHERS
LOVE HAPPY and
COPACABANA
Groucho Marx-—-Carmer Miranda



TO-DAY
Charles Starrett Double
STRANGER FROM PONCA CITY
and
FRONTIERMAN

1.30 p.m

FIGHTING

Opening To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
GOLDEN GLOVE STORY
and

High Lonesome
Sat. 15th Midnite Special

WHOLE SERIAL
MANHUNT OF MYSTERY
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with Bing Crosby

TO-DAY at 1.30 p.m
SIOUX CITY SUE

and
“IDANO” Roy Rogers



Opening Friday 14th 4.30 & 8.15

THE BIG NIGHT and
MAN WITH MY FACE



Sat. 15th Midnite Special

BRUCE GENTRY

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows 430 & 8.15
MEN” Marlyn Brandon
end William Boyd as

Hopalong Cassidy
in
BORROWED TROUBLE ?



To-day
“THE





TO-DAY 1.3% p.m
William Boyd Double
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— OO eOSWO-DNa==< SS
aaa





THURSDAY, MARCH 13,

1952



STEADY

SAILING



WE SAILED at a steady five and a half knots.



House Advised Against
Political Appointment

THE possibility of the Regional Economic Committee
appointing a politician to the post of West Indian Trade

Commissioner for the United

ingdom and the likelihood

that he would be Mr. Albert Gomes of Trinidad, was dis-
cussed at length in the House of Assembly on Tuesday
when Mr. L. A. Williams (L) made a motion for the ad-
journment of the House for five minutes to discuss the
appointment of the Trade Commissioner.

The Leader of the House Mr.
G. H. Adams- who seconded the
motion for the adjournment, and

who may not be present at Ap-
pointments’ Committee when they
make the appointment, said that
that Government should go as far
as withdrawing: their financial
support to the Committee if a
purely political appointment was
made,

Mr. G. H,. Adams (L) said that
he regretted he would be leavin
the island before the meeting of
tthe Appointments Committee of
the Regional Economic Confer-
ence, He felt sure, and he was
sure that everybody would agree
with him in saying that the
proper functioning of the Regional
Economic Organisation was of the
utmost ‘importance to the future
of these Caribbean islands. All
of them welcomed the importance
of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee and its functions.

It had been a cause of worry
to some of them (to have the
occasion to read in the Press in
other islands what was afoot to
be effected at the next meeting
of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee,

Honourable Members would re-
member that at the last meeting
of the Regional Economic Con-
ference, ip response to an adver-

tisement for more than one post,
a number of applications were
received for the post of Tra
Commissioner, It was felt thai
none of the applicants was
suitable,

He said that there were times

in their lives when they would
have inclined to personally attack
another person. There was a
decided necessity to attack public
statements if they considered that
in the interest of Barbados, or the
West Indies as a whole, something
was going wrong.

Newspapers in Trinidad had
reported interviews given by
Hon. Albert Gomes in which
after he left the Regional Eco-
nomic Conference on the last
occasion when they met in Bar-
bados, said that an attempt was
made to get him to accept the
post of West Indian Trade Com-
missioner to Great Bri‘ain. Mr.
Gomes also went on to tell the
Press that he had not yet mide
up his mind although some ot
us may have to differ from that
declaration.

Since then, in the Trinidad
Press, reference had been made
to that proposed point. When he
asked about it in Trinidad he had
been dssured that this was an
ascertained fact.

Mr. Adams said that the minute
they met at the Regional Economic
Cénference members should forget
where. they had come from, He
did not mind if the vilest capitalist
was appointed once he took an
interest in the West Indies and
knew something about Trade,

He pointed out that’ the reason
for appointing a Trade Commis-
sioner was to have a person who
could go to the United Kingdom
and bargain, A-person who could
sell West Indian goods to the
United Kingdom at a handsome
price and also try to_ purchase
goods for the West Indies
cheap as possible.

He said that Barbados had to
pay the taxpayers money to sup-
port the R.E.C., ahd the R.E.C.,
should not take part in a political

as



or They had quite a number
or

applicants for the jobs—
applicants who had been in com-
merce throughout their lives,

peice such as Mr, A, R, Stark,
U.K. Trade Commissioner to the
West Indies, Mr. Rex Stollmeyer,
Trade Commissioner in Canada
for the West Indies, and yet they
were some who forgot them.

“He is a West Indian, and we
as West Indians should let it be
known that we are not going to
appoint anyone because of politics,
If the appiicant does not come
within the requirements he would
net be appointed.”

He said that at the last Regional

Economic Conference only three
people were named for the job,
Gomes and two others.

He would not be in the island
for the appointment but he urged
the Barbados Government to go
so far as to threaten to withhold
its contribution if a_ political
vacketeer was elected.

He said that practically any-
body who could fill the job in the
West Indies was a Conservative.
It was almost inevitable for the
Trade Commissioner to be a Con-
servative. Every West Indian who
warited to see the post of Trade
Commissioner well established
should get together and see that
a man who was in trade and who
had contacts, be appointed, Every
eolony should say: “if you bring
a political racketeer we are going
to back out.”

Contrary

Mr. A, E, S, Lewis (L) said that
the whole birth of the R.E.C., was
contrary to what he would expect
it to be. It would appear as though
R.E.C., had got together to fight
the interest of the sugar manufac-
turers in the West Indies since
it was doing that and nothing else.
The other thing he did not like
was the method of appointments,
not of their representatives but
of the other representatives,

The representatives of the other

islands were appointed by the
Gevernments while their repre-
semative was appointed by the
Governor.

He said that the Regional
Economic organisation had no
legal status. It was created only
by putting a sum of money in
th> estimates, It had only got a
little way and it thad power,
without authority, to create a
charge on the Treasury of Ber-
bados.

Mr. Adams, pointed out to Mr
Lewis that the legal status of the
R.E.C. had been created because
each Legislature had voted money
for its existence.

Mr. Lewis, continuing, said
that the R.E.C. had done nothing
regional or economical. Why
didn’t the Senior Member for St.
Joseph leave any mention out of
the estimates until after the
appointment was made?

Over $19,000 was voted in
the Estimates therefore this
was going to be paid out by
them and they are not going
to be able to prevent that sum
from being paid out. That
$19,000 was from Barbados
alone. He challenged any mem-
ber in the House to say he
knew the set up of the R.E.C.
He said that the appointment

of a’ Trade Commissioner should

be a most unanimous and most
enthusiastic vote.
Mr. F. L, Walcott (L)_ sai

that he thought

he could throw



Go to K. R.








HUNTE & CO.



To St. Vincent. On “Oregon

iy EAN GALE

After seemingly endless prep-
arations and a great deal of trou-
ble with the wireless set, we at
last cast off Oregon’s moorings in
Carlisle Bay for St. Vincent. It
was four in the afternoon of Sun-
day, March 2nd, and a moderate
East wind was blowing.

The crew was George Stoute
(Skipper), Hal Cole (owner's
son), Leonard Accher (naviga-
tor), Gerald Nicholls and a grand
character referred to alternately
as “Joe Lord” and “Olly”. I was
there too, as super cargo to St
Vincent. Practically all of us were
experienced skippers of small
racing boats, but we were green
norns when it came to long
sruises,

We left moorings under power
with the mainsail up, and the
jib was soon set as well. The log
line was strung out and with the
wind dead behind us we steered
almost due West.

A few miles out Oregon passed
near some yachts fishing on Shoal
Bank, and as the sea got rougher
she began to roll. Coffee and “hard
tacks” were served, and “Joe
Lord” entertained us with some
fish stories.

Freshening Wind

The wind started to freshen at
about 5.30 and Oregon, running
before the wind with full mainsail
and jib set was soon dashing the
end of her boom in the water. She
was rolling badly, but after a
trip on the “Investigator” it was
childs play to me. I lit my pipe,
got a firm handhold on the cabin
top and gazed Westwards, wait-
ing to see the setting of the sun.
By now Barbados was beginning
to get rather hazy, we must have
been about ten miles from shore.

The wing continued to freshen
and just after the sun had set the
skipper began to get rather wor-
ried. After a consultation it was
decided to reef the mainsail, and
in the failing light the engine
was started and Oregon’s bow
pointed into the wind. The sails
flapped madly for a few minutes,
but we soon had the mainsail
down and set to work putting in
a double reef. As soon as the
job was finished the mainsail
was hoisted and Oregon's bow
pointed to the West again. ;

With the mainsail reduced in
gize life was much easier, Every
now and then the boom still
touched the water, but on the
whole the boat rolled less.

The crew took it in turn to
steer, and we bowled Westwards
at a steady 5} knots.

_It was dark now, and we coule

see North and South Point light-
houses flashing. We could also
see the lights of some af the
factories. It was time for dinner
and again we had dry biscuits
and coffee and in addition somé
delicious home cured ham. In-
cidentally, I have never seen a
larger cup than the one “Joe
Lord” possessed: it must have
held near on two pints.

After dinner Gerald and Hal
retired below to try to get some
sleep. Oregon was pitching and
rolling so much, however, that
they found it difficult to stay in
their bunks, and were soon up
and on deck again.

A Freighter

Somewhere between ten and
eleven o’clock we passed a ship
going North Eastwards. We pas-
sed about half mile from her and

could hear the sound of her
engines clearly. She looked like
a freighter, and was chugging

along slowly.

It was now pretty cold, and we
were wearing windbreakers and
leather jackets, and “Joe Lord”
had a thick coat on that reached
down to his knees,

At one in the morning I felt
so sleepy that I braved going
down in the cabin, I managed to
make a wedge of blankets to
keep me in the lee bunk, and
I got about four hours sleep.
I think I was the only one on
bqard to get any sleep that night.
It was a long Jong night.

Even before the sun came up
we could see St. Vincent in the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae





WE FLEW the Red Ensign.

CAPTAIN



AND PILOT

THE SKIPPER “Joe Lord’ and the navigatot.

TOUR ENDS



THE END of the trip. “Oregon” moving into Kingstown.

could see Bequia, and we steered Kingstown Harbour. It is

to pass through the channel
Local Boats

When we were quite close 10
the St. Vincent coast we 5
some local fishing boats slashing
to windward against the rough

SAY

sea, We still saw flying fish, but
apparently it 1s impossible to
eatch them in these waters be-

cause the sea birds swoop dow
acd frighten them away from
the boat after the mashed bait

distance, like a high, dark cloud. has been put out.

When we got in a bit further we

At 10 a.m. we dropped anchor in

Nene oe eerie calpain orem

some light on the matter, He
was a member of the Primary
Producers Conference. [It was
from that Conference that the

uestion of the R.E.C. and Trade

ommissioner arose

During that time he had never
agreed that he saw the necessity
for a Trade Commissioner, “This
was one of the things which, with
regard to Federation, the other
solonies agrees to. Barbados
was being accused of not entering
these regional organisations.

He was however still of the
opinion that Barbados did not
have much to gain from a
Trade Commissioner w_ the
United Kingdom. The U.K.., if
they were going to sell goods to
the West Indies, were seeing
that they got the best possible
prices. From the U.K. point of
view he felt that Barbados had
nothing to lose.

As regards to sending goods te
the United Kingdom, Mr Walcott
said that Barbados had suga”
and rum. The price of sugar
was guaranteed and they could
get an established price for rum.

Jamaica and other colonies had
more products therefore the Trade
Commissioner system meant
more to them. He felt that Bar-
bados had better keep out be-
cause “they had to pay a large
sum for unity,”

Since the. formation of _ the
R.E.C. he had found that ho West
Indians had been given posts
whereby they could learn some-
thing about the regional organ-
isation. He regretted very much
that these things had occurred
and he did not like the “behind
the scenes” attitude of the organ-
isation. He felt that this was an
issue that might give rise to n
more serious debate

Disturbed

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said he
had been left somewhat dis-
turbed by ‘the previous discus~
sion on the matter. He had
always hoped for federation and
he believed every member around
the table was equally as anxious
as he. It was sad that there wa
that remote possibility that
politician from the West Indies
a Trinidadian might find himself
as a Trade Commissioner sitting
in the central office in the Unitea
Kingdom.

He said he was concerned most
with efficiency and results, He
hoped the West Indies would get
an efficient man. He heard that

in England there were efficient
men who could take and would

take the job as the opportunit
was wanted to serve and be in 4
diplomatic job.

He hoped, he said, that n¢
mistake would be made, He said
he would vote against the money
for it if he was convinced or had
the faintest reason to believe that
they were not going to enjoy the
beaefit of a really efficient man
If the wrong man was appointed,
it might possibly take a century
cr two before the ill that was done
could be undone.

Mr. F, E..Goddard (E) first
remarked that a Trade Commis-
sioner would look after the in-
terest of Trade in the West
Indies. He was appointed to look
after the political aspect of legis-
lation in Great Britain from _ the
angle as to how it would affect
trade and capital in the West
Indies.

Instancing an example, he said
that he understood that last year
when they advertised fancy mo-
lasses in England and it was seen

@ on page 6



with MARGARINE

LTD. Lower Broad Street at
11 am. on Friday and see a cooking demonstration

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK

a lovely

arbour, with deep calm water
There were many sehooners at
nehor, but in comparison with
Bridgetown the town looked half
sleep

A boat was soon alongside to

welcome us,

The man presented

» letter asking for work to the
Skipper, and in reply to his
question “Where. do. you. come
from, boy?” replied “From St.
Vincent Sah”! At any rate, we
now knew, that our navigator

|





i

vad been right after all

years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exelaim :
Hey !

“Hey!
”

mek ice!

ais

in full force just in time to meet the

needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.

These mechines are for operation on kerosene oil,

natural gas or electricity, and are available in 444

ft. and 7 cub. ft. models.



BOOK YOURS NOW

*
EMTAGE

Plantations Building

"
rik
4

The Refrigerator which ten

here again.



*> NEWS FROM.

GRENADA

ST. GEORGE’S,
Long drawn out negotiations
between the Grenada Workers’
Lnion, on behalf of its Clerks’
Ur

March 8

tion affiliate, and mercantile
rm heads whicn towards the enci
last year appeared likely to
imax in strike action has been
illy resClved by an Order made

His Excellency Sir Rober
\rundell under the Wages Coun-

Crdinance fixing Minimun
wages of clerks and holiday con
ditions,

Under the order, minimum
»nthly wages are to be as follow:
m respect of clerks employed in
olesale. retail or other busines:
n Sty George's, $40;
enville, $30; Sauteurs, Gouyave
oria and Hillsborough (Carri
$30; in places other thar

© mentioned $25.

Monthly minimum for persons
ployed in the conduct of retail,




rade in any ousiness is! St
George’s $ Grenville $30;
auteurs, Gouyave, Victoria and
Hillsborough (Carriacou) $25;
cther places $20. |

In any business in which less
imnan four persons are employed, |

\he appropriate rates above are to)
be reduced by $5

All to whom the above rates |
@pply shall receive three weeks}
vacation leave annually except in}
respect of the fifth year of service}
when he or she shall receive fow
weeks. In the tenth and each sub-
sequent fifth year of service the
leave period will be six weeks.

|

Only two weeks vacation is |
al‘owed in the tirst year of ser-}
vice |

For the purpose of these regu-
fations service after the first year}
must be with the same employer. |
Ty the exigencies of the business
require it and an employee re-
fuses to forego his leave the em-}
pleyer may postpone the leave
until the next year, the employee
enjoying both due

An employee whp agrees to

ego leave at the request of an

nployer shall receive, in addition
to his regular wage, a sum equal
the amount he would have re-
csived while on leave had he not
greed to forego his leave

The Order does not apply to
porters or persons employed solely
torthe purpose of running



rand

Propcsals for renewal of banana
shipments from Grenada routed
Via Trinidad for the United States

were outlined here last Tuesday
before gq meeting of growers by
Capt. B, Oiestad, a representative

i the Caribbean Fruit Co., a sub-

diary of a United States concern,
fe guaranteed a price of 4c. per

b for seven-hand bunches and

pwards weighing not less than
33 4%lbs. He said it was impracti-

ible at this stage to draw up a
binding contract as he had no sat-

sfactory estimate of supplies,

a



Mr. Henry M. Christopher of
the Government Office and a for-
mer Lieutenant in the South Car-
bbean Foree has been appointed
Assistant Secretary in the Gover-
ver’s Office following abolition of
the post of Assistant Chief Secre-
tary Windward Islands, and
posting of a junior clerk to assist
in the Chief Secretary's Office,
Last filling the post of Assistant
Chief Secretary was Mr, H. Fra-
ser, M.B.E., who has resigned,

Wortley Ashby, a young water-
front worker, died at the Colony
Hospital last Tuesday morning
following severe injuries sustained
the previous afternoon when 4
cycle he rode on the Careenage
collided with a truck.

®

Five Grenada youths up to re-
cently employed in the Civil Ser-
vice have accepted offer of jobs
with the C.1.P.M., Curacao, They
are: John Japal (Inland Revenue)
Norris Mitshet (P.W.D.), Hubert
Lord(Government Office), Elton
David (G.P.O.) and Leopold
Cromwell (P.W.D.). They were
interviewed during a recent visit
by a recruiting ofticer.

Looka Fia

cub.

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PAGE FOUR

LT





BARBADOS <2 ADVOCATE

Caio sa S28 bE Tomes I

1952,





Thursday, March 13,

INCENTIVE

MR. BUTLER’S Budget was described
as designed satisfy “solvency security
duty { meentive

In the early days opening a budget was
considered in the’ United Kingdom as
something connected entipely with gov-
ernment income and expenditure. If there

arplus taxes were lowered: if
e waa deficit taxes were raised.

Today taxation in the United Kingdom
has become a means of controlling ana
directing certain trends of the nationai:
econo! iy,

in the United Kingdom although there
will be an actual surplus of revenue over
expenditure of £360,000,000 at the end of

March 1952, yet the deficit on the balance
of payments will be £400,000,000 more
than was bargained for. Over 2,000 mil-
lion dollars was lost since last June.

Increased taxation alone would not pro-
duce balanced trade for the United King-
dom although it would cut down spend-
ing power and so would decrease the
demend for imports.

Income tax in Great Britain had reach-
ed so high a level that Mr. Butler was
only able to increase direct taxation by an
increase on Excess Profits Tax of 30 per
cent, :

Instead of aggravating the burden of
personal income tax he has granted con-
cessions in the form of family allowances
and earned income allowances. This: is
the incentive offered to private individ-
uals to work harder and to produce more
in the sure knowledge that extra effort
and extra produetion will benefit the
workers and not the State. This conces-
to private enterprise is .in strict
accordance with fundamental conserva-
tive teac)ing and is a contrast to the stul-
tifying socialist doctrine which penalises
goaa worlers and rewards the slofthful
and indifferent equally with the energetic
and industrious.

Income tax concessiolis and incentives
to earn more are necessary in the United
Kingdom because the food subsidies have
been reduced by £250,000,000. This means
that meat, bacon, eggs, cheese, butter,
milk, flour and bread wili cost more, and
everyone will have to work harder to
earn more wages to pay for these basic
foods or go without. This seems a hard
alternative, but the only alternative fac-
ing the United Kingdom today is hard. It
is either the tightening of belts to avoid
st4rvatior. and bankruptcy, or the con-
tinuance of overspending which will re-
sult in bankruptey and starvation. The
position is not new, It was foreseen many
years ago and newspapers like The Econe-
mist have been ceaselessly urging a suc-
cession of British Chancellors of the
Exchequer to take drastic action to re-
store Britain to solvency.

Sir Stafford Cripps, who will be remem-
bered in history as “austerity Cripps”
attempted to do what Mr. Butler has now
done, but in the climate of Socialist theo-
ries about the welfare state, no Labour
Chancellor of the Exchequer could have
gone as far as Mr. Butler hag now gone.

The increase in the price of petrol and
the raising of the Bank of England rate
from 24 per cent. to 4 per cent. will in-
crease the costs of almost every commer-
cial undertaking in the United Kingdom.

By withdrawing open general licensts
and reducing the 1952 import programme
Mr. Butler is ensuring that internal
economies will not be wasted. The people
of Great Britain cannot buy more until
they produce more and ‘they must sell
much more than before in non-sterling
markets .before they can enjoy relaxation
of the present dire controls which are
only justified because without them Great
Britain would rush headiong into bank-
ruptey and would trail behind her ruins
almost all that great and noble Common-
wealth of which Barbados is so small yet
loyal a part. We too will have to tighten
our belts and the sooner we begin the
better

sion

Cinema Criticism
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR.-—1 read with disgust the article appear-
ing in yesterday’: ay's pe per by your Cinema Cor-
respondent G.B he criticisms of the picture
‘Mr. Music’ played by Bing Crosby, and is now
showing at the ‘Empire’ theatre is definitely
misleading, and seems to be an attempt to belittle
the performance ofa good actor, and certainly
a very great singer in his class.

I fortunately saw this picture on Friday, but
had I read this article first, I certainly would
have missed two hours of real lively and inspir-
ing entertainment.

Your correspondent says, and here I quote: —
‘Not even the music is lively’. This statement
is far from the truth; on the contrary there is
not a dull number sung by Bing in the whole
performance; for instance when Bing returned
to his old schéol and was invited to sing for his
school mates, when everybody joined with him
to sing ‘Coming Home’ I thought as I watched
the faces of the audience, and caught the Spirit
of Goodwill and Joy that was diffused into all
around; what a grand place this old world would
be, if each and everyone of us could catch and
retain that spirit of Goodwill, what joy and
peace we could really enjoy together.

But what to me was even more peculiar is
for your correspondent to say that the result of
the performance is ‘Pretty soporific’, I am in-
clined to think that G.B. don't know the mean-
ing of this word, or did not see the picture at
all, and must have written this article from press
book notes, for anv’one who could sleep during
such a show would either have to be drugged.
or be a person who has absolutely no taste for
music. I think the public would have been
better served if G.B. had not previewed this
picture.

Thanking you /or space,

Yours truly
10th 1952.



March MUSICAL.

Those Mounthatten
Millions ia

(By JOSEPH GARRITY

Behind the Queen, giving her
| the closest support in carrying
| ythe ‘burden of responsibility

|
|
}
|
|

|

that now lies upon her, stands
the Duke of Edinburgh. His
views must influence her great-
ly.

Who stands most closely be-

hind the Duke? Naturally the
Earl and Countess Mountbat-
ten, his uncle and aunt. They

may well become the most in-
fluential people in the land.
Like A Fairy Story

To Earl Mountbatten the
lazzling prospect that opens up
may not seem strange or unex-
pected. For he has been near
the Throne since the day he
was born.

But to the Countess the rise
must seem as out-of-this-life as
a fairy story come true.

And this week she will, no
doubt, celebrate with affection
and gratitude the birth 100
years ago—on March 3, 1852—
of the man whose genius made
the fairy tale possible.

| That man was her grandfath-

er—Sir Ernest Cassel.

His was a story even more
extraordinary than, his grand-
daughter's.

He was born at Cologne, the
son of a Jewish money-lender-
banker, in a small way of busi-
| ness.

As a boy he played chess so
skilfully that his father offered
him the choice of becoming a
professional chess-player or a
banker. It took Ernest a week
to decide against chess.

With little more than a bag of
clothes and a violin, he landed
at Liverpool at the age of 16 as
an immigrant,

His first job as a clerk in «
grain merchant's office brought
him 15s. a week.

Soon he moved to the Lon-
don fitm of Jewish financier®,
Bischoffsheim and Goldsmid
(now defunct) and at once be-
gan to prove that he was a fin-
ancial wizard.

With money,

as with chess,
he seemed to solve with ease
the most complex problems,
many moves ahead.

By 22 his salary was £5,000
a year. He was regarded by
rivals as one of the most bril-
liant and ambitious men in the
world of international finance,
as well as one of the hardest
and most, ruthless.

There seemed no soft spot in
his life until suddenly, at 26, he
fell in love with Annette Max-
well, a sweet English girl.

For the first and only time in
his life, the lone wolf entered
into a partnership. The mar-
riage, in 1878, proved idyllic.
When, a year later, their
daughter Maud was born,
Cassel was a man transformed.

Devotion

His devotion to his wife and
baby girl released all the kind-
ness and tenderness that had
been repressed in the harsh
world of finance.

He was a Jew, Annette a Ro-
man Catholic,

When ever Annette broached
the subject of their religious
division Ernest would say, “Why
worry about Heaven? Isn't this
Heaven enough?”





FRANCE: There Is The Warning

WITH that air of superiority
which sits so easily upon us, many
Britons will look pityingly at
= French this week-end and

‘Don't fall for that nonsense,
We are just as peculiar a people
as the French. We are going
down the dizzy slope, in a slight-
ly different way but for exactly
the same reason.

No wonder the saner world
looks at both of us in bewildered
amazement,

Rich, and Yet Poor

France is the richest country on
the Continent. Her soil is far
more valuable than any gold-
mine, For once you empty a gold
mine it is finished, but the soil
of France produces year after
year food and wine in never-
ending us abundance,

Her pebilet work harder per-
haps thal ny people in Purope,
And although they may not have
a sou left in the State Treasury
they undoubtedly still have more
gold hidden away in their stock-
ings than there is anywhere in
the world except that fantastic
hole in the ground in which the
Americans bury theirs.

Why then should France be
in a financial crisis? Because
most people in France don't
bother to pay their tdxes. And
no Government has been able to
compel them,

How does. Britain compare?
Our island is not merely one of
the richest places in Europe but
in the world, For it is practically
made of coal, And coal is as good
as gold,

We have enough coal under
our feet to let us dig up at least
250 million tons a year for the
next two centuries, Which should
not be difficult, for it is 25,000,000



Alas

the perfect
lasted

only three
make his wife happy in her
dying hours Ernest agreed to
change his religion to hers.

She died with a smile on*her
face, but the almost demented
husband could not work for six
months.

When he did return to his
office he began to toil like a
man possessed—to build a for-
tune for his motherless child.
Not once in the next 30 years
did he relax his remorseless
drive
. Now in business on his own,
his operations were on a
breathtaking scale. Everything
he touched turned to gold.

Power In Egypt

- He was one of the master-
builders of modern Egypt. He
first moulded the nation’s fin-
ances, then carried through the
colossal Nile irrigation scheme
based on the Assouan Dam,
which has been the keystone of
Egyptian prosperity. For this
he was knighted.

He reconstructed the finances
of the Argentine, reorganised
the Swedish railways, and rais-
ed China's great loan after her
defeat by Japan,

At home, he amalgamated
Vickers-Maxim with the Bar-
row Shipbuilding Works and
was sponsor of the Central
London Railway, the original
“Two-penny Tube.”

marriage
years, To

As he grew in stature as a
world figure he was honoured
by nations and kings.

He continued to shower love
and luxuries on his only child.

In 1901 she married Colonel
Wilfrid Ashley, M.P. for Black-
pool, who later became Lord
Mount Temple.

Sir Ernest’s philanthropy be-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DOLLAR CHARM COULD
Do it

R. M. MacCOLL
| PRESIDENT TRUMAN will have to be ai
his most persuasive next Thursday night,
when he appeals by radio and TV to the
country to back him on another £2,800
million worth of military-economic aid to
foreign countries.
The plea could hardly come at a more
ticklish moment.
The man in the street is getting ready to
, . shell out his income tax (March 15 is his
ane cee ovide” ye deadline), and the French crisis has led to
Here he planned to entertain) yreat doubt and worry as to whether the
wot sce ae etn North Atlantic Treaty Organisation is
tion. And while her father was| dependable as far as America is concerned.
se lrg est and na Even a principal Government supporter,
Edward died. Democrat Senator Joseph O’Mahoney, of
a ae me. 0 Seo Set Wyoming, chairman of the Senate Commit;
alive. Flouting his, doctors, the |tee in charge of Armed Forces Appropria-
= jer tances Saee tions, causes pain in the White House by
an appointment, with him. Aj|pressing for a slash of one-eighth in the
ae ‘a aon ore a... President’s recently announced £30,350
daughter also. died. | ee . million budget.
pono gc aoe Saaee (now NO EASY WAY IN ’
Lady Delamere). | In Philadelphia, the local crime commis-
sion causes a stir by abolishing the prefer-
ential selection of ex-Service men applying
for police jobs, explaining “There is no in-
herent virtue in having reported to the drafi
board and done one’s duty.”

tonishing shrewdness
breadth of vision.

The King was
the baptism, of Cassel’s elder
grand-daughtér, the Countess
Mounthecten of today, who was
chrigtened Edwina in recogni-
tion of the honour.

Park-Lane Mansion

Cassel bought Brook House,
a great mansigfi in Park-lane.
He had it reconstructed with
800 tons of marble-and furnish-

and

godfather at





Lonely Sorrow
The sorrowing father gave
up his business. His Park-lane
palace became a lonely mauso -
leum for his memories.
At that time, a millionaire
MONEY FOR THOUGHT
It Must be bad enough to mourn one’s
stolen £892,000 worth of cash, jewels, and
negotiable securities, as 54-year-old Lav-
sat Fs to | erme Redfield is doing in Reno tonight.
a te ee seats ryt hits But to cap all, here in Washington, Chie!

ten times over and endowed
with all the glittering rewards
again, Cassel invited the teen-}Internal Revenue Commissioner John Dun

of which most men can ony
dream, he said sadly to a visil-
or: “The things that are best
worth having are the thines
money cannot buy.”

came a national wonder. His age Edwina to act as hostess «t . ‘ ‘ oe ee '
donations to medical research Brook House. lap is reacting like a Geiger counter sud
li aeetes more than ee ms Ra ma./denly exposed to uranium. “We're very in
- 2,000,000. wou ave n to have secn ; see

These benefactions opened a her marrieq to Lord Louis terested in this,” says Mr. D. '
friendship with King Edward Mountbatten—son of a agree t Redfield, an investment broker, left the
bi The Royal ‘Set’ Te oo Hing of ee cash and valuables in his safe while he

Cassel
powerful group of people round
the Prince of Wales (and later
the King) at
century.

The set included such diverse

- figures as the elegant and bril-
liant Portuguese aristocrat,
Marquis de Soveral; Sir
Thomas Lipton, the poor Glas-
gow boy who became a grocery
millionaire; and
Mrs. George Keppel, so close a
friend of the King that Queen
Alexandra led her to his death-
bed.

of

“ m the Be. x ee Broadlands, be apa should be de-controlled.
Sassel was ward's closest mansion set in 6, acres 0
friend. In fact he was nick- magnificent parkland at Rom- LUCKY STRIKE

named “Windsor Cassel.”

When de Soveral was asked heritance on the death in 1939 i y '
once if he had seen the play of her father, who was the those lovable funny men, Messrs. Harpo anc
“The Importance of being — great- nephew and heir of the}Groucho Marx, have struck oil.

Earnest,” he replied “No, but I famous Lord Palmerston.

have sean the Importance of
being Ernest Cassel.”

It was not only his financial
wisdom
King’s friend. The
had meny things in
including a remarkable physi-
cal resemblance,

They were both dominating,
vibrant personalities with as-

(By JOHN GORDON)

tons less than we were digging
up 30 years ago.
In one year, just by digging up

our coal, we could solve every
currency problem that presses
upon us, slash our taxes, and

even make the Health Service
fra.

» Live Well, Pay Heavily
But we are permitting a fe
men to decide that we sha!)
neither dig up the coal ourselves
nor allow others to do it for us.

So, like France, we totter to
bankruptcy.
But unlike France—as we

totter, we pay our taxes, It isn’t
so easy to dodge them here, And
because we decline to turn our
coal into gold, but still like to
live well, our taxes have to be
very heavy,

The consequence of that is
nearly as bad for us as not pay-
ing them at all, For it has con-
vinced a very large number of
people that it isn’t worth while
working hard if you have to pay
most of what you earn to the
tax collector,

So we become not only stupid

—but lazy as well, As peculiar,
in fact, as we think the French
are,

The American Illusion

The truth is that both the
French and ourselves—individu-
ally and nationally — have lost
our morale,

In our great days we both in
turn took the leadership of the
world and set the minds of men
afire with stirring courageous
ideas,

Now idealism no longer in-
spires either of us, Self interest

is all that matters. It poisons
politics; it poisons life,

Our Readers Say:

° Two Letters

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Two letters by Mrs. C.
Walcott for which you found room
during the past few days interest-
ed and encouraged ine quite a lot,
and I think they deserve emphasis
and serious consideration,

The first was entitled "Too ‘Bad
to be True,” and it dealt with the
character of the Cinema Pictures
as indicated by the advertisements
on the previous Sunday-—‘the
Prowler took what he wanted,
love, loot, anything;” “Haunted
hounded; only he saw the ghosts
that fired to kill”; “Sin Town's
most tempting woman;” and

“Too Bad to be True™!, but ye
that is what is offered to the Lar
bados public!

¢ is difficult to think that our
young people—even older folk—
can be fed with that kind of thing

0 On

continually and suffer no harm,
and many serious people are of
opinion that the Pictures are one
of the main causes for the increase
in rude and lawless and violent
behaviour which is taking place in
this one time quiet and orderly
community,

It is sometimes said that the
Pictures are not nearly so vulgar
and indecent and wild_as is often
suggested by the advertisements
and the display on the billboards
and outside.the theatres, If so
should not our Censors take ac-
count of these surrounding circum-
stances as well as the Pictures and
control them also? And anyway,
what a suggestion they offer con-
cerning what is likely to attract
full houses!

The other letter was headed,
“Animal Welfare”, and invited at-
tention to the cruelty involved in
tying stock ont in the burning

became one of that

the turn of the

the

the beautiful

that made Cassel the
two men
common,



More
its cares Secretary.

adopted country.

But death cheated Cassci
again. He died a few months
before the wedding. }

Money In Trust

Of the £6,000,000 he left : ;
most of it went in trust to Lady|ted a young man using a catapult behind
Mountbatten and her sister. —|some bushes and — despite huffy protests —

His palace in Pike lane went r P yP
to Edwina. A great block of| confiscated it.
luxury - now rr upon| Now the red-faced police have had to re-
She se Seo. carting We oF turn. the catapult — to the Government's

name Book House. On top of|
Price Stabilisation. The user was

went to a party. Police are searching for a
blonde, aged 27, and four men.
HEY, THERE! ed



it Lady Mountbatten built a| Office of

es Site chest attorney Fritz Heimann, seeing if catapults

sey, Hants, was a family in-

Out in Oklahoma, drillers, sponsored by

Students of heredity decla‘c THE HUMAN ' TOUCH
that the Countess Mountbatten] I was just a little sceptical of those fan-
eae. canta irelaetinets tastic-sounding bargains which Washing-

They see in her more than | ton’s shops use as an annual “come on” fo:
feet pened brain, | shrewd their George Washington birthday sales. Bui

She is, they say, a chip off the|last night I heard of a genuine and mouth
old Cassel block. Lene watering “buy.”

At a dinner party I was talking to an
American colleague, cock-a-hoop over the
fact that when his wife bought a clothe:
washing machine for 299 dollars and 50
cents. (£106 19s. 2d.) She also received a
new, latest model, 20-inch screen TV for
just one cent — less than 1d.

OLD LEADER IN NEW FIGHT

Sweetness and light dwindle rapidly
in the Washington scene, and the latest of
a mounting series of thundering rows con-
cerns the continuation of 52-year-old Gen-
eral Hoyt Vandenberg as Air Force Chief a


























We have to find our own cue
for that, As France has. Aid
we may have to wait for a wiser
generation to be. born to find it.

But there is one most urgent
danger to us, in the present con-
dition of France, A danger we

dare not ignore,

America believes that only the
creation of a European army,
navy, and air force, drawn from
every country, ind integrated un-
der one command, will pre- | Staff.
are from being overrun For some weeks past there has been un.

It’s an attractive idea, But sll certainty about Vandenberg’s future.
ae cole? apeiey te persuasive} Rumours multiplied that the Secretary
uke. it task toe et mand for Air, Mr. Thomas Finletter, was agains‘

him. Then came stories that morale was

reason. France does not want to
fight another war, deteriorating during the prolonged pause.

But she may not be able te

escape it. Not because of Com-| Finally President Truman came out and
ay but because of|said that he would extend Vandenberg’s

tenure by 14 months in order to allow him
The Americans are eager that

Sie Gatinnns GM tar tencmana: tovreach his 30-year retirement status with-

When rearmed they may decide }OUt having to revert “to a subordinate com-
that they have old scores to pay | mand.”
off against France. And perhaps .

nguinat ci Clock ee This phrasing left many people restless.

Don’t Get Entangled It smacked of the compromise which be-
ete make our decision /devils Washington in this election year.

1 That we will not be involvea| And so tonight Senator Harry Cain Re-
ae a between} publican Senator from the Stat,

any a range.

2 That we keep out of al|imgton, announces his
Continental entanglements in the}that the President’s reasons are “meaning-
Se distyrbed state of Hess and inconsequential.”

x 3 ree we pein our troops NEW PLAY—NEW ROW
ome to bases where they will iti

not run the risk of destriction| . After those two British actresses in
at one stroke. Women of Twilight”—Lynda King and

4 That we take the shaping of | Marj wk i ;
our destiny and the coma of] atdory Clark had to change their names

at Equity’s orders, there is more trouble f2:
the play, opening on Broadway tonight. The
Scenic Artists’ Union is raising a terrible

our fighting troops more
decisively into our own hands.
row because some of the scenery is imported

—LE.S.



OLD FORT—NEW HOME
sun all day without shade or shel-
ter and without a proper supply of /because Matteo Notorangelo, who has’ been

Tree of stock, p.r-{Working away at a site for his “drean

ticularly sheep and goats, for they}home” since 1939, asks permission to remov:
progetto ee a “pile of earth” which blocks the entrance
They do not realise, I suppose, The authorities huffily point out that this
that they are the om and
are liable to Dopshaxaad with an
offence, for the law says “causing
unn not
merely fi
injury, It
cult to take the animals in during
the hot hours.

I came across a case quite re-
cently, a sheep, and the poor ani-
mal was crying pitifully and pant-
ing in the heat on the dry pasture

panting as if to fall _, a
power to the S.P.C.A.

took potshots at British shippihg on the!

and say no, it must not be removed.
MARBLE HALLS

When the White House is reopened after |
renovations, the rooms through which are |
ties of the public are allowed to roam will
*| be lined, not with white panelling, as before,
but with green Vermont marble. Reason:
it Was necessary to repaint the white pan-

— a elling every three weeks.

A Policeman in a Washington park spot



of Wash-
spies ; sayin, “8

from London. The opening may be picketed | ¥

\
\Â¥
In Tarrytown, New York, fearful uprear 3

is a redoubt from which American soldier: .

Hudson River during the revolutionary war, |

gy a MARCH 13, 1952
SSS,

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THURSDAY, MARCH



Entertainment
Need Felt By

American Visitor

Barbados is a wonderful
tourist island, but there are
some things that could be
made to make it more at-
tractive for visitors, Mr.
William Iwert, Attorney at
Law for Oak Park, Dlinois,
a the “Advocate” yester-
jay. j

Mr. Iwert arrived here
last week for a holiday and
is staying at the Hastings
Hotel.

He said that there is need
for much hotel accommoda-
tion in addition to more
places of entertainment and
the electric lighting system
needs improvement,

Far and wide Barbados is
the best island he has seen
‘so far as climate and
numerous hotel facilities
are concerned. Many of
the islands have one good
hotel whereas there are any
number of good ones here,

He said that with the
good climate we have got,
there is no reason why we
should not attract more of
the mid western Americans
who have never been here
before.

Deep Water Harbour

He noticed that there was
mo deep water harbour to
accommodate ocean going
liners; hence they must
dock outside the careenage.
He felt that the Govern-
ment should immediately
find ways and means of
deepening the harbour in
order to accommodate
steamships, so that the
fsland could draw readily
from the tourist trade com-
ing from the steamers in-
stead of passengers having
‘to disembark and be carried

across to land.

. _ He said that the main in-
dustry here was sugar cane
and with the povulation on
the island, it would be a
happy event if the Gaver.
ment would establish indus-
tries to find ready emoloy-
ment for the inhabitants.

There seemed to be much
noverty here and it conld
be helved by estehlichin~

Some industry instead of
transrorting the raw mate-
rial to the British Isles for
processing,

In order to make the peo-
ple happy, Mr. Iwert said
that they must be given
work so that they would
have the necessary money
to buy the goods they need-
ed. If they did not find
other means of employment
for the people they would
be in the doldrums of life
for another hundred years.

LS,

Man Treated After
Injuries By Donkey

Lloyd Holder of Small Hope,

St. Joseph, was taken to the
General Hospital, treated and
discharged ..yesterday -afternoon

after he was bitten and trampled
by a donkey at Tamarind Hall,
St. Joseph. He had received in-
juries to his right hand and com-
plained of internal injuries,

BEEF SALES BACK
TO NORMAL IN J’CA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12.
Beef sales were back to normal
in Jamaica today following house-
wives boycott of beef when prices
were increased by Government
order. During the boycott prices
were forced down to original but
were back up again as Govern-
ment appointed a committee head-
ed by Professor Beasley to con-
duct a probe into the cattle in-
dustry which starts to-morrow,

Van, Bus Collide

The motor. van M 1042 owned
by the Sanitary Laundry and
driven by Duncan Turney, col-
lided with ‘bus M 2544, driven
by Horace Burnett on My Lord’s
Hill yesterday.

The bumper of the bus and the
back of the van were damaged.

SPAIN TO BUY COTTON
WASHINGTON, March 12.
Official sources told United Press
that the Spanish delegation made
an agreement Wednesday with
the Export Import Bank for
$12,000,000 with which to buy
500,006,000 bales of cotton for the
Spanish textile industry.—U.P,





13, 1952

Man Found Guilty Of Forgery

SENTENCE POSTPONED

HIS LORDSHIP the Acting Chief Justice, Mr. JW.
5. Chenery at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday post-
poned sentence on Arthur Murrell alias Reds, of Christ
Church, after an Assize Jury found him guilty ef forgery,
uttering a forged document and obtaining the amount of
$300.08 by fraud from the General Hardware Supply Store.
The offences were committed sometime between October
6, 1951 and October 9, 1951.
Mr. F. E. Field, Acting Attorney General, appeared
for the Crown, Murrell was not represented by counsel.
. Police Censtable Emerson Howard — Keeper of the
Criminal Records — told the Court that the accused had
five previous convictions for fraudulent conversion and
obtaining money by false pretences. On his lact corvie-
tion which was on July ‘7, 1947, he was sentenced to three
years’ penal ‘servitude by the Court of Grand Sessi-ns
Murrell appeared: before the i

On the frst cone a indictment: | — STUDENTS TO
REPRESENT

with forgery, the second charged

him with uttering a forged docu-

ment to Frederick: Marshall, Man- 8’DOS AT B.LF.

ager of the General Hardware We 3

Supply Store, on October 6 and on oe Counce f the Cham-

the third count he was charged ber of Commerce yesterday

with obtaining $300.08 by fraud. decided to ask the same stu-
Frederick Marshall, Manager of | €8ts who represented Bar-
the General Hardware Supply, bados at last Year's British

said that on October 6 the ac- | Jdustries Fair to do so

cused came to him and said he | #8aim at this year’s Fair.

wanted to be credited with some This decision was taken

goods when the Chamber discussed
Security a letter from the Colonial
He asked the accused for se- Secretary referring to a cir-

curity and he produced a receipt
showing that he bought a house
sometime ago, He kept the receipt
the accused gave him and the ac-
cused asked for $200,00 in paints,
An account was opened for the
accused and on several occasions
after October 9 he had more
paints, He was given $300.08 in

cular sent to the various
colonies by the West India
Committee in London, point-
jing out that after inquiries
lat the Colonial Office, they
were unable to find anyone
to represent this colony.

The Chamber also de-
cided to refer another letter

fvaints. ¢
. from the Colonial Secretary

On October 24 he went to : ; :
Hothersal Turning _ to tis in connection with the Brit-

ish Food Fair which is to be
fheld at Olympia, London,
from the 5th to 19th of July
this year to the Molasses Ex-
port Association, asking if
they were interested in send-
ing exhibits to this Fair.

house which the accused said was
his. He talked with a Mrs. Forde
and then went to the C.I.D. and
saw Cpl. Nurse

Some days later Cpl. Nurse
brought the accused to his home
and Cpl. Nurse produced the re-
ceipt which he (Marshall) was
fiven by the accused on October

6. The Police sent for him later PASSING OUT PARADE



and he was shown tins of paint
and a stove. The accused never TAKES PLACE
said he was going to pay the $300. TOMORROW

Unawful Possession

Sjt. Gill said: “On October 6 the
accused was brought to Black
Rock Police Station for unlawful
possession of a tin of paint. I
searched the accused and found
bills on him headed General Hard-
ware Supplies, On October 24 I
went to the Hardware Supply
Store and talked with Mr. Mar-
shall who made a statement to
me, Mr, Marshall showed me a
receipt and I advised him to re-
port the matter to the C.LD.”

Cpl. Nurse attached to C.I1.D.,
Central Station, told the court that
on October 24, 1951 Mr, Marshall
handed him a receipt and made a
statement, Soon after Mr. Marshall
left the accused came to him and
told him something. He cautioned
the accused and told him that Mr,

THE passing out parade of re-
“A” tomorrow afternoon (Friday)

will be in attendance,

ner C. L, Walwyn, when the

when it ended at District ‘

on March 1. He was taken



the promotion of rural local gov- Welfare

cruits will take place at District rates in rural areas.



Jackson who was a conductor of the motor bus M 1402,
fell from that bus on Black Rock road at about 10.45 p.m.

mediately after, but died on March 5, Dr. A. S.
performed the post mortem examination the same ‘day,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



; Organized Welfare Work
In Dominica Is New Plan

ORGANIZED welfare work in Dominica is somewhat
new and the isolation of the various districts precludes
that inter communication of thought and action which
would otherwise enable districts to copy one from the
other, Mr. L. A, Roberts, the colony’s Social Welfare Offi-
cer told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Roberts afrived on Monday for the Conference of
Social Welfare Officers of the British Caribbean area
which opens at Hastings House on Monday.
He said that the Depuitment cut” a number of children from

of social Welfare was begun in the slums of the town in need of
Dominica in 1945 with funds pro- cere and protection or in moral
vided by C.D. and W. and was in vanger, with selected families in
the main, still being financed by cre rural area,

that a cy.

Emphasis had been placed on
rural improvement since it was
felt that the greater part of the
wealth created came from the
countryside and conditions there
should be so improved as to make
life more interesting in an effort
to arrest the east to the towns.

Weekly Allowance

“Government pays a weekly
maintenance allowance of $2.00 a
week per child to the homes to
which such children are
Frequent inspection by the De-
partment ensures that the child
is reasonably well cared for, sent
te school regularly and is given
every opportunity to associate
with normal youth. There is no
reformative institution or or-
ganized probation service and su
the problem of juvenile delin-
quency which cannot be dealt
with by boarding out, is a grave
one in the colony.

“Another interesting voluntary
association is the revently formed
Social League of Catholic
Mothers which has a large nvem-
bership and aims to promote
the welfare of the home by
teaching Various arts and crafts
to mothers as well as inculcating
fundamental christian principles
af family life. They have re-
cently begun their own Child
Welfare Clinic.”

Mr, Roberts said that very much
to remained to be done in the social
of Dominica. Lack of
ernmerft and there were a num- finance was one of the greatest
ber of Village Boards, The per- limiting factors. Another factor
sonnel of those boards was still was the difficulties of internal
nominated, but legislation’ had communications which prevented
been. passed to introduce -the the necessary supervision from
elective system in their constitu- being given to local welfare pro-
tions, Difficulty was being expe- jects undertaken by the people,
rienced in tthe matter however, due the staff of the department being
to what appeared to be innate extremely limited. A start had
disinclination to the paying of lowever been made, and since
self help was largely the basis of
most encouraging endeavour, results might, in due

seni.

Co-operatives

“Mest success has been obtained
with co-operatives”, he said and
added: “There are a number of
marketing co-operative societies
andconsum er co-operatives
formed among the peasantry.”
Ore such marketing society with
60 members in 1951 processed and
miketed lime products to the
value of $40,000. realising a net
profit of $5,000,

Voluntary activity has recent-
ly produced the colony’s first
Credit Union, with others in the
offing. To develop the habit of
thrift, he said that Savings
Unions had been estyblished in
most of the Elementary Schools
with the co-operation of
the Education Department.

Attention has been given

“One of the

at 5.00 o'clock. The Police Band pieces of social welfare work has ccurse, be more significant than
been an experiment in “boarding what appeared to be the case now,



Open Verdict Returned At Inquest

A NINE-MAN Jury returned an open verdict to Coro--~~

inquest concerning the death St. Joseph News

of Fitzgerald Jackson of Brathwaite Land, St. Michael,

‘A” yesterday afternoon.

Wall Being Built

AFTER A FEW months’ cessa-|
tion, work on the erection of the!
wall of the St. Joseph Church!

to the General Hospital im-
ato who



St. Joseph Church |—————=————

PAGE FIVE

DRINK & ENJOY

Firms Refused
Access To
Documents

While appreciating the
of local business houses who seek
tatistical information from tov
Customs Department regarding thx
imports and exports of Barbacos,
the Comptroller of Customs has
emphatically informed the Cham-
ber of Commerce that “under no
conditions is he prepared to permit
representatives of individual firms
taking such information f:om
steamship manifests or clcar-
ances at the Customs.”

This matter was raised at ihe
last Quarterly meeting of the
Chamber when it was pointed out
by members that clerks of vai ous
firms had been refused permission
to see the documents

On that occasion, the Secretary
of the Chamber was instructed to
make enquiries at Trinidad, Brit-
ish Guiana and Jamaica, and re-
plies received from Trinidad aud
British Guiana stated that te
practice which the local Com )-
treller of Customs now seeks 0
stop, does not obtain in those «x |-
onies.





|
|



COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN

The Comptroller of Customs re-
plying to a query from the local
Chamber expressed his willing-
ness to give any assistance, but
~inted out that according to
Custon..s Regulations, he could not
give permission for clerks to
scrutinise the documents. Barb -
dos, he said, was perhaps unique
in the practice which he seid
could only have developed duc to
long custom.

Members pointed out at Ȣ
terday’s meeting that the various
steamships’ agents in some cas?
made available’ to firms the
steamship'’s manifests, and sul
gested that firms who sought su
information could obtain it throu. h
this source.



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Marshall said that he had qb-
tained paint from him on a forged
receipt.

He went with the accused to
Eagle Hall to a Mrs. Gilkes and
there the accused showed him
some tins of paint which he said
he had got from the General
Hardware Store.

Got Stove

On October 25 he went with the
accused to a man and the accused
got a stove from this man. Later
the’accused was taken to Mr. Mar-
shall and in Mr. Marshall’s pres-
ence the accused was shown the

receipt. At Hothersal Turning Mrs. *

Forde in the presence of the
accused said that she knew noth-
ing of the receipt and had had no
transaction with the accused,

Sgt. Marshall said he saw the
accused at the C.I.D. on October
25 and he was charged with utter-
ing a ferged document. He was
cautioned and later the accused
made a statement.

Mrs. Glen Forde said that some-
time in 1943 and 1944 she sold
the wife of the accused a board
and shingle house for $30. On
October 24 1951 My Marshall
came to her house and showed her
a blue receipt and she made a
statement to him,

Cpl. Nurse brought the accused
and asked her if she knew about
the receipt. She then took Cpl.
Nurse and the accused to a house
at Friendly Hall Land, Hothersal
Turning. When she sold the house
to the wife of the accused a man
by the name of Clarke was pres-
ent.



Man Guilty Of Shopbreaking And Larceny

Sentence was
Archibald Sobers of St. Lucy af
an Assize Jury, without retiring,
found him guilty of shopbreaking
and larcény. His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, presided. Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C.,. Solicitor .General,
prosecutert*for the Crowrf Sobers
was not represented.

Sobers was charged with break-
ing and entering the shop of Gor-
don Parris at St. Lucy and stealing
a tin containing $8.01 in cash, the
property of Parris.

First, witness for the prosecu-
tion, Gordon Parris, a shopkeeper
of St. Lucy, said that on January
15 last he closed his Shop at about
2.30 p.m., and went to his father’s
home at St. Philip. He returned
to find that his shop was broken.

He went to the Police Station
and saw a tin which he owned.

/This was the tin in which he kept

else was missing. The bolt of the
back door wis pulled out. He saw
la wicket stick belonging to his son
at the Police Station.

He knew Sobers for about three

years He was in the backyard and the
Sgt. Rice of the District “f” Man came through the kitchen
Station said that on January 16 he door. He asked the man—Sobers

went to Parris’ shop. He found a
wicket stick near the door.

Tin Identified

Later that day he saw Sobers at
the Police Station, A tin contain-
ing money was at the Station.
Parris identified the tin as his
property and the stick as his son's.
He cautioned Sobers and charged
him. Sobers made a statement.

Next witness, George Boyce of
Gilkes, St, Lucy, said he knew
both Parris and Sobers. On Janu-
ary 15, Parris went out. He re-
ceived a message and went to the
shop at about 4.00 p.m. He paid
other visits at 5.00 and 7.00 p.m.,

attributed death to cerebral
blow on the head.
Samuel Headley (22) said that

ri se 1e to a violent .
haemorrhage, due to a violen eravieatd Web Téeumhed 6d. Mon- its
er rt of the wall

saw no other car other than the day, The greater part o

Je O°



’ has been erected already and it
he was a passenger on a National one that was parked,” Browne |” : ath \s nie
Bus ook “to Seyase Bay, St. told the court, var completed within a few the
James, on March 1 at about 10.35 Theophilus Dyer (36), a bus aaah idle tn
p.m. while the bus was passing driver of the National Bus Co. told ahora, oe 5 honey per
by the Lazaretto he saw the de- the court that he was driving the still etna nas s aath aaiitod
eee din ee tes. hon, tee Bridgetown ei March 1 ier while young man complained that he Compare these advantages of the Ace with any other
© > a . 2 7 mR
then rang the bell and the driver passing by the Lazaretto Gap he Was knocked on . ee machine :—
stopped the bus, When he saw the saw a car approaching the bus. are ane canes on a lorry i
deceased fall he was moving along This car passed and soon after the w@S Injured. 1. Real ‘ficient S fin:
the bus going to the rear seat. The car passed he heard something. He ‘ ee Monday a a on a a ally Efficient Service
t was travelling at a medium stopped the bus and got out and barely escaped being = injurec vs : ‘ ier
speed Ors the left Side of the road. went to the deceased who was when overhanging canes struck 4 2. Faster wash and quicker finish.
Road D lying in the road in an unconscious post of the bus in which he was ; 4 , : “
At the time of the “incident the condition. ' OE Si oe eee 3. Amazing dirt extraction.
’ Taken To Hospita N . at : S
ad hicwie said: “At The era oat was the Bathsheba will be completed 4. Capacity loz to 10 Ibs. dry cloths.
about 10.45 p.m. on March 1 I gonductor of the bus—was taken during this week, it was learnt é é
was a passenger on a National Bus to Hospital where he was detained, Yesterday. The entrance to the 5. Every machine guaranteed.

going from Paynes Bay to Bridge-
town, While on the way to Bridge-
town I saw another National Bus
approaching the bus I was in. A
car was parked on the left side
of the road by the Lazaretto and
the National Bus going to Paynes
Bay passed the parked car and
then I heard that the conductor of
that bus had fallen off.

“At the time of the accident I
————————

Shirley Clarke told the court
that the accused is the husband of
his sister. He paid Mrs. Forde $°5
in advance for a house for his
sister, The house he paid for is
situated at Friendly Hall, Hother-
sal Turning.

Mrs. Forde asked for $30 for
the house and his sister paid the
last $5 to Mrs, Forde.



postponed on went back to the shop. Nothing a little while he attended a reli-
gious meeting. Later he returned
He
heard a noise and saw a man com-

‘to the shop and sat in a lorry.

ing towards him.

—what he was doing there and he
replied that some man had asked
him to go there.

Sobers had a tin which con-
tained money. He tried to throw
away the tin. He and Sobers be-
gan to tussle, but dogs came at
them. Sobers was naked except
for his underwear, He released
Sobers to protect himseif from the
dogs. He soon afterwards held
Sobers again.

Later he sent for the Police. He
reported the matter to the Police-
man who took him in charge. He
saw the wicket stick at the door.
Boyce said he was employed to

hall is from the east and there is
a gallery on the northern side,
overlooking the sea.

TWO DOLPHINS were found
on the beach on Tuesday morning.
Both were dead and their eyes
were of a deep blue colour, A res-
ident told the Advocate that 4
sn.all shark was found washed up
on the shore last week, and the

There was no other vehicles on
the road except the car _ that
passed.

To the jury: The deceased and
himself were friendly, There were
about 25 passengers on the bus.

To the Court: ‘I dimmed the
lights when I saw the car ap-
proaching me on Black Rock
road. I have been a bus driver for
seven years,” Dyer said.

Then, there is no need to pay more. You cannot buy

better than the ACE.

Price ‘$198.00 each





ie : ach |
§jt. Howard told the court that Opinion of those who saw the fis
he ‘euamined the road by the was that they were killed by
Lazaretto Gap on March 6 and dynamite from the boat which i
noticed that the road was 19 feet being used 1n the oil tests off the
wide, Dyer the driver of the bus North Coast, " . .
M—1402 was with him, There was
a blood stain on the road, ( i | seg ee i.
0, 13, BROAD STREET
The new British Budget has revealed House Will Consider i ’

that the tax on sasolene and oil was
raised from 45 cents to 60 cents a gallon
effective from Mareh 1}





=—

Delightful. . .

Easten Eggs

Now





Maude Bill Next

The House of Assembly is
expected to start-consideration of
the Maude Bill when it meets
again on April § after a 4—weck
recess. The Maude Bill which]

Cpl. Clarke described how he deals with the change in system
went to Parris’s shop and saw of local Government,—the Vest y
Boyce and Sobers. He corroborat- system—is expected to take some
ed Boyce’s story. He cautioned months before its possible final)
Sobers and arrested him, acceptance, It is expected to be 1!

Wrestling long time under the consideration |

of Select Committees in both|
Winston Greaves of Benthams, pranches of the Legislature

St. Lucy, told how he heard Boyce The leader of the House, Mr |
shouting. He went towards Par- G, H. Adams on Tuesday told
ris's shop and saw Boyce and members that he would be very
Sobers wrestling. He went forthe giad if they could possibly find
Police. time during the period the House

Fitzgerald Marshall, the last went into recession, to study th
witness for the Prosecution, said jyaude Bill. He said it has 287
that he lived near Parris's shop. sections and 17 appendices.



ARRIVED



CH JCOLATE CREAM EGG

” ,

”

in Egg Cup



On Janua 15 he heard dogs a "rn
barking ane went to the shop. ¢ Jt .K CHOCOLATE EGG
Marshall went on to corroborate BLAZE PUT OUT + guing tured as ; sis
Greaves’s story. A small blaze occurred at Dal- ..STIC EGG CHOCOLATES

Sobers addressing the Jury, Said ith Village yesterday at #bou'
that he saw a man with the tin. 945 »m. when a portion of khus
He ran after the man who dropped jhus grass caught fire. The Fire
the tin. He took up the tin, but piigade were promptly called to
Boyce found him with it and held 4)..".-ene and it was shortly after-

him, wards put out, People of the dis-




GET YOURS EARLY

his money.
He left the Police Station and

but everything was in order.

hit watch Parris’s shop for the past 11
After remaining by the shop for

years. returned a verdict of “guilty”





Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co.
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 am. to
4 p.m. and Saturday 15th from 9 am. to 12 noon

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK





His Lordship summed up after
which the Jury, without retiring

trict helped hinder the
spreading further.

BOOCDREP HAG T IO LO

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS!

MEMORIAL issue of King

FUNERAL by Illustrated

Léndon News just received.

PLASTIC BY THE YARD
in different colours

At

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



|
|

SOROS SOOO

a

blaze



®

|
|
|









PAGE SIX

_ CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

a



@mnouncements in Carib Calling

For Births. Marriage or Engagement |
e

charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 8 and 6 cents per word for each

.dditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deeth| Austin VAN—One 1) 10 HP. Austin

Netlees only after 4 p.m



DIED

FPORDE—On

March 1h at ter | ———
* residence Sobers Lane Forde,{ CARS—One 1950 A 40;
‘above | Perfect

age 87. Her funeral leaves



residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for the

Westbury Cemetery,





Duke Forde (son, younger, Ronintells Telephone . 9 3 52.—4n.

iT inter), Forde (a
Tees igsupiaes) . Anne, CARS—1950 Morris Minor Tourer, 8,000
Carl (great-grandeh: ) miles; 1950 Morris Miner aloon, 13,000
13.5.52—1n, miles; 1838 Pord V8 Drophead Coupe
Le nll 1939 Dodge Coupe
1 Sedan; 1947 Hudson Sedan
IN MEMORIAM 14,000 les. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.,
v 9 3 52.—4n,

GOODMAN -— In loving memory of our ELECTRICAL

beloved one, Gladstone . who
departed this life on March 18, 1933.
“Friends may think we have
forgotten
When at times they see us smile
Little do they know the heartache
That one.smile hides all the time.”

Coleridge Goodman (father), Char |°v. ft. capacity, with large deep tree
lotte (mother), Owen & Noe), compartment Supply very limited.
(brothers), Daphne sister) Barbara; R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Dial 5136.
Esther & Hazel (nieces), Trevor & 12.3.52—3n,
Calin (nephews). ue (ohotbey-
in-law), ris & rothy (sister-in- Os

| a waetecin LIVESTOCK



EDUCATIONAL

-——-









HARRISON COLLEGE ENTRANCE

EXAMINATION 1952
The Examination will tvke place during
Tnly 7 cants must enter on

waiting lst forms obtained from the
tootmaster's Gin. These must be re-
tupned completed before the 3ist May.
No Lieation for a previous year re-
maine valid, but a new form for 19f2
must be completed. No candidate wil
be accepted who is under 8 years 6

months on the Ist September
93.5280







F SCHOOL AN-
NUAL ATHLETIC SPORTS
FRIDAY, MARCH ISTH at 1.00 p.m

Visitors’ Race--+.15 p.m Wednesday
March ith ef 4.320 p.m. Old Boys’
Race—5 00 pm

Turents of Puptis, Friends of the
School, and all Old Boys cordially
ihvited to witness these events—Mis«
Mondeville his Kindly consented to

Present the Prizes on Wednesday, 19th
12.3.52—-Gn,

FOR RENT







A
HOUSE at Lodge Hili, St, Michael, with
an acre of arable land. Govt. Water and
light; two bedrooms and convenience
Apply LC. Warner on premises 61
A 8. Husbands, Herse Mill Pit, St
Joseph. 9.3 52.—3n
one ——————
LARGE TWO STOREY BUILDING—
Having o Covered space of 6,000 sq. ft.
downstairs and 6.000 sq, ft. upstairs.
Power and light points, are installed
3 toilets. Available from Mareh 15th
1, 2 or % years lease. Apply: Ralph

rd, Lower Bay Street 11.3.52—8n

MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—witn
Sitver and Linen. Good Sea-bathinr.
Por further particulars. Apply to Alms
Lashley No, 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

%.2.52—t.f.





AOE LELE CPSC

The Barbados Aquatic
“Ub
NOTICE -TO MEMBERS

MEMBERS are asked to

note thetethe Dance adver-

‘tised to be held on Satur-

day, March 15th, has been

postponed until Saturday,

April 5th.

H. P. SPENCER,

Secretary.



LPLSSSOSOOO OOOO OE 8h.

AGENTS

FOR SALE





SWEFT FIFLD

Lovehy Stone House; comprising
Upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets & Baths, one with Tub
Bath and hot and cold water,
Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Rooms, Kitchen, and Shower
Room. Standing om approximately
2% Acres of land about 100 yards
irom Cibbs Beach,

Inspection by appointment only

$
AUBURN DALE
A Two Storey Stonewall resi-
defice comprising of three Bed-
rooms, with Dressing — Rooms
§
%

ttached, Large Living and Dining
Roor

‘ Gall
entire length

f the hous
mately 8,000
wed, situate ob



soning th
Stand
quare
Navy



ine ame

RUMLDING
t iildingt eitunte

t. Rridgetowr
rT , or proximotaly 10 fo
ft land. This building
ties for carrying on
Vhat you may require

LAND
Apt imately 18,006 square feet
with one large ond one
KR ston } butidings thereon,
‘ t Puebuck Street. Excel-
le ve into o parking
piace oF ehouses

OS SOEON ITO

NEW PUNO ALOW
Comprising Theee Bedrooms,
Dining and tiying Room, Kitchen,
Tolet and Ueih, standing’ on

7
















REALTORS LIMITED
REAL ESTATE |

in good
condition. $55.00. G. W. Hutch-

insen & Co., Dial 4222. ‘
13.3, 52—3n.

epplication of your Fertilizers—COUR-
TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

6 ft. 6

(nn
EDGE TRIMMER—electrically oper-
AGE, Dial 4616.

matic Record Player.

speaker. Price
inson & Co.,

MOWERS—5 ft.
operatiog from Tractor
—COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.



with Ice-making Machine and Electri¢
Ice cream Mixer
equipment

German i
tmumediate relief from pain and bleedi
Obtainable from all Drug



ful Mahogany
Hutchinson & Co.,

pital for 1952 Written offers stating
price offered per 100 ibs. will be re-
ecived by the Secretary up toe 18th
March, 1952. The person whose offer
is aecepted wit be required to have
tamdrinds picked at his own expense.

12,3.52—2n.

BARBADOS.

|



|












FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE







Van in geod working order. Phone
821. D V. Seott & Ce. Ltd
13,.3.52—1.f.n.



CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very
good condition and reasonably priced
COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

9 3 52.-6n



Austin Car in

order. Owner left the
colony Also 1946 Hillman. Owner ay
chase a new car. Apply Vincent Griffith



RADIO—One 5 tube Radio







FRIGIDAIRES—Made in Canada 9.2



wee Sa HORSES — Race
se Rt 3 by Rivér Prince—
Immortal, years old mare, cheap. One

yearling colt 14 months old by Jetsam
out of Wedding Gift. One yearling colt,
12 months old by Jetsam out of Silver
Mist. Apply F. E. C. Bethel, ne
4184. 13.3 Sn.

MECHANICAL

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a
sey-Harris product.



Mas-
In time for the

9.3 52 —6n

——————
GRASS RAKES—available for immed-
tate delivery— 12 ft working width

ims. transport width—Courtesy
Jarage, Dial 4616 9 3 52 —6én

ted, 17 In. blade—COURTESY GAR-

8.3.52—6n
RECORD PLAYER—( ne Admiral Auto-
Plays 10 or” 12
Built in _amplifier
$90.00. G. W.
Ltd, Dial









nch records.

93 52 —6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AT COLLINS DRUG STORE
ONE ICE CREAM PLANT—Complete

along with usual
Collins Ltd., 28 Broad Street.
11.3.52—3n,

HADENSA OINTMENT =
“WHY SUFFER?" Hadensa the new
intment for ds

nf
12.3.52—7n



PIANO—One (1) Cariton Piano. Beauti-

finish 3775.0 G. WwW

Ltd. Dial 4222
13.3.52-—0n.







TAMARINDS — At the General Hos-





Ww 'G MATERIAL & EXPAND-
ING L—Electrodes, brass and steel
rods, Bxpandir§s metal, fram _ 3/4” to
L.". BEinquire uto Tyre Cop ny
Trefalgar & Spry Streets. Phon

13.3.52—t.f.n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
“APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
ELEANOR MONTROSE TURPIN
Plaintiff
LAVAN . SCANTLEBURY
Defendant

YN pursuance of an Order in this Court
nm the above actgon made on the 7th day
of February, 1952, I give notice to all
seysons having any estate, right or
mterest in or any Hen or incumbranc
effecting all that certain piece or pare
of land= called or known as Half Acre
iformer¥y part of the lands of Pickerings
Plantation) situate in the parish of
Saint Lucy and Island of Barbados afore-
raid containing by estimation two roods
or thereabouts abutting and bounding on,
three sides on lands of Pickering Plan-
tation and on the Public Road or how-
ever else the same may abut and bound
together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances to
bring before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
ond vouchers, to be examined by me on
ony Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 30th
cay of April, 1952, in order that such
claima may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, and
be deprived of all claim on or against
the said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednesday,
the 30th day of April, 1952, at 10 o'clock

im. when their said claims will be
ranked ,

Given under my hand this 7th day of
February, 1962.

ORNESTA



F. C. TALMA,
Aw. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
PPEAL

A
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
RLBANOR MONTROSE Kaige i
Plain

URNESTA LAVAN SCANTLEBURY
—Defendgnt
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir-
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of Appeal dated the 7th day of February
1982 there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the 2nd day of May
1952. ALL THAT certain piece or parce}
of Jand called or known as Half Acre






































































































having any debt or claim wpon or affect-
ing the Estate of Cecilia Pilgrim,
92 East
York
whe died in the United States of Americe
on the 25th day of August 1950 intests..,
are hereby required to send in parcicu-
lars of their claims duly attested to me
the undersigned Caleb Neblett,
qualified Administrator of the estate of
the sald Cecilia Pilgrim,
Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, at thelr
office at James Street, Bridgetowr
before the 4th cay
which date I shall procee
the assets of the said e
parties entitled thereto |
the debts and claims on)»
shall then hove had notice
shall not be liable for assets so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim |
shall not have had notice
of such distribution.

estate are requested to settle their ac-



REAL ESTATE

TH:
1s Tenantry”





own :
yout Six



‘Alk



containing







Acres of land situated at E Hall
For pariculars and terms and condit
of sale apply to the undersigned
The above will set up for je at ou
Office on Friday the 2ist day of Maret
1952 at 2.30 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street
12. 3. 52-9)

OO ——

BUILDING SPoT:
ing spot situated at Brittoms Hill next
to Mr. Maurice Cave, overlooking the
Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens,

A destrabie build

consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft

For’ further particulars, apply: John
W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Lid
Phone 4442. 8.3.52—13n



HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom
house, all conveniences, with party-
sized ltving room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2
servant roome and storage room under
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476
13.2. 52—t.f.n





2 342% Barbados Government Bonds,
681 shares Barbados Fire Insurance
66 shares W I. Rum Refinery
250 shares Barbados Shipping & Trading

co

40 shares W.1I. Bitcult Co
41 shares Barpados Telephone Co
65 shares Barbrdos ler Co
The abovementioned shares will be s

up for sale at Public Auction on Nride
the 14th day of March 1952 at 2 p.m’ ot
Carrington & Sealy, Litas Street



“SPRINGVILLE”.
ville, standing on 5,410 square
land. The house contai Drawing,
Dining and three bedrooms with usunt
cut-offices, Ingpection by appointment
phone Mr. lL. Reece at 2362
and all other usual rooms. Kitchen ete,

‘The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
the 14th day of March at the Office of
the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

&th Avenue,







PURLIC

NOTICES

NOTICE

We do not hold ourselves responsible
for Bicycle frames and parts left in our
work shop. As ail welding and repairs
are done while you wait. Cash and carry
system.

BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE
G. H. MARSHALL,
121, Roebuck Street
8.3





NOTICE
IS HEREBY given that all persons
ate of
Street, Manhattan, New
United States of Ame



126th
in, the




the

deceased, C/o



on ‘or
of April 1% after
to distribut
e among the
ing regard to
of which «
and the* I






at the time
And all persons indebted to the saic

counts without delay.

DATED the 30th day of January,
CALEB NEBLETT,
Administrator Estate Cecilia
Pilgrint, deceased

1952



NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms
and Companies carrying on trade or
business in the City of Bridgetown and
im =Coother”=—s parts=s and places of st
Michae!, is drawn to the provisions of
st.bsection 6 of section 54 of the Vestries
Act ug9ll—5), which enacts inter
alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of Feb_
ruary in every year, every person in
the parish liable to be rated in re-
respect of profit derived from carrying
on trade shall make to the assessor
on a form to be obtained from the
Vestry, a Return in writing of their
average net annual profit, in accor-
dance with the provisions of the said
Act for the purpose of assessment

“In case and Proprietor or other
person, shall by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but
prior to Ist of February then the
Return must be made to the Assessor
on or before the 15th day of March

“In case any proprictor or. other
person shall by reason of the short
period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by Ist February, then no Return is
required.”’

Failure to comply with the
ments of this sub section

require-
renders (the

person and/or persons liable to a penalty

not exceeding fifty pounds (£50)
Should circumstances over which

Traders have no control arire to cause

delay in making Returns on the pre-
scribed dates, the Vestry would appreciate
being .nformed by letter as to the reason
for such delay.
EF C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
5.3,52—e.0.d.—6n

—_——



NOTICE

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THY
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL.
SEALED TENDERS in duplicate
marked on the envelope “TENDER
FOR... : ” will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 2 o'clock
noon on Thursday the 20th day of March
for the undermentioned supplies in such
quantities as may from time to time be
ordered for one year commencing on the
Ist. April next
FRESH MILK
FRESH BREAD



Each person tendering must send |
a letter, along with the Tender, sign
by two properly qualified persons (not
being membe of the Veatr stating
their willingness to become bound with |

the Tenderer in the event of their Ten-
der being accepted for the due fulfil-
ment of the Contract

With reapect to the tender for
FRESH MILK, the probable quantity
required for one year is 24,000 gallons

and the Vestry reserve the right to
accept the Tender of more than one
person for the supphy of this articit
end all persons tendering for this art
cle shall forward, along with thei
tender, a Certificate by proper
qualified Veterinary Practitioner stating
that the cattle from which the milk wi
be supplidd are free from Tuberculosi

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

By Order,









formerly part of the lands of Pickes EF. C. REDMAN
8 approximately 11,000 square feet inge Plantation) situate in the parish of Clerk, St. “Michael's Vestry
& petiond. Situme nt, Bite Waters Saint Lucy and Islare of Barbados afore- } 5.3.52--e.0.¢.—Tn
ra ontaining by estimation two roods | « —
x PARAGON a ding
7 se ‘thereabouts abutting and bounding 7
X ae oe { Four Bedrooms, Din- cn three sides on lanas of Pickering NOTICE
ae itving Room, Pantry. Plantation and on. the Public road or ee tt tile aie Bat acre
K uid a very nice Study however else the same may abut ane s LED ENDE Ss. . :
Standing on 7'2 acres of land. BW) pound together with the messuage ory oes aoe casio RS marked, on th
Situate near Seawell Airport. Bl qweiling house thereon erected and built | cnvelope “Tender For will be
Price veny reasonable, Inspection @| standing and being with the appurten- received at the Aimshouse up to 3 p.n
by appointment only, See. and if not then sold the. said | On Wednesday, Merch 19th 1952, for suy
| prope aint be set up for sale on evers | Piles of Groceries, Fresh Milk, Fresh
BUNGALOW © | succeeding Friday between the same hours | Meat, Fresh Bread, delivered at th
Rockley New : On approx { until th ts sold for 4 sum not less ; Almshouse in such quantitie may t
trately 19.000 squs feet, of land ¢ required from time to time ” per
Magnificent view including Gk ah bday of February 1052. }of ome (1) Year commencing on M
Ceurse, three Bedrooms, Drawi SS *, TALMA, gf ;
and Dining Room, Kiteher 2 | Page tenes eos ‘Shehavand sclvust Each person tendering inust sul
Downstairs: Garage, Servants ¥ Brae oS of Appea Sureties of £50 each fro 2) prot
' Hioom with Bath and Toilet, and S| bh qualified persons willing to become b«
enough room for Laundry or x| , | with the successful tenderer for the dt
Workshop. y! . SGOVIG99OS* performance of the Contract
. ) o POSSOSSS CSS *"e | The probable quantity of Milk requis
‘ >
\ + y 3,000 pints per r } the Bc
3 WHAT THEY SAY! Q | reserves the right Bt the tenes
Sinn . & | of more than one person for the supp
REALTORS Limited §)& sos: 2, 152 wren, paving tor $ |r he" whote Guani
%| @ her $4190 Gas Cooker: 4 | this: tem
REAL ESTATE AGENTS x18 Iv’S THE BEST MONEY I'VE % All tenderers fe
‘, EVER SPENT” 4 \inust forward a Ce
si s "nh Toot
% AUCTIONEERS a % Watch this SPC@i..saccccsccores @ | qualified Veter i
& VALUERS Be At tely authentic quotations. 9% } cattle from whict
> > % Have you seen these Cookers at R are free from Tub
o BUILDING CONTRACTORS Ble , 13 Showrooms? Why not $}| The Board doe t
¢ 151/152 Roebuck et ei? them before all are % iccept the lowest t
* Bridgetown. aio \ i s } ASHI
% Phone 4900 3/8 x « t
. s 4 ‘
. o1¢
LPO APL LLLP FEFFLSCCESSSOSOSOGOTS 1










































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUMLIC SALES House Advised

} @ from page 3

that there was the likelihood of
[a very large sale, the Department

cencerned made a rule that the
| mola es had to be classified a:
yrup and for that reason they
made it prohibitive. He said they
vent further than that and made

it so that they only allowed ‘so

many hundred’ cases to come in:
A Trade Commissioner would
have been of use in drawing it
to the notice of the proper au-

thorities that there was an agree-
ment between the West Indie
and that rule should be,

Large Salary

He iid that they were making
an appointment with a very large
salary attached?

Whoever was appointed shotld
be forceful and ready to take ad-
vantage of opportunities He
should be a man of integrity and
some training. He did not know
anything about the applicants, so
he was unable to say whether one
was more suitable than the other.
3ut whoever it was, should have
a political outlook and had to be
concerned in looking at the inter-
ests of the West Indies. And for
that reason it would be best ta
have a West Indian whether he
was from Trinidad, Jamaica,
Barbados, St. Vincent or any
other island. Hé had to be politi-
cally minded and possessing the
ability of getting to the right
quarters and being heard.

“When we come from these
small islands, and go to big coun-
tries,” he said. “we must be very
impressive to make any effect.”

He said he agreed heartily with
many of the remarks made by the
Senior Member for St. Joseph.
They did not want any bias,
whether the person appointed was
a Socialist or Conservative.

Opposing the view that the
appointment should not be held
by a purely political person, Mr.
W. A. Crawford (C) first said
that he regretted for several
reasons that that discussion had
taken place then, especially on
a sort of negative motion for the
adjournment as was moved by
the junior member for St. Lucy.
It expressed nothing and indicat-
ed in no way the opinion of the
House on the matter.

The introducer of the debate in
making the motion did not see fit
even to give them any idea of
what was in his mind and the re-
sult was that apart from the
speech of the Senior Member for
St, Joseph, they were left in mid-
air as to what it was about, He
said he would suggest to that
member that in future he should
be little more careful in initiating |
debates of that nature. He should
let the house knew what infor- |
mation he had on the matter and |
what was operating in his -own
mind as to co.apel him with that
course of action

“1 regret this debate because
the Regional Economic Commit-
tee is in my opinion the economic
structure on which the éntire
basis of West Indian Federation
will rest,” he said. “And it does
seem to me to be a matter very
unfortunate, almost tragic that
we should have a wrangling this
afternoon over the appointment
of a job which must have direct
influence on the entire future of
the Committee itself.”



ANNOUNCEMENTS





FASHION BOOKS—The New 1952
French and Spanish Journals titles Th
mimer will soon be here, to secure your
* register our name now, At your
iLoeal Agent) Mr, R G Noble Cr

Ebony Shoppe, Lower Bay
Reed Street

Street or at

13.3.52—3n





PERSONAL

The pubic are hereby warned against
giving credit to any Person or Persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name





St. Johk
12.3,52-—2n



WANTED

HELP



ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat
Company Limited require married man
1s Assistant Manager, Experience man-
ogement livestock essential also ability
o manage cotton
provided. Apply
salary required to
Montserrat, B.W.1

lime estates. House
stating experience and
Box 221, Plymouth,
13 3 52—€n

MISCELLANEOUS

TRACTOR we aS
Harvester Tractor





International
Apply R | a



O'Neale, Cliff, St John
13.3.52—3n
NOTICE
re the Estate of
MARIE FLVYIRA BYNOF
(deceased)
NOTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN that al}

persons having any debt or claims against

the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe,
deceased, Inte of Brittons Hill, in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island

who died on the i7th day of June 1951
intestate, are requested to send in par- |
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway
c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High

| Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th

day of April 1952, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitieda
thereto

having regard only to such
clatma of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for th

assets or any part thereof so distribut
to any person of whose debt or
T shall not then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thei
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 20th dav of, Febriiany. 19°
SIGNAH [DALIA. GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administrattix of the Estate
Marie Elvira Bynoe, dec a
: 52—4n

clai









NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER
SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than March





18th 1952
1, The supply of Fresh Milk tothe
} Almst the ensulng r
j 1562-53. 1 must be for the
} pply in bulk
| = ; f : Me to the
| for the ensuing year
|
,
the Come
i of Paupers fror
the Parish to the
j to the Gen







To the A ire
Outdoor
s i

eley

Political Appointment

unless by a written order signed by me.
GORDON BOLDEN,
Massiah Street,

Against

He said that there was the
Montego Bay Federation Commit-
tee, the Standing Closer Associa-
tion arising out of it and arising
out of that the Regional Economic
Committee. If there was any dis-
satisfaction as to the appointment
of a men, to some extent it was
for the Comrnittee to thresh it out
before throv.tng it open for dis-
cussion

One could conceive that in as-
much gs they were poying part
of the cost for the Committee,
they were entitled to some say,
but certainly as it did appear to
him, the matter of the popes
ment should be settled within the
confines of the Cornmittee itself
rather than for them to have that
far-reaching debate then. ‘

“I feel this way about it,” he
said. ‘The Regional
Committee should be concerning
itself now with making the most
far-reaching plans fc.‘ directing
the trade and currency and in-
vestment problems in the West
Indies and should not be concern-
ed to that extent with wrangling
over a post

He said that with regards to
the submission ie a politician
would not be thé best person for
the job, he was notin entire
agreement. For instance, when
the United Kingdom Government
wanted to have a discussion on
some regional economic Commit-
tee on the sugar talks, after all
the talk about the Cuban Black
Pact, they sent out Bottomley a
British Member of Parliament,
Patliamentary Secretary for
Overseas Trade to come to the
West Indies and talk about it.
They did not pick up some indus-
trialist from Great Britain. For
the simple reason that in this par-
ticular instance a politician could
more accurately interpret the
feelings of the man-in-the-street.

The Committee was not made
up of men like Mr. Bry or Mr.
Géddes-Grant, There were poli-
ticians on the Economic Commit-
tee,

He said that they did not have
to get a man who knew from
A to Z about textiles in Great
Britain, but who could get up
in Hall and tell the Brit-
ish, ‘am a West Indian. I
have represented the masses in
the West Indies and know what
they feel, what they think and
how they will react and can

get a lot of sup;
West Indies.

“And make no mistake about
it.” he said. “If you put a man
like Mr. somper there,
know he is there. }
weight about. He gets something
done.”

He mentioned too, that when’

the terms 2f his appointment ex-
pired he would have to come back

mover of the motion and the sec-
onder say, “I have been told so
and so. I do net think so and so
should take
Committee decide. But they should
not come
House for it to go abroad on the
following day that if such and such
a type of person was appointed
Trade Commissioner,
would be given.

place” and let the

on the floor of the

not a cent

Blow Against Federation

“It is criminal even to insinu-
ate such a thing,” he said. “We
are supposed to support West In-
dian Federation.”

If an appointed man did not
carry out their policy, they could
fire him. When a man was ap-
pointed, it did not mean that he
was appointed for the remainder
of his life. In the final analysis
whoever was t
carry out the directions of nis
employers. They were directing
very savage blow not only on the
Economic Committee
eration itself,

“We have been doing it for a
long time in this chamber,” he
said, “paying lip service to Fed-
eration and
talks, undermining its very struc-
ture, That is what we have been
doing for some time. I have been
watching it.”

Suppose Mf. Gomes thé
favoured man for the job, he saia.
He did not know what he was
then as a politician,
tinctly

nderous form on a Labour plat~
oe in this island, Maybe either
he or the party had changed their
political form, Gomes was a very
suitable a
who cou i
or on the other hand put it on the

ap, 1
> Teveral West Indian
ences and at every one he
been
would be his first

inh,

put there had to

but on Fed-

with these subtle

was the

but he dis-

remembered seeing his

If there was a man
sell the West Indies

i mes. He had been
it was Gor Oe tee
had
leader. Gomes

inted
ore choice for the

He said he had said early last
year that Sangster was likely to
+ the job. But if it was felt that
omes was
more versatile than Sangster and
if the Committee wanted to ap-
point him, he believed they would
port right from the j
'

more experienced

you will
He throws his

interpret to you exactly how to_the West Indies and live,
they feel in "this aaaer and He ended by reiterating his
therefore when I begin to talk grets as to the discussion and

I know what I am_ talking

about.”

He said that they should have
had a private committee and dis-
cuss the matter.. Then let the



added that u
found to interpret the feelings of

the people
politician, by all means he could

be appointed,

if a man could be

and who was not a

ae, cpa nnhialaaichinndant—ecaiatl
GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL



TENDERS FOR SUPPLIES.

SEALED TENDERS will be received
o'clock noon on Wednesday, 19th March,

at the Hospital up to 12
1952, for supplying articles

in the following lines for a period of six months from ist April,

1952.
(1) FRESH BREAD.
(2) ALCOHOL.

(3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the
dead at the Westbury Cemetery. 5
(4). PURE FRESH MILK, between 200 and 250 pints a day

only.

Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application
o the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be
entertained except they are on forms supplied by the General

Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
rom two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

contract.

Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
on application at the General Hospital.

ed

UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES.

13.3.52—3n.

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
v’elock noon on Wednesday, 19th March, 1952, for the MAKING OF
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period

of one year from 1st April, 1962.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained except they
are on forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the} |

contract.

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, General

Hospital.



HOUSING



APPLICANTS FOR POST OF RENT COLLECTOR
AND MAINTENANCE CLERK.

13.3.52—3n.

BOARD

Applications are invited for the post of Rent Collector and

Maintenance Clerk, Housing Board.

“The salary of the post, which is non-pensionable and terminable
by one month’s notice on either side, will be at the ratg of $912 per
anniam, plus a temporary Cost of Living Allowance of $128.40, per

ennum.

Applications, stating age, educationdl qualifications and éxperi-
ence, together with copies of testimonials, should be addressed to the
Manager and Secretary, Housing Board, the Garrison, and will be
ccepted up to 4 p.m, on the 19th March, 1952. ,

13,3.52—1n.





FOR SALE

as a going concern: small
hotel in St. Vincent with
magnificent views of moun-
tains dnd the Grenadine islands
Ideal proposition for a retired
couple. to operate and live
amid beautiful surroundings.
For further particulars apply:
Rooks, Four Winds, St. James.
Phone 9149,



AT THE

TUNE




ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said member of the House, but as
that if they had had a defimite Leader of the government and let
motion by the mover of the Bill them realise that by a great
it would perhap« have been majority, if not by unanimous
better to word it so that they in- consent, they the members of the
clude what both the Senior Miem~ House did not wish anybody who
ber for St, Joseph and the denior was either trying or endeavour-
Member for St. Philip had said. ing to secure appointment for
He did not agree with the view himself in any which was
that they should not choose a not above board and fair and
politician even if he had trade they did not want anybody to go

experience. Their experience
was with regards to that particu-
lar politician, and they did not
know where he was. A sense of
respect was natural for a politi-
cian who was sincere to his own
convictions, though he even
varied from one’s own views.
But they could not help if they
saw another politician jumping
from one side to another. One
did not know whether he could
be trusted as a fellow Conserva-°

“tive or as a Socialist.

They all believed in certain
things. They were still pursu-
ing the method which demanded
that the expert in any particular
enterprise ‘should fill any post
which came up in connection
with it.

He recalled that the Junior
Member for St. Peter had told
them that wnen «here was the
appointment of the committee to
Britis Honduras, that member
saia that if it had not been for
his influence, and his: conyincing

the Colonial Office in nting out
of the use Mr. C. . Greenidge
would be, he would not have

been appointed. '

He said they would like to
find a person who would willing-
ly represent them without nec-

there who was going to go there
with political aspirations as his
main theme.

He referred to a few of the
problems which were confront-
img the West Ind and said that
they were fac in the near
future with more unemployment
and he said that if they did not
have some proper person to make
a nexus between the West Indies
and the United Kingdom and they
were deprived of getting bene~
fits from the United Kingdom
and Canada, it would indeed be
a very sad day for them,

In his reply, Mr. L. A. Williams
the mover of the motion for ad-
journment, said that he did not
think that the qualification for a
Trade Commissioner was neces-
sarily a politician.

replying, he asked leave

After
to withdraw his motion for the
adjournment and leave was
granted.

eq



The Council of the Chamber of
Commeree yesterday elected by
a unanimous vote Mr. C. O, Alkins
of the firm of Messrs Cave Shep~
herd & Co. Ltd, and Mr, C. A.
Mayhew of the firm of A. J.














IN TO THE TEX BENEKEE

cessarily having to find a_ pure Hamel-Smith, as members of the
politician. That was the point he Chamber of Commerce.
understood the Senior Member
for St. Joseph to be stressing and
he was in agreement with him
as far as that was concerned.



RATES OF EXCHANGE.

CANADA
No Political Aspirant ae eh wrath
He would say that if the Lead- Demand Drafts 71.95
er of the House was not going to ‘ oct Drafts 71 8/19
be present at the appointment of 33 9/1) Garr uey ne eAd
any body, he should use his in- Coupons 69 9/10
fluence and power, not only as a 50% Silver 20%



SHIPPING NOTICES

—
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “TEKOA” is scheduled to sail
from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne







The M/V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, ada,
and Aruba. Date of sailing to

March, 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris. be notified.
ane are! nd arriving at Trinidad *
about April 22nd and Barbados about The M/V, “CARIBBEE” will
April 25th. accept Cargo and Passengers for
In addition to general cargo this vés- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
sel has ample space for chilled and hard Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
frozen cargo. - sailing to be notified,
Cargo accep on through Bills of ”
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to The M/V. “MONEKA” will

British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

accept Cargo and Passengers for
Islands,

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

For furthér particulars apply — Nevis and S&t. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 21st inst.
FURNESS WITHY & co. LTD.,
TRINIDAD. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047



and
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
BARBADOS, B.W.1

2 Abcoa, Steamahip Co.











NEW YORK SERVICE

F.S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS” sailed 21st Fe bruary — arrives B’dos 4th March, 1952
A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives P'dos 19th March, 1952,



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S, “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February —arrives B'dos lst March, 1962.
A STEAMER, sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 16th March, 1952.

Lc. CCT CN CU CT eet At OLE LLL LLL |



CANADIAN SERVIUS
SOUTHBOUND ~
Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
: te 12th February 2ist February
‘ a 26th February 7th Mareh
" 2 Mth March 24th March
“ @rd March 2nd April
‘ 13th April + 23rd April
ba: ax fa ist May llth May

* _cheseyesaéls’ have limited passenger accommodation.
=. THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
- ¥s—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



$ “
x Modernise your Kitchen with one of our >

tote

ENAMEL TABLE TOPS 3

*
SMART, EASY TO CLEAN & AT MODERATE PRICES

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)

THE POLISH FOR A
BRIGHTER HOME

O’'CEDAR POLISH
4-02. tins @ 32¢
aS te 8 ti

“pt. Ss 4
1 gin. tins

O’CEDAR MOPS

WET MOPS
—@ 84¢ and $1.52 each.
Let us supply your

requirements.












.
'

865656 ALA AAA AIOE

>

SHOW TO-NIGHT AT 8.15 pm.





THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

Sa



BY CARL ANDERSON



OM







a
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES |
Pease: covawe, \|( erm) | Keanna a ne





TO TE Pin és Wikis J) \ | WHEN KE MARA:

you








| |

OxAY, BOVS! j
| TAKE ‘EM AWway= | |
j

MISS ALAA i
84 a * WE'RE REDUNDANT

4 ‘ DUSTY DBAN-VOURE A BRICK!
Ao
x ————)








I WAS JUST
PRETENDING
I WAS ASLEEP

NO TIME FOR*THAT NOW/
THE WARDEN'S BEE’
WOUNDED.,, WHICH ONE OF
YOU CREWMEN iS
THE MEDICO =

4 eee

I’M TELLING
YOu NOW! BIG
MOE SENT ME



HOT ZINGS!
THIS IS GREAT/
I'LL GET THE
ROCKET BOYS...

iiproscnemtdeingnshideniaraliiad
? KENTS! HOW'D
YOU GET HERE?

ROCKET F HOW x
COME I WASN'T

TO GET yOu
AND THE CREW/













|
JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK~ ROBBINS
SG Nal gists 280 Now. woman TIES Fini vu co mack ano a a
& . | | DROPS LAURIE’S RING...WOMAN he ASK THE DOC SOME MOKE LEADING ~ a
HOTEL CHAMPLAIN, Mig | BROUGHT TO DR. ANTON’S.., ANTON Hl : QUESTIONS / HMM, BUT IF I'M a














CABBIE / SEE IF YOU CAN

| | DENIES BRINGING WOMAN... GUNNING FOR ANSWERS... MAY
REMEMBER THE SHORT

a Sa)
lili reall teers! ta NEED A GUN / —_—
af ail = y

BRINGING UP FATHER







16GS - WE'VE









{ Goomy THEN |
CANCELED | You WAvEN'T |
THE “WELCOME- || ANY TICKETS |
HOME” PARTY TO SELL? }
FOR “DIPPY’- oA /

THAT'S PROBABLY A *
TICKET SELLER AT

SO MAGGIE'S BROTHER
*DIPPY” GOT OUT OF

JAIL YESTERDAY - AND
HIS FRIENDS ARE GIVING
HIM A“WELCOME-HOME”
PARTY /--T LDN'T GO





DAY FOR PICKING
POCKETS - SO WE'RE
| GIVING HIM A *GOING-
LAW? ”“ PARTY INSTEAD! |

(area >



I HAVE / HE WAS
STED AGAIN
THE DOOR NOW -T'LL












TOITONABETYS

BENSON TO HER
EDITOR AND THAT“ THE
/_ BENSON
GIRL ...WAS SME ,
CUTE, RIP ayn

WAS THAT!




NOT BAD AT ALL ...BUT 4
LET'S FORGET ABOUT
HER... WE'VE.GOT TO
HURRY OR WE'LL BE
LATE FOR THE
CONCERT...

1 m | i }) ove nib ¢ iy : j
"DELIVERED BIJOU i = >4
yan. .
Hh EN,
a { ye










ST] SCREAMING, THE WAMBEG/ STREAM
WAMBESI! I ie NTO THE LLONGO VILLAGE+~
WAMBES}!






me

<= Sy ok
wil

i a
\"
fF

gan






Pe ee

oem good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Brogue.
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’!
leading stores in Barbados.











BARBADOS ADVOCATE








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PAGE. SEVEN

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THE COLONNADE

me RE

Two more for your
BOOK SHELVES

THE DEAD
WONT KNOW

by
OLIVER SECHAN

DURING THE WAR a French girl and
her lover visit a small French town. When
they have been there a little while the local
“resistance” come down from the maquis,
take them away and shoot them. Three years
later, when the war is over, a young French
barrister and the dead girl’s sister try to
find out why the crime of this execution
was committed. In the process they come
near to sharing the fate of the previous
victims.

This is a charming love story and an
exciting piecé of detective work.

ADVOCATE
JTATIONERY

Broad Street
and

The Village, Greystone Shops

Balmoral Gap



R. 8. L.

AN OMNIBUS
Selected and Edited

by
G.B. STERN

THE READER will find here four novels,
five short stories, and a miscellany of essays,
travels, biographies, fables, etc. “Quite a
satisfactory full meal,” says G. B. Stern, “if
not the impossible whole boiling.”

The novels included are : Prince Otto
The Wrong Box, The Ebb-Tide, and Weir
of Hermiston. The short stories are : Mark-
heim, A Lodging for the Night, Providence
and the Guitar, The Treasure of Franchard,
and The Bottle Imp.

It has been considered prudent to omit
from the Omnibus, a vehicle of necessarily
restricted proportions, such universally pop-
ular books as Treasure [sland and Kidnapped
on the ground that nearly everyone already
possesses separate copies, and might justi-
fiably feel that space had been wasted which
could have been better used for less familiar
(and therefore more exciting) works.

Quotations from Stevenson's letters pre-

ed and stories, relating the
umstances of their writing, his opinion
ym, and their reception by his friends
ritic

e the novels

Stern has written a characteristic
a little gem of appreciation
» all who know of her warm admi-
R. L. S. and her absorption for
in his life and work, will come
easure by no means unexpected

( B
Introduction

} h 4
c ‘

GROCERIES







(ee









PAGE EIGAT.

Enipire, Spartan
Play To 2-2 Draw

The keen rivalry which exists
between the two clubs brought a
large crowd to Queen's Park
yesterday evening to witness the
2nd. Division fixture in which
Spartan and Empire battled to a
two-all draw.

From the beginning the game
was fast, and Spartan taking the
touah off immediately fost the



ball to Empire. However Spartan,

made a quick recovery and after
about ten minutes play their for-
wards came through the Empire
back line, and a shot from well
within the penalty area by A.
Gittens gave Grant, the Empire
goalie, no chance of saving.

This seemed to have put new
life into the game and Empire
got their chance of equalizing
when. pressing upon Spartan,
Harper at centre forward took
good advantage of careless mis-
kicking by the Spartan backs and
easily pushed the ball out of the

reach of Atkins, the Spartan
goalkeeper.
As the game continued, play

Was concentrated in the Spartan
area for the greater part of the
first half. Empire then produced
a good forward movement which
resulted in Bynoe at inside left
taking a shot from just outside
the penalty area into the corner
of the Spartan goal to make the
score 2—1 in favour of Empire.
Though Spartan fought back,
Empire. continued to play well
and half time saw the score
unchanged with the Spartan full
backs giving way under the pres-
sure of the Empire forwards.
When play resumed, Empire
kept up their attack for a short
time byt Spartan retaliated and
throughout the remainder of the

game dangerously threatened
their opponents’ goal.
Empire soon had _ another

chance to score when their cen-
tre forward Harper was fowled
and a penalty was awarded them.
Bynoe took the kick which, going
straight to Atkins and without
much power behind it, was not
difficult to save.

Spartan continued their attack
on the Empire goal in an attempt
to eqaulize but without success.
Both goalkeepers at this stage
saved well, But eventually their
thance came when from a pen-
7 award Gittens made no
mistake in scoring,

With the score at two all, the
remainder of the game produced
a great deal of excitement for the
spectators. Play ended without
further score:

The teams were as follows: —

Envpire; Grant, Jordan, Haynes,
Clarke, Rudder, St. John, Doug-
A Bynoe, Harper, Jones and

orris.

Spartan; Atkins, Best, Morri-
son, Smith, Phillips, B. Morris,
Weekes, Grant, A. Gittens, Gibbs
and Jemmott.

Referee: Mr, O. Graham.

Linesmen: Messrs, L. Bynoe and
C. Trotman.

Selectors Reply
To Barnes

(By A Special Correspondent)
SYDNEY, March 4.

The second stage in what may
easily be cricket's biggest-ever
legal battle has loped
Sydney.

Two days before the expiry of
the ultimatum in which Sidney
Barnes threatened ‘further action’
the Australian Board of Cricket
Control has replied to his recent
manefesto.

Barnes, backed by legal advice,
had demanded reasons for his ex-
clusion from the Australian Test
team against the West Indies.

It was known that one player
had been struck out for “reasons
other than cricketing ability.”
Barnes has been commonly iden-
tifled as the player concerned.

It is apparent from the text of
the Board’s answer that Barnes
is not the only one relying on
legal advice.

Most significant feature of the
guarded reply is that the Board
do not deny that q player was
excluded nor that Barnes was the
player. They merely deny pub-
lishing the fact.

The text from the Secretary
W. H. Jeanes reads: “I have been
directed to inform you the Board
never published the fact that
any player was disapproved as
& member of the Australian team,
nor does it publish the name of
any player disapproved or reasons
for disapproval. However, T have
been further directed to inform
you the Board feels that because
of matters you have recently
brought to its notice, it should
state that at no time has it had
before it any information what-
soever suggesting any act of dis-
honesty on your part or conduct
effensive to or derogatory to
members of, the Royal Family.”

Barnes, acting under the advice
of Mr. J. W. Shand, @.C., when
told of the contents of the letter,
said: “I have no cOmment now
but I shall probably make a pub-
lic statement from the office of my
legal adviser in a few days.

'

ON HE way
TO THE PARTY
ONE WOULD BE
LED 70 BELIE
THAT MADRILENE
HAD NO

WHATSO ——

42-45

DOPR. 1981, Ki

ene I HOPE es ae
RIOGEL

se ey

TRUMP


BARBADOS



CRICKET

TEAM FOR ST.

ADVOCATE



VINCENT



A WANDERERS cricket sporting team leaves for St. Vincent by the M.V. “Canadian Cruiser” on

March 24 for a ten-day tour.

elevens and a Sunday game at Orange Hill Estate.

They will play two three-day games against representative Vincentian
They will also play some lawn tennis fixtures. In-

cluded in the team are intercolonial players Eric Atkinson, B. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., Norman Marshall and

A. O'N. Skinner.

Mr. Dermot Bynoe will be manager.

FRONT ROW---Left to right:—John

Corbin, “Perry” Evelyn.

MIDDLE ROW—W. H. Knowles, A. O'N. Skinner, Dermot Bynoe, Norman Marshall, Eric Atkin-

H. H. King.



* BACK ROW—M. G. Mayers, “Brickie’’ Lucas, L. St. Hill, E. L, G. Hoad, Jnr:, Dr. M. Proverbs,



Savannah Club (Jordon To Piek From
Beckhampton Five

Tennis

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS

Ladies’ Singles
Miss Pilgrim beat Miss Branch
6—1; 6—3.
Mrs. R. &S. Baneroft beat Mrs.
I. J. Niblock 6—0; 6—1.
Mrs, Gibbons beat Mrs. Frost
6—1; 7—5.
Miss M. King beat Mrs. Gibbons
6—4; 6—2.
Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat G.
6—1; 6—2.
P. D. Trimingham beat W. M.
Knowles 6—2; 6—4.
F. D. Barnes beat W. Crichlow
6—8; 6—2; 6—4.
Men’s Doubles
Dr, C. G. Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat C. A, Patterson and
W. H. Watson 6—1; 6—2.
TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Ladies’ Doubles

Watson

Miss L. Branch and Miss P.
King vs. The Misses Bowen.
Mixed Doubles ;

Lord and Lady Dangan vs. Mr.
and Mrs, I. J. Niblock.

Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Barnes vs.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G, Man-
ning.

Men’s Singles
G. L. Hunte vs. G, O'N. Skinner.

Sports Window

Carlton and Notre Dame
meet this evening in a First
Division fixture at Kensing-
ton. Notre Dame have not
lost a game yet this season
out of their three fixtures
played.

They defeated Everton
and held both Spartan and
College to a draw.

Carlton on the other
hand, although _ playing
some good football lost their
first two fixtures this season
but came back to score a



convincing victory over
Everton.
Today there should be

some interesting football!
played at Kensington.

The referee will be Mr.
J. Howorth and the lines-
men Messrs. K. E. Walcott
and G. E. Amory.



Combermere
Defeat C.O.B.

The Combermere School team
defeated Combermere Old Boy:
in their third division fodtball
game at Combermere school yes-
terday by three goals to two.

Combermere Old Boys domin-
ated play in the first half of the
game the score being 2—1 at the
end of the first half, in Comber-
mere Old Boys’ favour.

On resumption the school team
got into their stride however,
scoring two goals in this half and
preventing their opponents
any further scoring.

from





Those nearest to Barnes be-
lieve there is no doubt whatever
that he is determined to press
the issue to its conclusion in what-
ever legal form he is advised.

On tHe way
HOME> NOT
A THING
DOES ‘SHE

iS NAME,

ABOUT
SHE

By

JAMES

PARK

Gordon Richards may find himself in a quandary this
There are five three-year-old
colts at Beckhampton with Derby possibilities, and at this

year’ ¢

ver

his Derby mount,

stage I
They include
market fancies.
Noel Murless thinks they may
be flattered by their position bes
cause they have not yet met any
in the top class. He has as yet no
idea how it will all work out but
the quintet are in robust health
and ready to go into strong work.

Agitator

I do not think there will be
much ‘doubt about Agitator and
Monarch More being the main

hopes in the 2000 Guineas.’

Agitator is more compact than
Monarch More, who gives the im-
pression of having made the
greater progress in a_ physical
sense. To judge from their appear-
ance I should say Agitator might
come earlier to hand because he
is the handier type.

Yet Monarch More looked a
little more forward in condition,
though he is of a type who gives
me the impression that he will
not reach his full strength until
later in the season,

In faet, he will make into a
grand-looking four-year-old, as it
will be some time before he tight-
ens up in his frame,

We know up to a certain point
that Agitator and Monarch More
«re possessed of a touch of class
and it will be time enough to make
a choice after they have had a

preliminary outing before the
Guineas,

As the galloping ground at
Beckhampton has been in good
order practically all the winter

than was the case last year when
flooded ground upset the train-
ing schedule.

That may not have had any
effect on plans so far as some of
the others are concerned, for such
as Buckhound, Frequency and
Totanium would still have been
given time to develop under or-
dinary circumstances

I would single out Buckhound
and Frequency as the more attrac-
tive in outline, They are unknown

quantities each having taker
part in one race as a two-year
old without being seriously
trained.

Buckhound, in particular, has

made excellent progress sinee last

b,

y

would not care to say which will prove the best,
and Monarch

More, the leading
I think he will go a long way
Frequency is a dark bay colt
Pharis out of Invisible with

much to commend him. As the dam
is

which M, M.

by Asterus it is breeding from
Zoussac has bred

many high-class winners.

Titanium is another attractive

colt and is bred in a manner which
suggests there should not be any
thing the matter with his stamina,

He is a handsome chestnut colt

with much to commend him; it
would be no surprise if he turned

put another Supreme Court for »

Mr. and Mrs, T, Lilley,

Whatever happens we shall all

hope Gordon picks the right one
and it would give great satisfac-
tion to the whole racing commu-
nity if at last he could lay that
Derby bogey.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.
Football at Kensington 5.00

p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Mt. Tabor
School Pasture at 7.30
p.m.

Police Band at St. Cecila
Boys’ Club Concert at
8.00 p.m,





year, He has grown and filled out
into a colt of beautiful quality
ind I found it difficult to fault
him

He has a bold head, a stron
neck with ample rein, runnin;
into perfect shoulders. He will
hold his own for appearance in
any company and now looks more
of a racehorse than in his first
season, He has done remarkably ;
well in every respect and seems |

certain to have a bright career.

As he is one of the first of the

Tudor Minstrel stock it is not pos- |
sible to hazard a guess at staminz |

probability, but I shall not be i:
the least surprised if he stays a
mile and a half,

YOU WENT To
THE PUNCH BOWL
. TIMES “AND
WAY YOU WERE
DANCING WITH TAT
BLONDE-WELL! you
CERTAINLY LOOKED
SILLY DOING THAT
CARO TRICK“AND
ANOTHER THING *+







}



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.
Total rainfall for month to
date: .51 inch
Highest Temperature:

86.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature:
73.0 °F,

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.015
(3 p.m.) 29.918
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.18 a.m.
Sunset 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Full, March il
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide; 4.54 a.m., 5.16
p.m,
Low Tide: 11.05 a.m,, 11.15
p.m. {





PROTECT

USE—

RE

For



The Sign of Stocked in
Quality

"Phone 4267, 4456

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.





——{ there was no quorum.

YOUR ROOF AGAINST ROT &
CORROSION

RED HAND

ANTI-CORROSIVE

An anti-fungus Paint that will not fade.

Turpin May
Fight Maxim

LONDON,
When Jack Solomons returned
from America, where he had
been negotiating — so far unsuc-
écexsfully—for ‘Sugar’ Ray Robin-
son to defend his world middle-
weight title against Randolph
Trapin in London, he brought an
alternative plan with him.

March

J vas to match Turpin with
Don Cockell, winner to meet Joe)
Maxim dor’ his world cruiser-
weight title in London this yea

But we may not see such a fight
this year as their respective man-

agers have different ideas about
such a meeting.
Turpin’s manager George Mid-

dieton said “Randolph naturally
wants Robirfson, and although the
odds were 10—1 against us getting
the match when we landed in
New York I would put them a!
no more than 5—4 when we left.

“However, if that falls down,
Turpin will gladly fight Maxim
for the world cruiser-weight title
If we have to take Cockell first,
that will be all right—provided
Cockell comes in at 12st Tlbs. and
puts up his British title. Other-
wise the fight would not ey 1
thing.”

John Simpson, Cockell’s mana-
ger, does not view the proposed
fight in the same light. He said
“Cockell y. Turpin weuld be an
attractive — fight, but Cockell
would have little to win and
everything t« lose.

“In the circumstances
match would have to be at
responsible -weight say 12st
10 lbs. I would not ask Cockell
to get down to 12st. 7ib to fight
Turpin.

“Obviously, we would sooner
fight Maxim, If Don has to beat
anybody else first. why not a
return with Jim Slade who beat
him last December?”

While this
argued out, Jack Solomons
continue to try and fix up a
Robinson—Turpin fight, He_ said
on his return from New York,
“My price and Robinson’s are
setting closer, but I don’t think
Robinson wants to fight Turpin.”

Robinson, asking £125,000 for a
London bout, has contracted to
defend his title three times in
America, at a dollar a time, the
rest to charity.

R.B.Y.C. Fifth
Regatta

the

being
will

matter is



















fixed for Regattas.
ath Regatta,
Tth Regatta,

“0th Merch, 1952
Sth April, 195°

Seturday
Saturday

PUNISHMENT. For an _ in-
Pay , fringement of this Law, an in-
‘The Handicap times for the Girect free kick shall be taken
Fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C. are ,. 4 player of the opposing team
an tolows i from the place where the in-
No. Yacht Start at Flag fringement occurred.
Referees are instructed not to
10 Wizard 230 Red penalise a player in an_ off-side
iti 5 i hi inion of
Cee mee RAR Te Yellow Position unless in the opi ;
Siang enn es Bia ap csuconacietoe baat the referee, he is interfering with
B 4 Hi Ho 232 Red the play or with an ~opponent,
oem Ta ee ae) or is seeking to gain an advan-
3 esolute ‘ , i i -si i-
B 481 Fantasy 2.33 Yellow — by being in an off-side posi
cn nnnes | |] .
B 6 Fiirt Too often a_ player is in an
yar aa Blair vsa Rea _—Of-Side position and does not at~
| a Pre tempt to join play and the yell
D 8 Peter Pan goes up from the supporters of |
Fee re ee, the defending team o f f f tf f—
wy & Beebe 2.35 Yellow - jj iide. But the referee or in-
D 12. Rainbow 2,37 Red telligent referee linesmen ee
—_— = already seen the player and have
D9 Olive Blossom _2.38__Yellow decided that he is not interfering
ee { av in ’ j
D 10 Wan Thorndyke 239 Rea , With play. Please don’t do him
———— ns | ANY VIGlENCe,
B 5 Mischief 241 Yellow/ Remember a player_cannot be
B 1. Gipsy off-sid2 when he is BEHIND the
D 3. Rainbird 242 Red | ae ea
———<— A | oh
dD 2 Imp
dD 7 Sinbad 2.43 Yellow | ©
I 8 Skippy
D 14, Hurricane 2.44 Red
1 7 Mohawk a
I 11 Reen 2.45 Yellow
2 Invader 2.46 Red PUCILATTEG
vy
I 9 Dauntless a
I 12 Dawn 2.47 Yellow
ER
7 ~
c 1 Miss Behave »
c 3 Madness 249 Red $ FERS
Cc 9 Folly g
rn
I 1 Gnat %
I 4 Coronetta 2.51 Yellow | >
t 18 Clytie g
%
C 11 Magwin 252 Red } %
c 2 Scamp 2.53 Yellow f
dprsteliiipetenianahteriesinaitacehtnagasclniipeteein ‘
C 7 Rogue / ~ ey ‘
C 10 Gannet 2.54 Red . ?
WR. The following dates have been ( OURTESY

NO QUORUM
THE Board of Health meeting

which was scheduled to be held
yesterday, was postponed because.



te

(i



— ——





D PAINT

Galvanised Iron and
Shingle Roofs

5 gin. drums @ $8.19 per gin
1 gin tins @ $9.09 each
4 gin tins @ $4.69 each

ee eS wees. se

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952



KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL— Offside

By O. S. COPPIN



OFFSIDE.
governing off-side. There can

Law is the law
be

that

xl

refuting
this law

of the statement
is the most important
and least understood law of the
game. It is so important and it i
is so necessary to explain its tech-
nicalities by means of diagrams
that I shall have to deal with it
in more than one article.

The main purpose in most field
games—football, rugger, hockey,
polo and the like, is to score
through an opponent’s and hence

the necessity arose for the im-
position of some restrictions to i
prevent the direct but unlawful |

mode of attack in which a play- ;
er or players wait in close proxim-
ity to the goal ready to score}
from short range.

This restricted ruling is known
in football as the “off-side” law.
In view of the fact that any in-
fringement of this law must re-
sult in an immediate disruption
of attack it is essential that the;
implications of the law should be}
grasped in all its details.

The law states:—A player is,
off-side if he is nearer his op-}
ponents’ goal-line than the ball
AT THE MOMENT THE BALL
IS PLAYED UNLESS: —

(a) He is in his own

the field of play.

(b) There are two of his op- |
ponents nearer to their own |
goal-line than he is. :
The ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

He receives the ball direct
from a goal-kick, a corner-
kick, a throw-in, or when
it is dropped by the referee.

half of

(c)

(d)









GARAGE
ROBT. THOM

Limited.
Whitepark - Dial 4616.

FA OLLI I I ALOIS ASA 0A

POPPE FP FPSPS SI FS





FIT — KEEP
STRONG

HERE’S THE
WAY

ball.
at
quick forwards nicely time a long
pass from
has gone over the heads of both

SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WITH

J & R ENRICHED BREAD
THE LOAF OF QUALITY

For example I have seen
Kensington this season some

upfield and when it

he gttackers and the defenders,

proceed to outrun the rest of the
field.

behind
goalkeeper
that they are not more than two
opponents
ents’
up goes the off-side cry.

Fans who see him
the ball
to

racing
with only the
overcome realise

between

his oppon-
goal line

and himself and

I shall deal tomorrow with some
nstances of off-side and on-side
»ut before I leave the rule pro-
er please remember or better

SSSt

1S MOST COPIED

.. yet the ONLY one thai

gives you ALL the revolutionary

USON SYSTEM features!

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TAILORNG DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LTD.

cut this out:— A player is not
On-side and NOT Offside if, when
the ball is last played by a play-
er of his own side:

(1) He is not nearer his op-
ponents’ goal line than the
ball.

There are two or more op-
ponents nearer the goal
line than he is:

The ball was last touched
by an opponent.

He receives the ball direct
from a throw in, a corner
kick, .a goal kick, or it is
dropped by the referee.
He is in his own-half of

the field of play.


















IDEAL TAILORING

on the first floor of

10—13, BROAD STREET



—————_—



re

FOR



ed

SLICES OF



Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co,
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 am. to es,
4 pm. and Saturday 15th from 9 am. to 12 noon



THIS IS



MARGARINE WEEK



ite

—



Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED IH95 THURSDAY, tt.\ II Gaitskell Attacks U.K. Budget XKW ti-*i OF C.%V\I.\ It takes from poor and gives to the rich: Will Encourage Inflation. He Charges LONDON. March 12. HuKh Caitskell. Former Labour Chancellor of the i Exchequer said today thai Britain'* new Budget encourage Inflation m y endanger production Opening the Opposition attack on the Budget LD House of Commons, he said "ihat stripped of all diit is a lamentable BOOVg to take from poorer people and to Rive to wealthier people." At a critical moment in our history when we needed a call to rally us to meet a common danger, tins budget divfdi I ind weakens u=." Gnitskeii pinned his main ittadi C.C. Council Will Move To Advertise Barbados on the Budget's Lin cuts In subsidies which will send up the price of staple foods It would hit low wag) who did not profit In any from the new income U slons. hr charged A £(l-a-weck man would be worst, ->IT bo two shilling" and three hall week. The C 1 OOu-a-year man would br 1? shill tor off Higher W&gm "li it no* ;r there Is going demand For hlgh#f Wag< Who Will blame Iowa i asking for sun Gaitskell asked hope to deal with the problem .f ihe wage-prices spiral by producing enough unemployment to fortify employers in rejecting: waga Ini r.'.. if aa II ki .1 daogw in course to follow It ii bound to lead to industrial conflict Accusing Conservatives of breaking their election this Budget, he said it had been supposed the government was in favour of people buvtng their own houses. Yet they had raised the bank rate .-ind UMM bg making borrowing dearer would make it much more difficult for them to do so. He was cheered frequently b) his supporters "Surely a clear picture of cxaclb how ui MM going to deal with the el have done DaOTI else to restore confldefi eland. Auttralia'e decision to reduce Imports was bound to create unemployment in Britain It was Australia's affair was not that agreed at the atorUng ference" The Commonwealth countries would make great difficulties for each othei in netting Into the overall balance if they started this policy of cutting out each other's imports. "There Is a IIW glaring contrast between what seems to be happening and the professed endeavours of the government to Stimulate Commonwi ilth trade." Csilskell said Qonfidertcv Oaitskcll said he was glad the Chancellor of the Exchequer seemed confident that the trend would be reversed within the next few weeks. "We wish he had given us more detailed arguments as to why he thought It would be reversed." lie wid. While HP's were debating the Budget its impact was producing a 6V menl from official* who will be affected by it. Hotel and Restaurant Associations warned that higher food costs would mean dearer meals Transport Organisations predicted a rise In fares following the new petrol tax. Shorts promotors were dismal about the new enurtainment tax affecting soccer, football, athletics I and tioxing Boxing Promoter Jack Solomons grumbled: "It means goodh--, Championship Boxing in Britain." The London Stock Exchange accepted the Budget as a most ].n)ininng departure for the Country and sterling. But Iks oombinatlon steeply increased the bank rate and higher taxes on protits knocked several hundred million pound i.l* SUM k values. Huge losses had already been suspected but sterling was strengthened all over the world In New York it reached it OSt rate since the beginning of this year well above the level it widen the Bank of England bai out dollars to support It. In London and eftta* SOOS banks and businessmcaught short Of 'terllng and had to pay out dollars to buy ll indications of more conlidence in sterling Enelud Premiums on dotlai secgrlues and easing in South African gold, shares— t* P THE Council of the I of i_onin. man of the l\ai appoints : lha Barbados Publicity %  srlth %  v.< to getting thorn !" era! Ooosjroohsfl M.ik.iMK HIGH GA1TSKEI.I Ike. Kefauver Triumph Over Taft. Truman NEW HAMPSHIRE. March 12. iwer and %  stog Kefauvcr scored thumping triumphs In the New re Primary — the Brat test lu the U.S. of the popularity of Presidential candidates More than 129,000 voters In this doughty htlle New ICngland state brnved the bitter weather Tuesday and Indicated a preferem nhowaa over Senator Robert Tan as the Republican Standard Hearer by almost 11.000 votes and for Kefauvcr over Truman aa prospective Democratic r.i mince b) OVOi 4,000 i Bill Kiwnhowcr and Kefauvcr won inore than the popularity poll. Both won the entire Hampshire delegation strength in the Nomination Conventions which will be held in July In Chicago. Twelve delegates are committed to give the slate's eight votes to 1 In the Deanooratlc Coni lean Ite publican dele• %  b with a full v gi I Kisenhower's nomination. All other candidates including u I were far outdistanced. A complete UP. bulletin of all of the 297 precincts showed this standing of predominant • ..ndiitei ft itsentswrei 16.441. Taft 35,fi91 D i 20,240 Truman 16 128 luted out aa csting popularity contest III U tiny state soon gained impetus -<* the itteotlon ol the countrj • ttachod itseli to the results of the BM • getting strength at —t'.P Morow-uns Question N.A.T.O. Plan IU IMh M IIMI I PARIS. March 12. Moroccnn political leaders are ccrnmg the wisdom ai ol decisions |al Lisbon to ll ; %  French into the N> Though inclusion does not stem em the Lisbon decisions. rnplled In the rci Europe, llvvight Eisenhower, apI three of the newly %  ernis of refen t. %  %  N rth Africa is the direct reapon-n.ility of the National Authorities eoneerood, who win grant the General Business a v s meeting of the Coun t il of the Chamber. Mi A. Del.. Innlss raised the question of tourism and the at Ueitlei of HU I Chamber's tourist con. He told member* tfl Dual Geo\1 .ii.L-nic : in, i i mi article In .nil il Barbados. i the ftntlllea.' which was written by Ml Chi mon Tram arore 18 Uli H %  osnj nying the ..ilit M from photographsrhlch asm b oy the author ol tin .mule. Mr. Inmss paid trtbutl urtleto, snd said it wai vertl i % %  astl '"i the %  md He reago an i appeared in this Panel referring to this particular publication and suggesting th.t: :he Publicity CorninBtee should ei rleavour to advei*. itonal (,. /,ne Mr Inmss said he got in touch with the Secretary of the Publicity Committee and h. formed thai in 1050-51, the Ooeimneiit grant |o the CommitltH' was $32,290. arhUe l uh ae rln l i from hotels and club* amounted TO 13.100. In 1051-52. a similar made by the I menl, and from other source* the sjswunl i oUoi b.) totalled S4.850. Hwas informed also ihat the Publicity Committee sent out circulars to 150 now business houses, and only 34 of them replied. H l|fi*sted that the Chairman of gag tsHo M conunittee appointed by ihe Chamber should %  TO rippronch the Publ:rlty r-ommitte,. with %  view to ul III the NaUjOi Alagaxine which he ui %  . : \„"•-! would pro 11 rtising madluisu He felt iii.it -in i .ippomted by the Chambr should be able to assist in getting Ihe local busttM bers who are not now subscn log to gg During die discussion ggUch ensued on this subject, lion. K R ingested that it Bstghl pay dividends If the NatlOn.il Geographic Society could be P| proached and asked if there wei .IIIV available copies of the _•"*• [hell .md if so, wht %  %  || M I i .i •tiibuted tn ihe prin liH'al business hmi n on North An srle m < ontkOOnl I V %  (los. It Was |*>lnle<| out %  i >) %  Barbados Bubliclty curnoarace %  penl .i large Rsgehj an advei ttsing. and .. u i .iin.ui,that some of the money could oe itivrtnl to adveitisinv: In uw t. i loographic M.ik."im• • • The Council of the Chamber o %  %  ii .Lin em about a notice r. cently issued to shipper New Zealand Shipping Board t the efTecl that in future shlajplii Kimpanies reserve the unload all tragsal any point at which tt suited thin t> do so if cold m %  %  -i .ivailable %  Trinidad wh%  ships arrived then-. The matter was first brou* Mr. A. S Bryden u dubbed the particular clause "very high-handed.'" snd Invite the Chumbcr of CassWne • sine* local bi . Gomes Denies Rumours .'MdoU gi SilglJini tnstexa ... atsaa tmlw* It WM pointed oui that h*>i i'OKT-iir-SPAIN Ma,.h li ..loiiunal* deciioi M %  ,.,;,. A i r ,, was the fact that often shipIniwdau h Minister fur Laboui srhlch -ailed at Timiuau wiUi [Trade and -x>miiierve denied totranshipped cargo, found that. day he was candidate (or the there was not the neces s ary 1 post of li w i Trade CogonueBion* gtuidge space to anrnrrgesndsU i ytto Ihe United ayagdora He has cargo which they had for tranjSf*" mentioned often as a possible .shipment, ami uie result wsu.'" 10 '"' when the Reg) nal 1 thai they were often lied up in I!""' (""mnuttic meeta March SO .cnedulv, or had to put in *i 1,: w *!f n appnasched to said: "| rogrct having a-hleh was off thsti •>e*ii,7vni Harbados. route. rke I i a am expressed that •hipping I'umpMiiies should liiui nul through their agents m Trinidad if mich storage space would bv available when they arrived there before taking cm %  to for transhipment. The Chamber eventually decided to instruct tne Secretary to get some clarification on the i M so thai II r saajgaaj*, i .ild be made against it • • THE President of the Chambei f liiinriierce ga the Month I > (ouiuil meeting of that body yca(Ormed membert that the directly concerned with HI the Port ol Bndge" kted t.i allow the Shlppuig and Mercantile Asswia%  .ii lu iepresent them on any com' up to go Into the matThe President reported to the iMeetmg that since the last occasion on which the Council met he Secretary had written to the Colonial Secretary enquiring bOUl what steps had been taken to i nplrment the suggestion of His the Ooeaenor to tet up .. Cood Offices Commit top to in..ndi-ions in the pnrl ||e ton had since then discussed with His Kxcellencv who had also mentioned that the iii be written legardlnu the posslhllitv of holding a meetinr n Mdisri-sj loni ith the peopxarR quite a few people but am not an applicant fo, He said he had a job at the moment which he inteii,i„i to fulfil in the way he best for the eommumt. British r Indie Apportions for the post of B W I. Ti autf m elude Aubrey stii. i. i M Male t.Vs trade CommiAioner In B.W.I Anhur Shentleld. fonner hJ-onomii Aihiser t.. the Trimdad Ooveniment. Sir Johr Rugguu fomici pOjgttla] Bacretary in Trinidad and fonner Governor i.f Jamaica Ottawa reesaeaee, nndrr tile portrait of one of his i A i In. U w.is Qovarnor Oenoral In 1"2 Mr M*s*y h Waring th full Windsor uniform which belonaed to anmln i fonsST liovernor Utun . 'd l, y Lady TwewOsandr. BZPmgaaO I'lc ed UK. >ll \l MI'IMIIS BBlW^. '' J ^. r=^^^ga Mu .l 1 sJ^BsT S gaf eggs. eiwat 1 i 1! I .ggPciv-, ^r a> • • i — lJs-S 1 fla? C*^t If %  BBBBB 1C m/^ 1 ^i LONDON. March 13 ord Munster. Parilameotar) I ndsST WHIietagJ for the Colonies last night told the WISU deputetation that the present Oovern(it were eonvlnceii %  ! the nee*I for a Wi*t Indian student centre in I-Hvdon and would ghro it theh auppurt. He also told studenU he would present the ( is,f ur tincentre to West luilt.ii (lovein uunt. during his Caribbean visit Alucn haaBval on March 15 The deputation led oy L. Eytle (President) end imiuduii: vice president Roy Autici and L. E. Jeffrey and Secretary flrsirge SloM WHS mformetl that the Trtntdid and Barbados t^ivernments had ,i %  % %  %  to contrlbuto to the cost nf i centre proportionately to tne number of students from the twe colonies. But BrIUsh Guiana had turned down the Idea and Jamaica had not yet replied to the previous Secretary of Stste for the Colonies' communication Secretary Oeorge Stoll said ipivwards that Jamaican support was essential, for Jamaica has more studenU in London 133^1 than any other colony. Also discussed by Lord Munster and Ihe WISU deputation was the. piovisiou of another hoetel rot male students in It.don Lord Munster assured them lht the ... ,, %  .,: ..' S-.Nf..r the < olomes was iware of the need BM ,he new hostel would i)e prwrktod us soon a* a satbifactorv huildiim i-mghl. Assembl) Appoint 22 New Officials | oh H lndr|n lulcnt I'M %  JOVOJfBB Otlt rnilily, %  %  | nomic chgng Tin Woo Coblnol Faced irlplg BnagKioJ problemkick ni Foreign KM hai Ptgtn grid othai Fori i • I lack ui a IflSa SevenUvti M. .i I tovenunoi idflay 293 to 101, only Comrflu %  list rated agauaM Plnaj but the jjowerfiil Socialist ami BUghtsU (tally of the lYenca Pi r^iiii-.! fion, the w* parties — stand out de Plnay'i /ernment ami are %  %  i srorfc —i ,p. CARCASSES of frosen vsal and mutton are most BboiM. Tbey are psrt of tii supply of i called from New Zealand on Monday uni transported by truck from the waterfront t City iat landed yesterdiy from the B.8 '•Ceramic'*, which Allied %  : lore under the r.dcr of Allied .. : Strike Slops Rail Traffic CHICAGO M.mh 12 Hcbelltfiu.-. railroad i petnta Wednesday defied both govg Minn issiders to paralyse anew the vast New York Central ystem west of Buflalo Members of UirOO brothertuajds ;.t Toledo 01 ElkharL In• nans, balked at returning to work despite the urging of their leaders. Both cities are "division v C, said so inton members there refused tn work the rail load would be unable 10 gflt crews to man UM west of ItufTalo. At other location, employed t udKingly agreed to return tt n —I .p. I'll u i III ii run is L.N. Outnumber M.I.G's; Down Four 11% U \KKIN FRANKUN SKOL'L. Korea. March 12. American Sabre |etg blagtgd lour Communist MIGH sky*Wednesd.iy and damaged two others in the first major Korean war air battle in which Allied planes mtnumber.-o ti"' Rod I The four Ml" uVnwi added to four Tuesday ind seven Monday, broil :ht traall axmi li minutes before dawn United States 27th Division troops also encountered the same kind of attack on %  Og Otherw is e there was no signiftcant ground action.—UP. Batista's Overthrow Predicted Bridgetown today fer other sens The eesitlwaeea baa shows the learner r The dotted lines lodlcaU th* Journey to be made by UM veasaL HAVANA, March .2 kti % %  Pf.tiata IT 1 %  .. Mi •!' %  (. But %  l" : So. rras to newspapers %  • r..i j tr.oto and i>rrdietlng his overthrow. Prio. who fled the Pro '1 kCTUtg Monday's sv.nti issued a statement from If] trie Mexican Emba he awaits" : isy menu for his exile The aa peawporte and guaranteed safe f'-r Prlo. hi* wife end will fly to M tv o daughters. -U.f Gasolene Service Stations Strike In Jamaica KINGSTON. JiiinaH-a. M.rch 12 ,!,.,, 1 I". %  ' '"* K.iinilon and >" other Inn town l„ 3UMIU itlM •• "''" %  "' i„, In pt %  octal Wei opens at Hastings House on M< day. 10//'^ IWII \no\ TO IAV.7///1//. GEORGI KWN. B. (*"!' n 12. %  r.,11 (in 1 Labour Union accepted the invitkm to I sgtlon '1 %  by the eaker of tho I'hihpplnee House of Representatives said Wednesday he is returning to Johr 1 Hopkins Hospital Thursday gg %  : i : %  ''' %  f armies ind QsttlUr] irougho..' is agreed to draw up t the i.rmed forces nf all count " .. diplomats taut the unjeo States delegation here distributed laal Fridav to tnembers of the 12-nation Qofoanlraion, including the Soviet Union, a eontldentlal five.point provisional plan work for the Commnsion that was charged last January by Ihi '. .'tons C.aneral A-isembl> *iiii ihe task t.f developing er 1 "for regulation. Iimitr bolaneed reduction of all armed t I' ... / I II li ERGERTE \ Wrth Berg for eogsMOi I or etoi u Bglfji •'. pert of the era 1 %  niar.r % %  ^w**1/ I I I I. 1: i BERGER PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.LTD. AGENTS



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Tlll-R.|>\V MUtCH 1.1 IM2 IIARBAIXIS ...VOCATK :.;i l MIAIIV S\ll l\l. To St. Vincent On -Oregon After -.-eimngb' end!*-** prep•rations and a .real deal of Irouihe wtreleas set, we at — Wat cast off Oregoo %  moorings In H i H. | for St. Vincent. It was four in the afternoon of Sun. MM '% %  ,l. .i.il. The Ion ,i. tram out ;b!, ' vvlln tno wind dead behind Ml we steered .ilniott due West. A lew mile* out Oreiam passed meat some yachts fishing on Sbinl Bank, and as the sea got rou*'"rt "•I"*' Km i" enleriained IN with some flth stui % %  FreAheiiinu Wind The wind suited to (NM* .bom 530 and Oregon, running before the wind with full mMnsall and jib set was soon d*>hmg the end Of hei boom m the water She was rolling badly, but t after • %  trip on the investigator" it was dulds pl..v to IM Ul my Pip*, got . firm handhold on the cabin top and gazed Westward*, waiting to see the selling of the sun Rv now nnrbados was beglnnini: to get lalhci hazy, we must have been nboul ten mile* from "time. The wind continued lo tMMJMI and just after the sun h.id M| W skipper began to get rather worried. After a consultation il waa decided to reef the mainsail, and in the falling light the engine Was started and OfOgwa bow pointed into the wind. The sail* Happed madly for ; few minute* hut we soon had the mainsail down and set to work putting in a double reef. As soon as the Job waa finished Jhe m ainsail was hoisted and Oregon'* n> i \.\ I.AI.I: WE ri-rw the lUd En*ln CAPTAIN AIWI %  • % %  o r be* whole Hie lx>at rolled less. The crew took 11 In turn steer. discuss the at :. steady 5, knots. WE SAILED at a *tady live and a balf knobHouse Advised Against Political Appointment THE possibility Ofl Hie Regional Economic Committee *^jggjj I n ,^,a*"'l B feduccd In %  Appointing politician lo the post of West Indian Trade giie life wa %  sVMn t'oinmissioncr for the United Kingdom and the likelihood now and then the boom still that he would be Mr. Albert Gomes of Trinidad, was distouch d „ ,he waler cussed at length in the House of Assembly on Tuesday "Villiams (L) made a motto journnwnt •( the Houn for five minutes t appointment of the Trade Commissioner. ., WM dark now ana • %  ooul<* ,. T w' *fj ,iWfr ,,( xh '' Hou *K r ' ck€t T tWy had QuiU %  numU[ see North and South Point llftht<. M Adami wno -eeonded the or npplfranu KM the Jobs— houses flashing. We could also miMit.n for the adjournment. ; ,nd .ipplkeunt* who had been In comsrt the lights of some of the who may no1 Apmene throughout their Uvw, (i. t torie< It was lime for dinner pointnieiits' Otmmittee when they applicants such as Mr. A. R. Stark. d „d again we had dry biscuits make the appointment, said thai U.K. Trade Commissioner lo the and QMVM Ukd m addition M>II. that (in v eminent should go as far West Indies, Mr. Rex Stoluneyer. delicious home point anyone because o pollUcg, -I'-'P Orecon was p.uhing Mid Ihe Appointments Cummittev of n U uapp.uani does no k come >ln. muc *• %  'wwever. that :""' th,! evcyl-xiy would agree He said that at"the last Regional and " dtftk "** ,n with him in laying that the Economic Conference nnlv three proper lunctioning of the Regional poopl,were named for rgekMsgr was .-lecU'd. a freighter, and was chugging to some of them to have ihe Ho said that practic:illv anyalong slowly. occasion to read in UM PTMB .II jsndi i.. could till ihe job In the II waa now pretty cold, and we other ihmd what was Moot Ifl w %  Indies was a Conservative were wearing windbreakefs and Im etleeted at the next m<-elms: j t %  ,,;,, fl r t | 1( leather jackets, and "Joe Lord" of the Regional Economic ComTrMfr bo %  Conhad a thick COM on that IMMMM) mitteo. MrvMsvc I e W< I IndUi who down M his knees. Honx>it:;iblt' Memlxr* would rewafed to sir Ihe DOS! nf Ti-ude At one in UMmorning I fell member that at the last meeting Coownkwioner well established * %  *••!•? In;i1 l> r ;-vi Koing of u„. RssOonal Economi* Cmshould et togethn and sew thai <•"•*" m the eown. 1 managwi i-> Irrence, ip resi>nse to an adverB man who was M tnMe and who "• ak '' n d p , r 'r" n ,s tiaement for more than one post, had contacts, be appointed Every krcu m m ,hr llH bun c ;t tS m number of applications were colony ,| llH1 l d *ay: -if ,ou bHssj J received for the post of Tn a political racketeer WO are going Commissioner. It was fell* tha*. -^ i^sck out." none vt the applicants was mtltabtt, Contrary H,. v.mi that there were times Mr A. E. S. I-^v*.s (L) said that m their lives whsn IfcMj would the whole birth of the R.E.C.. was ii.ive inclined to personally atta< k .ontrary to what he would expect When .mother person. There was it to be. ll would appear as though A Freighter NEWS FROM GRENADA GEORGE'S. March %  Irawn out negotiation, ihe Grenada Workers' .. behalf of its Cat I Bson affiliate, and merc-innl-i rm heads whieo toward* %  psa red i.ia ueeit I .uder Uie Wai:> B ..'in mlnniwiri I h e order, ininimu" II >nthly wages are to be as follow' irks at retail or othei *:io. Itfuteurs, ti ..i HillslH.rough tCarri '. mi $30. .n place. OUMt thaii %  Monthlj niu.Moum for porson.' %  ' %  I "t relai' *' s.l-i (licnville 30. VU '"iia and I %  MI huh le i I'll fOUf pgflMHU aic employed. no appvopriata lates above are |ol UC redui' d All lo whom the above rate. I nppu shall receive ll n ,i ..it> cgoapt n lespcct of the illlh year of servk* %  w h eg ha or .he ihaU raativi h i w. i-Kin UM tasvth ;>d each subsequent fifth year of service the .eiive pagiod will be si* weeks I two aroafa vacation K -i. M tlM dlM 'ear of ser-1 ng UM p u rp n ag ..t the.e regu-| >i the rlrst year u.l l>.' A lib UM .ime employer 1 ih.' •Mlgeneii • of the buslnesa i BloyOf re%  o hi ii'.ivr UM < n •pone the leave .'mplevee ,,>> %  i. th dtv \ I'I'Al. Wl-Jl ilglfC'S tO aueat of an %  I .ii .idHilit'n bis rafulai • sura aquai the amount he vrouU va n | *l i t !-...• tkad i not Hreed to loiego his St I The OntaK ooaa not apply to i %  %  %  YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Maralyn HOT Manlra is a fuv bed time Ji.nk •std help* pag And aoUiing OMfd he ni.ct Masslya to creamv milk JeLciourJy BsMajBJBg\ Maf MSsl i -nh cnergiMOgtUgai.lIulT .111.' ^.J %  A MVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT Milk I'll MAIIAI.YX.UPLS l'i P P ot I WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose ol' >igns is to U without woi\ls. Here i> .1 >vm bol that tells, plainer than am words, of nttitkv at Ua finest . lovinidy blended, long maturcl. until it 1% a-, noble .1 .Vou b as ever eame out ol Scotland. s-a 1 ..—..-.. THE EMD of Urn trip MUM an Boquta, and wa ataen-d Km hg pM thi-.ugh th, ch BUT. WlU |..>cal Boat* When we WON MU.-e cli-e ihe St, ViiH.nl v l N B I some lotMl lUhinf boats ilashlm.A boat w u s^mdward MpQnsl the rougl* welcoma us. iSa. We .till Mw BMMflwaUy it '" impossible tr eaten them In these I cause the sen birds swoop '"*" Even before the sun came up ... 1 frighiei. than J-way frorn we could see StVincent In tho the boat after the mashorl oi distance, like a high, dark cloud has been put out. got In a bit further M At Hi a.m. wo dtopped aoenor .n got about four hours sleep I Ihlnk I was the onlv one on t'l^rt to net any sleep that night I* was a long long night H la a i"vi-i. leop rail %  %  okad halt 1 eSMWSd of banana 1 from (iiennria routwl la Tnnlitad tO) the United SUUw Ad li< IIla>i Tiiesgay| M <-tiu of 1.1 I i.l ll Oieslad. .. represenUUi liie r.nibbrari Fruit Co. a sub" . 1, n[ .1 t'ni'i it States concern. %  .'.-•.1 %  0111 a ol i IWP| l avan-lMnd bunches anrt| awards iveiKhing not lew than ..'i'-.-ibHe said it was impra.ti1 d. in draw u iiti.ii t ... he had no salestimatf ot supplies. Mr Henry M. Cluislophe. ol II1 OovornnMoi Oraei ami %  bu -, LMuMnanl in IM South Carbbeau Force ha. ben BppOtmed! ., .., UM <".i'.<-i 1 imca tollowtng) sholiuon ol ii AaaMMnl Cauel Bocroi.iiv Windward Islands. and I'oiStwii: n( 11 mni. HI die CIUM Becreiary't Office ill the i'-.i ol AasUUnd ChMf Seeretu • *ra 1 Ml 11 fn* • Wnrttev Ashhy, a young waterfront worker, died at tha Colony Hospital Inst Tuesday mummg (. (lowing severe Injuries BUSUlnM %  hi' puviou. ilti-rnoon when %  rode %  !! the rareenae %  Natav srajcms OF *S& ItM (,1.1.1.1., -. ,|| %  U u to r...nl> employed In the Civil *ei .. bovg accepud offer of Jobs A.UI tho t li'M. Cuneoo Th. ei asking for WOt* lo the | r f. K. Miller (L> merest of iiarbados. or the turers in the West Indies since Producers Oontwance -vaha d t-*-n Ufi It was doing that and nothing el e. from that Conference that th? turbed by the previous 01 Tho other thing he did not like oiwatlon of the R.E.C. and Trade ston „„ the n -.vas the method of appoint moms, commissioner arose not of their representative* but of the other reprcsentamt.slTndV'wcrT'^^ wa.one'of'.he'Vhinga "which, with Thai'" remote"' tv^imliU that regard to Federation, ihe other p „i,tician from ihe W.olonieagre,..; to. Harbados ., Trmidadlan might flM had .„ arose alwavs"hoped for federation and During that time he had never nt behoved every member around agreed that he saw the necessity ihe table was equally %  Trade Commissioner ThP „ r he It was sad that tr %  '."HI KLECTROLUX Newspayers in Trinidad had reported Interview* %  '"•n by (Ion \lh.n Gome* in -chlrh •liar he left thr Revlanal Economic l .11111 rr in %  on the last ZSSTJtSfSZUmZ. SSSS "" l ""'"""' "' m.d. u ..I Mm I. m l. „,. .„,, M lhc no „.,n„l ^- ri.glo.ul ...Kjn^.lhl.,. ,„ U.J cr.ilr.l %  **,< %  po.1 ul W'Mt ItldLin T.idr Cum% %  m tp ,„,„.,.„, ruil no * *'" oowrvrr lill or ll.e KinRdom m, n,r ... firr.l Itr.^ln Mr '. .pinM Uu.1 >te.b.d M did no. ,!. %  lUd I... rrnrt mc % %  •"• -I "" "• bT, u m,,g SMJ roorh u. Wn K ,.,.., WM^ " Prr. mat h lud no. . midr .. csl.mjus II l,.d ..!> .,t .. f"dt (uaanloin lo. h.,pend lir ym MI S.i.cc .n.n. ,o Ih. TunlrUd '£££ Ih.l th., .o. Ih. bM ~IM' Uk U lot ,• In. oypo.-. PreM. retr*nw hud b~o mud. Mr. Adorn.. .inud .... lo M. rk.o. troiri lh< I'.K. point ol woi A..O11 lo .nrve ..d u.IO thot proped point Wh.o ho L.-„. lliul OH ataml Ul.OT th. • I'". h. I.ll that Barkodoo hod .uplunul.. lop I ..Iked about il In Trinidad he had sr.c hod ln crcatM brtau..noUllna to looa. Me h..po.l lm url thlit Ihll I'll an N ch Lnlalalurr had vou-d mom, A. reganla to aendini gooda Viol.,k. .-•ctalnod lad. lor luixlalenc. Iho United Kingdom, Mr WaledI Mr Adams said lh th. mlnulc Mr. L-wl. cailinuing, said u thei m^ a. Ih. Regional Etonoml. lhal th.staVC. Iu,d don. noihi< and .um Th. prtee of augaIh. falnnat reason to bel|ov.tha 1'oV.l.V.rirr nu^lstn should forget regional or oconomlcnl Why was guaranteed and they could Ihey were not going lo enloy the XtteWew iHe did.,-. u,e Sen.o. Membn lor Si. get an establi.he prle. for rum br...nt of a ..... u .1 If the^Uest caS'uUst J] • %  ...entlon out of J.nulca and other rolonkn h.-< IIh. wrong .. .. ?oXU one. he took in "'•" %  ..ml] i.fl. Ike mor. „rod.u-t s therefore in. Trade II might poaUbb lake a e.nlur, T!*S P S^h. vZ ind.rT.nd ivnl„*.,i ... made? 'ygtr !" m*M ct two bgftg* %  Ul that .n..ro* III *•• ,"££. Over 19.ao ^. voted la II. felt that fcrrould b. undone, knew so.nrth.ng: about rn"^ Ua. Kailm.u-, ih.refor. Ihl. hados had boiler keep out b.Mr. r. E. Ooddard IE) fli H. poinPyl out that the reason lho h ^ to pnJr ,„,, ,emarked that a Trad. Cora. for awomllng a Trade Comnus^n. and' Ike,I S not ..In'. ,u,u for u4.lt,.-r msuld look afu, the in-loner was to ha.e a peiso wr... ^ ^ jb||1 ^ „ vpn| ,^4 aum S|T .,. (np f w mat.on of th. tcrest of Trade In ..mill go to th. United K.r.fdnn. )rom ^ ^^^ m ^ > Ttul ,. y, ,,. ^ s a f ftun d that no Wr.1 Indie'. He was appointed to I nd bargain A prrn who eould ,,,,„„ UJ Irom B.ra.d." loU.anal.au heen given posli after the pollt.ial aspn-l of leg...11 WaH Inalan (Od. lo Ike ,,„„,. | )c challenged an, mem l.eieby lhe> could learn aom. lalhm ... Oreal Britain flo 1-nited Ktnrd.an at a handsome ^ r in thw Houaa 10 sag he u.ing .ibout the regional organangle as to how ll woukl priee and also tr>' I" pu ehase knrw 0,,. w i u m g Ike LCC. isallon. He regretted very much trade and capital in the Hoods f 1 the West Indies ns He. -aid t th. appointment that Ikes, tilings had occurred Indie,. of a Trade Commissioner should aod h. did not like th. -behind '" rt1nr ing an ejampto. h. MUO He said that Barbados had log, most unanimous and nv.-. the scenesaltitude of the organthat he und.r,tood that last year pav Ik. taxpayers mon.y lo sup-.ilt-usiasllc vol.. He fell thai lhl was an wh.n Ihe; advertu part the K.E.C, ar..l the R tCMr. F. L. Walrell IL) sai.l "sue lhat might give should not lake par. tn political that h. though*, he could thro.morns serious debat. d.aie Wa < Y LK cmvaa. II IMS anil ,\ KSSOIUKS XXVt K SH Carrier If X t x I] t'arrter Mi l| orrter Zlitill Carrier ?a a I %  Red K-elna ?S a IH Champion MilH II. ..ifl-11 2a a 1>. 1 iIN. ft a IH Blsrli Koadtier Ullit rink ftoadter ft x m Oream Ha.id-.trr U ln \4.r BLBC ro. I'lanUitions Kiiililtni; nut It AltOS 4 0-01' COTTON FACTORY LTD.



PAGE 1

Tlll.'RsnW. MARCH 11 |3l BA-UIAIJOS ADVOt ITE I'M.i si m HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 'THEIR good !.>.._. Irll you they're juM n>*l. You know, loo, khrn von I....L ii the price tag, that you can't get finer value. Illn-lrateil U a Two-tone Drogue. Tied to every pair i the John White (Guarantee Shield—the -ign which means • jusl rignf'.' Look for it in Uni t i n g atores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right Go to K. R. HUNTE & CO. LTD. Lower Broad Street at 11 a.m. on Friday and see a cooking demonstration with MARGARINE THIS IS MAHGARINE WEEK FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD f*£5. BY FRANK ROBBINS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI'M'I.%1. Ol I IIIS ii itIIIIII .n;iil.ililiai I\IIII s Selected and Edited by G. B. STERN THE READER will find here four novels, five short stories, and a miscellany of essays, travels, bio^iaptiies, fables, etc. "Quite a .satisfactory full meal," says G. H. Stern, "if not the impossible whole boilim?." Tinnovel.-, included are : Prince Otto The Wrong Box. The Ebb-Tide, and Weir i | H< i tii.ion The short stories are : MarkA [.od^iiin for the Night. Providence .iini ih.Guitar, The Treasure of Franchard. ai i TIM Bottle Imp. It has been considered prudent to omit from the Omnibus, a vehicle of necessarily restricted proportions, such universally popular hooks as Treasure Inland and Kidnapped on the ground that nearly everyone already •; m Ite copies, and miht justifiably feel th>t space had been wasted which i OUM have been better used for less familiar •fiiTefore more excitnii;) works. Quotations from Stevenson's letters pre. CO* of then wrii.tv. till r-pinion thai] G H Stem hu written a charactr; i %  Mr of ap preciation ill who know of her warm admit : K L. S. ami her absorption for in his life and work, will I v v %  .., mttna unexpected.


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ESTABLISHED 1895









Gaitskell Attacks U.K. Budget

It takes from poor and gives to the rich:

Will Encourage
Inflation, He Charges

Hugh Gaitskell,

Former

Exchequer said to-day that
encourage inflation and seriously endanger production.
Opening the Opposition attack on the Budget in the |

House of Commons, he said ‘

it is a lamentable move to take from poorer people and |

to give to wealthier people.”
history when we needed a call to rally us to meet a com-|

mon danger,

Gaitskell pinned his main attack
on the Budget’s big cuts in subsi-
dies which will send up the price
of staple foods.

It would hit low wage earners
who did not profit in any way
from the new income tax conces-
sions, he charged. A £6-a-week
man would be worse off by two
shillings and three half pence per
week. The £1,000-a-year man
would be 12 shillings a week bet-
ter off.

Higher Wages

“Is it not absolutely
there is going to be an immediate
demand for higher wages? Who
will blame lower paid workers for
asking for some compensation?”
Gaitskell asked: “Do government
hope to deal with the problem of
the wage-prices spiral by produc-
ing enough unemployment to for-
tify employers in rejecting wage
increases? If so it is a dangerous
course to follow, It is bound to
lead to industrial conflict.”

certain

Accusing Conservatives
breaking their election pledges 4 in
this Budget, he said it had been
supposed the government was in |
favour of people buying their own
houses, Yet they had raised the
bank rate and thus by making
borrowing dearer would make it
much more difficult for them to
do so.

He was cheered frequently by
his supporters. “Surely a clear
picture of exactly how we were
going to deal with the crisis would
have done more than anything |
else to restore confidence,”
clared,

Australia’s * decision

to

|

LONDON, March 12.
Labour Chancellor of the

3ritain’s new Budget would |

‘that stripped of all disguise,

At a critical moment in our

this budget divides and weakens us.”



MR. ‘HUGH GAITSKELL

Ike, Kefauver
‘Triumph Over
Taft, Truman

NEW HAMPSHIRE, March 12



: General D, Eisenhower and
Senator Estes Kefauver scored
thumping triumphs in the New

Hampshire Primary — the first

he de-| test in the U.S. of the popularity

of Presidential candidates.
More than 129,000 voters in this

reduce |@oughty little New England state

imports was bound to create un-|braved the bitter weather Tues-

It
not

Britain
was

in
affair

employment
Australia’s

was

ference? The Commonwealth
countries would make great diffi-

that | for
agreed at the sterling area con- | Robert

day and indicated a
Eisenhower over Senator
Taft as the Republican
Standard Bearer by almost 11,000
votes and tor Kefauver over

preference

culties for each other in getting |Truman as prospective Democratic

into the overall balance if they
started this policy of cutting out
each other’s imports.

“There is a mos. glaring con-
trast between what seems to be

happening and the professed en~ wil) be he

of the government to
trade,”

deavours
stimulate Commonwealth
Gaitskell said.

Confidence

Gaitskell said he was glad the
Chancellor of the Exchequer
seemed confident that the trend
would be reversed within the next
few weeks. “We wish he had given
us more detailed arguments as to
why he thought it would be re-
versed,” he said. While M.P’s
were debating the Budget its im-
pact was producing a flow of com-
ment from officials who will be
affected by it.

Hotel and Restaurant Associa-
tions warned that higher food
costs would mean dearer meals.
Transport organisations predicted
a rise in fares following the new
petrol tax. Sports promotors were
dismal about the new entertain-
ment tax affecting soccer, football,
athletics i and boxing. Boxing
Promoter Jack Solomons grum-
bled: “It means goodbye to World
Championship Boxing in Britain.”

The London Stock Exchange
accepted the Budget as a most
promising departure for the coun-
try and sterling. But the com-
bination steeply increased the
bank rate and higher taxes on pro-
fits knocked several hundred mil-
lion pounds off Stock Exchange
values,

Huge losses had already been
suspected but sterling was
strengthened all over the world

In New York it reached its high-
est rate since the beginning of this
year well above the level at which
the Bank of England has to pay
out dollars to support it

In London and elsewhere over-
seas banks and businessmen wer«
eaught short of sterling and had
to pay out dollars to buy it. Other
indicatians of more confidence In
sterling included a fall in London |
Premiums on dollar sectirities and
easing in South African gold
shares.—U.P

nominee by over 4,000 votes.
But Eisenhower and Kefauver
won more than the popularity

poll. Both won the entire Hamp-
shire delegation strength in the
Nomination Conventions which
Id in July in Chicago,
Twelve delegates are committed
to give the state’s eight votes to
Kefauver in the Democratic Con-

\v ention, Fourteen Republican dele-

|

I

gates, each with a full vote,
vote for Eisenhower’s nomination,
All other candidates including a
sizable group given “written” votes
were far outdistanced.,

A complete U.P. bulletin of all

must

of the 297 precincts showed this
‘standing of predominant candi-
dates Republicans; Eisenhowe1
46,441; Taft 35,691 Democrats;
Kefauver 20,240 Truman 16,128.

What started out as an inter-
esting popularity contest in this

|



i

tiny state soon gained impetus as
the attention of the country’s
voters attached itself to the re-
sults of the first test which ballots
the vote getting strength of
Presidential aspirants. —U.P.



Moroccans Question
N.A.T.O. Plan

JACK SCHMEL
PARIS, March 12
political leaders
serious doubts con-
wisdom and time-
decisions taken at
rporate both French
Morecco and Tunisia into the

North Atlantic Defence system.
Though inclusion does not stem
directly from the Lisbon decisions,

By

Mor
express
cerning

an
ing
the
of
isbon to ine¢





it is clearly implied in the re-
sponsibilities- which the Supreme
Allied Commander for‘ Europe,
General Dwight Eisenhower, ap-
proved at Lisbon

Section ‘three of the newly
pproved terms of reference states:
controls and defence of the zones
of the interior including French

North Africa is the direct respon-
sibility of the National Authorities






icerned, who will grant

ed Commanders under _ the}
Supr e Commander of Allied}
Px rope all facilities for}



iduct of operations.”

—U.-P.



the|

THURSDAY, ACH 13, 1952
——————

cc. Council Wili Move To
Advertise Barbados |

THE Council of the Chamber
of Commerce wili ask the Chair-
man of the Tourist Committee
appointed by the Chamber to ap-
proach the Barbados Publicity
Committee with a view to getting
them to advertise Barbadc in
| the National Geographic Maga-
| zine.
| Under General Business at
| yesterday’s meeting of the Coun-
| cil of the Chamber, Mr, A. DeL,
| Inniss raised the question
tourism and the
Chamber’s tourist committee.

He told members that in the
March issue of the National Geo-
graphic Magazine, there appeared
an article headed “Barbados,
cutrider of the Antilles,” which
was written by Mr, Charles All-
mon. There were 28 illustrations
accompanying the article from
photographs which were taken
by the author of the article.

Mr. Inniss paid tribute to the
article, and said it was a fine ad-
called that a few days ago an
referring to this particular
lication and suggesting that
Publicity Committee should

pub-
the

tional Geographic Magazine.
Mr. Inniss said he got in touch

city Committee and he
formed that in 1950-51,
ernment grant to the
was $32,290, while subscriptions
from hotels and clubs amounted

was
the

in-
Gov-

to $3,160. In 1951-52, a similar
grant was made by the Govern-
ment, and from other sources
the amount collected totalled

$4,850. He was informed also that
circulars 150
houses,
plied,
He suggested that
man of the tourist

to new business

the
committee

Committee with | a view

city

to



meat shops.

| Strike Stops
| Rail Traffic

CHICAGO, March
Rebellious railroad workers al
two key points Wednesday defied
both government and union lead-
ers to paralyze anew the vast New
York Central system west of
Buffalo, e

Members of three brotherhoods
at Toledo, Ohio, and Elkhart, In-
diana, balked at returning to work
id jespite the urging of their lead-
Jers, Both cities are “division
headquarters” and N.Y.C., said so
long as union members there re-
fused to work the rail road would
be unable get crews to man
its trains west of Buffalo.

At other locations employees
giudgingly agreed to return to
| their jobs,

' —UP.

to



TO OTHER PORTS

THE SOPRANINO leaves Bridgetown today for other ports. The continuous
far. The t

dotted lines indicate the jour



journey



shows the
the v e]

line
0 be made by



of
activities of the

Editorial appeared in this Paper |

en-|
deavour to advertise in the Na- |

with the Secretary of the Publi-|

Committee |

the Publicity Committee sent out ;
and only 84 of them re-}

Chair- |

|
)

vertisement for the island. He re- |

|

!



appointed by the Chamber should |
be asked to approach the Publi-;





getting such an advertiseme |; lgadéd> im mpeiand instead of |
put in the National Geograp, .“ ‘ae Weny '
Magazine which he understd@ it was ted our that what
had a circulation of several mi’ led to the unfortunate decison
lions. This, he said, would prove} was the fact that often ships
a very fine advertising medium] Which e¢alled at Trinidad with

He felt that the Committee] transhipped cargo, found that
appointed by the» Chamber] there was not the necessary
should be able to assist in getting} #torage Space to accommodate }

some of the local business mem-
bers who are not now subserib-
ing to do so.

During the discussion which
ensued on this subject, Hon, K. R.
Hunte suggested that it might
pay dividends if the National
Geographic Society could be ap-
preached and asked if there were
any available copies of the par-

cargo which they had for |
shipment, and the result was
that they were often tied up in|
schedule, or had to put in at}
Barbades, which was off their
route.

The view was expressed that
shipping companies should find
out through their agents in
Trinidad if such storage space

ticular is8ue of their magazine would be available when they
and if so, whether they could} arrived there before taking car
purchase about 200 or so to be} 8° for transhipment.

distributed to the prineipals of The Chamber eventually de-
local business houses ony the} cided to instruct the Secretary
North American Continent, to get some clarification on the

It wae also decided to explore} Clause, so that if necessary, a
this avenue of advertising Batba-| protest could be made against it.
dos, It was pointed out that the] P ® .
Barbados Rublicity Committee; THE President of the Chamber
spent a large percentage of its}of Commerce at the Monthly

funds on advertising, and a sug-
gestion was made that perhap
some of the money could be di-
verted to advertising in the Na
tional Geographic Magazine.
r . -

The Council cf the Chamber ot

Commerce yesterday expressed

Council meeting of that body yes-
terday, informed members that the
employers directly concerned with
onditions in the Port of Bridge-
town have decided to allow the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion to represent them on any com-
mittee set up to go into the mat-

their concern about a notice re- | ter !
cently issued to shippers by th« The President reported to the
New Zealand Shipping Board to|meeting that since the last occa-
the effect that in future. shipping |sion on which the Council met

companies reserve the right to
unload all transhipped cargo at
any point at which it suited them
to do so if cold sterage space was
not available at Trinidad whe:
ships arrived there.

The matter was first brought
up by Mr. A, S. Bryden who
dubbed the particular clause »s|the matter with His Excellency
“very high-handed,” and invited|who had also mentioned that the
the Chamber of Commerce elite should be written regarding

he Secretary had written to the
Colonial Secretary enquiring
bout what steps had been taken to
nplement the suggestion of His},
“yee llency the Governor to set up
Good Offices Committee to in-
vestigate conditions in the Port.
He too had since then discussed

protest against such 9 the possibility of holding a meeting
since local business hous: t}to have discussions with the peo-
find themselves with caro. un- ple concerned.

MEAT SUPP AES





:
| |
|
I

Ms

| CARCASSES of frozen veal and mutton are being transported by truck from the waterfront to City
They are part of the supply of meat landed yesterday from the 8.8.
| called from New Zealand on Monday.

“Ceramic”, which



U.N. Outnumber

. \M.LG’s; Down Four

FRANKLIN
SEOUL, Korea, March 12.

American Sabre jets blasted four Communist MIGs
out of the sky*Wednesday and damaged two others in the
first major Korean war air battle in which Allied planes
\utnumbered the Reds.

The four MIG 15s shot down added to four Tuesday
and seven Monday, brought to 15 the number of MIGs des-
troyed in the last three days. A total of 250 have been
destroyed in the entire war.

By WARREN

The seven-minute Dog Fight
| took place in MIG Alley in North-

Bat M4 t 9 ‘west Korea between the Yalu
ts a § ‘River and Pyongyang, North
! Korean capital. Twenty Sabres

jand 17 MIGs battled as high as
. 38,000 feet.

On the ground Communist
| troops fired from long range on

Overthrow
s -
Predicted the Turkish Brigade in the East-
tern sector. The Turks reported

TAN rch 12 an undetermined number of Red
Aree a aaa |troops took potshots at them with
the man he deposed|Tifles and other sraall arms for
pass to Mexico, But} 15 minutes before dawn

Cuba’ new
Patista gave Sk
ne way












before he departed the ousted Unites States - ee
President Carlo: Pric Soc troops also encountere the same
# iS J , > 2 . © ar
sent tatement t ou ‘ kind of attack on a nearby hill.
‘ ll : “ Batinta o tr ee i a Otherwise there was no signifi-
ing Batista z aitor and {
dicting his overthrow {ce ant ground action.—U.P.
: |
Prio, who fled the Presidentiz al; FINAL CHECK.UP
palace during Monday’s swift coup. NEW YORK, March 12
issued eee from his r¢ fuge | Eugenio Perez, SHeaker of the
i ae ' aeunee fe ee Ee oe House of Representa-
he av alted completion f nge~| + said Wednesday he is return-
ments for his pxile } to Johns Hopkins Hospital
he new Government issued; Thursday for a “final check-up”
a nd guaranteed afe He said if doctors approve he}
mc for Prio, hi ife and! will fly to Manila early next week. |
ght UP —U.P.



Gomes
Denies
Rumours

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 11
, Honourable Albert Gore
Trinidad’s Minister for Labour
Trade and commerce denied to-

jay he was a candidate for the

post of B.W.1. Trade Commission-
er to the United Kingdom. He has
been mentioned often as a possible

choice when the Regional Econo-

mic Committee meets March 26
but when approached to-day he
said: “I regret having to disan-
point quite a few people but |
am not an applicant for any job.”

He said he had a job at the
moment which he intended to
fulfil in the way he considered
best for the community and the
British West Indies.

Applications for the post of
B.W.I, Trade Commissioner in-
clude Aubrey Starck, her Majes-
ty’s trade Commisioner in B.W.L.,

Arthur Shentield, former Economic
Adviser to the Trinidad Govern-
ment, Sir John Huggins, former
Colonial Secretary in Trinidad and
former Governor of Jamaica,

— CP)

Need linen ro}...
W.I. Student
Centre

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, March 12.
Lord Munster, Parliamentary
Under-Secretary for the Colonies
last night told the WISU deputa-
tation that the present Govern-
ment were convinced of the need
for a West Indian student centre
in London and would give it their
support, He also told students he
would present the case for the
centre to West Indian Govern-
ments during his Caribbean visit
which begins on March 15,



The deputation ted by L, Eytle
(President) and including Vice
President Roy Autier and L. E.
Jeffrey and Secretary George Stoll
was informed that the ‘Trinidad
and Barbados Governments had
agreed to contribute to the cost
pf a centre proportionately to the
number of students from the two
colonies, But British Guiana had
turned down the idea and Jamai-
ca had not yet replied to the pre-
vious Secretary of State for the
Colonies’ communication, ‘

Secretary George Stoll said
afterwards that Jamaican support
was essential, for Jamaica has
more students in London (533)
than any other colony.

Also discussed by Lord Munster
and the WISU deputation was the
provision of another hostel for
male students in London Lord
Munster assured them that the
Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies was aware of the need and
ihe new hostel would be provided
ag soon as a satisfactory building
could be bought.



Gasolene Service
Stations Strike
In Jamaica

(Prom Our Own © orrespondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12
statiadms in
big town
strike to

Gasoleng service
Kingston and all other
in Jamaica staged 4
day in protest against Govern-
ment’s decision to raise #as olene
prices by only half-penny instea:
of the penny that they demanded

The strike threatens to spre ad
to all other towns in Jamaica as
Govelnment and representative
of gas retailers associations met
in conference this afternoon and
no decision was reached to met
retailers’ demands

On Tuesday Government raised
the gasolene price in Jamaica |}
716 cents per gallon inste sad of 7
cents per gallon, following repre-
ventatfons from gasolene yetail-
ers for a two cents increase
their margin of profits, which
followed a similar strike late last

year

U.S. Propose |
Limit Arms

NEW YORK, March 12
U.S. will propose to the
Nations Disarmament
that it study limita~-
placed upon the size
of armies and military arsenal
throughout the world as soon a
it is agreed to draw up a census



The
United
Commission
tions to be

xf the armed forces of all coun-
tries

Diplomats said the Unigfed
States delegation here distributed
last Friday to members of the
12-nation Commission, including
the Soviet Union, a confidential
five-point provisional plan _ of
work for the Commission that
was charged last January by the

General Assembly
of developing ar
controlled plan
li m. on ana

of ull

United Nations
with the task
Internationally
‘for regulation
balanced reductic




armed

U.P



|=
\" 3

PRICE :

FIVE CENTS
OF CANADA

NEW 6-6



MR. VINCENT MASSEY,
pictured at Rideau Hall,

the new
his Ottaw

Governor
residence,

General
under

of Canada,
the portrait

of one of his predecessors, Visco Willingdon, who was Governor
General in 1926. Mr. Massey i iring the full Windsor tniform
which belonged to another forme yovernor General of Canada, Lord
Tweedsmuir, and which was prereuted to him by Lady Tweedsmuir.

‘XPRESS.





Assembly Appoint
22 New Officials



ARIS, March
Independent Premie ntoine Pinay’s streaneiin ed
government contirmed by French National Assembly,
set to work to-day in a fight to save the country from eco-
nomic chaos
The New Cabinet faced a triple financial problem—

lack of Foreign Exchange 1
Plan and other Foreign com:
lack of a 1952 budyet

neet the
iiments

European Payments
a bare treasury, and









Seventeen Ministers and tiv: at aes
Secretaries of State in Pinay | ACCEPTS INVITATION
Government were approved yes- 7 at 177
terday 293 to 101, Only Commu 5 1 IRBITRATE
nist voted against Pinay but the | rom Our Own Correspondent)

Sait Shoe GEORGETOWN, B, G.,
powerful Socialist and Rightist | March 12
Rally of the French People ab Hubert Critchiov OB x rie
stained from the vote. These three]... inhean: | Trade heats
pees me apo outside P isan an ‘ Ge neral Secretary of the B.G
Government anc are a constan sbour Union accepted the invi-
problem as the new Cabinet ae to take part in the adjudi-
gins work oy ation tribunal set up by the
Grenada Administrator to deal
with the waterfront workers it
Grenada
Cricthlow leaving George-
SOCIAL WELFARE 1% own on Soraeed The tribunal is
g leliberations on. itions on Monday
CONFERENCE ie
It has been learned mn QUEEN JUEEN SEES
1as ee ea i ir : rs]
maica that Mr. Harold Houg shton COMMISSIONER
Director of Education, will head LONDON, March 12.
the Jamaica delegation to the Queen Elizabeth II, received
Social Welfare Conference which|the High Commissioner for Pak-
opens at Hastings House on Mon-]istan, Mah Ispahani, at Clarence
day. House Wednesday.—U.P.
BEAUt’Y AND PROTECTION
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PAGE TWO “«



Caub Calling

GORDON McGREGOR





Trans-Canada
MeGregor and they are

at Government House

Barbados—Tourist
Conscious

A* OTWAY HAYDEN, Pro-
4Vi prietor of Willow Hall Gift
Shop in London, Ontario, Canada
} Barbados for three
weeks’ holiday. He arrived on
Monday by B.W.1LA, from Gren-

ada and is staying at Cacrabank
Hotel.

Mr. Hayden, a regular visitor to
the West Indies, was in Trinidad
for Carnival where he said he had
an enjoyable time, He then went
on to Grenada for a week before
ing here.

He said that he had also spent
holidays in Bermuda and Florida
but preferred this part of the
Caribbean with its wonderful
climate. beaches and hotels,

Barbados is very tourist con-
scious, he ‘said, and added that
since his arrival here he was
pleased to see the number of
Canadians on the island which
was bigger than any previous

ear. :

Impressed

R. E. SCHUMM, a pharmacist

of Oak Park, Illinois, arrived
here recently on his first visit to
the island and is staying at the
Hastings Hotel.

He says that he likes the clim-
ate and the people and is so im-
pressed with the island that he
hopes to come back some time in
the near future.

Brought T.C.A. Flight

H. W. SEAGRIM, Gen-
Manager of Operations,
T.C.A. and Capt. R. M, Smith,
Flight Operations Superintendent,
T.C.A., are now in Barbados for a
week’s holiday. They arrived
yesterday morning by T.C.A. from
Montreal and are staying at Cacra-
bank Hotel.

Capt. Seagrim and Capt. Smith
brought down the regular T.C.A,
weekly flight from Montreal yes-
terday and were relieved here
when the aijrcraf! returned from
Trinidad by another flight crew.

APT,
eral



Attended The Races

R ETURNING to St. Kitts yes-
- e! n ; by B.W.LA
ng two week’ holiday

r sper
was Mr. G. P. Boon, a practising
barrister of that colony.

Mr. Boon who came over prin-
cipally to see the Races, was ac-

companied by his daughter Mrs. R»
Wrigley owner of Colombus which
took part in the B.T.C, Meet, and
his daughter-in-law, Mrs. P. Boon
They wer all staying at the
Hotel Roy 1
Canadians End Holiday
NV R. V. G. DEAN, President of
the Dean Chandler Co., Ltd

of Toronto, Canada, aig! Mrs. Dean
ure now on their way back home
after spending two weeks’ holiday
here staying at the Windsor Hotel
They are travelling by the Lady
Rodney which left here on Sunday
nignt

Also returning home on the
Rodney after spending a holiday
were Mr. T. L. Hay, Manager of

liay and Co., rag ufacturers of
plywood of Woddstock, Ontario,
und Mrs. Hay, Mr. E, A, Schofield

a retired engineer of Montreal and
Mrs. Schofield.

Mr, and Mrs. Hay were staying
at the Hastings Hotel while Mr
and .Mrs, Schofield were at the

Marine.
University Professor
R. ROBERT W. BARTLETT,

Professor of Washington Uni-
versity, Saint Louis and Mrs. Bart-

lett left by B.W.LA, yesterday
morning for Antigua and San
Juan on their way back home.

They had spent two weeks’ holi-
day bere staying at Cacrabank
Hotel,

On Tuesday night, the manage-
ment ot Cacrabank gave a fare-
well party in henour of Dr. and
Mrs. F-arilett. Music was supplied
by a steel band and 18 couples
danced on the terrace until mid-
night. Everyone had an enjoyable
time.

Visiting The Islands

RS, E. WINCHESTER of New

York who has been holiday-
ing here staying at “Leaton-on-
Sea”, The Stream, left for St

Lucia by B.W.1.A. on Monday to She is

see something of that colony. She

Lady

tlector

here
Bushe a former Gevernor of this
c

Soper, Canadians who were down
here for the past two months on
holiday, paid a short visit to To-
bago
morning by
staying at the Marine Hotel.

of Port of Spain, and the Official
Starter of the T.T.C. Races arrived
yesterday morning by B.W.1.A. on
a short business visit and is stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Lecture At British Council
“WNOLK

illustrated lecture to be given by
Mr,
Tutor in Trinidad of the Univer-

the
on Tuesday, March 18th,

Secretary



YK. I

iatrist

RALPH JACOBY, psy-
of New York who
Barbados for two weeks
rest staying at the Marine Hotel, |
has just returned home by the|
Rodney. He was accom-}
panied by his wife



aS in

U.K. Visitors

R. AND MRS. PELHAM REID |

of England, arrived here on,
Tuesday by the S.S. Bouatre for a
short heliday and are staying at
Marine Hotel. They expect to

leave on Sunday by B.W.LA. for
St

Lucia for a further stay with
Reid's parents, Col. and Mrs.
Reid of Soufriere.

Reid will be remembered
A.D.C., to Sir Grattan

vil

Col

as
olony.

Back From Tobago
R. AND MRS. FLECK, Mrs.
Lennox Irvine and Mrs.







and returned yesterday
B.W.1.A. They are

Trinidad Director

AJOR MERVYN GRELL, Di-
rector of Grell and Co. Ltd.

Lore & Foik Music of
Trinidad” is the title of an
Andrew Pearse, Resident
sity College of ‘the West Indies at
British Council at 8.15 p.m,

Barbados Is Tops
A , present spending two

weeks’ holiday in Barbadog
s Mrs. Cook Bonham, Executive
of Ellin Prince Speyer
Hospital of New York.
staying at the Crane Hotel.
Mrs. Bonham said that Barba-

Animal

expects to visit sqme of the other dos was recommended to her as

islands in the area before return- the best
she has proved this to be correct.

ing to the U.S.A.



BY THE WAY... 8y Beachcomber M*

A’ account of some _ race-
horses being “sifted” proba-
bly omitted an “H”. I am
reluctant to suggest this, as I
would, naturally, prefer to think
of a gigantic sieve for sifting
horses. Only the smaller ones
would drop through the holes.
Cranes would be used to hoist
them on to the sieves, and I
suppose the ones that went

«through would fall into strong



nets, But why? Ah, there you

have me, For it would be an

expensive and laborious method

of separating large from small
horses, would it not? Eh?
Snibbo

Q \RITICISED for exaggerating

the good qualities of Snibbo,

CROSSWORD



Across
L. Laneed ¥ Could be, ligntiy. (6)

7 Found following ravens
North Riding (3)
v A savoury mixture. (4)
0 Before the spur it blooms.
iL Talked to make Ted cruel
12 Such salt may oe bought
fu “4

tha

(4)
(8)
(4)

Reverent fear of the drawer. (3
Nothing breaks the creel lige
an [ndian (6)

. However stately it’s bitter
the insect. (7) 20, Patience (9)
A birdiess 7 Across clue. (4)

A lipped giass vessel. (6)
Create unseeing ? (3)
Down

Encaged our nerve, (7)
Can all owe such discount ? (9)
She appesrs more than nice. (5)
ot short i)

ni8 Man is one of )

> Becape ths e letters, (8

Rust may make one. but this [
row and eat. (6)
pasement (4)
eer upset with small foot, (6)
Some hair. (4) 19.
ine: yay 9%. Skulk. (}
Top half of Norway, (3)
1. Golubion of yesterday 8 puzzle
jKetch. 12

Seaee saAaoPwDeE

—Acroas:
, Morose; 10, Lattice: 1}.
c Nod; 14. Akimbo: © 17°
Geniius', 16 Bone, 19. Aye: 20. Qtint!
Mind 25. Melon; 24 Enter: 25
Yown: 1 Look: 2. Amnesty: 3,
Nothing 5. Racoon; 6. Reed:
Stumbled +. Prame; rr
Boll, 16, Pet; 21. Nor (roy)

22
Dark
Volt +
8 Racket
Agent



the Board of Directors asks: “Do
you expect us to put out this sori
of advertisement?: ‘Wihile mak-
ing no. particular claim for
Snibbo, and while freely admit-
ting that rival products are of a
higher quality, and get better
results, at the same time we don't
think the less discriminating
members of the public world
come to much harm if they were
to give Snibbo a trial.’ ”

Debussy cures coughs

GROUP of American doctors

have been analysing the
medicinal properties of music,
and have discovered that Mozart
may be recommended for rheum-
atism. I like to think of some
cultured doctor during surgery
hours, writing out a_ prescription
for Act II of “The Magic Flute,”
four bars to be taken twice daily.
| We may also expect something
new in advertising. “Has Your
{Boy Got Measles? Give Him
| Berlioz!” . “Oh, doctor, I'm
jalways so tired.” . . “You are
\suffering from a_ deficiency of
| Beethoven.” . . “Doctor, I get
headaches all the time.” .. . “Too
much Wagner, my dear sir. I’m
|going to put you on Grieg for a
| week or two.”

If your nephew can’t concen—

trate, give him a nice bit of Bach
| for tea.
| “By Jove, Mosscockle! No thick
j head after last night.”
| “Very glad to hear it, sir.”
| (Both think: “Good old cornet
solos!"’)

Rupert ar



Betore long Rupert realises tha:
the foxes have slaved a trick on
him. The wood's so thick that
he cannot keep walking in a
straight line, “This may not even
be the way te Nutwood at all,”
he thinks anxiously. To add to
his troubles, a thin sort of fog

JUST ARRIVED ...

A

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RED, BLACK, and

mem ae -

T R. EVA



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i PRIDGETOWN: SAT. SPECIAL 9.30 a.m. 1.30 p.m
\ Tim HOLT in George O'BRIEN in
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BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
TODAY ‘ a - & 8 - é m. FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 4.45 and
3 p.m. and Continuing Daily
SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents sian: ~ ° sie ttc





NICE SHIPMENT OF

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ANDREWS—McC

Dorothy

SPECIAL 1.30 p.m

Farle
GRANGER

Peggy

7UIRE DOW









TO-DAY MIDNITE SPECEAL 52 Tot
ROY ROGERS Double Double Thrillers !
- ‘BAD MAN'S TERRITORY”
HELDORADA wihdolph SCOTT &
ana G Gabby HAYES

‘MAN FROM MUSIC MQUNTAIN Tim HOI t_& Rict





eor
“RIDER FROM TUCSON"

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NS & WHITFIELDS



island in the area and

To Join His Family

£. M. WEBB from Hali-
fax, Nova Scotia who was
doing his second year arts in
bacteriology at the University of
British Columbia, came in on the
Lady Nelson on Monday morning
for a month's holiday. He has now
come to join his wife and family
who are staying at Worthing.

Barbadian Returns Home
AYING his first visit to the
island in 33 years is Mr.
Wilfred Grant, a Barbadian now
resident in New York City, He
arrived on Monday by the Lady
Nelson to spend six weeks’ holi-
day with his relatives at Fair-
field, Black Rock,

Mr. Grant was originally from

St. Thomas.
From Toronto

R. _.AND MRS. EDWARD

HALLMAN of Toronto, Can-
ada arrived on Monday by the
Lady Nelson to spend two weeks’
holiday with Mr. and Mrs. V. A.
Hooper who are spending the en-
tire winter months here. They are
staying at Coral Sands, Worthing.

Americans and Canadians
UITE a number of Americans
and Canadians, who were
holidaying here, returned yester-
day morning by T.C.A.

Among those leaving who were
staying at the Marine Hotel were
Mr. W. M. Moore, a tourist agent
of New Jersey and Mrs. Moore
who were down for three weeks;
Mrs. Culver who spent three
months. Mr. and Mrs. Beale and
Mr. and Mrs, Mac Eachrem.



seems to be spreading, and the
has a mos peculiar smell,

t
t Think
ing he hears a sound, he mounts

a tree pee and a Almost
at once there is an answering cali,
and the sound of footeters, pS aed
his delight, the cheerful face o!
Bill Badger appears.

Dial 4220

PE SEPSIS
PLAZA CINEMAS

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

TO-DAY jonly) 4.30 & 8.30

SIERRA PASSAGE & YUKON MANHUNT

Wayne MORRS—Kirby

+e

FABULOUS

Starring
‘ LAVISH SPECTACLE

ad =

|

Psychiatrist Returns Home |



Michele MORGAN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
























* Cocktails in F montepriige or
| fashion 3

‘lefth ho athe a white biloh

cocktail hat embroide with



FILM ACTRESS Gene Tierney is pic-
tured in a Los Angeles court after
she olbtained a divorce from dress
designer Oleg Cassini for the sec-
ond time. She told the court that
Cassini failed to contribuie to the
support of herself and two chil-
dren. (International Sound).hoto)

k jet, Al White tre),

tegen oar
. and Pat Clavin, Cali-
ia, who wears a pa tyle

hat.
of-fashion est,
or sehere studio e

They were among world.
at a photo

London Express Service.



THOUGHT FOR TODAY

y

WATTEXSON CRUISE |

Miecturer R.M.S. Ma
Overheard at a mil 's:

A wife asking her husband:

“Isn't it too sweet, dear?”

_ “No-it’s just too dear, }
Sweet.” '
Whether they give or re-

fuse, it delights women to

have been asked.

Jamaica Proverbs

Big blanket mek man sleep
late, (Luxury encourages
idleness).

Satan trouble we when us
trouble him.

When ashes cole (cold)
darg sleep in dey (them).
(Circumstances alter
cases).



|
Alliance Francaise

R. LE FANU will give a lec-
ture on Moliere to the A.li-
ance Francaise when they ineet
tomorrow night, March 13th in
the Library at the Combermere
School Hall.



A Woodnecxer

—He Has 2 Very Good Reason for Doing So—

By MAX PRELL

KNARYF, the Shadow, was sitting
under the tree at the back of the

garden, when he heard someone |

knocking.

He looked around, There werent
any doors for anyone to be knocking
on, not out in the garden. Finally
he looked up. It was a woodpocker,
knocking on the tree.

Kn had never spoken to a
woodpecker before. So he decided to
speak to this one. “Good-morning,”
he said,

Knock, knock, went the wood-

pecker.
“Why are you knocking like
that?” said Knarf in a loud voice.
At this the woodpecker stopped
and looked down at Knarf. “Oh,”

he said, “have you been talking to)

me?”
“Yes,” said Knarf. “I said good-
morning and you didn’t hear me.”
“Sorry,” answered the wood-
pecker. “Good-morning to you.”
“Then I asked why were you
knocking like that?”

Wants to Come In

“For the same reason that every-
body knocks,” said the woodpecker.
“To tell whoever is living inside
that 1 want to come in.”

“In the tree? You can’t get in the
tree!”

“Just,” said the woodpecker, “in
the bark part of the tree. And just,”
he added the next moment, “with the
end of my beak.”

Always Knocks



Knarf heard the woodpecker
knocking.

“They tasted fine!” Knarf ex
sate. “You went in and ate them
up?”

“That’s why 1 knock to tell them
i'm coming,” said the woodpecker,
“If they don’t care to stay and be
eaten up, they can run and hide
It’s fair enough.”

Knarf was about to say he didn’t

the husband replying: || Crazy

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

Thursday, March 15,

11,15 am Betty Lambert; 11 30 am |
People; 1200 noon The News; |
12.10 p.m. News Analysis

4

007.15 pom. 19.76 M 25 53 M31 32M

400 pm The News; 410 p.m



Daily Service; 415 p.m. Rhythm is the.



Not fair At All

think that was fair at all, But at
that moment the woodpecker uttered
a squawk of dismay and flew up in
the air, beating his wings furiously.

Knarf wondered why the wood-

|pecker was so excited. Then sud-

Here the woodpecker knocked | 4enly Knarf noticed that the cat

several times again, ‘and stuck his

beak in the cracks and openings in |
the bark. He did it every time he)

knocked. In fact he knocked and
stuck his beak in at almost the same
time,

“Did you find anyone in?”
Knarf a few minutes later.

“Oh, yea!”

“Who?”

“Bugs and tkivi;s. They were all
very nice.”

“Were they glad to see you?”

“No, 1 guess not,” replied the
woodpecker slowly. “But they were
ae the same. They tasted

ne.

asked

|} was in the tree about to make a
| spring.

“Go sway, you monster!” the
| woodpecker screamed. “You see!”
the woodpecker cried, flying up and
down in front of Knarf. “She warts
to eat me up. But does she knock
,to tell me she’s coming? Does she
even meow? No! She just creeps up
without @ sound and jumps! And

you say I’m not fair!”

| And with that the woodpecker
| flew off, angrier than ever.

“Well,” thougnt Knarf to himse!f
later; “he is fairer than the cat.
| But 1 wonder what those bugs ard
‘things think?”



Every spoonful

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“Alias Billy Riding The
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Up The Curtain; 10 00 p.m The News;
1010 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.15
jpm. BIF Preview; 1030 p.m. The

Last Chronicle of Barset
oo

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

— ON —
SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m,
SUNDAY, 23rd MARCH,
1952, from 3—6 p.m.
The Public are invited to

Exhibit:
1. Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots,

2. Flowering Plants.

3. Orchids in Bloom,

4. Cut Flowers.

5 Table and Floor Decora-
tions.

6. Vegetables and Fruit,

Admission: ADULTS 36c.

CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.

PLAZA





BARBAREES _ DIAL 5170
Proudly Presents:
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HIT! FRIDAY 1th

The |

Business; 445 p.m Sporting Record; |
5 00 p.m, Composer of the Week; 5 i5
p.m. New Records; 6.00 p.m. Southern
Serenade Orchestra; 6 15 p.m. Scottish
Magazine; 6 45 p.m, Sports Round up
and Programme Parade; 7 00 p.m The |
|News; 7 10 p.m. News Analysis
7.15—10.30 pom 2M 49 12M
715 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45 p.m }
| crazy People; 8 15 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
830 p.m. Special Despatch; 8 45 p.m
| Composer of ‘the Week; 9.00 p.m, Ring

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

CC TIE,











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CONQUEST oF CHEYENNE

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THURSDAY, MARCH 13,

1952



STEADY

SAILING



WE SAILED at a steady five and a half knots.



House Advised Against
Political Appointment

THE possibility of the Regional Economic Committee
appointing a politician to the post of West Indian Trade

Commissioner for the United

ingdom and the likelihood

that he would be Mr. Albert Gomes of Trinidad, was dis-
cussed at length in the House of Assembly on Tuesday
when Mr. L. A. Williams (L) made a motion for the ad-
journment of the House for five minutes to discuss the
appointment of the Trade Commissioner.

The Leader of the House Mr.
G. H. Adams- who seconded the
motion for the adjournment, and

who may not be present at Ap-
pointments’ Committee when they
make the appointment, said that
that Government should go as far
as withdrawing: their financial
support to the Committee if a
purely political appointment was
made,

Mr. G. H,. Adams (L) said that
he regretted he would be leavin
the island before the meeting of
tthe Appointments Committee of
the Regional Economic Confer-
ence, He felt sure, and he was
sure that everybody would agree
with him in saying that the
proper functioning of the Regional
Economic Organisation was of the
utmost ‘importance to the future
of these Caribbean islands. All
of them welcomed the importance
of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee and its functions.

It had been a cause of worry
to some of them (to have the
occasion to read in the Press in
other islands what was afoot to
be effected at the next meeting
of the Regional Economic Com-
mittee,

Honourable Members would re-
member that at the last meeting
of the Regional Economic Con-
ference, ip response to an adver-

tisement for more than one post,
a number of applications were
received for the post of Tra
Commissioner, It was felt thai
none of the applicants was
suitable,

He said that there were times

in their lives when they would
have inclined to personally attack
another person. There was a
decided necessity to attack public
statements if they considered that
in the interest of Barbados, or the
West Indies as a whole, something
was going wrong.

Newspapers in Trinidad had
reported interviews given by
Hon. Albert Gomes in which
after he left the Regional Eco-
nomic Conference on the last
occasion when they met in Bar-
bados, said that an attempt was
made to get him to accept the
post of West Indian Trade Com-
missioner to Great Bri‘ain. Mr.
Gomes also went on to tell the
Press that he had not yet mide
up his mind although some ot
us may have to differ from that
declaration.

Since then, in the Trinidad
Press, reference had been made
to that proposed point. When he
asked about it in Trinidad he had
been dssured that this was an
ascertained fact.

Mr. Adams said that the minute
they met at the Regional Economic
Cénference members should forget
where. they had come from, He
did not mind if the vilest capitalist
was appointed once he took an
interest in the West Indies and
knew something about Trade,

He pointed out that’ the reason
for appointing a Trade Commis-
sioner was to have a person who
could go to the United Kingdom
and bargain, A-person who could
sell West Indian goods to the
United Kingdom at a handsome
price and also try to_ purchase
goods for the West Indies
cheap as possible.

He said that Barbados had to
pay the taxpayers money to sup-
port the R.E.C., ahd the R.E.C.,
should not take part in a political

as



or They had quite a number
or

applicants for the jobs—
applicants who had been in com-
merce throughout their lives,

peice such as Mr, A, R, Stark,
U.K. Trade Commissioner to the
West Indies, Mr. Rex Stollmeyer,
Trade Commissioner in Canada
for the West Indies, and yet they
were some who forgot them.

“He is a West Indian, and we
as West Indians should let it be
known that we are not going to
appoint anyone because of politics,
If the appiicant does not come
within the requirements he would
net be appointed.”

He said that at the last Regional

Economic Conference only three
people were named for the job,
Gomes and two others.

He would not be in the island
for the appointment but he urged
the Barbados Government to go
so far as to threaten to withhold
its contribution if a_ political
vacketeer was elected.

He said that practically any-
body who could fill the job in the
West Indies was a Conservative.
It was almost inevitable for the
Trade Commissioner to be a Con-
servative. Every West Indian who
warited to see the post of Trade
Commissioner well established
should get together and see that
a man who was in trade and who
had contacts, be appointed, Every
eolony should say: “if you bring
a political racketeer we are going
to back out.”

Contrary

Mr. A, E, S, Lewis (L) said that
the whole birth of the R.E.C., was
contrary to what he would expect
it to be. It would appear as though
R.E.C., had got together to fight
the interest of the sugar manufac-
turers in the West Indies since
it was doing that and nothing else.
The other thing he did not like
was the method of appointments,
not of their representatives but
of the other representatives,

The representatives of the other

islands were appointed by the
Gevernments while their repre-
semative was appointed by the
Governor.

He said that the Regional
Economic organisation had no
legal status. It was created only
by putting a sum of money in
th> estimates, It had only got a
little way and it thad power,
without authority, to create a
charge on the Treasury of Ber-
bados.

Mr. Adams, pointed out to Mr
Lewis that the legal status of the
R.E.C. had been created because
each Legislature had voted money
for its existence.

Mr. Lewis, continuing, said
that the R.E.C. had done nothing
regional or economical. Why
didn’t the Senior Member for St.
Joseph leave any mention out of
the estimates until after the
appointment was made?

Over $19,000 was voted in
the Estimates therefore this
was going to be paid out by
them and they are not going
to be able to prevent that sum
from being paid out. That
$19,000 was from Barbados
alone. He challenged any mem-
ber in the House to say he
knew the set up of the R.E.C.
He said that the appointment

of a’ Trade Commissioner should

be a most unanimous and most
enthusiastic vote.
Mr. F. L, Walcott (L)_ sai

that he thought

he could throw



Go to K. R.








HUNTE & CO.



To St. Vincent. On “Oregon

iy EAN GALE

After seemingly endless prep-
arations and a great deal of trou-
ble with the wireless set, we at
last cast off Oregon’s moorings in
Carlisle Bay for St. Vincent. It
was four in the afternoon of Sun-
day, March 2nd, and a moderate
East wind was blowing.

The crew was George Stoute
(Skipper), Hal Cole (owner's
son), Leonard Accher (naviga-
tor), Gerald Nicholls and a grand
character referred to alternately
as “Joe Lord” and “Olly”. I was
there too, as super cargo to St
Vincent. Practically all of us were
experienced skippers of small
racing boats, but we were green
norns when it came to long
sruises,

We left moorings under power
with the mainsail up, and the
jib was soon set as well. The log
line was strung out and with the
wind dead behind us we steered
almost due West.

A few miles out Oregon passed
near some yachts fishing on Shoal
Bank, and as the sea got rougher
she began to roll. Coffee and “hard
tacks” were served, and “Joe
Lord” entertained us with some
fish stories.

Freshening Wind

The wind started to freshen at
about 5.30 and Oregon, running
before the wind with full mainsail
and jib set was soon dashing the
end of her boom in the water. She
was rolling badly, but after a
trip on the “Investigator” it was
childs play to me. I lit my pipe,
got a firm handhold on the cabin
top and gazed Westwards, wait-
ing to see the setting of the sun.
By now Barbados was beginning
to get rather hazy, we must have
been about ten miles from shore.

The wing continued to freshen
and just after the sun had set the
skipper began to get rather wor-
ried. After a consultation it was
decided to reef the mainsail, and
in the failing light the engine
was started and Oregon’s bow
pointed into the wind. The sails
flapped madly for a few minutes,
but we soon had the mainsail
down and set to work putting in
a double reef. As soon as the
job was finished the mainsail
was hoisted and Oregon's bow
pointed to the West again. ;

With the mainsail reduced in
gize life was much easier, Every
now and then the boom still
touched the water, but on the
whole the boat rolled less.

The crew took it in turn to
steer, and we bowled Westwards
at a steady 5} knots.

_It was dark now, and we coule

see North and South Point light-
houses flashing. We could also
see the lights of some af the
factories. It was time for dinner
and again we had dry biscuits
and coffee and in addition somé
delicious home cured ham. In-
cidentally, I have never seen a
larger cup than the one “Joe
Lord” possessed: it must have
held near on two pints.

After dinner Gerald and Hal
retired below to try to get some
sleep. Oregon was pitching and
rolling so much, however, that
they found it difficult to stay in
their bunks, and were soon up
and on deck again.

A Freighter

Somewhere between ten and
eleven o’clock we passed a ship
going North Eastwards. We pas-
sed about half mile from her and

could hear the sound of her
engines clearly. She looked like
a freighter, and was chugging

along slowly.

It was now pretty cold, and we
were wearing windbreakers and
leather jackets, and “Joe Lord”
had a thick coat on that reached
down to his knees,

At one in the morning I felt
so sleepy that I braved going
down in the cabin, I managed to
make a wedge of blankets to
keep me in the lee bunk, and
I got about four hours sleep.
I think I was the only one on
bqard to get any sleep that night.
It was a long Jong night.

Even before the sun came up
we could see St. Vincent in the

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ae





WE FLEW the Red Ensign.

CAPTAIN



AND PILOT

THE SKIPPER “Joe Lord’ and the navigatot.

TOUR ENDS



THE END of the trip. “Oregon” moving into Kingstown.

could see Bequia, and we steered Kingstown Harbour. It is

to pass through the channel
Local Boats

When we were quite close 10
the St. Vincent coast we 5
some local fishing boats slashing
to windward against the rough

SAY

sea, We still saw flying fish, but
apparently it 1s impossible to
eatch them in these waters be-

cause the sea birds swoop dow
acd frighten them away from
the boat after the mashed bait

distance, like a high, dark cloud. has been put out.

When we got in a bit further we

At 10 a.m. we dropped anchor in

Nene oe eerie calpain orem

some light on the matter, He
was a member of the Primary
Producers Conference. [It was
from that Conference that the

uestion of the R.E.C. and Trade

ommissioner arose

During that time he had never
agreed that he saw the necessity
for a Trade Commissioner, “This
was one of the things which, with
regard to Federation, the other
solonies agrees to. Barbados
was being accused of not entering
these regional organisations.

He was however still of the
opinion that Barbados did not
have much to gain from a
Trade Commissioner w_ the
United Kingdom. The U.K.., if
they were going to sell goods to
the West Indies, were seeing
that they got the best possible
prices. From the U.K. point of
view he felt that Barbados had
nothing to lose.

As regards to sending goods te
the United Kingdom, Mr Walcott
said that Barbados had suga”
and rum. The price of sugar
was guaranteed and they could
get an established price for rum.

Jamaica and other colonies had
more products therefore the Trade
Commissioner system meant
more to them. He felt that Bar-
bados had better keep out be-
cause “they had to pay a large
sum for unity,”

Since the. formation of _ the
R.E.C. he had found that ho West
Indians had been given posts
whereby they could learn some-
thing about the regional organ-
isation. He regretted very much
that these things had occurred
and he did not like the “behind
the scenes” attitude of the organ-
isation. He felt that this was an
issue that might give rise to n
more serious debate

Disturbed

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) said he
had been left somewhat dis-
turbed by ‘the previous discus~
sion on the matter. He had
always hoped for federation and
he believed every member around
the table was equally as anxious
as he. It was sad that there wa
that remote possibility that
politician from the West Indies
a Trinidadian might find himself
as a Trade Commissioner sitting
in the central office in the Unitea
Kingdom.

He said he was concerned most
with efficiency and results, He
hoped the West Indies would get
an efficient man. He heard that

in England there were efficient
men who could take and would

take the job as the opportunit
was wanted to serve and be in 4
diplomatic job.

He hoped, he said, that n¢
mistake would be made, He said
he would vote against the money
for it if he was convinced or had
the faintest reason to believe that
they were not going to enjoy the
beaefit of a really efficient man
If the wrong man was appointed,
it might possibly take a century
cr two before the ill that was done
could be undone.

Mr. F, E..Goddard (E) first
remarked that a Trade Commis-
sioner would look after the in-
terest of Trade in the West
Indies. He was appointed to look
after the political aspect of legis-
lation in Great Britain from _ the
angle as to how it would affect
trade and capital in the West
Indies.

Instancing an example, he said
that he understood that last year
when they advertised fancy mo-
lasses in England and it was seen

@ on page 6



with MARGARINE

LTD. Lower Broad Street at
11 am. on Friday and see a cooking demonstration

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK

a lovely

arbour, with deep calm water
There were many sehooners at
nehor, but in comparison with
Bridgetown the town looked half
sleep

A boat was soon alongside to

welcome us,

The man presented

» letter asking for work to the
Skipper, and in reply to his
question “Where. do. you. come
from, boy?” replied “From St.
Vincent Sah”! At any rate, we
now knew, that our navigator

|





i

vad been right after all

years ago caused the Bajan
Cook to exelaim :
Hey !

“Hey!
”

mek ice!

ais

in full force just in time to meet the

needs of those who cannot avail themselves of the
electricity supply in the near future.

These mechines are for operation on kerosene oil,

natural gas or electricity, and are available in 444

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BOOK YOURS NOW

*
EMTAGE

Plantations Building

"
rik
4

The Refrigerator which ten

here again.



*> NEWS FROM.

GRENADA

ST. GEORGE’S,
Long drawn out negotiations
between the Grenada Workers’
Lnion, on behalf of its Clerks’
Ur

March 8

tion affiliate, and mercantile
rm heads whicn towards the enci
last year appeared likely to
imax in strike action has been
illy resClved by an Order made

His Excellency Sir Rober
\rundell under the Wages Coun-

Crdinance fixing Minimun
wages of clerks and holiday con
ditions,

Under the order, minimum
»nthly wages are to be as follow:
m respect of clerks employed in
olesale. retail or other busines:
n Sty George's, $40;
enville, $30; Sauteurs, Gouyave
oria and Hillsborough (Carri
$30; in places other thar

© mentioned $25.

Monthly minimum for persons
ployed in the conduct of retail,




rade in any ousiness is! St
George’s $ Grenville $30;
auteurs, Gouyave, Victoria and
Hillsborough (Carriacou) $25;
cther places $20. |

In any business in which less
imnan four persons are employed, |

\he appropriate rates above are to)
be reduced by $5

All to whom the above rates |
@pply shall receive three weeks}
vacation leave annually except in}
respect of the fifth year of service}
when he or she shall receive fow
weeks. In the tenth and each sub-
sequent fifth year of service the
leave period will be six weeks.

|

Only two weeks vacation is |
al‘owed in the tirst year of ser-}
vice |

For the purpose of these regu-
fations service after the first year}
must be with the same employer. |
Ty the exigencies of the business
require it and an employee re-
fuses to forego his leave the em-}
pleyer may postpone the leave
until the next year, the employee
enjoying both due

An employee whp agrees to

ego leave at the request of an

nployer shall receive, in addition
to his regular wage, a sum equal
the amount he would have re-
csived while on leave had he not
greed to forego his leave

The Order does not apply to
porters or persons employed solely
torthe purpose of running



rand

Propcsals for renewal of banana
shipments from Grenada routed
Via Trinidad for the United States

were outlined here last Tuesday
before gq meeting of growers by
Capt. B, Oiestad, a representative

i the Caribbean Fruit Co., a sub-

diary of a United States concern,
fe guaranteed a price of 4c. per

b for seven-hand bunches and

pwards weighing not less than
33 4%lbs. He said it was impracti-

ible at this stage to draw up a
binding contract as he had no sat-

sfactory estimate of supplies,

a



Mr. Henry M. Christopher of
the Government Office and a for-
mer Lieutenant in the South Car-
bbean Foree has been appointed
Assistant Secretary in the Gover-
ver’s Office following abolition of
the post of Assistant Chief Secre-
tary Windward Islands, and
posting of a junior clerk to assist
in the Chief Secretary's Office,
Last filling the post of Assistant
Chief Secretary was Mr, H. Fra-
ser, M.B.E., who has resigned,

Wortley Ashby, a young water-
front worker, died at the Colony
Hospital last Tuesday morning
following severe injuries sustained
the previous afternoon when 4
cycle he rode on the Careenage
collided with a truck.

®

Five Grenada youths up to re-
cently employed in the Civil Ser-
vice have accepted offer of jobs
with the C.1.P.M., Curacao, They
are: John Japal (Inland Revenue)
Norris Mitshet (P.W.D.), Hubert
Lord(Government Office), Elton
David (G.P.O.) and Leopold
Cromwell (P.W.D.). They were
interviewed during a recent visit
by a recruiting ofticer.

Looka Fia

cub.

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PAGE FOUR

LT





BARBADOS <2 ADVOCATE

Caio sa S28 bE Tomes I

1952,





Thursday, March 13,

INCENTIVE

MR. BUTLER’S Budget was described
as designed satisfy “solvency security
duty { meentive

In the early days opening a budget was
considered in the’ United Kingdom as
something connected entipely with gov-
ernment income and expenditure. If there

arplus taxes were lowered: if
e waa deficit taxes were raised.

Today taxation in the United Kingdom
has become a means of controlling ana
directing certain trends of the nationai:
econo! iy,

in the United Kingdom although there
will be an actual surplus of revenue over
expenditure of £360,000,000 at the end of

March 1952, yet the deficit on the balance
of payments will be £400,000,000 more
than was bargained for. Over 2,000 mil-
lion dollars was lost since last June.

Increased taxation alone would not pro-
duce balanced trade for the United King-
dom although it would cut down spend-
ing power and so would decrease the
demend for imports.

Income tax in Great Britain had reach-
ed so high a level that Mr. Butler was
only able to increase direct taxation by an
increase on Excess Profits Tax of 30 per
cent, :

Instead of aggravating the burden of
personal income tax he has granted con-
cessions in the form of family allowances
and earned income allowances. This: is
the incentive offered to private individ-
uals to work harder and to produce more
in the sure knowledge that extra effort
and extra produetion will benefit the
workers and not the State. This conces-
to private enterprise is .in strict
accordance with fundamental conserva-
tive teac)ing and is a contrast to the stul-
tifying socialist doctrine which penalises
goaa worlers and rewards the slofthful
and indifferent equally with the energetic
and industrious.

Income tax concessiolis and incentives
to earn more are necessary in the United
Kingdom because the food subsidies have
been reduced by £250,000,000. This means
that meat, bacon, eggs, cheese, butter,
milk, flour and bread wili cost more, and
everyone will have to work harder to
earn more wages to pay for these basic
foods or go without. This seems a hard
alternative, but the only alternative fac-
ing the United Kingdom today is hard. It
is either the tightening of belts to avoid
st4rvatior. and bankruptcy, or the con-
tinuance of overspending which will re-
sult in bankruptey and starvation. The
position is not new, It was foreseen many
years ago and newspapers like The Econe-
mist have been ceaselessly urging a suc-
cession of British Chancellors of the
Exchequer to take drastic action to re-
store Britain to solvency.

Sir Stafford Cripps, who will be remem-
bered in history as “austerity Cripps”
attempted to do what Mr. Butler has now
done, but in the climate of Socialist theo-
ries about the welfare state, no Labour
Chancellor of the Exchequer could have
gone as far as Mr. Butler hag now gone.

The increase in the price of petrol and
the raising of the Bank of England rate
from 24 per cent. to 4 per cent. will in-
crease the costs of almost every commer-
cial undertaking in the United Kingdom.

By withdrawing open general licensts
and reducing the 1952 import programme
Mr. Butler is ensuring that internal
economies will not be wasted. The people
of Great Britain cannot buy more until
they produce more and ‘they must sell
much more than before in non-sterling
markets .before they can enjoy relaxation
of the present dire controls which are
only justified because without them Great
Britain would rush headiong into bank-
ruptey and would trail behind her ruins
almost all that great and noble Common-
wealth of which Barbados is so small yet
loyal a part. We too will have to tighten
our belts and the sooner we begin the
better

sion

Cinema Criticism
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR.-—1 read with disgust the article appear-
ing in yesterday’: ay's pe per by your Cinema Cor-
respondent G.B he criticisms of the picture
‘Mr. Music’ played by Bing Crosby, and is now
showing at the ‘Empire’ theatre is definitely
misleading, and seems to be an attempt to belittle
the performance ofa good actor, and certainly
a very great singer in his class.

I fortunately saw this picture on Friday, but
had I read this article first, I certainly would
have missed two hours of real lively and inspir-
ing entertainment.

Your correspondent says, and here I quote: —
‘Not even the music is lively’. This statement
is far from the truth; on the contrary there is
not a dull number sung by Bing in the whole
performance; for instance when Bing returned
to his old schéol and was invited to sing for his
school mates, when everybody joined with him
to sing ‘Coming Home’ I thought as I watched
the faces of the audience, and caught the Spirit
of Goodwill and Joy that was diffused into all
around; what a grand place this old world would
be, if each and everyone of us could catch and
retain that spirit of Goodwill, what joy and
peace we could really enjoy together.

But what to me was even more peculiar is
for your correspondent to say that the result of
the performance is ‘Pretty soporific’, I am in-
clined to think that G.B. don't know the mean-
ing of this word, or did not see the picture at
all, and must have written this article from press
book notes, for anv’one who could sleep during
such a show would either have to be drugged.
or be a person who has absolutely no taste for
music. I think the public would have been
better served if G.B. had not previewed this
picture.

Thanking you /or space,

Yours truly
10th 1952.



March MUSICAL.

Those Mounthatten
Millions ia

(By JOSEPH GARRITY

Behind the Queen, giving her
| the closest support in carrying
| ythe ‘burden of responsibility

|
|
}
|
|

|

that now lies upon her, stands
the Duke of Edinburgh. His
views must influence her great-
ly.

Who stands most closely be-

hind the Duke? Naturally the
Earl and Countess Mountbat-
ten, his uncle and aunt. They

may well become the most in-
fluential people in the land.
Like A Fairy Story

To Earl Mountbatten the
lazzling prospect that opens up
may not seem strange or unex-
pected. For he has been near
the Throne since the day he
was born.

But to the Countess the rise
must seem as out-of-this-life as
a fairy story come true.

And this week she will, no
doubt, celebrate with affection
and gratitude the birth 100
years ago—on March 3, 1852—
of the man whose genius made
the fairy tale possible.

| That man was her grandfath-

er—Sir Ernest Cassel.

His was a story even more
extraordinary than, his grand-
daughter's.

He was born at Cologne, the
son of a Jewish money-lender-
banker, in a small way of busi-
| ness.

As a boy he played chess so
skilfully that his father offered
him the choice of becoming a
professional chess-player or a
banker. It took Ernest a week
to decide against chess.

With little more than a bag of
clothes and a violin, he landed
at Liverpool at the age of 16 as
an immigrant,

His first job as a clerk in «
grain merchant's office brought
him 15s. a week.

Soon he moved to the Lon-
don fitm of Jewish financier®,
Bischoffsheim and Goldsmid
(now defunct) and at once be-
gan to prove that he was a fin-
ancial wizard.

With money,

as with chess,
he seemed to solve with ease
the most complex problems,
many moves ahead.

By 22 his salary was £5,000
a year. He was regarded by
rivals as one of the most bril-
liant and ambitious men in the
world of international finance,
as well as one of the hardest
and most, ruthless.

There seemed no soft spot in
his life until suddenly, at 26, he
fell in love with Annette Max-
well, a sweet English girl.

For the first and only time in
his life, the lone wolf entered
into a partnership. The mar-
riage, in 1878, proved idyllic.
When, a year later, their
daughter Maud was born,
Cassel was a man transformed.

Devotion

His devotion to his wife and
baby girl released all the kind-
ness and tenderness that had
been repressed in the harsh
world of finance.

He was a Jew, Annette a Ro-
man Catholic,

When ever Annette broached
the subject of their religious
division Ernest would say, “Why
worry about Heaven? Isn't this
Heaven enough?”





FRANCE: There Is The Warning

WITH that air of superiority
which sits so easily upon us, many
Britons will look pityingly at
= French this week-end and

‘Don't fall for that nonsense,
We are just as peculiar a people
as the French. We are going
down the dizzy slope, in a slight-
ly different way but for exactly
the same reason.

No wonder the saner world
looks at both of us in bewildered
amazement,

Rich, and Yet Poor

France is the richest country on
the Continent. Her soil is far
more valuable than any gold-
mine, For once you empty a gold
mine it is finished, but the soil
of France produces year after
year food and wine in never-
ending us abundance,

Her pebilet work harder per-
haps thal ny people in Purope,
And although they may not have
a sou left in the State Treasury
they undoubtedly still have more
gold hidden away in their stock-
ings than there is anywhere in
the world except that fantastic
hole in the ground in which the
Americans bury theirs.

Why then should France be
in a financial crisis? Because
most people in France don't
bother to pay their tdxes. And
no Government has been able to
compel them,

How does. Britain compare?
Our island is not merely one of
the richest places in Europe but
in the world, For it is practically
made of coal, And coal is as good
as gold,

We have enough coal under
our feet to let us dig up at least
250 million tons a year for the
next two centuries, Which should
not be difficult, for it is 25,000,000



Alas

the perfect
lasted

only three
make his wife happy in her
dying hours Ernest agreed to
change his religion to hers.

She died with a smile on*her
face, but the almost demented
husband could not work for six
months.

When he did return to his
office he began to toil like a
man possessed—to build a for-
tune for his motherless child.
Not once in the next 30 years
did he relax his remorseless
drive
. Now in business on his own,
his operations were on a
breathtaking scale. Everything
he touched turned to gold.

Power In Egypt

- He was one of the master-
builders of modern Egypt. He
first moulded the nation’s fin-
ances, then carried through the
colossal Nile irrigation scheme
based on the Assouan Dam,
which has been the keystone of
Egyptian prosperity. For this
he was knighted.

He reconstructed the finances
of the Argentine, reorganised
the Swedish railways, and rais-
ed China's great loan after her
defeat by Japan,

At home, he amalgamated
Vickers-Maxim with the Bar-
row Shipbuilding Works and
was sponsor of the Central
London Railway, the original
“Two-penny Tube.”

marriage
years, To

As he grew in stature as a
world figure he was honoured
by nations and kings.

He continued to shower love
and luxuries on his only child.

In 1901 she married Colonel
Wilfrid Ashley, M.P. for Black-
pool, who later became Lord
Mount Temple.

Sir Ernest’s philanthropy be-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DOLLAR CHARM COULD
Do it

R. M. MacCOLL
| PRESIDENT TRUMAN will have to be ai
his most persuasive next Thursday night,
when he appeals by radio and TV to the
country to back him on another £2,800
million worth of military-economic aid to
foreign countries.
The plea could hardly come at a more
ticklish moment.
The man in the street is getting ready to
, . shell out his income tax (March 15 is his
ane cee ovide” ye deadline), and the French crisis has led to
Here he planned to entertain) yreat doubt and worry as to whether the
wot sce ae etn North Atlantic Treaty Organisation is
tion. And while her father was| dependable as far as America is concerned.
se lrg est and na Even a principal Government supporter,
Edward died. Democrat Senator Joseph O’Mahoney, of
a ae me. 0 Seo Set Wyoming, chairman of the Senate Commit;
alive. Flouting his, doctors, the |tee in charge of Armed Forces Appropria-
= jer tances Saee tions, causes pain in the White House by
an appointment, with him. Aj|pressing for a slash of one-eighth in the
ae ‘a aon ore a... President’s recently announced £30,350
daughter also. died. | ee . million budget.
pono gc aoe Saaee (now NO EASY WAY IN ’
Lady Delamere). | In Philadelphia, the local crime commis-
sion causes a stir by abolishing the prefer-
ential selection of ex-Service men applying
for police jobs, explaining “There is no in-
herent virtue in having reported to the drafi
board and done one’s duty.”

tonishing shrewdness
breadth of vision.

The King was
the baptism, of Cassel’s elder
grand-daughtér, the Countess
Mounthecten of today, who was
chrigtened Edwina in recogni-
tion of the honour.

Park-Lane Mansion

Cassel bought Brook House,
a great mansigfi in Park-lane.
He had it reconstructed with
800 tons of marble-and furnish-

and

godfather at





Lonely Sorrow
The sorrowing father gave
up his business. His Park-lane
palace became a lonely mauso -
leum for his memories.
At that time, a millionaire
MONEY FOR THOUGHT
It Must be bad enough to mourn one’s
stolen £892,000 worth of cash, jewels, and
negotiable securities, as 54-year-old Lav-
sat Fs to | erme Redfield is doing in Reno tonight.
a te ee seats ryt hits But to cap all, here in Washington, Chie!

ten times over and endowed
with all the glittering rewards
again, Cassel invited the teen-}Internal Revenue Commissioner John Dun

of which most men can ony
dream, he said sadly to a visil-
or: “The things that are best
worth having are the thines
money cannot buy.”

came a national wonder. His age Edwina to act as hostess «t . ‘ ‘ oe ee '
donations to medical research Brook House. lap is reacting like a Geiger counter sud
li aeetes more than ee ms Ra ma./denly exposed to uranium. “We're very in
- 2,000,000. wou ave n to have secn ; see

These benefactions opened a her marrieq to Lord Louis terested in this,” says Mr. D. '
friendship with King Edward Mountbatten—son of a agree t Redfield, an investment broker, left the
bi The Royal ‘Set’ Te oo Hing of ee cash and valuables in his safe while he

Cassel
powerful group of people round
the Prince of Wales (and later
the King) at
century.

The set included such diverse

- figures as the elegant and bril-
liant Portuguese aristocrat,
Marquis de Soveral; Sir
Thomas Lipton, the poor Glas-
gow boy who became a grocery
millionaire; and
Mrs. George Keppel, so close a
friend of the King that Queen
Alexandra led her to his death-
bed.

of

“ m the Be. x ee Broadlands, be apa should be de-controlled.
Sassel was ward's closest mansion set in 6, acres 0
friend. In fact he was nick- magnificent parkland at Rom- LUCKY STRIKE

named “Windsor Cassel.”

When de Soveral was asked heritance on the death in 1939 i y '
once if he had seen the play of her father, who was the those lovable funny men, Messrs. Harpo anc
“The Importance of being — great- nephew and heir of the}Groucho Marx, have struck oil.

Earnest,” he replied “No, but I famous Lord Palmerston.

have sean the Importance of
being Ernest Cassel.”

It was not only his financial
wisdom
King’s friend. The
had meny things in
including a remarkable physi-
cal resemblance,

They were both dominating,
vibrant personalities with as-

(By JOHN GORDON)

tons less than we were digging
up 30 years ago.
In one year, just by digging up

our coal, we could solve every
currency problem that presses
upon us, slash our taxes, and

even make the Health Service
fra.

» Live Well, Pay Heavily
But we are permitting a fe
men to decide that we sha!)
neither dig up the coal ourselves
nor allow others to do it for us.

So, like France, we totter to
bankruptcy.
But unlike France—as we

totter, we pay our taxes, It isn’t
so easy to dodge them here, And
because we decline to turn our
coal into gold, but still like to
live well, our taxes have to be
very heavy,

The consequence of that is
nearly as bad for us as not pay-
ing them at all, For it has con-
vinced a very large number of
people that it isn’t worth while
working hard if you have to pay
most of what you earn to the
tax collector,

So we become not only stupid

—but lazy as well, As peculiar,
in fact, as we think the French
are,

The American Illusion

The truth is that both the
French and ourselves—individu-
ally and nationally — have lost
our morale,

In our great days we both in
turn took the leadership of the
world and set the minds of men
afire with stirring courageous
ideas,

Now idealism no longer in-
spires either of us, Self interest

is all that matters. It poisons
politics; it poisons life,

Our Readers Say:

° Two Letters

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Two letters by Mrs. C.
Walcott for which you found room
during the past few days interest-
ed and encouraged ine quite a lot,
and I think they deserve emphasis
and serious consideration,

The first was entitled "Too ‘Bad
to be True,” and it dealt with the
character of the Cinema Pictures
as indicated by the advertisements
on the previous Sunday-—‘the
Prowler took what he wanted,
love, loot, anything;” “Haunted
hounded; only he saw the ghosts
that fired to kill”; “Sin Town's
most tempting woman;” and

“Too Bad to be True™!, but ye
that is what is offered to the Lar
bados public!

¢ is difficult to think that our
young people—even older folk—
can be fed with that kind of thing

0 On

continually and suffer no harm,
and many serious people are of
opinion that the Pictures are one
of the main causes for the increase
in rude and lawless and violent
behaviour which is taking place in
this one time quiet and orderly
community,

It is sometimes said that the
Pictures are not nearly so vulgar
and indecent and wild_as is often
suggested by the advertisements
and the display on the billboards
and outside.the theatres, If so
should not our Censors take ac-
count of these surrounding circum-
stances as well as the Pictures and
control them also? And anyway,
what a suggestion they offer con-
cerning what is likely to attract
full houses!

The other letter was headed,
“Animal Welfare”, and invited at-
tention to the cruelty involved in
tying stock ont in the burning

became one of that

the turn of the

the

the beautiful

that made Cassel the
two men
common,



More
its cares Secretary.

adopted country.

But death cheated Cassci
again. He died a few months
before the wedding. }

Money In Trust

Of the £6,000,000 he left : ;
most of it went in trust to Lady|ted a young man using a catapult behind
Mountbatten and her sister. —|some bushes and — despite huffy protests —

His palace in Pike lane went r P yP
to Edwina. A great block of| confiscated it.
luxury - now rr upon| Now the red-faced police have had to re-
She se Seo. carting We oF turn. the catapult — to the Government's

name Book House. On top of|
Price Stabilisation. The user was

went to a party. Police are searching for a
blonde, aged 27, and four men.
HEY, THERE! ed



it Lady Mountbatten built a| Office of

es Site chest attorney Fritz Heimann, seeing if catapults

sey, Hants, was a family in-

Out in Oklahoma, drillers, sponsored by

Students of heredity decla‘c THE HUMAN ' TOUCH
that the Countess Mountbatten] I was just a little sceptical of those fan-
eae. canta irelaetinets tastic-sounding bargains which Washing-

They see in her more than | ton’s shops use as an annual “come on” fo:
feet pened brain, | shrewd their George Washington birthday sales. Bui

She is, they say, a chip off the|last night I heard of a genuine and mouth
old Cassel block. Lene watering “buy.”

At a dinner party I was talking to an
American colleague, cock-a-hoop over the
fact that when his wife bought a clothe:
washing machine for 299 dollars and 50
cents. (£106 19s. 2d.) She also received a
new, latest model, 20-inch screen TV for
just one cent — less than 1d.

OLD LEADER IN NEW FIGHT

Sweetness and light dwindle rapidly
in the Washington scene, and the latest of
a mounting series of thundering rows con-
cerns the continuation of 52-year-old Gen-
eral Hoyt Vandenberg as Air Force Chief a


























We have to find our own cue
for that, As France has. Aid
we may have to wait for a wiser
generation to be. born to find it.

But there is one most urgent
danger to us, in the present con-
dition of France, A danger we

dare not ignore,

America believes that only the
creation of a European army,
navy, and air force, drawn from
every country, ind integrated un-
der one command, will pre- | Staff.
are from being overrun For some weeks past there has been un.

It’s an attractive idea, But sll certainty about Vandenberg’s future.
ae cole? apeiey te persuasive} Rumours multiplied that the Secretary
uke. it task toe et mand for Air, Mr. Thomas Finletter, was agains‘

him. Then came stories that morale was

reason. France does not want to
fight another war, deteriorating during the prolonged pause.

But she may not be able te

escape it. Not because of Com-| Finally President Truman came out and
ay but because of|said that he would extend Vandenberg’s

tenure by 14 months in order to allow him
The Americans are eager that

Sie Gatinnns GM tar tencmana: tovreach his 30-year retirement status with-

When rearmed they may decide }OUt having to revert “to a subordinate com-
that they have old scores to pay | mand.”
off against France. And perhaps .

nguinat ci Clock ee This phrasing left many people restless.

Don’t Get Entangled It smacked of the compromise which be-
ete make our decision /devils Washington in this election year.

1 That we will not be involvea| And so tonight Senator Harry Cain Re-
ae a between} publican Senator from the Stat,

any a range.

2 That we keep out of al|imgton, announces his
Continental entanglements in the}that the President’s reasons are “meaning-
Se distyrbed state of Hess and inconsequential.”

x 3 ree we pein our troops NEW PLAY—NEW ROW
ome to bases where they will iti

not run the risk of destriction| . After those two British actresses in
at one stroke. Women of Twilight”—Lynda King and

4 That we take the shaping of | Marj wk i ;
our destiny and the coma of] atdory Clark had to change their names

at Equity’s orders, there is more trouble f2:
the play, opening on Broadway tonight. The
Scenic Artists’ Union is raising a terrible

our fighting troops more
decisively into our own hands.
row because some of the scenery is imported

—LE.S.



OLD FORT—NEW HOME
sun all day without shade or shel-
ter and without a proper supply of /because Matteo Notorangelo, who has’ been

Tree of stock, p.r-{Working away at a site for his “drean

ticularly sheep and goats, for they}home” since 1939, asks permission to remov:
progetto ee a “pile of earth” which blocks the entrance
They do not realise, I suppose, The authorities huffily point out that this
that they are the om and
are liable to Dopshaxaad with an
offence, for the law says “causing
unn not
merely fi
injury, It
cult to take the animals in during
the hot hours.

I came across a case quite re-
cently, a sheep, and the poor ani-
mal was crying pitifully and pant-
ing in the heat on the dry pasture

panting as if to fall _, a
power to the S.P.C.A.

took potshots at British shippihg on the!

and say no, it must not be removed.
MARBLE HALLS

When the White House is reopened after |
renovations, the rooms through which are |
ties of the public are allowed to roam will
*| be lined, not with white panelling, as before,
but with green Vermont marble. Reason:
it Was necessary to repaint the white pan-

— a elling every three weeks.

A Policeman in a Washington park spot



of Wash-
spies ; sayin, “8

from London. The opening may be picketed | ¥

\
\Â¥
In Tarrytown, New York, fearful uprear 3

is a redoubt from which American soldier: .

Hudson River during the revolutionary war, |

gy a MARCH 13, 1952
SSS,

BOc,
ADVOCATE





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THURSDAY, MARCH



Entertainment
Need Felt By

American Visitor

Barbados is a wonderful
tourist island, but there are
some things that could be
made to make it more at-
tractive for visitors, Mr.
William Iwert, Attorney at
Law for Oak Park, Dlinois,
a the “Advocate” yester-
jay. j

Mr. Iwert arrived here
last week for a holiday and
is staying at the Hastings
Hotel.

He said that there is need
for much hotel accommoda-
tion in addition to more
places of entertainment and
the electric lighting system
needs improvement,

Far and wide Barbados is
the best island he has seen
‘so far as climate and
numerous hotel facilities
are concerned. Many of
the islands have one good
hotel whereas there are any
number of good ones here,

He said that with the
good climate we have got,
there is no reason why we
should not attract more of
the mid western Americans
who have never been here
before.

Deep Water Harbour

He noticed that there was
mo deep water harbour to
accommodate ocean going
liners; hence they must
dock outside the careenage.
He felt that the Govern-
ment should immediately
find ways and means of
deepening the harbour in
order to accommodate
steamships, so that the
fsland could draw readily
from the tourist trade com-
ing from the steamers in-
stead of passengers having
‘to disembark and be carried

across to land.

. _ He said that the main in-
dustry here was sugar cane
and with the povulation on
the island, it would be a
happy event if the Gaver.
ment would establish indus-
tries to find ready emoloy-
ment for the inhabitants.

There seemed to be much
noverty here and it conld
be helved by estehlichin~

Some industry instead of
transrorting the raw mate-
rial to the British Isles for
processing,

In order to make the peo-
ple happy, Mr. Iwert said
that they must be given
work so that they would
have the necessary money
to buy the goods they need-
ed. If they did not find
other means of employment
for the people they would
be in the doldrums of life
for another hundred years.

LS,

Man Treated After
Injuries By Donkey

Lloyd Holder of Small Hope,

St. Joseph, was taken to the
General Hospital, treated and
discharged ..yesterday -afternoon

after he was bitten and trampled
by a donkey at Tamarind Hall,
St. Joseph. He had received in-
juries to his right hand and com-
plained of internal injuries,

BEEF SALES BACK
TO NORMAL IN J’CA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica,
March 12.
Beef sales were back to normal
in Jamaica today following house-
wives boycott of beef when prices
were increased by Government
order. During the boycott prices
were forced down to original but
were back up again as Govern-
ment appointed a committee head-
ed by Professor Beasley to con-
duct a probe into the cattle in-
dustry which starts to-morrow,

Van, Bus Collide

The motor. van M 1042 owned
by the Sanitary Laundry and
driven by Duncan Turney, col-
lided with ‘bus M 2544, driven
by Horace Burnett on My Lord’s
Hill yesterday.

The bumper of the bus and the
back of the van were damaged.

SPAIN TO BUY COTTON
WASHINGTON, March 12.
Official sources told United Press
that the Spanish delegation made
an agreement Wednesday with
the Export Import Bank for
$12,000,000 with which to buy
500,006,000 bales of cotton for the
Spanish textile industry.—U.P,





13, 1952

Man Found Guilty Of Forgery

SENTENCE POSTPONED

HIS LORDSHIP the Acting Chief Justice, Mr. JW.
5. Chenery at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday post-
poned sentence on Arthur Murrell alias Reds, of Christ
Church, after an Assize Jury found him guilty ef forgery,
uttering a forged document and obtaining the amount of
$300.08 by fraud from the General Hardware Supply Store.
The offences were committed sometime between October
6, 1951 and October 9, 1951.
Mr. F. E. Field, Acting Attorney General, appeared
for the Crown, Murrell was not represented by counsel.
. Police Censtable Emerson Howard — Keeper of the
Criminal Records — told the Court that the accused had
five previous convictions for fraudulent conversion and
obtaining money by false pretences. On his lact corvie-
tion which was on July ‘7, 1947, he was sentenced to three
years’ penal ‘servitude by the Court of Grand Sessi-ns
Murrell appeared: before the i

On the frst cone a indictment: | — STUDENTS TO
REPRESENT

with forgery, the second charged

him with uttering a forged docu-

ment to Frederick: Marshall, Man- 8’DOS AT B.LF.

ager of the General Hardware We 3

Supply Store, on October 6 and on oe Counce f the Cham-

the third count he was charged ber of Commerce yesterday

with obtaining $300.08 by fraud. decided to ask the same stu-
Frederick Marshall, Manager of | €8ts who represented Bar-
the General Hardware Supply, bados at last Year's British

said that on October 6 the ac- | Jdustries Fair to do so

cused came to him and said he | #8aim at this year’s Fair.

wanted to be credited with some This decision was taken

goods when the Chamber discussed
Security a letter from the Colonial
He asked the accused for se- Secretary referring to a cir-

curity and he produced a receipt
showing that he bought a house
sometime ago, He kept the receipt
the accused gave him and the ac-
cused asked for $200,00 in paints,
An account was opened for the
accused and on several occasions
after October 9 he had more
paints, He was given $300.08 in

cular sent to the various
colonies by the West India
Committee in London, point-
jing out that after inquiries
lat the Colonial Office, they
were unable to find anyone
to represent this colony.

The Chamber also de-
cided to refer another letter

fvaints. ¢
. from the Colonial Secretary

On October 24 he went to : ; :
Hothersal Turning _ to tis in connection with the Brit-

ish Food Fair which is to be
fheld at Olympia, London,
from the 5th to 19th of July
this year to the Molasses Ex-
port Association, asking if
they were interested in send-
ing exhibits to this Fair.

house which the accused said was
his. He talked with a Mrs. Forde
and then went to the C.I.D. and
saw Cpl. Nurse

Some days later Cpl. Nurse
brought the accused to his home
and Cpl. Nurse produced the re-
ceipt which he (Marshall) was
fiven by the accused on October

6. The Police sent for him later PASSING OUT PARADE



and he was shown tins of paint
and a stove. The accused never TAKES PLACE
said he was going to pay the $300. TOMORROW

Unawful Possession

Sjt. Gill said: “On October 6 the
accused was brought to Black
Rock Police Station for unlawful
possession of a tin of paint. I
searched the accused and found
bills on him headed General Hard-
ware Supplies, On October 24 I
went to the Hardware Supply
Store and talked with Mr. Mar-
shall who made a statement to
me, Mr, Marshall showed me a
receipt and I advised him to re-
port the matter to the C.LD.”

Cpl. Nurse attached to C.I1.D.,
Central Station, told the court that
on October 24, 1951 Mr, Marshall
handed him a receipt and made a
statement, Soon after Mr. Marshall
left the accused came to him and
told him something. He cautioned
the accused and told him that Mr,

THE passing out parade of re-
“A” tomorrow afternoon (Friday)

will be in attendance,

ner C. L, Walwyn, when the

when it ended at District ‘

on March 1. He was taken



the promotion of rural local gov- Welfare

cruits will take place at District rates in rural areas.



Jackson who was a conductor of the motor bus M 1402,
fell from that bus on Black Rock road at about 10.45 p.m.

mediately after, but died on March 5, Dr. A. S.
performed the post mortem examination the same ‘day,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



; Organized Welfare Work
In Dominica Is New Plan

ORGANIZED welfare work in Dominica is somewhat
new and the isolation of the various districts precludes
that inter communication of thought and action which
would otherwise enable districts to copy one from the
other, Mr. L. A, Roberts, the colony’s Social Welfare Offi-
cer told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Roberts afrived on Monday for the Conference of
Social Welfare Officers of the British Caribbean area
which opens at Hastings House on Monday.
He said that the Depuitment cut” a number of children from

of social Welfare was begun in the slums of the town in need of
Dominica in 1945 with funds pro- cere and protection or in moral
vided by C.D. and W. and was in vanger, with selected families in
the main, still being financed by cre rural area,

that a cy.

Emphasis had been placed on
rural improvement since it was
felt that the greater part of the
wealth created came from the
countryside and conditions there
should be so improved as to make
life more interesting in an effort
to arrest the east to the towns.

Weekly Allowance

“Government pays a weekly
maintenance allowance of $2.00 a
week per child to the homes to
which such children are
Frequent inspection by the De-
partment ensures that the child
is reasonably well cared for, sent
te school regularly and is given
every opportunity to associate
with normal youth. There is no
reformative institution or or-
ganized probation service and su
the problem of juvenile delin-
quency which cannot be dealt
with by boarding out, is a grave
one in the colony.

“Another interesting voluntary
association is the revently formed
Social League of Catholic
Mothers which has a large nvem-
bership and aims to promote
the welfare of the home by
teaching Various arts and crafts
to mothers as well as inculcating
fundamental christian principles
af family life. They have re-
cently begun their own Child
Welfare Clinic.”

Mr, Roberts said that very much
to remained to be done in the social
of Dominica. Lack of
ernmerft and there were a num- finance was one of the greatest
ber of Village Boards, The per- limiting factors. Another factor
sonnel of those boards was still was the difficulties of internal
nominated, but legislation’ had communications which prevented
been. passed to introduce -the the necessary supervision from
elective system in their constitu- being given to local welfare pro-
tions, Difficulty was being expe- jects undertaken by the people,
rienced in tthe matter however, due the staff of the department being
to what appeared to be innate extremely limited. A start had
disinclination to the paying of lowever been made, and since
self help was largely the basis of
most encouraging endeavour, results might, in due

seni.

Co-operatives

“Mest success has been obtained
with co-operatives”, he said and
added: “There are a number of
marketing co-operative societies
andconsum er co-operatives
formed among the peasantry.”
Ore such marketing society with
60 members in 1951 processed and
miketed lime products to the
value of $40,000. realising a net
profit of $5,000,

Voluntary activity has recent-
ly produced the colony’s first
Credit Union, with others in the
offing. To develop the habit of
thrift, he said that Savings
Unions had been estyblished in
most of the Elementary Schools
with the co-operation of
the Education Department.

Attention has been given

“One of the

at 5.00 o'clock. The Police Band pieces of social welfare work has ccurse, be more significant than
been an experiment in “boarding what appeared to be the case now,



Open Verdict Returned At Inquest

A NINE-MAN Jury returned an open verdict to Coro--~~

inquest concerning the death St. Joseph News

of Fitzgerald Jackson of Brathwaite Land, St. Michael,

‘A” yesterday afternoon.

Wall Being Built

AFTER A FEW months’ cessa-|
tion, work on the erection of the!
wall of the St. Joseph Church!

to the General Hospital im-
ato who



St. Joseph Church |—————=————

PAGE FIVE

DRINK & ENJOY

Firms Refused
Access To
Documents

While appreciating the
of local business houses who seek
tatistical information from tov
Customs Department regarding thx
imports and exports of Barbacos,
the Comptroller of Customs has
emphatically informed the Cham-
ber of Commerce that “under no
conditions is he prepared to permit
representatives of individual firms
taking such information f:om
steamship manifests or clcar-
ances at the Customs.”

This matter was raised at ihe
last Quarterly meeting of the
Chamber when it was pointed out
by members that clerks of vai ous
firms had been refused permission
to see the documents

On that occasion, the Secretary
of the Chamber was instructed to
make enquiries at Trinidad, Brit-
ish Guiana and Jamaica, and re-
plies received from Trinidad aud
British Guiana stated that te
practice which the local Com )-
treller of Customs now seeks 0
stop, does not obtain in those «x |-
onies.





|
|



COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN

The Comptroller of Customs re-
plying to a query from the local
Chamber expressed his willing-
ness to give any assistance, but
~inted out that according to
Custon..s Regulations, he could not
give permission for clerks to
scrutinise the documents. Barb -
dos, he said, was perhaps unique
in the practice which he seid
could only have developed duc to
long custom.

Members pointed out at Ȣ
terday’s meeting that the various
steamships’ agents in some cas?
made available’ to firms the
steamship'’s manifests, and sul
gested that firms who sought su
information could obtain it throu. h
this source.



PDO SP S999 DS POSS SOO POOP OD SOOO OT POOP POOPPOOO OTE,

GLASSES
GLASSES

a
[CZECHO-SLOVAKIAN]

CHAMPAGNE; COCKTAIL; PORT; SHERRY;
LIQUEUR; TUMBLERS; PONY WHISKEY
(PLAIN and DECORATIVE)

a RR eer rT I alk,
General. HHARDWASRE ssvpecics
rt ieee

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



S

PSSST S SSS?



For a radiant shine



aaa,

.
%
-



The quality
Metal Polish

PHONE 4918

|
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CCS

. Y,
“ » PON ECL 1% POROLOOS LEO % S











the most modern and efficient Washing Machine

Marshall said that he had qb-
tained paint from him on a forged
receipt.

He went with the accused to
Eagle Hall to a Mrs. Gilkes and
there the accused showed him
some tins of paint which he said
he had got from the General
Hardware Store.

Got Stove

On October 25 he went with the
accused to a man and the accused
got a stove from this man. Later
the’accused was taken to Mr. Mar-
shall and in Mr. Marshall’s pres-
ence the accused was shown the

receipt. At Hothersal Turning Mrs. *

Forde in the presence of the
accused said that she knew noth-
ing of the receipt and had had no
transaction with the accused,

Sgt. Marshall said he saw the
accused at the C.I.D. on October
25 and he was charged with utter-
ing a ferged document. He was
cautioned and later the accused
made a statement.

Mrs. Glen Forde said that some-
time in 1943 and 1944 she sold
the wife of the accused a board
and shingle house for $30. On
October 24 1951 My Marshall
came to her house and showed her
a blue receipt and she made a
statement to him,

Cpl. Nurse brought the accused
and asked her if she knew about
the receipt. She then took Cpl.
Nurse and the accused to a house
at Friendly Hall Land, Hothersal
Turning. When she sold the house
to the wife of the accused a man
by the name of Clarke was pres-
ent.



Man Guilty Of Shopbreaking And Larceny

Sentence was
Archibald Sobers of St. Lucy af
an Assize Jury, without retiring,
found him guilty of shopbreaking
and larcény. His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice, Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, presided. Mr. W. W.
Reece, Q.C.,. Solicitor .General,
prosecutert*for the Crowrf Sobers
was not represented.

Sobers was charged with break-
ing and entering the shop of Gor-
don Parris at St. Lucy and stealing
a tin containing $8.01 in cash, the
property of Parris.

First, witness for the prosecu-
tion, Gordon Parris, a shopkeeper
of St. Lucy, said that on January
15 last he closed his Shop at about
2.30 p.m., and went to his father’s
home at St. Philip. He returned
to find that his shop was broken.

He went to the Police Station
and saw a tin which he owned.

/This was the tin in which he kept

else was missing. The bolt of the
back door wis pulled out. He saw
la wicket stick belonging to his son
at the Police Station.

He knew Sobers for about three

years He was in the backyard and the
Sgt. Rice of the District “f” Man came through the kitchen
Station said that on January 16 he door. He asked the man—Sobers

went to Parris’ shop. He found a
wicket stick near the door.

Tin Identified

Later that day he saw Sobers at
the Police Station, A tin contain-
ing money was at the Station.
Parris identified the tin as his
property and the stick as his son's.
He cautioned Sobers and charged
him. Sobers made a statement.

Next witness, George Boyce of
Gilkes, St, Lucy, said he knew
both Parris and Sobers. On Janu-
ary 15, Parris went out. He re-
ceived a message and went to the
shop at about 4.00 p.m. He paid
other visits at 5.00 and 7.00 p.m.,

attributed death to cerebral
blow on the head.
Samuel Headley (22) said that

ri se 1e to a violent .
haemorrhage, due to a violen eravieatd Web Téeumhed 6d. Mon- its
er rt of the wall

saw no other car other than the day, The greater part o

Je O°



’ has been erected already and it
he was a passenger on a National one that was parked,” Browne |” : ath \s nie
Bus ook “to Seyase Bay, St. told the court, var completed within a few the
James, on March 1 at about 10.35 Theophilus Dyer (36), a bus aaah idle tn
p.m. while the bus was passing driver of the National Bus Co. told ahora, oe 5 honey per
by the Lazaretto he saw the de- the court that he was driving the still etna nas s aath aaiitod
eee din ee tes. hon, tee Bridgetown ei March 1 ier while young man complained that he Compare these advantages of the Ace with any other
© > a . 2 7 mR
then rang the bell and the driver passing by the Lazaretto Gap he Was knocked on . ee machine :—
stopped the bus, When he saw the saw a car approaching the bus. are ane canes on a lorry i
deceased fall he was moving along This car passed and soon after the w@S Injured. 1. Real ‘ficient S fin:
the bus going to the rear seat. The car passed he heard something. He ‘ ee Monday a a on a a ally Efficient Service
t was travelling at a medium stopped the bus and got out and barely escaped being = injurec vs : ‘ ier
speed Ors the left Side of the road. went to the deceased who was when overhanging canes struck 4 2. Faster wash and quicker finish.
Road D lying in the road in an unconscious post of the bus in which he was ; 4 , : “
At the time of the “incident the condition. ' OE Si oe eee 3. Amazing dirt extraction.
’ Taken To Hospita N . at : S
ad hicwie said: “At The era oat was the Bathsheba will be completed 4. Capacity loz to 10 Ibs. dry cloths.
about 10.45 p.m. on March 1 I gonductor of the bus—was taken during this week, it was learnt é é
was a passenger on a National Bus to Hospital where he was detained, Yesterday. The entrance to the 5. Every machine guaranteed.

going from Paynes Bay to Bridge-
town, While on the way to Bridge-
town I saw another National Bus
approaching the bus I was in. A
car was parked on the left side
of the road by the Lazaretto and
the National Bus going to Paynes
Bay passed the parked car and
then I heard that the conductor of
that bus had fallen off.

“At the time of the accident I
————————

Shirley Clarke told the court
that the accused is the husband of
his sister. He paid Mrs. Forde $°5
in advance for a house for his
sister, The house he paid for is
situated at Friendly Hall, Hother-
sal Turning.

Mrs. Forde asked for $30 for
the house and his sister paid the
last $5 to Mrs, Forde.



postponed on went back to the shop. Nothing a little while he attended a reli-
gious meeting. Later he returned
He
heard a noise and saw a man com-

‘to the shop and sat in a lorry.

ing towards him.

—what he was doing there and he
replied that some man had asked
him to go there.

Sobers had a tin which con-
tained money. He tried to throw
away the tin. He and Sobers be-
gan to tussle, but dogs came at
them. Sobers was naked except
for his underwear, He released
Sobers to protect himseif from the
dogs. He soon afterwards held
Sobers again.

Later he sent for the Police. He
reported the matter to the Police-
man who took him in charge. He
saw the wicket stick at the door.
Boyce said he was employed to

hall is from the east and there is
a gallery on the northern side,
overlooking the sea.

TWO DOLPHINS were found
on the beach on Tuesday morning.
Both were dead and their eyes
were of a deep blue colour, A res-
ident told the Advocate that 4
sn.all shark was found washed up
on the shore last week, and the

There was no other vehicles on
the road except the car _ that
passed.

To the jury: The deceased and
himself were friendly, There were
about 25 passengers on the bus.

To the Court: ‘I dimmed the
lights when I saw the car ap-
proaching me on Black Rock
road. I have been a bus driver for
seven years,” Dyer said.

Then, there is no need to pay more. You cannot buy

better than the ACE.

Price ‘$198.00 each





ie : ach |
§jt. Howard told the court that Opinion of those who saw the fis
he ‘euamined the road by the was that they were killed by
Lazaretto Gap on March 6 and dynamite from the boat which i
noticed that the road was 19 feet being used 1n the oil tests off the
wide, Dyer the driver of the bus North Coast, " . .
M—1402 was with him, There was
a blood stain on the road, ( i | seg ee i.
0, 13, BROAD STREET
The new British Budget has revealed House Will Consider i ’

that the tax on sasolene and oil was
raised from 45 cents to 60 cents a gallon
effective from Mareh 1}





=—

Delightful. . .

Easten Eggs

Now





Maude Bill Next

The House of Assembly is
expected to start-consideration of
the Maude Bill when it meets
again on April § after a 4—weck
recess. The Maude Bill which]

Cpl. Clarke described how he deals with the change in system
went to Parris’s shop and saw of local Government,—the Vest y
Boyce and Sobers. He corroborat- system—is expected to take some
ed Boyce’s story. He cautioned months before its possible final)
Sobers and arrested him, acceptance, It is expected to be 1!

Wrestling long time under the consideration |

of Select Committees in both|
Winston Greaves of Benthams, pranches of the Legislature

St. Lucy, told how he heard Boyce The leader of the House, Mr |
shouting. He went towards Par- G, H. Adams on Tuesday told
ris's shop and saw Boyce and members that he would be very
Sobers wrestling. He went forthe giad if they could possibly find
Police. time during the period the House

Fitzgerald Marshall, the last went into recession, to study th
witness for the Prosecution, said jyaude Bill. He said it has 287
that he lived near Parris's shop. sections and 17 appendices.



ARRIVED



CH JCOLATE CREAM EGG

” ,

”

in Egg Cup



On Janua 15 he heard dogs a "rn
barking ane went to the shop. ¢ Jt .K CHOCOLATE EGG
Marshall went on to corroborate BLAZE PUT OUT + guing tured as ; sis
Greaves’s story. A small blaze occurred at Dal- ..STIC EGG CHOCOLATES

Sobers addressing the Jury, Said ith Village yesterday at #bou'
that he saw a man with the tin. 945 »m. when a portion of khus
He ran after the man who dropped jhus grass caught fire. The Fire
the tin. He took up the tin, but piigade were promptly called to
Boyce found him with it and held 4)..".-ene and it was shortly after-

him, wards put out, People of the dis-




GET YOURS EARLY

his money.
He left the Police Station and

but everything was in order.

hit watch Parris’s shop for the past 11
After remaining by the shop for

years. returned a verdict of “guilty”





Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co.
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 am. to
4 p.m. and Saturday 15th from 9 am. to 12 noon

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK





His Lordship summed up after
which the Jury, without retiring

trict helped hinder the
spreading further.

BOOCDREP HAG T IO LO

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLAS!

MEMORIAL issue of King

FUNERAL by Illustrated

Léndon News just received.

PLASTIC BY THE YARD
in different colours

At

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



|
|

SOROS SOOO

a

blaze



®

|
|
|






PAGE SIX

_ CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

a



@mnouncements in Carib Calling

For Births. Marriage or Engagement |
e

charge is $3.00 for any number of words

up to 8 and 6 cents per word for each

.dditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

Detween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deeth| Austin VAN—One 1) 10 HP. Austin

Netlees only after 4 p.m



DIED

FPORDE—On

March 1h at ter | ———
* residence Sobers Lane Forde,{ CARS—One 1950 A 40;
‘above | Perfect

age 87. Her funeral leaves



residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for the

Westbury Cemetery,





Duke Forde (son, younger, Ronintells Telephone . 9 3 52.—4n.

iT inter), Forde (a
Tees igsupiaes) . Anne, CARS—1950 Morris Minor Tourer, 8,000
Carl (great-grandeh: ) miles; 1950 Morris Miner aloon, 13,000
13.5.52—1n, miles; 1838 Pord V8 Drophead Coupe
Le nll 1939 Dodge Coupe
1 Sedan; 1947 Hudson Sedan
IN MEMORIAM 14,000 les. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.,
v 9 3 52.—4n,

GOODMAN -— In loving memory of our ELECTRICAL

beloved one, Gladstone . who
departed this life on March 18, 1933.
“Friends may think we have
forgotten
When at times they see us smile
Little do they know the heartache
That one.smile hides all the time.”

Coleridge Goodman (father), Char |°v. ft. capacity, with large deep tree
lotte (mother), Owen & Noe), compartment Supply very limited.
(brothers), Daphne sister) Barbara; R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. Dial 5136.
Esther & Hazel (nieces), Trevor & 12.3.52—3n,
Calin (nephews). ue (ohotbey-
in-law), ris & rothy (sister-in- Os

| a waetecin LIVESTOCK



EDUCATIONAL

-——-









HARRISON COLLEGE ENTRANCE

EXAMINATION 1952
The Examination will tvke place during
Tnly 7 cants must enter on

waiting lst forms obtained from the
tootmaster's Gin. These must be re-
tupned completed before the 3ist May.
No Lieation for a previous year re-
maine valid, but a new form for 19f2
must be completed. No candidate wil
be accepted who is under 8 years 6

months on the Ist September
93.5280







F SCHOOL AN-
NUAL ATHLETIC SPORTS
FRIDAY, MARCH ISTH at 1.00 p.m

Visitors’ Race--+.15 p.m Wednesday
March ith ef 4.320 p.m. Old Boys’
Race—5 00 pm

Turents of Puptis, Friends of the
School, and all Old Boys cordially
ihvited to witness these events—Mis«
Mondeville his Kindly consented to

Present the Prizes on Wednesday, 19th
12.3.52—-Gn,

FOR RENT







A
HOUSE at Lodge Hili, St, Michael, with
an acre of arable land. Govt. Water and
light; two bedrooms and convenience
Apply LC. Warner on premises 61
A 8. Husbands, Herse Mill Pit, St
Joseph. 9.3 52.—3n
one ——————
LARGE TWO STOREY BUILDING—
Having o Covered space of 6,000 sq. ft.
downstairs and 6.000 sq, ft. upstairs.
Power and light points, are installed
3 toilets. Available from Mareh 15th
1, 2 or % years lease. Apply: Ralph

rd, Lower Bay Street 11.3.52—8n

MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—witn
Sitver and Linen. Good Sea-bathinr.
Por further particulars. Apply to Alms
Lashley No, 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

%.2.52—t.f.





AOE LELE CPSC

The Barbados Aquatic
“Ub
NOTICE -TO MEMBERS

MEMBERS are asked to

note thetethe Dance adver-

‘tised to be held on Satur-

day, March 15th, has been

postponed until Saturday,

April 5th.

H. P. SPENCER,

Secretary.



LPLSSSOSOOO OOOO OE 8h.

AGENTS

FOR SALE





SWEFT FIFLD

Lovehy Stone House; comprising
Upstairs three Bedrooms, Large
Living Room, Dining Room, 2
Toilets & Baths, one with Tub
Bath and hot and cold water,
Gallery. Downstairs: 3 Spare
Rooms, Kitchen, and Shower
Room. Standing om approximately
2% Acres of land about 100 yards
irom Cibbs Beach,

Inspection by appointment only

$
AUBURN DALE
A Two Storey Stonewall resi-
defice comprising of three Bed-
rooms, with Dressing — Rooms
§
%

ttached, Large Living and Dining
Roor

‘ Gall
entire length

f the hous
mately 8,000
wed, situate ob



soning th
Stand
quare
Navy



ine ame

RUMLDING
t iildingt eitunte

t. Rridgetowr
rT , or proximotaly 10 fo
ft land. This building
ties for carrying on
Vhat you may require

LAND
Apt imately 18,006 square feet
with one large ond one
KR ston } butidings thereon,
‘ t Puebuck Street. Excel-
le ve into o parking
piace oF ehouses

OS SOEON ITO

NEW PUNO ALOW
Comprising Theee Bedrooms,
Dining and tiying Room, Kitchen,
Tolet and Ueih, standing’ on

7
















REALTORS LIMITED
REAL ESTATE |

in good
condition. $55.00. G. W. Hutch-

insen & Co., Dial 4222. ‘
13.3, 52—3n.

epplication of your Fertilizers—COUR-
TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

6 ft. 6

(nn
EDGE TRIMMER—electrically oper-
AGE, Dial 4616.

matic Record Player.

speaker. Price
inson & Co.,

MOWERS—5 ft.
operatiog from Tractor
—COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.



with Ice-making Machine and Electri¢
Ice cream Mixer
equipment

German i
tmumediate relief from pain and bleedi
Obtainable from all Drug



ful Mahogany
Hutchinson & Co.,

pital for 1952 Written offers stating
price offered per 100 ibs. will be re-
ecived by the Secretary up toe 18th
March, 1952. The person whose offer
is aecepted wit be required to have
tamdrinds picked at his own expense.

12,3.52—2n.

BARBADOS.

|



|












FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE







Van in geod working order. Phone
821. D V. Seott & Ce. Ltd
13,.3.52—1.f.n.



CHEVROLET CAR 1937 Model—in very
good condition and reasonably priced
COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616.

9 3 52.-6n



Austin Car in

order. Owner left the
colony Also 1946 Hillman. Owner ay
chase a new car. Apply Vincent Griffith



RADIO—One 5 tube Radio







FRIGIDAIRES—Made in Canada 9.2



wee Sa HORSES — Race
se Rt 3 by Rivér Prince—
Immortal, years old mare, cheap. One

yearling colt 14 months old by Jetsam
out of Wedding Gift. One yearling colt,
12 months old by Jetsam out of Silver
Mist. Apply F. E. C. Bethel, ne
4184. 13.3 Sn.

MECHANICAL

FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a
sey-Harris product.



Mas-
In time for the

9.3 52 —6n

——————
GRASS RAKES—available for immed-
tate delivery— 12 ft working width

ims. transport width—Courtesy
Jarage, Dial 4616 9 3 52 —6én

ted, 17 In. blade—COURTESY GAR-

8.3.52—6n
RECORD PLAYER—( ne Admiral Auto-
Plays 10 or” 12
Built in _amplifier
$90.00. G. W.
Ltd, Dial









nch records.

93 52 —6n.

MISCELLANEOUS

AT COLLINS DRUG STORE
ONE ICE CREAM PLANT—Complete

along with usual
Collins Ltd., 28 Broad Street.
11.3.52—3n,

HADENSA OINTMENT =
“WHY SUFFER?" Hadensa the new
intment for ds

nf
12.3.52—7n



PIANO—One (1) Cariton Piano. Beauti-

finish 3775.0 G. WwW

Ltd. Dial 4222
13.3.52-—0n.







TAMARINDS — At the General Hos-





Ww 'G MATERIAL & EXPAND-
ING L—Electrodes, brass and steel
rods, Bxpandir§s metal, fram _ 3/4” to
L.". BEinquire uto Tyre Cop ny
Trefalgar & Spry Streets. Phon

13.3.52—t.f.n.



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
“APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
ELEANOR MONTROSE TURPIN
Plaintiff
LAVAN . SCANTLEBURY
Defendant

YN pursuance of an Order in this Court
nm the above actgon made on the 7th day
of February, 1952, I give notice to all
seysons having any estate, right or
mterest in or any Hen or incumbranc
effecting all that certain piece or pare
of land= called or known as Half Acre
iformer¥y part of the lands of Pickerings
Plantation) situate in the parish of
Saint Lucy and Island of Barbados afore-
raid containing by estimation two roods
or thereabouts abutting and bounding on,
three sides on lands of Pickering Plan-
tation and on the Public Road or how-
ever else the same may abut and bound
together with the messuage or dwelling-
house thereon erected and built standing
and being with the appurtenances to
bring before me an account of their said
claims with their witnesses, documents
ond vouchers, to be examined by me on
ony Tuesday, or Friday between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the
afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, before the 30th
cay of April, 1952, in order that such
claima may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, and
be deprived of all claim on or against
the said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednesday,
the 30th day of April, 1952, at 10 o'clock

im. when their said claims will be
ranked ,

Given under my hand this 7th day of
February, 1962.

ORNESTA



F. C. TALMA,
Aw. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal
OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
PPEAL

A
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
RLBANOR MONTROSE Kaige i
Plain

URNESTA LAVAN SCANTLEBURY
—Defendgnt
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir-
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of Appeal dated the 7th day of February
1982 there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the
afternoon on Friday, the 2nd day of May
1952. ALL THAT certain piece or parce}
of Jand called or known as Half Acre






































































































having any debt or claim wpon or affect-
ing the Estate of Cecilia Pilgrim,
92 East
York
whe died in the United States of Americe
on the 25th day of August 1950 intests..,
are hereby required to send in parcicu-
lars of their claims duly attested to me
the undersigned Caleb Neblett,
qualified Administrator of the estate of
the sald Cecilia Pilgrim,
Messrs. Hutchinson & Banfield, at thelr
office at James Street, Bridgetowr
before the 4th cay
which date I shall procee
the assets of the said e
parties entitled thereto |
the debts and claims on)»
shall then hove had notice
shall not be liable for assets so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim |
shall not have had notice
of such distribution.

estate are requested to settle their ac-



REAL ESTATE

TH:
1s Tenantry”





own :
yout Six



‘Alk



containing







Acres of land situated at E Hall
For pariculars and terms and condit
of sale apply to the undersigned
The above will set up for je at ou
Office on Friday the 2ist day of Maret
1952 at 2.30 p.m.
CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street
12. 3. 52-9)

OO ——

BUILDING SPoT:
ing spot situated at Brittoms Hill next
to Mr. Maurice Cave, overlooking the
Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens,

A destrabie build

consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft

For’ further particulars, apply: John
W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Lid
Phone 4442. 8.3.52—13n



HOUSE: Brand new, ample 3 bedroom
house, all conveniences, with party-
sized ltving room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2
servant roome and storage room under
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476
13.2. 52—t.f.n





2 342% Barbados Government Bonds,
681 shares Barbados Fire Insurance
66 shares W I. Rum Refinery
250 shares Barbados Shipping & Trading

co

40 shares W.1I. Bitcult Co
41 shares Barpados Telephone Co
65 shares Barbrdos ler Co
The abovementioned shares will be s

up for sale at Public Auction on Nride
the 14th day of March 1952 at 2 p.m’ ot
Carrington & Sealy, Litas Street



“SPRINGVILLE”.
ville, standing on 5,410 square
land. The house contai Drawing,
Dining and three bedrooms with usunt
cut-offices, Ingpection by appointment
phone Mr. lL. Reece at 2362
and all other usual rooms. Kitchen ete,

‘The above will be set up for sale at
public competition at 2 p.m. on Friday
the 14th day of March at the Office of
the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,

&th Avenue,







PURLIC

NOTICES

NOTICE

We do not hold ourselves responsible
for Bicycle frames and parts left in our
work shop. As ail welding and repairs
are done while you wait. Cash and carry
system.

BICYCLE SALES & SERVICE
G. H. MARSHALL,
121, Roebuck Street
8.3





NOTICE
IS HEREBY given that all persons
ate of
Street, Manhattan, New
United States of Ame



126th
in, the




the

deceased, C/o



on ‘or
of April 1% after
to distribut
e among the
ing regard to
of which «
and the* I






at the time
And all persons indebted to the saic

counts without delay.

DATED the 30th day of January,
CALEB NEBLETT,
Administrator Estate Cecilia
Pilgrint, deceased

1952



NOTICE

The attention of all Persons, Firms
and Companies carrying on trade or
business in the City of Bridgetown and
im =Coother”=—s parts=s and places of st
Michae!, is drawn to the provisions of
st.bsection 6 of section 54 of the Vestries
Act ug9ll—5), which enacts inter
alia:—

“On or before the Ist day of Feb_
ruary in every year, every person in
the parish liable to be rated in re-
respect of profit derived from carrying
on trade shall make to the assessor
on a form to be obtained from the
Vestry, a Return in writing of their
average net annual profit, in accor-
dance with the provisions of the said
Act for the purpose of assessment

“In case and Proprietor or other
person, shall by reason of the regular
date of closing Accounts being a date
subsequent to 30th November but
prior to Ist of February then the
Return must be made to the Assessor
on or before the 15th day of March

“In case any proprictor or. other
person shall by reason of the short
period during which the business has
existed be unable to make the Return
by Ist February, then no Return is
required.”’

Failure to comply with the
ments of this sub section

require-
renders (the

person and/or persons liable to a penalty

not exceeding fifty pounds (£50)
Should circumstances over which

Traders have no control arire to cause

delay in making Returns on the pre-
scribed dates, the Vestry would appreciate
being .nformed by letter as to the reason
for such delay.
EF C. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
5.3,52—e.0.d.—6n

—_——



NOTICE

SUPPLIES FOR THE POOR OF THY
PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL.
SEALED TENDERS in duplicate
marked on the envelope “TENDER
FOR... : ” will be received by
the Clerk of the Vestry up to 2 o'clock
noon on Thursday the 20th day of March
for the undermentioned supplies in such
quantities as may from time to time be
ordered for one year commencing on the
Ist. April next
FRESH MILK
FRESH BREAD



Each person tendering must send |
a letter, along with the Tender, sign
by two properly qualified persons (not
being membe of the Veatr stating
their willingness to become bound with |

the Tenderer in the event of their Ten-
der being accepted for the due fulfil-
ment of the Contract

With reapect to the tender for
FRESH MILK, the probable quantity
required for one year is 24,000 gallons

and the Vestry reserve the right to
accept the Tender of more than one
person for the supphy of this articit
end all persons tendering for this art
cle shall forward, along with thei
tender, a Certificate by proper
qualified Veterinary Practitioner stating
that the cattle from which the milk wi
be supplidd are free from Tuberculosi

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

By Order,









formerly part of the lands of Pickes EF. C. REDMAN
8 approximately 11,000 square feet inge Plantation) situate in the parish of Clerk, St. “Michael's Vestry
& petiond. Situme nt, Bite Waters Saint Lucy and Islare of Barbados afore- } 5.3.52--e.0.¢.—Tn
ra ontaining by estimation two roods | « —
x PARAGON a ding
7 se ‘thereabouts abutting and bounding 7
X ae oe { Four Bedrooms, Din- cn three sides on lanas of Pickering NOTICE
ae itving Room, Pantry. Plantation and on. the Public road or ee tt tile aie Bat acre
K uid a very nice Study however else the same may abut ane s LED ENDE Ss. . :
Standing on 7'2 acres of land. BW) pound together with the messuage ory oes aoe casio RS marked, on th
Situate near Seawell Airport. Bl qweiling house thereon erected and built | cnvelope “Tender For will be
Price veny reasonable, Inspection @| standing and being with the appurten- received at the Aimshouse up to 3 p.n
by appointment only, See. and if not then sold the. said | On Wednesday, Merch 19th 1952, for suy
| prope aint be set up for sale on evers | Piles of Groceries, Fresh Milk, Fresh
BUNGALOW © | succeeding Friday between the same hours | Meat, Fresh Bread, delivered at th
Rockley New : On approx { until th ts sold for 4 sum not less ; Almshouse in such quantitie may t
trately 19.000 squs feet, of land ¢ required from time to time ” per
Magnificent view including Gk ah bday of February 1052. }of ome (1) Year commencing on M
Ceurse, three Bedrooms, Drawi SS *, TALMA, gf ;
and Dining Room, Kiteher 2 | Page tenes eos ‘Shehavand sclvust Each person tendering inust sul
Downstairs: Garage, Servants ¥ Brae oS of Appea Sureties of £50 each fro 2) prot
' Hioom with Bath and Toilet, and S| bh qualified persons willing to become b«
enough room for Laundry or x| , | with the successful tenderer for the dt
Workshop. y! . SGOVIG99OS* performance of the Contract
. ) o POSSOSSS CSS *"e | The probable quantity of Milk requis
‘ >
\ + y 3,000 pints per r } the Bc
3 WHAT THEY SAY! Q | reserves the right Bt the tenes
Sinn . & | of more than one person for the supp
REALTORS Limited §)& sos: 2, 152 wren, paving tor $ |r he" whote Guani
%| @ her $4190 Gas Cooker: 4 | this: tem
REAL ESTATE AGENTS x18 Iv’S THE BEST MONEY I'VE % All tenderers fe
‘, EVER SPENT” 4 \inust forward a Ce
si s "nh Toot
% AUCTIONEERS a % Watch this SPC@i..saccccsccores @ | qualified Veter i
& VALUERS Be At tely authentic quotations. 9% } cattle from whict
> > % Have you seen these Cookers at R are free from Tub
o BUILDING CONTRACTORS Ble , 13 Showrooms? Why not $}| The Board doe t
¢ 151/152 Roebuck et ei? them before all are % iccept the lowest t
* Bridgetown. aio \ i s } ASHI
% Phone 4900 3/8 x « t
. s 4 ‘
. o1¢
LPO APL LLLP FEFFLSCCESSSOSOSOGOTS 1










































BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PUMLIC SALES House Advised

} @ from page 3

that there was the likelihood of
[a very large sale, the Department

cencerned made a rule that the
| mola es had to be classified a:
yrup and for that reason they
made it prohibitive. He said they
vent further than that and made

it so that they only allowed ‘so

many hundred’ cases to come in:
A Trade Commissioner would
have been of use in drawing it
to the notice of the proper au-

thorities that there was an agree-
ment between the West Indie
and that rule should be,

Large Salary

He iid that they were making
an appointment with a very large
salary attached?

Whoever was appointed shotld
be forceful and ready to take ad-
vantage of opportunities He
should be a man of integrity and
some training. He did not know
anything about the applicants, so
he was unable to say whether one
was more suitable than the other.
3ut whoever it was, should have
a political outlook and had to be
concerned in looking at the inter-
ests of the West Indies. And for
that reason it would be best ta
have a West Indian whether he
was from Trinidad, Jamaica,
Barbados, St. Vincent or any
other island. Hé had to be politi-
cally minded and possessing the
ability of getting to the right
quarters and being heard.

“When we come from these
small islands, and go to big coun-
tries,” he said. “we must be very
impressive to make any effect.”

He said he agreed heartily with
many of the remarks made by the
Senior Member for St. Joseph.
They did not want any bias,
whether the person appointed was
a Socialist or Conservative.

Opposing the view that the
appointment should not be held
by a purely political person, Mr.
W. A. Crawford (C) first said
that he regretted for several
reasons that that discussion had
taken place then, especially on
a sort of negative motion for the
adjournment as was moved by
the junior member for St. Lucy.
It expressed nothing and indicat-
ed in no way the opinion of the
House on the matter.

The introducer of the debate in
making the motion did not see fit
even to give them any idea of
what was in his mind and the re-
sult was that apart from the
speech of the Senior Member for
St, Joseph, they were left in mid-
air as to what it was about, He
said he would suggest to that
member that in future he should
be little more careful in initiating |
debates of that nature. He should
let the house knew what infor- |
mation he had on the matter and |
what was operating in his -own
mind as to co.apel him with that
course of action

“1 regret this debate because
the Regional Economic Commit-
tee is in my opinion the economic
structure on which the éntire
basis of West Indian Federation
will rest,” he said. “And it does
seem to me to be a matter very
unfortunate, almost tragic that
we should have a wrangling this
afternoon over the appointment
of a job which must have direct
influence on the entire future of
the Committee itself.”



ANNOUNCEMENTS





FASHION BOOKS—The New 1952
French and Spanish Journals titles Th
mimer will soon be here, to secure your
* register our name now, At your
iLoeal Agent) Mr, R G Noble Cr

Ebony Shoppe, Lower Bay
Reed Street

Street or at

13.3.52—3n





PERSONAL

The pubic are hereby warned against
giving credit to any Person or Persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name





St. Johk
12.3,52-—2n



WANTED

HELP



ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat
Company Limited require married man
1s Assistant Manager, Experience man-
ogement livestock essential also ability
o manage cotton
provided. Apply
salary required to
Montserrat, B.W.1

lime estates. House
stating experience and
Box 221, Plymouth,
13 3 52—€n

MISCELLANEOUS

TRACTOR we aS
Harvester Tractor





International
Apply R | a



O'Neale, Cliff, St John
13.3.52—3n
NOTICE
re the Estate of
MARIE FLVYIRA BYNOF
(deceased)
NOTICE !S HEREBY GIVEN that al}

persons having any debt or claims against

the Estate of Marie Elvira Bynoe,
deceased, Inte of Brittons Hill, in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island

who died on the i7th day of June 1951
intestate, are requested to send in par- |
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Signah Idalia Garraway
c/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12 High

| Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 24th

day of April 1952, after which date I
shall proceed to distribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitieda
thereto

having regard only to such
clatma of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for th

assets or any part thereof so distribut
to any person of whose debt or
T shall not then have had notice
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle thei
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 20th dav of, Febriiany. 19°
SIGNAH [DALIA. GARRAWAY,
Qualified Administrattix of the Estate
Marie Elvira Bynoe, dec a
: 52—4n

clai









NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. PETER
SEALED TENDERS will be received
by the undersigned not later than March





18th 1952
1, The supply of Fresh Milk tothe
} Almst the ensulng r
j 1562-53. 1 must be for the
} pply in bulk
| = ; f : Me to the
| for the ensuing year
|
,
the Come
i of Paupers fror
the Parish to the
j to the Gen







To the A ire
Outdoor
s i

eley

Political Appointment

unless by a written order signed by me.
GORDON BOLDEN,
Massiah Street,

Against

He said that there was the
Montego Bay Federation Commit-
tee, the Standing Closer Associa-
tion arising out of it and arising
out of that the Regional Economic
Committee. If there was any dis-
satisfaction as to the appointment
of a men, to some extent it was
for the Comrnittee to thresh it out
before throv.tng it open for dis-
cussion

One could conceive that in as-
much gs they were poying part
of the cost for the Committee,
they were entitled to some say,
but certainly as it did appear to
him, the matter of the popes
ment should be settled within the
confines of the Cornmittee itself
rather than for them to have that
far-reaching debate then. ‘

“I feel this way about it,” he
said. ‘The Regional
Committee should be concerning
itself now with making the most
far-reaching plans fc.‘ directing
the trade and currency and in-
vestment problems in the West
Indies and should not be concern-
ed to that extent with wrangling
over a post

He said that with regards to
the submission ie a politician
would not be thé best person for
the job, he was notin entire
agreement. For instance, when
the United Kingdom Government
wanted to have a discussion on
some regional economic Commit-
tee on the sugar talks, after all
the talk about the Cuban Black
Pact, they sent out Bottomley a
British Member of Parliament,
Patliamentary Secretary for
Overseas Trade to come to the
West Indies and talk about it.
They did not pick up some indus-
trialist from Great Britain. For
the simple reason that in this par-
ticular instance a politician could
more accurately interpret the
feelings of the man-in-the-street.

The Committee was not made
up of men like Mr. Bry or Mr.
Géddes-Grant, There were poli-
ticians on the Economic Commit-
tee,

He said that they did not have
to get a man who knew from
A to Z about textiles in Great
Britain, but who could get up
in Hall and tell the Brit-
ish, ‘am a West Indian. I
have represented the masses in
the West Indies and know what
they feel, what they think and
how they will react and can

get a lot of sup;
West Indies.

“And make no mistake about
it.” he said. “If you put a man
like Mr. somper there,
know he is there. }
weight about. He gets something
done.”

He mentioned too, that when’

the terms 2f his appointment ex-
pired he would have to come back

mover of the motion and the sec-
onder say, “I have been told so
and so. I do net think so and so
should take
Committee decide. But they should
not come
House for it to go abroad on the
following day that if such and such
a type of person was appointed
Trade Commissioner,
would be given.

place” and let the

on the floor of the

not a cent

Blow Against Federation

“It is criminal even to insinu-
ate such a thing,” he said. “We
are supposed to support West In-
dian Federation.”

If an appointed man did not
carry out their policy, they could
fire him. When a man was ap-
pointed, it did not mean that he
was appointed for the remainder
of his life. In the final analysis
whoever was t
carry out the directions of nis
employers. They were directing
very savage blow not only on the
Economic Committee
eration itself,

“We have been doing it for a
long time in this chamber,” he
said, “paying lip service to Fed-
eration and
talks, undermining its very struc-
ture, That is what we have been
doing for some time. I have been
watching it.”

Suppose Mf. Gomes thé
favoured man for the job, he saia.
He did not know what he was
then as a politician,
tinctly

nderous form on a Labour plat~
oe in this island, Maybe either
he or the party had changed their
political form, Gomes was a very
suitable a
who cou i
or on the other hand put it on the

ap, 1
> Teveral West Indian
ences and at every one he
been
would be his first

inh,

put there had to

but on Fed-

with these subtle

was the

but he dis-

remembered seeing his

If there was a man
sell the West Indies

i mes. He had been
it was Gor Oe tee
had
leader. Gomes

inted
ore choice for the

He said he had said early last
year that Sangster was likely to
+ the job. But if it was felt that
omes was
more versatile than Sangster and
if the Committee wanted to ap-
point him, he believed they would
port right from the j
'

more experienced

you will
He throws his

interpret to you exactly how to_the West Indies and live,
they feel in "this aaaer and He ended by reiterating his
therefore when I begin to talk grets as to the discussion and

I know what I am_ talking

about.”

He said that they should have
had a private committee and dis-
cuss the matter.. Then let the



added that u
found to interpret the feelings of

the people
politician, by all means he could

be appointed,

if a man could be

and who was not a

ae, cpa nnhialaaichinndant—ecaiatl
GOVERNMENT NOTICES

BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL



TENDERS FOR SUPPLIES.

SEALED TENDERS will be received
o'clock noon on Wednesday, 19th March,

at the Hospital up to 12
1952, for supplying articles

in the following lines for a period of six months from ist April,

1952.
(1) FRESH BREAD.
(2) ALCOHOL.

(3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the
dead at the Westbury Cemetery. 5
(4). PURE FRESH MILK, between 200 and 250 pints a day

only.

Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application
o the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be
entertained except they are on forms supplied by the General

Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
rom two other persons known to possess property, expressing their
willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

contract.

Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained
on application at the General Hospital.

ed

UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES.

13.3.52—3n.

SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12
v’elock noon on Wednesday, 19th March, 1952, for the MAKING OF
UNIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period

of one year from 1st April, 1962.

Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained except they
are on forms supplied by the Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the} |

contract.

Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary, General

Hospital.



HOUSING



APPLICANTS FOR POST OF RENT COLLECTOR
AND MAINTENANCE CLERK.

13.3.52—3n.

BOARD

Applications are invited for the post of Rent Collector and

Maintenance Clerk, Housing Board.

“The salary of the post, which is non-pensionable and terminable
by one month’s notice on either side, will be at the ratg of $912 per
anniam, plus a temporary Cost of Living Allowance of $128.40, per

ennum.

Applications, stating age, educationdl qualifications and éxperi-
ence, together with copies of testimonials, should be addressed to the
Manager and Secretary, Housing Board, the Garrison, and will be
ccepted up to 4 p.m, on the 19th March, 1952. ,

13,3.52—1n.





FOR SALE

as a going concern: small
hotel in St. Vincent with
magnificent views of moun-
tains dnd the Grenadine islands
Ideal proposition for a retired
couple. to operate and live
amid beautiful surroundings.
For further particulars apply:
Rooks, Four Winds, St. James.
Phone 9149,



AT THE

TUNE




ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said member of the House, but as
that if they had had a defimite Leader of the government and let
motion by the mover of the Bill them realise that by a great
it would perhap« have been majority, if not by unanimous
better to word it so that they in- consent, they the members of the
clude what both the Senior Miem~ House did not wish anybody who
ber for St, Joseph and the denior was either trying or endeavour-
Member for St. Philip had said. ing to secure appointment for
He did not agree with the view himself in any which was
that they should not choose a not above board and fair and
politician even if he had trade they did not want anybody to go

experience. Their experience
was with regards to that particu-
lar politician, and they did not
know where he was. A sense of
respect was natural for a politi-
cian who was sincere to his own
convictions, though he even
varied from one’s own views.
But they could not help if they
saw another politician jumping
from one side to another. One
did not know whether he could
be trusted as a fellow Conserva-°

“tive or as a Socialist.

They all believed in certain
things. They were still pursu-
ing the method which demanded
that the expert in any particular
enterprise ‘should fill any post
which came up in connection
with it.

He recalled that the Junior
Member for St. Peter had told
them that wnen «here was the
appointment of the committee to
Britis Honduras, that member
saia that if it had not been for
his influence, and his: conyincing

the Colonial Office in nting out
of the use Mr. C. . Greenidge
would be, he would not have

been appointed. '

He said they would like to
find a person who would willing-
ly represent them without nec-

there who was going to go there
with political aspirations as his
main theme.

He referred to a few of the
problems which were confront-
img the West Ind and said that
they were fac in the near
future with more unemployment
and he said that if they did not
have some proper person to make
a nexus between the West Indies
and the United Kingdom and they
were deprived of getting bene~
fits from the United Kingdom
and Canada, it would indeed be
a very sad day for them,

In his reply, Mr. L. A. Williams
the mover of the motion for ad-
journment, said that he did not
think that the qualification for a
Trade Commissioner was neces-
sarily a politician.

replying, he asked leave

After
to withdraw his motion for the
adjournment and leave was
granted.

eq



The Council of the Chamber of
Commeree yesterday elected by
a unanimous vote Mr. C. O, Alkins
of the firm of Messrs Cave Shep~
herd & Co. Ltd, and Mr, C. A.
Mayhew of the firm of A. J.














IN TO THE TEX BENEKEE

cessarily having to find a_ pure Hamel-Smith, as members of the
politician. That was the point he Chamber of Commerce.
understood the Senior Member
for St. Joseph to be stressing and
he was in agreement with him
as far as that was concerned.



RATES OF EXCHANGE.

CANADA
No Political Aspirant ae eh wrath
He would say that if the Lead- Demand Drafts 71.95
er of the House was not going to ‘ oct Drafts 71 8/19
be present at the appointment of 33 9/1) Garr uey ne eAd
any body, he should use his in- Coupons 69 9/10
fluence and power, not only as a 50% Silver 20%



SHIPPING NOTICES

—
MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.
(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “TEKOA” is scheduled to sail
from Adelaide February 15th Melbourne







The M/V. “DAERWOOD” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, St. Vincent, ada,
and Aruba. Date of sailing to

March, 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris. be notified.
ane are! nd arriving at Trinidad *
about April 22nd and Barbados about The M/V, “CARIBBEE” will
April 25th. accept Cargo and Passengers for
In addition to general cargo this vés- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
sel has ample space for chilled and hard Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
frozen cargo. - sailing to be notified,
Cargo accep on through Bills of ”
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British Guiana, Leeward and Windward

accept Cargo and Passengers for
Islands,

Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

For furthér particulars apply — Nevis and S&t. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 21st inst.
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ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee. Tele. No, 4047



and
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BARBADOS, B.W.1

2 Abcoa, Steamahip Co.











NEW YORK SERVICE

F.S. “GENERAL ARTIGAS” sailed 21st Fe bruary — arrives B’dos 4th March, 1952
A STEAMER sails 8th March — arrives P'dos 19th March, 1952,



NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S, “LIBREVILLE” sailed 13th February —arrives B'dos lst March, 1962.
A STEAMER, sails 27th February — arrives Barbados 16th March, 1952.

Lc. CCT CN CU CT eet At OLE LLL LLL |



CANADIAN SERVIUS
SOUTHBOUND ~
Name of Ship Sails Halifax Arrives Barbados
: te 12th February 2ist February
‘ a 26th February 7th Mareh
" 2 Mth March 24th March
“ @rd March 2nd April
‘ 13th April + 23rd April
ba: ax fa ist May llth May

* _cheseyesaéls’ have limited passenger accommodation.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952

Sa



BY CARL ANDERSON



OM







a
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES |
Pease: covawe, \|( erm) | Keanna a ne





TO TE Pin és Wikis J) \ | WHEN KE MARA:

you








| |

OxAY, BOVS! j
| TAKE ‘EM AWway= | |
j

MISS ALAA i
84 a * WE'RE REDUNDANT

4 ‘ DUSTY DBAN-VOURE A BRICK!
Ao
x ————)








I WAS JUST
PRETENDING
I WAS ASLEEP

NO TIME FOR*THAT NOW/
THE WARDEN'S BEE’
WOUNDED.,, WHICH ONE OF
YOU CREWMEN iS
THE MEDICO =

4 eee

I’M TELLING
YOu NOW! BIG
MOE SENT ME



HOT ZINGS!
THIS IS GREAT/
I'LL GET THE
ROCKET BOYS...

iiproscnemtdeingnshideniaraliiad
? KENTS! HOW'D
YOU GET HERE?

ROCKET F HOW x
COME I WASN'T

TO GET yOu
AND THE CREW/













|
JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK~ ROBBINS
SG Nal gists 280 Now. woman TIES Fini vu co mack ano a a
& . | | DROPS LAURIE’S RING...WOMAN he ASK THE DOC SOME MOKE LEADING ~ a
HOTEL CHAMPLAIN, Mig | BROUGHT TO DR. ANTON’S.., ANTON Hl : QUESTIONS / HMM, BUT IF I'M a














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| | DENIES BRINGING WOMAN... GUNNING FOR ANSWERS... MAY
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a Sa)
lili reall teers! ta NEED A GUN / —_—
af ail = y

BRINGING UP FATHER







16GS - WE'VE









{ Goomy THEN |
CANCELED | You WAvEN'T |
THE “WELCOME- || ANY TICKETS |
HOME” PARTY TO SELL? }
FOR “DIPPY’- oA /

THAT'S PROBABLY A *
TICKET SELLER AT

SO MAGGIE'S BROTHER
*DIPPY” GOT OUT OF

JAIL YESTERDAY - AND
HIS FRIENDS ARE GIVING
HIM A“WELCOME-HOME”
PARTY /--T LDN'T GO





DAY FOR PICKING
POCKETS - SO WE'RE
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tble at our Hranches Tweedside,
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THE COLONNADE

me RE

Two more for your
BOOK SHELVES

THE DEAD
WONT KNOW

by
OLIVER SECHAN

DURING THE WAR a French girl and
her lover visit a small French town. When
they have been there a little while the local
“resistance” come down from the maquis,
take them away and shoot them. Three years
later, when the war is over, a young French
barrister and the dead girl’s sister try to
find out why the crime of this execution
was committed. In the process they come
near to sharing the fate of the previous
victims.

This is a charming love story and an
exciting piecé of detective work.

ADVOCATE
JTATIONERY

Broad Street
and

The Village, Greystone Shops

Balmoral Gap



R. 8. L.

AN OMNIBUS
Selected and Edited

by
G.B. STERN

THE READER will find here four novels,
five short stories, and a miscellany of essays,
travels, biographies, fables, etc. “Quite a
satisfactory full meal,” says G. B. Stern, “if
not the impossible whole boiling.”

The novels included are : Prince Otto
The Wrong Box, The Ebb-Tide, and Weir
of Hermiston. The short stories are : Mark-
heim, A Lodging for the Night, Providence
and the Guitar, The Treasure of Franchard,
and The Bottle Imp.

It has been considered prudent to omit
from the Omnibus, a vehicle of necessarily
restricted proportions, such universally pop-
ular books as Treasure [sland and Kidnapped
on the ground that nearly everyone already
possesses separate copies, and might justi-
fiably feel that space had been wasted which
could have been better used for less familiar
(and therefore more exciting) works.

Quotations from Stevenson's letters pre-

ed and stories, relating the
umstances of their writing, his opinion
ym, and their reception by his friends
ritic

e the novels

Stern has written a characteristic
a little gem of appreciation
» all who know of her warm admi-
R. L. S. and her absorption for
in his life and work, will come
easure by no means unexpected

( B
Introduction

} h 4
c ‘

GROCERIES







(ee






PAGE EIGAT.

Enipire, Spartan
Play To 2-2 Draw

The keen rivalry which exists
between the two clubs brought a
large crowd to Queen's Park
yesterday evening to witness the
2nd. Division fixture in which
Spartan and Empire battled to a
two-all draw.

From the beginning the game
was fast, and Spartan taking the
touah off immediately fost the



ball to Empire. However Spartan,

made a quick recovery and after
about ten minutes play their for-
wards came through the Empire
back line, and a shot from well
within the penalty area by A.
Gittens gave Grant, the Empire
goalie, no chance of saving.

This seemed to have put new
life into the game and Empire
got their chance of equalizing
when. pressing upon Spartan,
Harper at centre forward took
good advantage of careless mis-
kicking by the Spartan backs and
easily pushed the ball out of the

reach of Atkins, the Spartan
goalkeeper.
As the game continued, play

Was concentrated in the Spartan
area for the greater part of the
first half. Empire then produced
a good forward movement which
resulted in Bynoe at inside left
taking a shot from just outside
the penalty area into the corner
of the Spartan goal to make the
score 2—1 in favour of Empire.
Though Spartan fought back,
Empire. continued to play well
and half time saw the score
unchanged with the Spartan full
backs giving way under the pres-
sure of the Empire forwards.
When play resumed, Empire
kept up their attack for a short
time byt Spartan retaliated and
throughout the remainder of the

game dangerously threatened
their opponents’ goal.
Empire soon had _ another

chance to score when their cen-
tre forward Harper was fowled
and a penalty was awarded them.
Bynoe took the kick which, going
straight to Atkins and without
much power behind it, was not
difficult to save.

Spartan continued their attack
on the Empire goal in an attempt
to eqaulize but without success.
Both goalkeepers at this stage
saved well, But eventually their
thance came when from a pen-
7 award Gittens made no
mistake in scoring,

With the score at two all, the
remainder of the game produced
a great deal of excitement for the
spectators. Play ended without
further score:

The teams were as follows: —

Envpire; Grant, Jordan, Haynes,
Clarke, Rudder, St. John, Doug-
A Bynoe, Harper, Jones and

orris.

Spartan; Atkins, Best, Morri-
son, Smith, Phillips, B. Morris,
Weekes, Grant, A. Gittens, Gibbs
and Jemmott.

Referee: Mr, O. Graham.

Linesmen: Messrs, L. Bynoe and
C. Trotman.

Selectors Reply
To Barnes

(By A Special Correspondent)
SYDNEY, March 4.

The second stage in what may
easily be cricket's biggest-ever
legal battle has loped
Sydney.

Two days before the expiry of
the ultimatum in which Sidney
Barnes threatened ‘further action’
the Australian Board of Cricket
Control has replied to his recent
manefesto.

Barnes, backed by legal advice,
had demanded reasons for his ex-
clusion from the Australian Test
team against the West Indies.

It was known that one player
had been struck out for “reasons
other than cricketing ability.”
Barnes has been commonly iden-
tifled as the player concerned.

It is apparent from the text of
the Board’s answer that Barnes
is not the only one relying on
legal advice.

Most significant feature of the
guarded reply is that the Board
do not deny that q player was
excluded nor that Barnes was the
player. They merely deny pub-
lishing the fact.

The text from the Secretary
W. H. Jeanes reads: “I have been
directed to inform you the Board
never published the fact that
any player was disapproved as
& member of the Australian team,
nor does it publish the name of
any player disapproved or reasons
for disapproval. However, T have
been further directed to inform
you the Board feels that because
of matters you have recently
brought to its notice, it should
state that at no time has it had
before it any information what-
soever suggesting any act of dis-
honesty on your part or conduct
effensive to or derogatory to
members of, the Royal Family.”

Barnes, acting under the advice
of Mr. J. W. Shand, @.C., when
told of the contents of the letter,
said: “I have no cOmment now
but I shall probably make a pub-
lic statement from the office of my
legal adviser in a few days.

'

ON HE way
TO THE PARTY
ONE WOULD BE
LED 70 BELIE
THAT MADRILENE
HAD NO

WHATSO ——

42-45

DOPR. 1981, Ki

ene I HOPE es ae
RIOGEL

se ey

TRUMP


BARBADOS



CRICKET

TEAM FOR ST.

ADVOCATE



VINCENT



A WANDERERS cricket sporting team leaves for St. Vincent by the M.V. “Canadian Cruiser” on

March 24 for a ten-day tour.

elevens and a Sunday game at Orange Hill Estate.

They will play two three-day games against representative Vincentian
They will also play some lawn tennis fixtures. In-

cluded in the team are intercolonial players Eric Atkinson, B. L. G. Hoad, Jnr., Norman Marshall and

A. O'N. Skinner.

Mr. Dermot Bynoe will be manager.

FRONT ROW---Left to right:—John

Corbin, “Perry” Evelyn.

MIDDLE ROW—W. H. Knowles, A. O'N. Skinner, Dermot Bynoe, Norman Marshall, Eric Atkin-

H. H. King.



* BACK ROW—M. G. Mayers, “Brickie’’ Lucas, L. St. Hill, E. L, G. Hoad, Jnr:, Dr. M. Proverbs,



Savannah Club (Jordon To Piek From
Beckhampton Five

Tennis

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS

Ladies’ Singles
Miss Pilgrim beat Miss Branch
6—1; 6—3.
Mrs. R. &S. Baneroft beat Mrs.
I. J. Niblock 6—0; 6—1.
Mrs, Gibbons beat Mrs. Frost
6—1; 7—5.
Miss M. King beat Mrs. Gibbons
6—4; 6—2.
Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat G.
6—1; 6—2.
P. D. Trimingham beat W. M.
Knowles 6—2; 6—4.
F. D. Barnes beat W. Crichlow
6—8; 6—2; 6—4.
Men’s Doubles
Dr, C. G. Manning and E, P.
Taylor beat C. A, Patterson and
W. H. Watson 6—1; 6—2.
TO-DAY’S FIXTURES
Ladies’ Doubles

Watson

Miss L. Branch and Miss P.
King vs. The Misses Bowen.
Mixed Doubles ;

Lord and Lady Dangan vs. Mr.
and Mrs, I. J. Niblock.

Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Barnes vs.
Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G, Man-
ning.

Men’s Singles
G. L. Hunte vs. G, O'N. Skinner.

Sports Window

Carlton and Notre Dame
meet this evening in a First
Division fixture at Kensing-
ton. Notre Dame have not
lost a game yet this season
out of their three fixtures
played.

They defeated Everton
and held both Spartan and
College to a draw.

Carlton on the other
hand, although _ playing
some good football lost their
first two fixtures this season
but came back to score a



convincing victory over
Everton.
Today there should be

some interesting football!
played at Kensington.

The referee will be Mr.
J. Howorth and the lines-
men Messrs. K. E. Walcott
and G. E. Amory.



Combermere
Defeat C.O.B.

The Combermere School team
defeated Combermere Old Boy:
in their third division fodtball
game at Combermere school yes-
terday by three goals to two.

Combermere Old Boys domin-
ated play in the first half of the
game the score being 2—1 at the
end of the first half, in Comber-
mere Old Boys’ favour.

On resumption the school team
got into their stride however,
scoring two goals in this half and
preventing their opponents
any further scoring.

from





Those nearest to Barnes be-
lieve there is no doubt whatever
that he is determined to press
the issue to its conclusion in what-
ever legal form he is advised.

On tHe way
HOME> NOT
A THING
DOES ‘SHE

iS NAME,

ABOUT
SHE

By

JAMES

PARK

Gordon Richards may find himself in a quandary this
There are five three-year-old
colts at Beckhampton with Derby possibilities, and at this

year’ ¢

ver

his Derby mount,

stage I
They include
market fancies.
Noel Murless thinks they may
be flattered by their position bes
cause they have not yet met any
in the top class. He has as yet no
idea how it will all work out but
the quintet are in robust health
and ready to go into strong work.

Agitator

I do not think there will be
much ‘doubt about Agitator and
Monarch More being the main

hopes in the 2000 Guineas.’

Agitator is more compact than
Monarch More, who gives the im-
pression of having made the
greater progress in a_ physical
sense. To judge from their appear-
ance I should say Agitator might
come earlier to hand because he
is the handier type.

Yet Monarch More looked a
little more forward in condition,
though he is of a type who gives
me the impression that he will
not reach his full strength until
later in the season,

In faet, he will make into a
grand-looking four-year-old, as it
will be some time before he tight-
ens up in his frame,

We know up to a certain point
that Agitator and Monarch More
«re possessed of a touch of class
and it will be time enough to make
a choice after they have had a

preliminary outing before the
Guineas,

As the galloping ground at
Beckhampton has been in good
order practically all the winter

than was the case last year when
flooded ground upset the train-
ing schedule.

That may not have had any
effect on plans so far as some of
the others are concerned, for such
as Buckhound, Frequency and
Totanium would still have been
given time to develop under or-
dinary circumstances

I would single out Buckhound
and Frequency as the more attrac-
tive in outline, They are unknown

quantities each having taker
part in one race as a two-year
old without being seriously
trained.

Buckhound, in particular, has

made excellent progress sinee last

b,

y

would not care to say which will prove the best,
and Monarch

More, the leading
I think he will go a long way
Frequency is a dark bay colt
Pharis out of Invisible with

much to commend him. As the dam
is

which M, M.

by Asterus it is breeding from
Zoussac has bred

many high-class winners.

Titanium is another attractive

colt and is bred in a manner which
suggests there should not be any
thing the matter with his stamina,

He is a handsome chestnut colt

with much to commend him; it
would be no surprise if he turned

put another Supreme Court for »

Mr. and Mrs, T, Lilley,

Whatever happens we shall all

hope Gordon picks the right one
and it would give great satisfac-
tion to the whole racing commu-
nity if at last he could lay that
Derby bogey.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.
Football at Kensington 5.00

p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Mt. Tabor
School Pasture at 7.30
p.m.

Police Band at St. Cecila
Boys’ Club Concert at
8.00 p.m,





year, He has grown and filled out
into a colt of beautiful quality
ind I found it difficult to fault
him

He has a bold head, a stron
neck with ample rein, runnin;
into perfect shoulders. He will
hold his own for appearance in
any company and now looks more
of a racehorse than in his first
season, He has done remarkably ;
well in every respect and seems |

certain to have a bright career.

As he is one of the first of the

Tudor Minstrel stock it is not pos- |
sible to hazard a guess at staminz |

probability, but I shall not be i:
the least surprised if he stays a
mile and a half,

YOU WENT To
THE PUNCH BOWL
. TIMES “AND
WAY YOU WERE
DANCING WITH TAT
BLONDE-WELL! you
CERTAINLY LOOKED
SILLY DOING THAT
CARO TRICK“AND
ANOTHER THING *+







}



WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from Codrington:
nil.
Total rainfall for month to
date: .51 inch
Highest Temperature:

86.5 °F.
Lowest Temperature:
73.0 °F,

Wind Velocity: 13 miles per
hour,
Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.015
(3 p.m.) 29.918
TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6.18 a.m.
Sunset 6.12 p.m.
Moon: Full, March il
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Tide; 4.54 a.m., 5.16
p.m,
Low Tide: 11.05 a.m,, 11.15
p.m. {





PROTECT

USE—

RE

For



The Sign of Stocked in
Quality

"Phone 4267, 4456

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.





——{ there was no quorum.

YOUR ROOF AGAINST ROT &
CORROSION

RED HAND

ANTI-CORROSIVE

An anti-fungus Paint that will not fade.

Turpin May
Fight Maxim

LONDON,
When Jack Solomons returned
from America, where he had
been negotiating — so far unsuc-
écexsfully—for ‘Sugar’ Ray Robin-
son to defend his world middle-
weight title against Randolph
Trapin in London, he brought an
alternative plan with him.

March

J vas to match Turpin with
Don Cockell, winner to meet Joe)
Maxim dor’ his world cruiser-
weight title in London this yea

But we may not see such a fight
this year as their respective man-

agers have different ideas about
such a meeting.
Turpin’s manager George Mid-

dieton said “Randolph naturally
wants Robirfson, and although the
odds were 10—1 against us getting
the match when we landed in
New York I would put them a!
no more than 5—4 when we left.

“However, if that falls down,
Turpin will gladly fight Maxim
for the world cruiser-weight title
If we have to take Cockell first,
that will be all right—provided
Cockell comes in at 12st Tlbs. and
puts up his British title. Other-
wise the fight would not ey 1
thing.”

John Simpson, Cockell’s mana-
ger, does not view the proposed
fight in the same light. He said
“Cockell y. Turpin weuld be an
attractive — fight, but Cockell
would have little to win and
everything t« lose.

“In the circumstances
match would have to be at
responsible -weight say 12st
10 lbs. I would not ask Cockell
to get down to 12st. 7ib to fight
Turpin.

“Obviously, we would sooner
fight Maxim, If Don has to beat
anybody else first. why not a
return with Jim Slade who beat
him last December?”

While this
argued out, Jack Solomons
continue to try and fix up a
Robinson—Turpin fight, He_ said
on his return from New York,
“My price and Robinson’s are
setting closer, but I don’t think
Robinson wants to fight Turpin.”

Robinson, asking £125,000 for a
London bout, has contracted to
defend his title three times in
America, at a dollar a time, the
rest to charity.

R.B.Y.C. Fifth
Regatta

the

being
will

matter is



















fixed for Regattas.
ath Regatta,
Tth Regatta,

“0th Merch, 1952
Sth April, 195°

Seturday
Saturday

PUNISHMENT. For an _ in-
Pay , fringement of this Law, an in-
‘The Handicap times for the Girect free kick shall be taken
Fifth Regatta of the R.B.Y.C. are ,. 4 player of the opposing team
an tolows i from the place where the in-
No. Yacht Start at Flag fringement occurred.
Referees are instructed not to
10 Wizard 230 Red penalise a player in an_ off-side
iti 5 i hi inion of
Cee mee RAR Te Yellow Position unless in the opi ;
Siang enn es Bia ap csuconacietoe baat the referee, he is interfering with
B 4 Hi Ho 232 Red the play or with an ~opponent,
oem Ta ee ae) or is seeking to gain an advan-
3 esolute ‘ , i i -si i-
B 481 Fantasy 2.33 Yellow — by being in an off-side posi
cn nnnes | |] .
B 6 Fiirt Too often a_ player is in an
yar aa Blair vsa Rea _—Of-Side position and does not at~
| a Pre tempt to join play and the yell
D 8 Peter Pan goes up from the supporters of |
Fee re ee, the defending team o f f f tf f—
wy & Beebe 2.35 Yellow - jj iide. But the referee or in-
D 12. Rainbow 2,37 Red telligent referee linesmen ee
—_— = already seen the player and have
D9 Olive Blossom _2.38__Yellow decided that he is not interfering
ee { av in ’ j
D 10 Wan Thorndyke 239 Rea , With play. Please don’t do him
———— ns | ANY VIGlENCe,
B 5 Mischief 241 Yellow/ Remember a player_cannot be
B 1. Gipsy off-sid2 when he is BEHIND the
D 3. Rainbird 242 Red | ae ea
———<— A | oh
dD 2 Imp
dD 7 Sinbad 2.43 Yellow | ©
I 8 Skippy
D 14, Hurricane 2.44 Red
1 7 Mohawk a
I 11 Reen 2.45 Yellow
2 Invader 2.46 Red PUCILATTEG
vy
I 9 Dauntless a
I 12 Dawn 2.47 Yellow
ER
7 ~
c 1 Miss Behave »
c 3 Madness 249 Red $ FERS
Cc 9 Folly g
rn
I 1 Gnat %
I 4 Coronetta 2.51 Yellow | >
t 18 Clytie g
%
C 11 Magwin 252 Red } %
c 2 Scamp 2.53 Yellow f
dprsteliiipetenianahteriesinaitacehtnagasclniipeteein ‘
C 7 Rogue / ~ ey ‘
C 10 Gannet 2.54 Red . ?
WR. The following dates have been ( OURTESY

NO QUORUM
THE Board of Health meeting

which was scheduled to be held
yesterday, was postponed because.



te

(i



— ——





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Galvanised Iron and
Shingle Roofs

5 gin. drums @ $8.19 per gin
1 gin tins @ $9.09 each
4 gin tins @ $4.69 each

ee eS wees. se

THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1952



KNOW YOUR FOOTBALL— Offside

By O. S. COPPIN



OFFSIDE.
governing off-side. There can

Law is the law
be

that

xl

refuting
this law

of the statement
is the most important
and least understood law of the
game. It is so important and it i
is so necessary to explain its tech-
nicalities by means of diagrams
that I shall have to deal with it
in more than one article.

The main purpose in most field
games—football, rugger, hockey,
polo and the like, is to score
through an opponent’s and hence

the necessity arose for the im-
position of some restrictions to i
prevent the direct but unlawful |

mode of attack in which a play- ;
er or players wait in close proxim-
ity to the goal ready to score}
from short range.

This restricted ruling is known
in football as the “off-side” law.
In view of the fact that any in-
fringement of this law must re-
sult in an immediate disruption
of attack it is essential that the;
implications of the law should be}
grasped in all its details.

The law states:—A player is,
off-side if he is nearer his op-}
ponents’ goal-line than the ball
AT THE MOMENT THE BALL
IS PLAYED UNLESS: —

(a) He is in his own

the field of play.

(b) There are two of his op- |
ponents nearer to their own |
goal-line than he is. :
The ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

He receives the ball direct
from a goal-kick, a corner-
kick, a throw-in, or when
it is dropped by the referee.

half of

(c)

(d)









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ROBT. THOM

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Whitepark - Dial 4616.

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ball.
at
quick forwards nicely time a long
pass from
has gone over the heads of both

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THE LOAF OF QUALITY

For example I have seen
Kensington this season some

upfield and when it

he gttackers and the defenders,

proceed to outrun the rest of the
field.

behind
goalkeeper
that they are not more than two
opponents
ents’
up goes the off-side cry.

Fans who see him
the ball
to

racing
with only the
overcome realise

between

his oppon-
goal line

and himself and

I shall deal tomorrow with some
nstances of off-side and on-side
»ut before I leave the rule pro-
er please remember or better

SSSt

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.. yet the ONLY one thai

gives you ALL the revolutionary

USON SYSTEM features!

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Remember, a corfortable
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TAILORNG DEPARTMENT

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0., LTD.

cut this out:— A player is not
On-side and NOT Offside if, when
the ball is last played by a play-
er of his own side:

(1) He is not nearer his op-
ponents’ goal line than the
ball.

There are two or more op-
ponents nearer the goal
line than he is:

The ball was last touched
by an opponent.

He receives the ball direct
from a throw in, a corner
kick, .a goal kick, or it is
dropped by the referee.
He is in his own-half of

the field of play.


















IDEAL TAILORING

on the first floor of

10—13, BROAD STREET



—————_—



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FOR



ed

SLICES OF



Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co,
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 am. to es,
4 pm. and Saturday 15th from 9 am. to 12 noon



THIS IS



MARGARINE WEEK



ite

—




PAGE 1

FACT. SIT. n.\RB:\nos ADVOC Mr. THURSDAY MARCH 13. t32 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2508. For Birth* Marrlaaa •->n~incnnMi in Ca/lb CaUm ceas e a M u M r t fti > m worda IAS.' I OH KALE l)IKD IIIKIH rwh • % %  %  r M. Wr-Mmr-, irtErtr p .... r. MM o rt, Anttt ( %  rantl*. :haa* Te>r>Mi IN MKMUB1AM cam-is** Hoi ilk-. IKS War ill*-. IHI For-i ., %  „„.(< %  OB m> hid., all the urn. ColindafJrnodrnar. ifataMtt, Caai ton* tinoUarrl. Owrn ft NII->I ibroUict-i. Daphne iHMNI Barb*... Vilhrr A Haial .mreaal. TravaaT |..tiot i wip t.kr place duru vt --r'. -i. imm nw i %  I from th* "••On U %  > 11*1 May ii plesad i.. m i* > 1.4. bul a nr* form foi %  Ml i be completed Nn candidate %  a who a) under %  year* il n Ih* in September f 3 %  —*,i C^trHERMEKF SCHOOL ANNUAL ATHLETIC sroHTs %  V MAIirll liTII nl 1 M p m II pin Wrdneada. % %  i • v i> in oiii nn>. i l -.,d* of >' I n!d fluja cordial! iwnTlft K.ndli funimlnl U m r, W*dn*lv ISVi u %  u-aki FOH nicvr HOUSES i."inr TWO JTUH£V BOtLOmq i ird IRafe Of CMS 0 ft %  i M S toilet* AVSIIaOlr Iron AUTOMOTIVE AL'fTIS VAN OOlra an rrMay th* H ri MM ..t .•*> M| CAM1N01 'Hllol.n CAB 1MT Model-in v**> M.I (.>nd>t>a>a and raaaonaai. prices! 'imiiv ciAHAor Di.i MI* -on i A *". A ..1.:. ! Minor Toitei Miner Salt-.,, V" III |.l "...I :. I..',. %  i'**7 iiudwn Ro.al C.araar HOUSE Brand new. aa-ple .. ^HK hou**>, all tMiMir-fM, witn partv llrlflg loosa. opan viwidui. ka -n iimiir-1. D-.l ilH lJVI.STOtK RSPT5 MOfkkFn %  9 ilvrr PrU mirt thr.i|>. On* li Jotaa Our vrariiiiK Col mm o-it -i Hiivrr MECIIANIC'AI. i:R'ril.l7.Kf( niRTRIBLTOII i. Maa•Harrla product In t*nr for Iho %  Hcatinn nl you' Krttiliin. COL rr.*Y o*rTAar. nwiiu^3 ii cui -Uo ovailaMo frriM from Trartor IVr TahoCOURTESY QARAOE. 1>UI ie MISCELLANEOUS IIIUI. -mi i PI ANT <%  ... t .l-l* irhli-r iicl KlrrUh) .ill., II %  -ii" ii-ini Id II Brood sum II > SI Tin Ml..|-.\ "IMIIN WHY SUrTER-" lladrnw lonnan Otninmi for rtanwiithiinn ' rotrrl fioin pain and blm %  from all Drug !" tKS llousv Advised AgainsC Political Appointment KKAI. ESTATE 0 I rum Plff ] th.ii there viDwUlwod of Montcfi. Bay Federation Cocntnltrt' nit, the Department te. the Standing Cloaer Aocia%  f It and arising be elaastfleii DM Rruional EVonornlt %  i U i that r. If tl*re wa afar m'lltee to thresh it out %  4>e> to come ner would 'i.iwlnn IT 10 th< MrtlM 1 "f the proper authorities that there was an afreement between the West Indlt nd that rule -hould be Large Salary a )'.'. Barliodoo Oovrnunrnl Ik Ml >Hrr< aWftttMl > •B WiBt W I Pot .hair* Fl.ilM^.OMpplne Tra Co " aharr* W I Biaiijll Co4t <*>*n< n %  % % %  m ohaiM RM*d. TK aawoiKroMoatad hoTr. ... ,i fui.nr Airclloi -I'lllNl.' II I I nf and thror %  edruoano o-nn l rARRITfOToN A RftALY. H.mcrt-r of the motion and the secMr. f. K Walesrlt (Cl wiJ -.,>mber oT the House, but .is OdiaWi ..y I have bean wld sw that H th<>/ had had a usNuiite Leuer of the govemmer.t and Wi -rid so. I d<. IMM think so and so motion by thmower of the Bill ihem reaiioe that by a groat should take place" and lot the it wottld per haphave boon majority, if not by unanimous itteo decide. Uut they *houli! l^-tter to word it so that they in .-onacnt. they the member* at the %  M on the floor ot the • lude what both lha SanJOi Jrl'^n iHouse did not wish anybody who House for it to go .ibr<-^d on the i>er for St. Joooph .ind the tseiuoi was either trying or endcavour,he following day that If such and such Mambor tor St. Philip had said, mi to secure appointment for type of person was appointed He did not agree with the view himaelf in any way. which wa not a that they should not choose politician even if he had trade <-X|>enenre Their experience was with rennrds 10 ih.it parttcu* in pohtHi.ni. and they did not know where he was. % %  -c not above board and fair and they did rw>t want anybody to *>• there who was going to go thi-rr .Mth polltsrnl aspirations as hi main theme. He referred to a few of the l*ft>re th r.tnR open foi Tr-.de CommWaioner. %  Aould be given. Blow Agaitaat FroVralion •It i5 criminal even I .. thing." he said. "Wi .opposed to support West In %  .^pointed man did no'. One OPMM .onceivc that in ascarry (Hit their policy they coulf. much as ttstf WOT*. p;->ing part Hre hun. When a man was .10 of UM coot for the Committee Wn^jt4rtn£ !" !"!" *} ft another politician jumpUu have some proper penori to they were tnUtlcd to some say. w-s PI^ ** ^J^SSSS "Torn one side to anothar. One „ nexus bMrnntat West hut ctrtmnly as It did appear to of his life. In the final nai>si. him, (he matter of the appointwhoever wns put there had tt were making ment sh-mid be settled within the canv mil Hw directions or hli fth very Large "nhncof the Committee itself employer:. The> were directing lor them to have th.i! veiy snvage hlow not only oili tli< (.l-Hnte.1 ake .. nexus between the West Indies did not know whether he could and the United Kingdom and they be trusted as a fellow ConservaM -ere deprived of getting bene^ive or as a Socialist. ni from the United Kingdom „ ,, .. ,_ md Canada, it would indeed U' Tt.ry all Wheied ... eerU.n ^ d-v for ,„.„, thlnr-. They were still pmrsain ,,„ r^piy Mr U A WilUams iac the method which demanded he m over of the motion for adikat Ihexpert In any partlrnlar j: „ irnmM1 i. said that he did not enterprise should fill any past ,hinx that the qualification for a which came up In connection Tiade Commissioner was necewith it. ,,•). J wmM ir. ii. Ino-ies and should not be cotw*arnUSSSl In'iSSin' It .no 1 fiLS ** ""' " Of the We-t Indies And for ov a v* %  been He said that doing for some time. I have been watching .1" .. Suppose Mf. Comes was the favoured man for the )ob. he sai" He did not know what he wapolitician hut he dav ctly remembered seeing MI T KiSa." b s!5Si5r TS^T* *<* %  r * n ,or Ilmbmlo.. S! Vln.",! or any "'*.. ". he ..JIH lihnd. IM hd To br pollli?ffi7^1 lad JIW porMlni iho n *_,r! 1 ',„ „ „ Brtt&b Mnbof P.rll.m.nl. [^*JVrw^llBdlllll I at every one he had was not In^ enure ""'"* remember eel seema ^ = ^ Colonial Ofnce in pomtii 5Sr= EtSf St :-•— He recalled lha* Membei for 3' •*' them that wen tficre was the appointment oi the committee t" Britl' 1 Honduras, that member %  alA that if It had not been for nlluence. and his convincing unting out Greenidge have rily a politician. After replying, he asked leave the Junior ^ withdraw hit motion for the h**_ to *^ Adjournment and leave wag granted. IMIILH .\OTIIKS NOTICF. dorx oyhile HMI J.I f_'Mi nirYcir BAIZES a KKRVI (J 11 MARSIIAIl 111, H.-lnMk Sti.l Jands. and go we must he mprcssive to make any effect %  M .igrecd heartily with %  lie remark! rni Joseph They did not want %  PJ MM helher the person appointeil wai Opposing the view thit th< idjournmcnt as wns moved i memlier for St Lucy %  !" l nothing and Indicated In no way the opinion of th4 Hi ihe matter lair of Cecilia PUfrim. lale o Min sirrrl. Haal %  i. Ihc United matoo of Amrnr. li day of Auguit % %  irqulinl pD **nd [,r ilaim. duly atUot'd to m. TSItmrd Cal> Nrl'ktt. On ilia Pllir.m, dr. KM i ..' Mare'i lri i I ii 3 a V I Snlali tTTS OB I U *" re al Jam.. fUrrrl III nrr the (Ih ea. nl April IMI .1 MAX 'lair I il -. 1 1 I I %  -• %  1. 1 inr •nid ratalr anruins tie* nillllrd lii.nl) havn %  rogari %  d-ol. MM .1. %  hall than Revo had nolle. •Iiall not be huble for OMU ly prrann of uhoar dwlil %  Hall not havr had nolice nl ll>r I %  mil iii>iiibi>iloii And aU porootiB iinloo'ratale aro rr*.olr M M rURNiaircD IXAT— *n i •M.aaT and Unen. Un-d s.rnth|r.r ror furtnrr arlloilar*. A pp.* m Alnn laMikn No %  C01.I *mm%*. Worinlns r ,\IAIIIND-: Al tlir lirinul 1 11 1.. %  i'.f Krlltrn often -lailna \ nrr lot lb*, will IKmd k Uir ner.et.'i up •• Itln Tha pn>ii •h<"iMarajtrd ill >tro. u .r,4 m REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE swrrt 111 in I.0V.-1 *ii.ie II.IIIOP. mmprlilo,' 1 pat HI tare* M< iiinnm. InrmLn-.i.t Room. iHnn t BocnL I Toilet•. R II f„ r in TlA I..H. ...id IM -I rnld Wl.f, Gallery. tk.i..f .1. J 4, ,rr ii.... KHratn, uw M~>-.. Room. Si.Andinf on opprnBlmatal^ ^ Acre, of Und nhmil 1 }a.rd> n.-rr r hi.. Brorh. I-M-r b. ,.p|-. ( .imrn. ol' Aim BN 1. M 1 A r B U S SI •Mimer.all realdefte.oHT'laina of Hirer Brdrwanii "" !-..h, 1%  "l DptO %  tAWO .H.tOO (qiare fe— %  >" %  rge a %  1 ", rHnf* ihrrron. I %  %  • j .. ; %  I gari i Ivnu'i-' M M uff if M Brdroornt. .'inintf V %  %  i; lloo-.. Kllrhrn T.^..I Naaaaal an ; ...%  watMi rAsssUMH : f'oiif neOlonfi I'.i! |. r 1: lloem. Panliv. any lien %  I allrd o. htMrWn M Hi'H 1 onr-trlpail of Hie land, of Plrhet ile In Uir partari l.ucv and Uland of Barbados nl Minnas bs ralUnoUOn Iwo m robouU abutllns and Imtuidlns Idea iii Ud< nl Pi.kerlng 1* %  •ubbr Road or hn %  DATasI I -.. %  NOTICK The nitrnlmi -.1 all Pwwnt, and Companir* citrryirMi on 11 iMi.111—1 in the City of Bltdsrti. 111 outer parla ano pbirra ..t, ..•,.,, 1. tt %  • m %  "i 1 A-I 11111 U, .huh aaatti ParliamiMitary Secretary for Overseas Trade to come to the encei West Indie* and talk about it. They did not pick up some industrialist from Croat Britain For the simple reason that in this particular instance a politician could been appointed leader would be hn first ch> ike to nd a person who would willingly represent them without necceasarlly having to find a puro nolltlclan. That was the point he %  inder>tood the Senior Member M for St Joseph to be stressing nnri m he was In agreement with him e for th said he had said rarly Lag! that Sangster wa likely 1 far as that was concerned. No Political Aspirant NEW MEMBERS ELECTED TO C.C. The Council of the Chambei 1 lojasmcrce yesterday elected by .1 unnmmoua vote Mr. C. O. Aikii' of the Bra of M'-ssrs Cave She; herd Co. Ud.. and Mr. C A May hew of the Arm of A. J. Hamel-Smith. M membe.-s of the Chamber of Commerce A4TBS foelingt. of the man-in-the-sreex. j> • — —-„_,„ ir i, The Committee was not made Corner was more "P* !" ip of men like Mr Bryden or Mr. more "^StS^SSfZ n ladlaVdrant There were poll'f ,h Committee wan ^ ^JJ ,,.i,„.,.k r !" ami,. r m mlt. ooint him. he believed ihe\ wouin no mistake about | If you put a man Gomei there, you will i is there. He throws hi* j ^bout. He gets something. by a punl'. DOlttieal pal all A. Crawford (C) first said porl nf negative motion for the **** West Indies. He said that the* did not have "And mak to get a man who knew from d," he i A lo Z about textiles In Great j^.Mr. Britain, bat who could get up know I in White Hall and tell the Britweight tah. "I am a West Indian. I ( |one hare represented ihe maf*e In the West Indie* and know what they feel, what ther think and LB how Ihey will reart and can l interpret U you exieUy haw Ihey feel in this mailer and therefore when I herin to Ulk I know what I am talking abou< He aid that they should hire Hi j ould h id .1 private cominittee and dw•l, %  matter. Then ltt the lie wAild soy that if the Leader ot the House was not going to IKpresent at the appointment of „ w .inv body, he should use his inl ^ ,, fluentc und power, not only a* a ' rs or CXCllANGt: CAKADA Bonlir" it 1/1 IMreand O %  fl11.se Siahl Dial' Tl %  Cabl* TB : sat. 1 Silver so*. SHIPPING NOTICES %  hirer of the debate in %  king UH 1 kotloflt tU not see fit to b glva Lhatn any idea of III IJS tntnd and the relit wai that apart from the tetUOl Mfinl"fr foi ore left in midair as to what it wa about. He %  at to th.T thai In future he should %  r that 1 kiaa know what infor1 10.i on tea mattti n I %  -Ibu in hll own %  I tiiin Ittl that I %  1 tctloo .this debate pa C BUat 1 i' •' is in niv opinion th I ,! %  to tall %  mentionod too, that when tcrmi -Sf his appointment exv-.ch irt rdn.y^•cj. inn. iim. __ IJ i,.,. •— nnmo haeV ->'•• i" Rn'l invni al Trtniaad ed he arould have to come oac (ii) Apr(i ^^ >nd ^^..^ llmt nth. -Union in arneral rairn ihiie— %  ample -pace lur chilled and hard . "the West li.dies and live. He ended by reiterating his reKreta as to the discussion and added that if a man could be found to interpret the feelings of ihipeople and who was not a poldician. by all means he could be appointed. Oi ..a mined iiy rnaa> ii and 1 anrmoon. %  < n>r OfRce of the Ct-rk of AkliUnl Court of Appenl >>il HOUM llieKelown. MfOni mr >n of Aptil. ISO*. Hi order Ihnl ih m M' oo iSrUtad arcordlna 10 Ih' am and pttorHl Ihr-roi irapecliwl rrw.ae i.Kh poraoiii •ill be prolintrH n she bmrfli of Uie aakl IVf" ""I ileprivrd o| all claim on or as-mtl •41 id proprtly. lalmanl* are alao nollfUxl thai Ihrl t ..ilei-l Ihe aald Court on Wednraday, jou. d..> nl April. ISM. -t 10 o'clock. Ml "II Ir %  I the parkth liable ht be ratnl In rsapacl 1.1 prufll derived from can' on trade %  itoll leaki on a form to be aMWKl Vroirjr. a Rolurn in wrione of thi .iterate nrl annual aeoHI. in am ilaico nun the iin^iol.i. v i Ini ihe puiioar <•! > %  "hi rate and I'mwn la'inon. ihall bv reason M dat* nl rlnalnf A iwrnl to soth N i ,...,.! %  I Rrlnni mual he Mr la Mont | 'In MM HI) proprietor or oil peraon •hall l.v fOaBBSI irf Ihe %  in UM rOMI for urh delay. E? C REDMAN. Clerk. 31. MichaelVealrv 3 U-e o d -On NOTaCI sirri.iiinn IHI rooa oi nn raaisH or -IN t MK II *I I rtEAlXP TBNDERB In Ouplkni iwtrkrd on Ihe rnvrlopr TENTtr; FX>R Mill l T 1 ill l.VN'UI'.MKMEVr* HOOKS The Nr %  Noble C li-l ..r ; i'i;iiM.\ \i I .1.. debt or drbta Od by mr OORDON EOl-OEN. M...-..r, BtraM < %  I -a IJI. aWHNVKm • I Manam ~lucH e— io inanaae rotien lin I •Hpritrnr* and MIM Kl.l AM OI'S iManlltli* a* may from timr IK BBS idcrrd |Of MM vr... SOSH .1 April l rl Klirsll Mil K nirsM IIDKAO Each pa root Ml I i letter alonf svilh th* T TKicmp n %  ll-ryr-t.r O-Naale. Oil ..'IS ,-.lv illBr. %  %  %  ] I lie evei rtaiiia acrrplml fi il ot lha renlrncl V.I1K tta duo loir,. !*(. %  il %  rn thai bt Mr* .... Aulalanl Cooit dated Ihr lut da* ol rabruai> _.ll be .n up for .air la Ihe |.ihe*t btdoer al lha Ofltee of Utr ClriK ,1 Ihr AwMnl Court of Appeal ai the ..-. Undti'U"-. I%  U .Doom and 1 o..ucs Ir UM ileit-arm on rnday. Ine tn.l day ot Mai |Mf AU.TIIAT cmain pir... ..r l.rvrl Half Aero ,,w*rl ol lha land! M •**" lagB Plantsl-m> Ulualr in iho patidi %  Saint Lwo/ and Island ol Barbodo. af.-'e %  %  %  %  %  .. mrreoMuU abuini'S ai .,, Ihr kl ihe • • load i Fnnsil Mil | b quantity I i ona >rnr la M.M0 aaiioni.iid Ihe \ %  i lriant l : i %  the riippV' of Ihla artli . i nd all oar son I land** n| ijr ihla am rle ahall torward aamut u-uh tfeei t,oallfWd Vetrrli.itv Pntclll ,i :' .'. i %  f Model Ihe Vol' II \ "tder. I l Cleik l Mrehael't Vaalrf NOTICE 1-ialHH Ol I III1I-.) HI Kl II RBALBD rBpfDI I I envelope "Tend" I rrrrlvod at Ihe Almiho. up In S |. e> OB Wrdnrodav. March IStn IMO. for (up i'itr ol Otoaarka n ho Mtnaho.O I N 'rrerf. Bread. not lei NOTICK N tbe I.UIat HASH i i M nvvoi igeaNaagl %  %  %  neraon* hi. laaSM aaaleia EaUIr of %|a'v Blvu wad. late o) paa-uh of Einl M-ha-1 in UaU 1 hu dlrd On tiir ItUl dav nf June IK -.! ltileat.itare requettM In trrtd in n. Ilculan of Ihnr c alrto Ui... atle*t".t i UM underi.|<.rd U.n.ili Idalln Uajra. %  nth. 1 %  I %  -.. II llic %  treat, Bridgetown. <~x or beloir Ihr 2*' day of April ISM. iflrr whleh d.it< . Ihonrto i i io IUI cl.tk.ua of which I iriaU then ha.. hi nol.rr ,."4 I v. ill ., t i u.lr f., r Ul oola or any i-ut thereof •• dlitribi..'. i an) p-noiUL „ Pors*M Underini must submit al the time or tendering letter* rggg two other persona known to peases* property, expresalni their Ailltnraaaa U become hound as sureties for the fulnlmerrt of thr ontract. Terms of contract and any further particular* may he obla.ne 1 "i application at the General Hospital. 13.3.51—3n. I'rfn acceplan nn through Blllt ot adina (o* tranthipment al Trinidad lo nil.h Guiana, leward and Windward lanala. For further particulars apply — riBNESI WITBV TBOftDAD. A CO. LTB.. OAtosra a co, LTB.. Th* M/V %  'DAaJtWOOD-' wUl accept Carse and Paaarnfers for St Lucia. St Vincent. Grenada. and Arubo Dal* of aailtna lo lie notified Th* MV 'CABIBBIX• accept Cirfu and Paaarnf*Ta for Domlt.lca. AnUBua. Montaortai. Nev and SI. KHH. Dale of aaillna la be noUfled. The M/v TiOfrnrXA-win ..c.epi Curso and tba—ndera for rrnlnka. AnlkEua. Monlaenal. N*vl* -nd *l Ktlla SolUad Prldit Hat Insl B W I aCMOONT-B OWKElUr ABgOClATIOH IPVC > • N*. Ot1 ^ Mcoa, S** !" ^ CNEW VOKK aULVKE NW ORLEANS BEKVICE t-NIFORMN FOR MALE NTR8ES AND ORDERLIES. SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up t" H .'cloik noon on Wednesday, 18th March. 19S2. for the MAKING OF NIFORMS FOR MALE NURSES AND ORDERLIES for a period i one year from 1st April. 1962. Tender forms will be supplied .* application to Iho Secretary. .neral Hospital, und tenders will not be entertained except thes iro on forms supplied by the Hospital. Persons u>ndertng muet .ubnt.t at the time af ten-taring letters fraan two ether persons known u ponees* property, ejipresslng their uilasaarnesa to become beund as sureties for the fulnlnseni of the loaaract. Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary. General HoentteL 13.3.52—3n Naaar of Baaj %  u'"> > "ALCOA ILAKTBR" .. "AicoA raOASUS" a. ALCOA snxortiM' A STEAMESt A STSVVMXH A STF^hfatH Th'ie vrsaata h-ve Mmlird parna*r nf>R*RT TIOH LTD. MW TORK AND GULP nERVICB APPLTa-DA COSTA CO.. LTD—CAHADlAW %  *M !" I Mb r*bruarr llit robruary MM t rbraarv ;in March un. March Win March %  rd March ted April inn April ."lid April l.i May lit" May Modernise your kitchen with one of our ENAMEL TABLE TOPS SMART. KASV TO CLEAN AT MODERATE TRICES CENTRAL EMPOMM7M (Comer Broad A Tudor Streets) --'-'-V-'.'-'-W^X*. HOU SING BO ARD APPLICANTS FOR POST OF RENT COLLECTOR AND MAINTENANCE CLERK Applications are mvued for the post ol Rent Collector an-i .I.iiiitenance Clerk. Housuig Board. 'The salary of ihe post, trWch II non-pensionable and terminable by one month's notice on either side, will be at the rale of 1812 per Mtaun. plus a temporary Cos*, ni Living Allowance of 1128.40. pennum. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and experience, together with copies of testimonials, should be addressed to thr Manager and Secretary, Housing n-nrd, the Garrison, and will b" *vrpted up to 4 p.m. on the 19th March, 1952. 13.3.52— In %  Kind ii.*r' cr wllh Ihe d -nd bum aold lha a-id : lie tet ,. II i wllllns I REALTORS Limited REAL aaTTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEXKS MO CO^fT %  A^.TOB M Kochurk Slrcel. nudselnvii Phone SM Of Appr. %  XrV*WHAI THEY SAY! :; > • Udj when paying foi lit Oaa D on BEST MONET I'VE I\IR an vi ... qinilalii.ti. aan lh*a* Cooker. %  %  I. Iilc qua" 3.000 (in .1 NOTICE :er*lrn*d I isih IMS. Ti*-* Mik FOH SAI.I: akHM of nouni-I i Idaal propoaitlon for a rallrad coupaa to op* KL* and live aanid kaaauful %  irroaaMaago For furthei parlMulara apply Kona*. rvran Wlnda. at Jam**. I'noa* Sltn O-CEDAR POLISH ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS POH SUl'VENIRS FROM INDIA, i II1NA I CEYLON THANI'S Pr. nm. Hy. SI Dial 31 %  !. Moat to aa-ra noj the Panah to in THE POLISH FOR BRIGHTER HOME OCKDAK POLISH 4-OI. llni. fu" Sit 12-oc. linn m fi6 2-pl. linn !ti~ SM3 I Kin. tin< iS> $4.00 (I'CKDAK MOPS—$2.15 Mel WET MOPS —i? Mt and SI.52 each. I.rt us supply your requirement!. s.,,. a a I PLANTATIONS LTD. .'.*,-.*.'.'.*."--.-%  Ttr Basra] do* %  ITS DRIVING WITH A SMILE AFTER CALLING AT THE SIGN TUNt IN TO THl TIX UNlKCt SHOW TO-NICHI AT S IS p.



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PACI TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, MUiOl 13, US2 QcUtib Qcdlinq M T-ar.<-Canad Qif|a and they air B arbad o s—To unit Conscious M K OIWAY HAVOEN. ProWtOem Hail Gift Loiniu.i. Ontario. Canada n.nbados for thrtc weeks holiday He atrlvad on Blw I A from Grenada and Is staying at Cacrabank Hotel. Mi Haydrn. a regular visitor to lh.West Indies, was In Trinidad for Carnival where he said he had an enjoyable time He then went nada for a week before here. He said that he had also spent holidays In Bermuda and Florida •hii part of the Caribbean with its wonderful ellma e bca"ht and hotels. Itarbados is very tourist conscious, he said, and added that sinre bit arrival here ha was leased to see the number %  >< anadlans on the island whu-h was bigger than any previous Impressed M R. E SCt 11'MM. a pharmacist of Oak Park, Illinois, arrived niily on his first visit to the Island and is staying at the Hi let %  % %  that he likes UM I Uanate and the people and Is so lmiih the Island that he hopes to come back some time in the near future. Brought T.C.A. Flight C APT H W SEAGBIM General Manager of Operations, T.C.A. and Cap! R. M. Smith. Plight Operations Superintendent. TC.A, are now in Barbados for u week's holiday. Thty arrived yesterday morning by TC A from Montreal and are staying at Cacrabank Hole). Capt lMgrtm and Capt Smith brought down the regular TCA. .-kl> UgtM (torn Montreal yesterday and were relieved here when tlie air. ratI returned from Trinidad by another flight crew. Attended The Races R i I Bi l, W.I A was Mr. O. P. Boon, %  practising barrMaf i>f th;it colony. Mr. Boon who came over prin%  ially lo se P ihe Races, was acej bach iv.ru after spending twi here staving at the Windsor Hotel •hf f.odi. Also returning home on the Rodney aftrr spending a holiday were Mr T L Hay. Manager of :urrs of |II\A day hure staying at Cacrabank Hotel, On Tuesday night, the management of Carrahank gave a farewill pvrtv in bODOUI of Dr and Ml 1 SI ifltt Mu M was supplied by a sirei band and 18 < iplM danced on the terrace until midnight Everyone had an enjoyable time. Visiting The Islands M RS. E w INCHB8TKR of New York who has been holidaying here staying at "Leaton-onSca", The Stream, left for St Lucia by BW.I.A. on Monday to see something of that colony She the other islands in the area before returning to the US A BY THE WAY... frfieaWs r A N account of some racehorses being • %  sifted" probably omitted an "H". I am reluctant to suggest this, as I '.'• ul.l. naturally, prefer to think of a gigantic sieve lot iCn,,: horses. Only the smaller ones would drop through the holes. Cranes would be used to hoist Uiem on to the sieves, and I mippoae the ones that went • through would fall into strong nets. But why? Ah, there you have inc. For It would be an expensive and laborioi. Stood of separating large from small horses, would it not? Eh? •inihbo C RITICISED for exaggerating Ihe good qualities of Snibbo. iHOSSWOIIII %  r 1 F~ 1 > -1 *• 1 1 .. 77" IT HUB .Jl \j -Vl— i H17. OI > !r. US Ihe Hoard of Dlractors asks "Do Mm MtpgJtt us to put on' thl ', 1 .uui-i". .etiH-iif' While II. iking no particular Sttanl I %  Snibbo, and while freely admitting that rival products are of a higher quality, and get better results, at the same time we don't think the less discriminating member* of the public wo-ild come to much harm if they w -re to give Snibbo a trial.' itfliiiMty %  sjfFjf ru/Af A GROUP of American doctors have been analysing the medicinal proportion o< music. .KHI ii.-ndisn.vcrad iht Mozart may be recommended for rheumatism I like tn ihmk of some cultured doctor during surgery hour*, writing out a prescription for Act II of "The Magic Flute," four barto bo taken twice daily. We may also expect something new in advertising. "Has Your Itnv tint Me.i-l."' Give Him IBorlfoj!!" "Oh. doctor. I'm %  always so tired." . "You are .'iifTerinc from n deficiency of D aathovan." . "Doetor. I get headaches all the lime." . "Too much Wagner, my dear sir. I'm going to put you on Grieg for a 'wo." j 11 your nephew can't etmeenirofr. give him a nice bit of Bach [for tea. | "By Jove. Mosscockle' No thick heed sfter List nlghl." I "Very glnd to hear it, sir," (Py>f!i OHMJC: "Oood old cornet solos!") Psychiatrist Returns Home D ii J RALPH JACOBY. psyof New York who' Barbados for two weeks test svaying at the Marine Hotel., has Just returned home by the Led* Rodney. H* was aecom:>y hi* wife U.K. Visitors M K. AND MRS. PKLIIAM MUD of K %  bars on. Tuesday b) Has ss Bi oir for a' ihorl hdidav and are staying at Hotel They expect to I leave on Sunday bv BW.I.A. for St Lucia for a further stay with .11 Mi MI > parents. Col and Mrs H< id *.i Sautters • d will b-* remembered heV e as ADC. to Sir Urattan i.ushe a former Governor of this colony. Back From Tobago M R. AND MRS. FLECK, Mrs Lennox Irvine -nd Mrs Soper. Canadians who were down here for the past two months on holiday, paid a short visit to Tobago and returned yesterday morning by BW.I.A. They are staying at the Marine Hotel Trinidad Director M AJOR MERVYN GRELU Director of Grell and Co. Ltd of Port of Spain, and the Official Starter of the T.T C. Races arrive* yesterday morning by fj.W.I.A. oi short business visit and is stay. mg at the Hastings Hotel Lecture At British Council F IM.K Lot* Foik Music of Trinidad" Is the title of an illustuited lecture to be given by Mr. Andrew Pearse. Resident Trinidad of the Unlver• as of the West Indies St the British Council at 8.1") p.m. iv. March 18th. Barbados Is Tops A T present sending two Its' Solidly in Barbados afj Cook Bonnaan, Executive tan "' BUln Prtneo Soever l'.'*pilnl of New York. Ill C uie Hotel. Mrs, Rodham -.id that Barbados WB< reco wMra anded to her ss the best island in the area and .-he has proved thl* to be correct. To Join His Family M R. £. M. WEBB from Halifax. Nova Scotia who was doing his second year arts in bacteriology at the Utilvcivity of bnliah Columbia, canv in on thi Lady Nelsea on Monday morning for a month's holiday. He has now tome to Join his wife and family who arc staying at Worthing. MUSIll IS Reverent lesi gi the drawer. (J) ifl Notntni Dreau tat creel IUS -n Indian iflj is However IUUIIT it's Dittet to the loeect ill JO fa Hence (S) a A oird.ee* 7 Acroea clue. (4) J* A ..pped iiu veeaei. iS) M Create unieeiot T (S) Uoan l Kncsieo our nerve ll| t Can ail owe turn discount t (Si J Spa appears more than Die*. <8l Cut ehivt Iti £Dan** n oi L * ** '• tt r '"' Rii ma> mese oos but thU t K'aw and cat %  %  a BaaenteDl <4) is Heer upect wu 13 Some hair it >\ rune in XI Too half or Nonraa. (S> %  (I-, Barbadian Returns Home P AYING hu first visit to Ui uland in 33 year* is M Wilfred Grant, a Barbadian now ISStdsnl in New York City. He arrived on Monday by the Lady NeUan to spend six weeks' hobday with hu relatives at FairHeld. Black Rock. Mr. Grant was orlgln.dlv from St. Thomas. From Toronto M R. AND MRS. EDWARD HALLMAN of Toronto. Canada arrived on Monday by the Lady Netaen to spend two weeks' holiday with Mr. and Mrs V. A Hooper who are spending the entire winter months here. Thev are staying at Coral Sands. Worthing. Americans and Canadians 0 U1TG a number of Americans nd Canadians who were holidaying here, returned yesterday morning by T.C.A Among those leaving who were •laying at the Marine Hotel were Mr W. M. Moore, a tourist agent of New Jersey and Mrs. Moore who were down for thre e weeks; Mrs. Culver who spent three months. Mr. and Mrs. Beale and Mr. and Mr>. Mac Gachrem. Rupert and the New Bonnet—12 %  tons Rupr.. ,,.,—, %  losei h*v nltyed • irith m The -oo.r. n thick r i cinnot kerp walking, m night l>ne. Thi! may itx e 1 1 the **v at Nutwood at el \ think* jnnously. To idd • i*0'hle. %  thu f U>f B be i, %  :t..i. ,. i:-i the tog nai a mow pccului amell. Think mg he heart %  sound, ha aeouoti a tree stump sad ahouii. Abnoei %  t one* there is in aniwurina cab. and the sound ol lootsteia. and. to hu delight, the chearful face ol Badger appears. RSisirrsisin6E STBIT II im FUi>0* PE P Cockiailt IN K uteauonape Mm _. .. fr^hlon tnud*l% SHeUa Bltoh Ho laeor. a. irJiile • I'fth mhc wear* a whtte tafm c kfati hnt "Hhrotdrrrd wh rial Tlxty vxrr omon? ot-faihton fftint$ at a orapHer'i ifvdio GrantsxJ Divorce PIIM ACTtISS Cent Tutrney is pictured la a Los Angsles court aftc* aha obtained a divorce from dress designer Ole Caasini for the second time. She told the court that Cassinl failed to eontnbu.t to the support of herself and 1w* children, (fntrrnudoiiol Aou.d. "toloi THuvOmTfOM TVDA > m WATTEXSON CRl'lSE *lecturer K.M.S. MaureiaiUa Overneerd at a milliner's: A wtfe asking her husband: "Isn't it too sweat, dear"' and the hwaband reptvlaav "No it's j ii-1 too dear. Sweet." Whether they give or refaae, It delbihU women lo have been aakea. Jamaica Proverbs Big blanket mek man sleep bate (luMirt encourages Idleness). fUlan trouble we when u trouble him. When ashes cole ...hi dare sleep In dey (thean). Kirr arwata i i ret alter cases). B.B.C. Radio Programme H.i.in M.t.i. ii t. II 10 a in The HSWSi ,11 an BetU 0 p m Ne* Analyeat. -ii ataa, i : si is si si sti i • me-e. 4 o( in WceB; „„. New Hct-"ir,l* 00 pm gkiiithnn SaetiiMle Oithe-IiSIS pm acollfii Maaa'iii' 1 4* P">. Sport* "ound up and PrMi. !"!" Pa.ade. T OS i> m T'rr KWM T 10 pni New* Anal>l* 1 i-i— %  • %  • m lUNIinMWIlS Alliance Francaise M R LE FANU will give a lecture on Mollcre to the A.liance Francaise when they meet tomorrow night, March 13th in the Library at the Cumbermere School Hall. 11 pm We See Bnim... t 9 t. People. %  l P" 1 M* 1110 N w pm Special Detpatrti. S SO .. ipoaer ol ihe Werk. S p to. Run UP The Curtain. 10 OS 10 10 p m From Ihe I B t F Pirvlew. %  ] %  II A Woodoec!. At this the woodpecker stopped and looked down at Knarf. "Oh.' he said, "have you been talking t* rae?" "Yea, said Knarf. "1 said good morning and yea didn't hear rae." "Sorry," aaswtred the wood pecker. "Good-morning to you." "Then I asked why ware you knocking Ilk* that?" Wants to Con* la "For the same reason that everybody knocks,'' said the woodpecker. "To tell whoeeer is Helng inside that 1 want to come in "In th treeT You can't get in the treat" "Juat," said the woodpecker. "Mn Ihe bark part of the tree. And just." he added the nnt moment, "with the end of my beak." Here the woodpecker knocked several times again, and stuck his beak in the cracks snd openings in the bark H* did It every time he knocktdIn fact he knocked and atuck his beak in at almost th* same "Did you find anyone In?" asked Knsrf a few minutes later. "Oh, yeal" •Whor "Bugs sad Ik 4 *-* Tee* em* all may and flew up in the air, beating his wings furiously. Knarf wondered why the woodpecker was so escilcd. Then suddenly Knarf noticed that the eat was ui the In* about to make a spring. "Go away, you monster t" Ihe woodpecker screamed. "You seel'' the woodpecker cried, flying up and down in fronl of Knrrl "Sh* warls to eat me up Hut does she knock to tell me she's coming? Does she •*e meow? No! She Just creeps cp without a >ound and Jumps! And you say I'm not fair!" And with thai th* woodpecker flew off. angrier than eecr. "Well.' Ihoughl Knarf to hirmt!f inter: "he is fairer than th* c&>. But 1 wonder waial those bugs erH things think?" Rarbadvs Hurliiullural Society's i:\niBiiioN TO BE HELD AT m DRILL HALL Garrison. — CJN — SATURDAY. 22nd MARCH 1902. from 3—7 p.m. SUNDAY. 23rd MAItCH. 1952, from 3— p.m. The Public are inutted to Exhibit. 1. Growing Plants in Tubs or Pots. 2. Flowering Plants. 3. Orchids in Bloom. 4. Cut Flowers. 5 Tublc and Floor Decorations. 6 Vegetables and Fruit. Admission. ADULTS 30c Cllll.DHEN under 12 yrs. 18c. Ol'IMVt. Tlt-U.XY 1.1.1 A lt.SOp.nt. Also FRIDAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing DAILY al 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. sifisiff.w. HIM nun wtn HI n no \-or i-n i i II it II 11 n I SAMUEL ("OUR VERYOWN") H01.IHVY\ PRODUCTION! Iiol ol N|HM %  'C *• Km ftM." a No thres words ever meant so much to so many people... -TS2iS3TirU" I'M SAMUEL GOLDWYN comet • east storing .ten; el a* u, 3R01HY McGlfltt'FARLEY GRANGER PEGGY OOW t.>H>.noi. PLAZA BARBAREES DIAL 5170 I'rtmilltl l*ri'si*nlMZ The GIANT BOX-OFFICE HIT! I mint imi &f ^^ Fabulous Jrabiola Oeddaas Of Lova In A City Of Sinl Ol 4 # 4 HIIIIM.I iOWS raw Mawfaa ...IJ>WVN hwrni "I WANT YOU" i>sI ThttlWts lAJTS Tsaeiioav" %  rr HAVBS LB illnM Tl I -UN AKT1S PLAZA CINEMAS MAkMAHCIS (DOWNTOWN) —Dial 5110 SIERRA PASSAGE i" YUKON MANHUNT %  -•' %  MORHIS, Klrb. oaajrr %  •%*> OPENING FRIDAY 14TH 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. FABULOUS "FABIOLA" Mlrhrlf UDkG/_\ BsBatl VIUAI. Ukhd WON IVIHI1 %  U-mX-TAOJ' TlU3MWD>.fS tXCTmaT



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THIRSDAY. MARCH 13, 19SZ BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAf.F FTXV Entertainment Nmd felt By American Visitor Hitr.i.i,,, U> „.„, ,1,-M.M taHM Island but there are aomc iliumthat could i.r made t.. in.kr i| more ttractive far visitors. Mr. William Iwrrt. Altornej at Law for tl it. I'nk IIIIII.MV. told the "Advocate" yesterday. Mr lert arrived here last wrrk for a holiday and la NUWIU at th. llsUi| Hotel. IImaid that there |a nrrJ fur much hotel arromntditlon In addition to more places of < in. 11. %  111 mr-iit nd th* Hi-, irir lighting avalem nrrds improvement. Far Aid il. Barbados I* ihr beat bland lie hAa seen so far aa limaM and numerous hotel facilities are i inn in id Many of the Islands hAve one load] hotel whereas there arr any number of food one* here. Re -.HI that with tae .".t ,ni. Th-re -*med fo b* much -..*. '•hersari it M be helned bv patabJMH— ome Industrv in-i..I ..r ttics' .irtirnthe raw material to the RritUh Me(or ntwe'i-lne. In order to nuke the people happ>. Mr. Iwert said that the* muat be give-i work ao that they would have the necessary money to buy the I. ihey needed. U they did not lind other means of employment /or the people they would be In the doldrums of life for another hundred yeara. Man Found Gu ilty Of Forgery 1 SENTENCE POSTPONED HIS LOKDSIUP the ActiiiR thief Justice Mr. J W 'I ( Moor* HI I hi* Court of Grand Session* yesterday pool %  toned Miiu-mr % %  Arthur Mtirrell alias Keds. of Chris) Oiurrh. nfirr an \%%'n r Jury found him "iiillv el formers, ullcriiiia forged <). UIII.III and obtaining the amount of KMO.UK by fraud from Ihr General Hardware Supply Ninre The offences were cominiltrr' %  •mttbna between Oclober 6. 1B5I and October t. IM1. Mr. F. K. Field. Acting Ai i ml, appeared l o e i Crown Murrell was not retires*-n tod bv counsel Police Constable Emerson Howard Keeper of the Criminal Records — mid the Court thai th. ... ulive previous MnvtettoAt for fraudulent Mnvvrrlon fend obtaining money by raise pretence* On I Uon which was on July 7. 1947 years' penI ervitude by i hrCcurt of Hrard MurtvU inns Refused Access To Documents Whil. %  pisnKiataMJ the poai ior ^•l loom! business house-. • tatistical information from DeparUnanl n-gaidin* ih. and exports of Barbj >•. DRINK & ENJOY Organized Welfare \\ ork In Dominica Is New Plan u.r COOVMrollr. (i OHt'.ANI/Kl) w.-lfare work in Domini.-;, is wmewhal •wptaaHcaUj Informed the Ch nl 1hd ; t* t Cuurt on a three count Indictinenl On the first count he waa charged with forgery, the second charged him with utter in* a forged BOCUnient to FT.>derick Uani!i.>U. Man agei of the General H %  uMatj st,.r.-. <>,, Oetoba I ihe third count he was charged with obtaining $300.08 bI Ffedertch MarahaU, Manager of th c General Hardware Supply, said that on October the accused rame to him and said he wanted to be ciedlted with pOtM goods Security He lahajd the aceuse.1 IOI *cunty and he produced $ receipt ahowiuif that he bought a house Wnstilllal ag.>. He kt-^A the receipt tba act ased teaviturn and tin.iccused asked for $200.00 in pailiu. An account was opened for the accus e d and on several occasions after October 9 he had more paints. He was uiven $300.08 in %  .. litOn October 14 he went to Holheiaal Turning to see the house which the accused said was hiv He talked with a Mrs. Porde and then went to Ihe C-I.D. and saw CpL Nurse Some days later Cpl. Nurse in ought ih, .... lo ins home and Cpl. Nurse produced the rerel|r1 which he (Marshall) was Hven by the accused on October 0. The Police aent for him late' STUDENTS TO REPRESENT B'DOS AT B.I.F. ..ir. ( | un.n Af UM Chtfla* btr of Commerce yesterday 'i to ak ihe wni.slu•ssgrti .vi." ii'jnt'M-Du-d Uarbados at lant Yeara British liuluMnes rair to do eo aaaln „t thu >ear Tab. This deriaion waa taken when the Chamber diacussed a letter from the Colonial Secretary referring to a circular sent to the various ta i>> tbs Weal Committee in London, pointing oul thai after Inquiries at the Colonial Office, they %  ran unable to find anyone to represent this colony. The chamber also decided to refer anothei letu-i imm the Colonial Secretary in connection with the British Food Fair which is to be held at Olympla. London, from the 5th to IsHh of July this year to the Molaise* Export Association, unking if they were interested In sending exhibit* to this Fair. IM-pi 1 Welfare waa begun in Dominica In 145 with funu provided by CD and W and -vas in the main, still being nnan tint agency. Emphasis had been pla rural impiovt-ti.• Pan thai the gn-.. wealth created came fro countryside and runditlom should be so improved .,life more interesting it, aa saart to arrest the drift to the towns. %  ed by tho th Co-operatives "Moat sueress has been obtained %  is he sum and added "Thciv are numbri of marketina co-operative societies %  %  hit sPSd .HiK'iig the peasautrv Ore pitch marketing soe* .... lime prnducla to the value .f $40,000 realising a net 1 rod) of $5,000. Volstntary activity haa recentIt produced the celaoy'a llrat trrdlt t'mon. with others in the •Alas. To develop the hahkl nf thrift, he aaid that *..,-, %  ..Inlona had heen rafbltshril m morii of thF.lementary fkhoels i II I the ro-operatlor. or Ike Education I>eartment am I BaassbST ol vhiUhen Horn tlrm* had been refused permb. .tire .lum. Of the l.-uu ,n DM ,. documenU m moial ou that occasion, (he %  tgssjUn unastf. u-lth saitctad famlUat in llf lho Chamber was Intruded lo arr *maSe enquiries at Trinidad. Butu LI an '"* ,y Guiana and Jamaica, and io*eeai\ .\iiouanie p i lM ,eveived from Trinidad and %  luneni ; -,,,.: jtr.tiari Guiana stated that u* 'flwwanM at yj oo a pracUce which the local ( ''' assM Mi biSl "'" K> ,,r """ of Customs now Ml I ESjrtjasx .;... -si sa— *— %  %  partmem ensures that the i is reasonably woll conxt for. aent The Comptroller of Customs r#te school regularly and la gfetaa plying g ; query fiom BM every opportunity to asaociatc Chamber expressed hU wUlirigwith normal youth. There la no ness to give any assbtanct.%  reformative institution or or—iled cut that according to ganUcd probation service and .% %  • Custoi..a Regulations, he OOUl I the problem of juvenile JelinB i V e permission for clerk(; iiency which cannot be -i. "Another inteie-dtiiK VOaUBlar) association is the mentlv foi un\l Social League of Catholn Motheis which bssf a large I.IMIIbcnhlp and anus to promoU the weUoic oi (hi home b> teaching Various ait.ind ciafts to mothers as well as inculcating fundamental Christian prtnetplea it* family life. They \. centl>begun their own Child Welfare Clinu Mi Hoberts said tluit \ ii > anMOh Attention has been giwen to r aa asal ra srj t„ be donein the social the promotion of rural local govwelfare of Dominica. Lack of i-.Miui'H-. and th.-,,gagffi a MM "%  " %  ->-'one uf the gieatesi bat of Village Boards. The perlimiting factors. An.'th. i. ..I those boards was still was the dlaWUilM <•< iBtarna) nrfminHrr 1 bui iaalalsHni had ot wuiMMi l r a tl a Ws i which pravaotod baan pa • % % %  :>• uiiio-iu. th. '"• %  % %  aiaapgevMoa Im I, vstem In their mnatilu^''"H given to local welfan beiny exp.*)' utulertaken hy the people, the shtfT of the depainni.t extremely limited A alart had been made, and UIM self help was largely the basis nf andeavour, reoulu migin. in due UI'M( %  ,mni'r MgmiitMiil than Man Treated After Injuries By Donkey Lloyd Holder of Small Hope. St. Joseph, was taken to the General Hospital, treated and • < yesterday niter he was bitten and trampled by a donkev at Tamarind Hall. St. Joseph. He had received Injuries to his right hand and complained of internal injuries BEEF SALES BACK TO NORMAL IN J'CA KINGSTON. Jamaica. March 12. Beef sales were back to normal In Jamaica today following housewives boycott of beef when prices were increased by Government order. During the boycott prices were forced down to original but were back up again as Government appointed a committee headed by Professor Beasley to conduct a probe into the cattle industry which starts to-i possession of a tin of paint. searched the accused and found bills on htm headed General Hardware Supplies. On October 24 I wont to the Haidwaie Supply St me and talked with Mr. Marshall who made a statement to UM Mi Marshall showed me a receipt and I advised him to report tba mattor to the C.I D." Cpl. Nurse attached to C I.D., Central Station, told ihe court that on October 2, 1M1 Mr. Marshall handed him a receipt and made %  statement. Soon after Mr. Marshall left the accused came to him and told him something He cautioned the i.o.ised and told him that Mr. Marshall said that he had obtained paint frtm him on a forged icceipt. He went with the Eagle Hall to a Mi thei .%  II be In attendai beta an experiment in 'hoai uttribtited death to cerebral hatiliurrlatgt, dw *o %  vlofcrll JJJJJ^ blow on the head. Samuel Hradlev t22) said that .-aw no other car other than the accused to he *•! n passenger on a National one that ws parked." lllowne Gilkes and '" f"''' Bay, S: told "< %  a,il I .bowed him -'•'"0" M-"-h 1 it -bout 10.35 TheophiluDye, (10), a bus „,£ otSSt which he suld I'm while the bus was passing driver of the National By K had not from the General DV tho Lazaietlo he saw the dethe court that he was driving the Hardwire Mori t w !" i -eased-who was the conductor bus M 1402 to IMynes Hay from Hardware Slor, J ^ bUB Ml ^ ^ bu „ |ie Bndgolowii on March 1 ind JhU* yoUn J^L, f.ot Move then rang the bell and the driver passing by the Laaarei *\ ^. .JlT^n On October 25 he went with tho stopped the bus. When he saw the m a car approachlm; tin but. 0 ^J r *J n u """ accused to a man and the accused deceased fall he was moving along This cur passed and soon after the got a stove from this man. utfr the bus going to the rear seat The car pasaed he heard someU (he accused was taken to Mr. Mar\ >ua was li averting at a medium stopped the bus and got out and shall and in Mr Marshall's prcsgpaad OH 'e ssfl side of tho road, went to the deceased Wb n'/i/i \'tr* St Jp aWp h CIlUlHrh Wall Being Kuilt At-TKR A rtw monthi a* •• Uon, work on the erection ol LD> of the St. Joseph ChuTCt jiaveyard was i< day. The greater part ol the wal has been erected already and i will be completed within a lev weefci (OJHTLAINTS of OW i Ul OU l"liie.in I still l>eini( made. La^'. mmk complalnctl thai ! %  In ilo*. he said. wa perhaps UB in tlie practice whlrh h* i-ould onlv have developed dU long custom. Members pointed out at terday's meetbig Uiat thg VsU* %  leamshlps' agin: on lUUta available to nrm(teamshi|i\ IIH III full ind gested that tlrms wno sought i formation could obtain it tluc COOLING 8c REFRESHING Me. TI\ 1 GLASSES GLASSES [CZECHOSLOVAKIANj CHAMPAGNE! COI'KT.MI I'OHT SHDUn UQUEUBi ri MIII.KKS PONS ITIIHSII (PLAIN anil DBCOBATIVE) 77ic ifimlii \ MHal I'oli'li HARDWARE ^mi N BICKETT STBEET (Opposite Poit Olllcc) PHONE 4910 :used was shown the receipt. At Hothersal TuniiiiK Mrs. PordO %  the presence H the accused said that she knew nothid i Koad Dry lying in the At the time of the Incident the COssMtto n oad was dry. Taken To Huspilal Bradford Browne said "At The deceased—who w>* l n J..:l*L !" T?^*i^ dn0 about 10.45 pa on. March i condu-to, of the bus-wa the ikon Van. Bus CollUle The motor van M 1042 owned by the Sanitary Laundry and driven bv Duncan Turin-., collided with 'bus M 2544. driven by Horace Burnett on My Lord's Hill yesterday The bumper of the bus and the back of the van were damaged. SPAIN TO BUY "COTTON WASHINGTON March 12. orlii ni .mi. es told i'nited Press lhal tho Spanish delegation nado %  n agreement Wednesday with Ihi K\p< ii Import Bank for 5I2.OO0.OOO with which lo buy .'.00.006.000 bales of colton for the extile industry.—U.P. del. unfd. Omi uStdaiihann Z< n^o£r polna from Paynes Bay to BridgeThere was no other tehk-le. ^^V./.h JJL ri.?on^' town. While on the way u, Bralgrt ,„. nMl ,.,„.,,( h( lmt %  ?„V ?i^ati HocurSm He was 5wn I saw another National Bus paBW?d SultonKlmd S2? the accused Warning the bus 1 wj in_ A To j. 1U1> The dcecaaed and made a statement car w P* 1 *** 1 on th lcfl ,ldc himself were friendly There were Mrs. Glen Forde said that some*>* >he road by lhe J* r ^ "f Wl 2 passengers on tho bus. tune in 1041 and 1044 she sold the National Bus going to Paynes To lnc Court. I dbi D the wife of the accused a board Bay passed the parked car and UCntl whM1 1 ,„w ihe oar apand shinKle house for *S0. On then l heard that the conductor of ,, r rhlng me on Black Rock October 24 1M1 M Marshall that bus had fallen off. r0 ad. I have been a bus dflva fur came to her house and showed her "At the time of the accident I wven years." Dyer said. blue receipt injurod On liond.i. .. |.. 11 .' barel> BSSgsPM bSHal injureil whan •ivi-ihanging catHM slunk 1 pu j oT Hie bus in whnJ >u A traveliing THE IIMIIIN IIAI.I. II liathsheba will be OOtnpletad during this week, it Was learn yesterday The entrann hall is from the east and theni a gallery on the nor' overlooking the sea. TWO IM>LrilIN> M-I, foi on the beach on Tuesday morni Both werp dead gad then | were of a deep blue colour. A 1 ident told the Advocate thai small shark was found wa'heci on the shore list week, and nd she made a 1 S it Howard told tat OQItrl UuH "pinion of those who saw .he l.'h .tatement to "him Shirley Clarke told the court ne 0)ttini ined the r-md bj tluwas that ihey were kill. Cpl Nuise brought ihe accused that the accused is the husband of Uraretto Gup on March .1 and dynamite from the f" *""'•'. and asked her if she knew about hU sister. He paid Mrs. Eorde m n t IP ed tha ( tlie r-ad w18 feet '"em* used in the oil 1. 1 on the receipt She then took Cpl. IB advance for a house for his wtdr DyC r Ihe driver ol the bus North I Nurse and the accused to a house sister The house he paid for la M-1402 was with him. There was at Friendly Hall Land. Hothersal situated at Friendly Hall. Holheru ulood sl;i i„ HI the road. Turning. When sh 0 sold the house salI Turning, HoinfeM' >rV ill CoiiHUllT house for The house he paid for Is M-H6V 1 ituated at Friendly Hall. Iloihera \,\ tm a ptabl 1. Turning. to the "wife of the'accused a man Mrs. Forde asked for $30 for Th* ..• %  mnoi hafans h.. by the name of Clarke was prosthe house and his sister paid the %  JJJT*!?,, MnSatTi ent. lst *5 to Mrs Forde. anstUvs i.m M1 the most mod tn and eiiicient Washing Machine the Jhfi (h* Compare these advtl machine I oJ ihe An' with uq I I 4. KealK I I'-MM Service. I .Kler wash ami iiiiickrr finish. ,\ma/iiig dirl exlrurtiou. Capurity lor in HI lbs. dry rloths. 5 Kvery machine ^uarunteed. Then, there i% nn need lo pay more. Ymi cannot buv better lhan Ihe ACS Priee'S 15)11.00 each —1.-1 .-.ii.Man Guilty Of Shopbreaking And Larceny Sentence was postponed on Arch:l*ld Sobers of h\. Lucj jfter an Assls* Jury, without retiring, found him guilty of shopbreaking and larrem His lordship the Acting Chief Justice. Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. presided. Mr. W. W. Keece. O..C !" Solicitor .General. pro*eutrrr-for the CrouTtr aobvi. was not represented. Sobers was charged with breaking and entering the shop of Gordon Parris at St. Lucy and stealing % tin containing M.01 in cash, the property of Parris. First witness for the prosecution. Gordon Parris. a shopkeeper Of Si 1.UCV. said that on January 15 last he closed his shop at about 2.30 p.m.. and went to his father'.' home at St. Philip. He returned to lind that his shop was broken. He went to Ihe Police Station and saw a tin which he owned /This was the lin in which he kept his nn He lift the Police Station and went back to the shop. Nothing else ami missing. The holt ot tinback door w 11 pulled out. He saw %  Wicket stick belonging to his son at the Police Station. He knew Sobers for about three years. SKI Hire of the District 'FT Station said that on January 16 he went to Parris' shop. He found a wicket stick near the door. Tin Identified Later that day he saw Sobers at the Police Station A tin containnig money was at the Station Parris identified the tin as his B roperty and the stick as bis son a e cautioned Sobers and charger: him Sobers made a statement Next witneii. George Boyce of Gilkes St Lucy, said he knew both Parris and Sobers. On January 15. Parris went out He icelved a message and went to Ihi shop at about 4 00 p.m. He paid other visits at 5.00 and 7.00 pm but everything was In order. After remaining by the shop for a little wloli he attended a religious meeting. Later he returned to the shop and sat in a lorry. He heard a noise and saw a man coming towards him. • • He was in the backyard and the man come through the kitchen door He asked the man—Sobers what he was doing there and he replied that some man had asked him to go there. Sobers had a tin which contained money. He tried to throw away the tin He and Sobers beK .n to tussle, but dogs came at em. Sobers was naked exeei,l for his underwear. He released Sobers to protect himself from the dogs. He soon afterward, held Sjobers again. Later he sent for the Police He reported the matter to the Policeman who took him In charge He saw the wicket slick at the doot Boyce said he was employed la watch Parris s shop for the past 11 years. Cpl. Clarke described bow h( went to Parris'* shop U Boyce nd Sobers He corroborated Boyce's story He cautioned Soifrv. and arrested him. W real ling Winston Greaves of Benti.ams. St. Lucy, lold how he heard Bftfca shouting. He went toward: Parris's shop and saw Boyce and Sobers wrestling He went for the Pollee. FiUgerald Marshall, the last witness for the Prosecution said that he lived near Parrls's -hop On January IS he heard doi barking and went to the Jwp. Marshal! wen 1 Gieaves's story. Sobers addressing the Jur> said that he saw a man with th< lin He ran after the man v! %  • the tin He took up Ih) Boyce found him with it and held him. Hi. Ixirdshtp summed up after which the Jury, wtthoul returned a verdict of 'guilt\(autl Of local Government. -41 %  %  %  month* before i' ....-, %  it I reported 1 lo bt 1,. g undai the"of Select Commltte*-* In liMh branches of the LagfjUturi The leader of tl.. Ho O. H. Adam, on TueMlay lold members that he would I* very glad If they could possibly fin1 time during the peml the H< went into recession, to study 1 fttaude Bin Ho if sections and 17 appei. ; CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. I0 ( II, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET BLAZE PUT OUT A small Was* occurred at kcith Village yesterdIII p in. wewn a porn khu* grass caught fire TM Bngiidc were promptly calk the scene and It was shortly a wanaf out 01. met helped hinde. I further. Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co-, Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday 15th from 9 a.m. to 12 noon THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK •/• %  AW TO-MVS NF.WS H UN MEMORIAL Issue of King niNERAL by lAndon News Just received ^ PI.ANTIC BV THU VARH • In different colours { At lOHN'SON'S KTATIONERV aiu| HARIIWARF. '.:'.:'.' ;-*.• a)tdhfhi$ul. . VMM AHHIYICn CH K'OI.ATK CKKAM EGG .. in Ken Cu|i I! K CHOCOI.ATi: Mil. 1. STIC KGG CHOCOLATES r.#.# nn 111 i:\Hi.y o ^piKNIGHTJ LTD. S *^—



PAGE 1

PAGE I "I R BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. MARCH 13. 152 r.,lav Marrh 1:1. I:.2 i.x i:\iivi: aUesmbod •Ivtncj security glgel was i i. .1 Kingdom as irely with gov%  ; \penditure If there .. lowered li >MI raised. Tinied Kingdom i | .ne-ns ol eontrolll i anc ..ndj .i ..rrHny's paper by your Cinema Cor' 1 II The criticisms of the picture bf Blng Crosby, and is now 'i:. Kinpii. theatre is definitely t seems to t)c an attempt to belittle i nf i good actor, and certainly a ver) gn singer in his class T Fortunately *aw thi.* picture on frlday. but this, article first 1 .eitainh would %  I wo hours of real lively and Inspiring entertain? dml says, and here I quote: — This statement Is far from the truth; on the contrary there is net %  dull number nine bj (ting in the whole i miiiiKi'. for iii>tancc when Ring returned to hi* old school and was Invited to sing for his *i> joined with him to iiniComing Home' I thought as I watched the facea Of the audience, and caught the Spirit of G thai VH diffused into all ii.d; what a grand place this old world would !* i i' fa ii i everyone of us could catch and DdwIU, what joy (tOd M . %  I .illy enjoy together But What to me was even more peculiar Is for your loircipondent to say that the result of ItW per forma DCS i* 'Pretty soporific'. I am inclined U) think th.it <;.H don't know the meaning of thll word 01 did not see.the picture at all. and must have written this article from press during "' would either have to be drugged. i... tasta for musk, f think the public would have been rved if G B. had %  • pu t t s we d this picture. Thanking you .'or space. Yours March 10th 1952. MUSICAL. : en JOSKril OABUTT Behind the Qura-n. giving het ~t suppotl in carrying %  that mw lies upon her, t.iivd the Duke of E-linbuiKh His ist influent.her greatly. Who utanda most closely beDuke'' Naui Earl and Countess Motsntbat* ten. his uncle and aunt. Tlu> %  most influential people in the land Like A Fairy Story To Earl Mountbatten UM lazxllng prospect That opens up I seem strange Off unex %  peeled Tor he ha* been near the Throne Since the day he was born. But to the Counter the rise must seem as out-of-thls-life as a fairy story come true. And this week she will, no doubt, celebrate with affection and gratitude the lurlh 100 years ago—on March 3, 1852— of the man whose genius made the fairy tale possible. That man was her grandfather—Sir Ernest Casael. His was a story even BaOTe extraordinary than his grandi daughter'] He was born at Cologne, the son of a Jewish moncy-lendci hanker, in a small way <>f basil. ; ness As a boy he played chess so skilfully thai his father offered him the choice of becoming %  i professional chefs-player or a banker. 11 took Ernest a week to decide against chess. With little more than a bag of clothes and violin, he landed Bl Live-pool at the age of 16 Si .in immigrant His first Job at a cleik m grain merchant's office brough' him 15... a week Soon he moved to the London mm of Jewish financier''. Blschoffsnetm and Goldsmid (now defunctl and nt once began to prove that he was a financial wizard. With money, as with chess. he seemed to solve with ease the most complex probUtns. 1 many moves ahead. By 22 his salary was £5.000 a year. He was regarded by | rivals as one of the most brilliant and ambitious men in the I world of international finance, as well as one of the hardest and most ruthless. There seemed no soft spot In his life until suddenly, nt 26, h. ; fell in love with Annette Maxwell, a sweet English girl. For the first and only time ul i his life, the lone wolf entered into a partnership Thr mur. riage. in 1B78, proven idyllic. Whan, a year later. their daughter Maud was born, I Cassel was a man transformed Devotion His devotion to his wife and i baby girl released all the k-.nd. 1 neas and tenderness that had i been repressed in the harsh world of finance. Hi %  .. i .1. %  Am He ,i He TO. m Catholh When ever Annette broached the subject of then reUgSoufl division Ernest would H worry about Heaven'' Isn't this Heaven enough''" Alas the Perfect marriage i Is thtei* years. Ti. wit.napes' in hei %  • change his ieligiu to bars.. : with .. -mile OB**) I the almjst demented husband could not work for six months. %  < %  Hi,| leturn to his beean to toil like a man possessed—lo build a forhis motherless child. i in the next 30 years did he relax di B business on hiown. hioperations were on a breathtaking scale Everything had turned to gold. Cower In Egypt He was one of the masterbuilders of modern Egypt. He first moulded the nation's fln%  en carried through the colossal Nile irrigation scheme based on the Assouan Dam, w lu< li has been the keystone of Egyptian prosperity For this he was knighted He reconstructed the finances of the Argentine, reorganised Uah railways, and raised China 1 great loan after her defeat by Japan. At home he amalgamated Virkei^-Maxim with the Barrow Shipbuilding Works and was sponsor of the Central London Hallway, the original 'Two-penny Tube.' A m grew hi stature as a world figure he was honoured is and kings. He continued to shower love and luxuries on his only child. In 1901 she married Colonel Wilfnd Aanlty, MP. for Blackpool, who later became Lord Mount Temple. Sir Ernest's philanthropy became a national wonder. His donations to medical research alone totalled more than £ 2.000.000 These benefactions opened a friendship with King Edward VII. The Royal 'Set' Cassel became one of that powerful group of people round the Prince of Wales land later the King) at the turn of the century. The set included such diverse figures as the elegant and brilliant Portuguese aristocrat, the Marquis de Soveral; Sir Thomas Lipton, the poor Glasgow boy who became a grocery millionaire: and the beautiful Mrs. George Keppel. so close a friend of the King that Queen A %  \..i ir.t I.-I hei to h,s deathbed. Of all the men. Sir Ernest Cassel was Edward's closest friend. In fact he was nicknamed "Windsor Cassel." When de Soveral was asked once if he had seen the play "The Importance of being Earnest." he replied "No, but I have seen the Importance o( hcing Ernest Cassel." It was not only his financial riadnm ihat made Cassel Uie Ung Mend log tWO men I things In common. lcluding a remarkable phy.i%  I resemblance. They were both dominating. ibrant personalities with asDOLLAR CHARM COM) DOIT By K. M. MacCOI.L PRESIDENT TRUMAN will bjrVl his most persuasive next Thursday night when he appeals by radio and TV to the country to back him en another J2,800 million worth of military-economic aid to foreign countries. The plea could hardly come at a more ticklish moment. The man in the street is yetting ready to ncome tax (March 15 is his deadline), and the French crisis has led toj Kreat doubt and worry as to whether the I North Atlantic Treaty Organisation is dependable as far as America is concerned j Even a principal Government supporter.' Democrat Senator Joseph O'Mahuney. of, Wyoming, chairman of the Senate Committee In charge of Armed Forces Appropna-' :•ui-.hing sbrewdpes* and breadth of viaton The King ni godfather at lite baptism of Cast* I'm elder .i.nul-daughter. the Mountbatten of today, who was 'hrigtened Edwina in recognition of the honour. Park-Lane Mansion Cassel bought Brook House. .i great mansagn In Park-lane He had it reconstructed with 800 tons of mantle and furnishshell out his ed with every delight that art .ind science couli provide. Here he plam ed to entertain with his daughter as hostess Hut she fell ill with consumption. And while her father Wa frantically searching the world for a cure his great friend King Edward died. Sir Ernest waone of the last people to see King Edward alive. Flouting his doctors, ll. • sick-be l. t[ons causcs pflin ta lhe Wh|le House b PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades UOr, |T IOO. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Greyitone, Hastings iind dressed specially to ke.-p an appointment, with him few hours later he was dead. In the following year Cassel daughter alao died. She left t.. daughters. 11-year-old Edwin and six-year-old Mary (no I*dy Delamarei. Lonely Sorrow The sorrowing father gave up bis business. His Park-Ian J I palace became a lonely mausoleum for his memories. At that time, a millionai %  • ten times over and endow* of her rather, who was Hie great-nephew and heir of the famous Lord Palmerston. Students of heredity decla 1 that the Countess Mountbatten inherited more than riches from her po^iful gi.mdfathi They scr in hei more than trace of his brain*. %  Bet' judgment, and bold personalii She is, they say. a chip off 1 old Cassel block. —UE.S. I I. AMI:: There Is The Warning WITH that air of superiority which alls so easily upon us, mam Unions will look pityingly at the French this week-end and aay: — Don't fall for that noiuenw. We are )ust as pecuUai I i pie as lhe French. We in %  down lhe diuy slope, in a slightly different way but for exactly the same reason. No wonder the saner world looks at both uf us in bewUdered ania/emeiii. Kirh. and Yet Poor V 1 lace is the richest country on the Qontlnenl. Her soil is far ii"" v.iluahlv than any gold'iii"' for once you empty a gold mine it is finished, but the soil of France produces year after yeei f.-l ind wing in nevercmling glprini^N abundance. Hei poolU" work harder perhaips ihurt fens' people m Kumpe. And although Ihey may not have n sou lell In the Stnte Treasury they undoubtedly still have more gold hidden nwoy in llu'ii Itoekr nigs thun there Is anywhere in lhe world rxcept that fantastic hole m the ground in which lhe Americans bury their-. Why then should Prance isin a financial crisis'.' Because most jwople In Fiance don't bother to pay their ta"xes. Anes Britain compare? Our Island is not nu-el> MM of the richest places in Europe bui In the world K01 n 1| p'.niicilU made of coal. And coal Is as gnod .is gold. We have enough coal under our feet to let us dig up it lean 2!S0 million tons a year for tti. next two centuries. Which should is %  It. JOHN tiOKIMIM tons leas than we were digging up 30 years ago. In one year, just by digging Up our cool, we could solve cveiy currency problem that presses upon us, slash our taxes, and even make the Health Service tree. Live Well. Pay Heavily But we ure permitting %  fi men to decide that we aha' neither dig up the coal ourselves %  or allow others to do It for us. So, like France, we totter to bankruptcy. But unlike France—as we totter, we pay our tax . It isn't so easy to dodge them here. And because we decline to turn our coal into gold, but still like to live well, .no taxes have to be very heavy. The consequence ot that is nearly as bad for us as not paying them at all. For it has convinced a very large number of l>eople that It isn't worth while working hard If you nave to paj most of what you earn to the tax collector. Si> wbeeofftg not only stupid —but lazy as well. As peculiar. i> wg think the French The American Illusion Tin' null-, la that both the French ind ourselves—iBcttvldunaUonally — have lost OUT morale. In our great days we both in 1.1111 took the leadership of lhe .vo I.I .ind get the minds of men Ith stirring courageous kdH M Now idealism no longer inspires either of us. Self Interest all that matters. It poisons not be difficult, for it is 25.000.noo politics; It poisons life. Our Headers Si Two Lvllvm cc iv: pressing for a slash of one-eighth in thv President's recently announced £30.350 million budget. NO EASY WAY IN In Philadelphia, the local crime commit Ision causes a stir by abolishing the preferential selection of ex-Service men applying for police jobs, explaining "There is no inherent virtue in having reported to the drat board and done one's duty." MONEY FOR THOUGHT It Must be bad enough to mourn one". stolen £892.000 worth of cash, jewels, and negotiable securities, as 54-year-old Laverne Redtleld is doing in Reno tonight But to cap all. here in Washington, Chic Internal Revenue Commissioner John Dun lap is reacting like a Geiger counter sud How proud the old m;. %  :denlv exposed to uranium. "We're verv Ul SS**S?5 1J3 v 'i2;,s|U rWd in Oh," say, Mr. D. Redlleld. an investment broker, left thr cash and valuables in his safe while in went to a party. Police are searching for n blonde, aged 27, and four men. HEY. THERE: A Policeman in a Washington park spotted a young man using a catapult behind some bushes and — despite huffy protestsniiseated it. Now the red-faced police have had to return the catapult — to the Government'. Office <>f Price Stabilisation. The user WJI attorney Fritz Heimann, seeing if catapult; should be de-controlled. LUCKY STRIKE Oul in Oklahoma, drillers, sponsored by those lovable funny men, Messrs. Harpo am' Groucho Marx, have struck oil. THE HUMAN TOUCH I wa* just a little sceptical of those fantatttf -^minding bargains which Washington's shops use as an annual "come on" foi their George Washington birthday sales. Bu last night I heard of a genuine and mouth watering "buy." At a dinner party I was talking to ai American colleague, cock-a-hoop over thi fact thai when his wife bought a clothe washing machine for 299 dollars and .* %  < cents. (£106 19s. 2d.) She also received new. latest model. 20-inch screen TV for just one cent — less than Id. OLD LEADER IN NEW FIGHT Sweetness and light dwindle rapidiv in the Washington scene, and the latest D! a mounting series of thundering rows concerns the continuation of 52-year-old General Hoyt Vandenberg as Air Force Chief u; Staff. For some weeks past there has been un certainty about Vandenberg's future. Rumours multiplied that the Secret;.; j for Air, Mr. Thomas Finletter. was agair.s 1 him. Then came stories that morale was deteriorating during the prolonged pause. Finally President Truman came out and said that he would extend Vandenbei>'.\i tenure by 14 months in order to allow hfan tn.reach his 30-year retirement status wnhout having to revert "to a subordinate commend," This phrasing left many people restlc^;. It smacked of the compromise which bedevils Washington in this election year. And so tonight Senator Harry Cain Republican Senator from the Stateof Washington, announces his opposition, saynt; that the President's reasons are "meaningless and inconsequential." NEW PLAY—NEW ROW After those two British actresses il "Women of Twilight"—Lynda King and Marjory Clark—had to change their name. at Equity's orders, there is more trouble the play, opening on Broadway tunight. Tin Scenic Artists' Union is raising a ternl.l row because some of the scenery is imporlet from London. The opening may be pickvttt OLD FORT—NEW HOME In Terrytown, New York, fearful uprea because Matteo Notorangclo, who has bcci working away at a site for his "drean home" since 1939, asks permissioi to remov. ;i "pile of earth" which blocks the entrain. The authorities huffily point out that thai is a redoubt from which American soldier. took potshots at British shipping on the Hudson River during the revolutionary wu and say no. it must not be removed. MARBLE HALLS When the White House is reopened aft' Congoleum... Six Feet Wide Ph. 4472 • Fibre Mats in 4 Sizes C. S. Pitcher & Co. Received TodayFine VICUNA... For Tuxedos & Dresswear (10" Wide-*ll.0:{ p. yl. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. We have to find OUT own r fur that. As Franco has. And have to wait for a wi generation to be born to rind But there Is one most urgent danger to us. In the prosent c ditton of France. A danger dan not ignore. America believe* that onl> tNcioailon ot a European army, navy, and air force, drawn from every country, fcnd integrated under one commund. will prevent Europe from being overrun by the hordes of Communism. It's an attractive Idea. But All the dollars and all the pat power of America can new r miike it reel. For one " %  t reason. France does not want M> fight another war. But -he may not be able le escape it. Not because of Communism but because of Germany. The Americans are eager thai the Germans thou Id be rearm* .1. When rearmed they may define that Ihey have old scores to pjy off against France. And perlutns agamA us. too. Don't Gel Entangled We should make our eeeknQfl 1 That we will not be llarOlved in any future conflict betwucn Germany and France. : That are ket> out ol ..II Continental entanglements in the prese.it disturbed state or Europe. 3 That we bring our -..;>* home to ba-e*; where they will not run the risk of destruction at one stroke 4 That we take the shaping at .iestm> ,:-u1 thilorfinT} ,f our lighting troops more %  iecislvcly into our own hands. mutually and suffer no harm, sun all day without shade ot helid many serious people are of ter and without a proper supply of To The Edtlnr, Thr Adroralc— opinion thai the Pictures are one water or food. SIR,—Two letters by Mrs. i\ .f the main causes for the increase I do wish owners of stock. |i Waleott for winch you found loom in rude and lawless and violent ticularly sheep and goats, for they during ih pan tew days wtcreatbehaviour which ) %  > taking place m are most often the sufferers, would ed and encouraged inc quite u lot. this one time quiet and orderly take serious notice of the matter and I think they deserve emphasis community, They do not realise. 1 suppo*. and serious consideration. h d sometimes said that the that they are breaking th. The first was entitled Too tie net nearly so vulgar are liable to be_chaxged %  lo be Trua," and li dealt with 1 ant and wild aa la often offence, for the law says "causl character of the Ctnein.. Ptetttiei suggested by th* advertisement* unnecessary sfferlng." and not as indicated by the ui<\< nd the dtaplay on the billboards merely Hoggin* or other direct on the previous Bunda) thi .mil 1 l^ltdf„tha theatres. If so Injury. It should not be too difllI*rnwler took what ba uld net OUl Censors take aceult to take the animals in durlnu .love, loot, ->vt> %  .. surrounding clrcumthe hot hours. hounded only he aaw ihe ghosti stances as well as the Pictures and I cam* across a case quite i that fired to km hem also? And anyway, cently. sheep, and the poor anlrenovations, the rooms through which parmost tempting woman 1mal was crying pitifully and pant-|ties of the public are allowed to roam will I •Too Bart to b. l ruin* what i likely to attract lig in the heat on the dry pasture, ... . „, hil „ a „-ii; no „, hffor.. i that is what Is offered ho "useal 1 anting as If to fall and die. ** lined, not v. ith white panelling, as Delore bados public: 'her letter was headed More power to the S.P.C.A. and 1 but with green Vermont marble. Reason: I! is difficult to think that our "Animal Welfare", and Invited atIs energetic Seeietaiy. | it W-J necegsary to repaint the whr oiling every three weeks. People who KNOW —always ask for HARTLEYS jam the f reotett namt in jam-making ,;.V,V^/W/iW',W,V.V/V'AV.V.V/',V.V,V.V,V.VAV//'';, ^ START YOUR WITH MEATS & I ISII MEATS Turkeys Ctsaseaa Duck* Laaab Ox lonrne* ('•rned tonne* Calvea Urrr Dressed Trig* Dressed Rabbits Kidneys Ox Tails Fillet* Kauaaa-es FISH Slmon Kippers Haddock Cod Mackerel Pilrhjrd* WHY WORRY ABOUT THK WHISKY HHORTAOC Try ear 3 year eld GOLD BRAID RUM with a Ctusada Dry Sada Pint This MARMALADE 32r. per tin SWEET COUNTER Sharps SweeU Clarrs BlaeiaHa Coektail BlsmiU Cocktail Onions Oloured (hurrhmtn's Cla-arettes Fmbaaay Clfmretlea I. O II Ir \ II IV S. young people—even older folk— tentum ti> the cruelty involved In can be fed with that kind of thing tying stock out in' the burning Yours truly. S. N.





PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till RSIIAV. MARCH 13. 1952 Empire. Spartan Pirn To 2-2 I>rau iKirKtrr TMM roii vr. reman The ke-ii nvaln ivhwh Turpin May Fight Maxim K\QW YOUR FOOTBALL—offxide By II. ./ %  /'/\ ~MWfcatwil o* brought a large LT OWd 10 QUMll'l Park wtu-i'rijy fvminj to wiine** the tnd. Human fixture in which Spartan and Empire bait tod to a two-all draw PTUIH tho beginnmc 'he *.i : Inf tkf ihe ball *" Batata ,.:irtan. maA > l s 1 RfAtl.TS straight to Atkins and without I.allies Single* much power l-clumt it. was not Miss Pilgrim beat Midlmcu: si tan continues] tiwtr attack Mi It. S. bastroft oral Mrs. on tho Empire Koal In an attempt I. J. NiUoek a—0; 6—1. to eqnullzr hut without sueces* Mrs Olbbons steal Mrs. Frost Both goalkeepers at this stage 8—1; 7—6. saved well. Hut evei>lu..ll> thenMiw M. King heai Mrs. Gibbons chance came when from n penA—4; 6—2. .'. %  1,, ;JM. IN. : i Jack SoluMiomreturned f he had I "e Slay some lawn tennis fixtures In <: I. (I Ifoad. Jnr.. Norman Marshall and A WAMuttftUS artckat so M i t i g team U*i March M far a ten-day tour Thay win pi •Havana and a Sunday game .it Or ana* H.!. eluded in the teaai sra Intercolonial asaassa A ON Brt— a Mr. Dermot Bynoe will be manager. FRONT BOW Left to right -John Oorbln. "Perry" Evelyn MIDDLE ROWW H. Knowlev A. O'N. Iklnner. Dermot Bynoe. Norman Marshall, Eric Atkin BACK ROW—M. O. Mayers. "Brickie" Lucas, L St Hill. E. L O. Hoad. Jnr Dr M. Proverbs. %  r.ght in the CecksAl v. mi pin attractive fluht. arauld have UtW) everythuif l>. lose. "In the circu match would ha* 1 le weight least understood law of the has gone over the heads of both K-IIW. It )5 so import.1 ... rs and the d %  is so necessary to explain IU techprocsjad to outl tan %  >! the mananicalities by means of diagramdeld. Fans who see him racing ,it peon, Cockeil'i does not view the propoacti that I ahall have t dc.il ith U behind the ball with only the Savannah Club Tennis Gordon To Pick From Beckhampton Five nlty award Glttens made mistake in scoring. With the score at two all. the remainder of the game produced a great deal of excitement for the spectators. Piny ended without further score. The teams were as follow*: — smptr*: Grant. Jordan, Havnr*. Clarke. IIudder. St. John. Douglas. Bynoe. Harper, Jones and Hani Sparfan. Atkins. Best. Morrison. Smith. Phillips, R. MOM. Weekrs. (Irnnt, A Olttens. Olbbs and Jcmmott Referee: Mr. O. Graham. Linesmen: Messrs. L Bynoe ami C. Trolman. Selectors Reply To Barnes 'H A BtMclal CorrsnonOVnl %  SYDNEY. March 4. The second stage in what inav easily be crtcket' blggcst-uvtr Icgal battle has developed in Sydm y Two days before the expiry of the ultimatum .n which Sidney Barnes threatened further action' the Auatrallan Board of Cricket Control has replied to his recent manefesto. Barnes, backed by legal advice, had demanded reasons for his exclusion from the Australian Test team against the West Indies It was known that one player had been struck out for "reasons other than cricketing ability." Barnes hag been commonly Identified as the pl'iycr concerned. It is apparent from the text of the Board's answer that Barnes inot the only one relying on legal advice. Moat significant feature of the guarded reply is that the Board do not deny that n player was excluded nor thai Barnes was the ptayei They merely deny publishing the fact The text from the Seeratar.. W. II. Jeanes reads: "I have NTH directed to inform you the Board never published the fact piajg Men's Single*. D. E. Worme beat G. Watson '* %  0 -1; •—2. P. D. Trimingham heat W. M. Knowlcs 6—2; ft—4. F. D. Barnes brut W. Crichlow ft--8; ft—2: ft—4. Men's Doubles Dr. C. O. Manning and K P. Taylor beat C. A. faller'oii IM W H Watson 6 1. ft 2. TO-DAY'S FIXTURES I.lilies' Dou'.U'v Miss L. Branch and M King vs. The Misses llowen Mixed DtffWI I, .MI .1 %  I. % % %  D.iogan VI Mi and Ml-s. I. J. Nlblnck Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Barnes vs. Miss D. Wood and Dr. C, < %  H ftBy JAMES PARK %  mi. may Rnd hlmMll In 1 qtuindiry th.s Derby mount Than -"• five tnree>-yerKJd MUI Derby po son wants to fight Turpin. %  1 11 1 iv which will prove Ihe best. BoWnaon, asking fiM.000 for and Monarch More, the le.iciinu i-mdon houi. has contrnetsxl to title Uarafl times in Nnel Murlet I think he will go a long way f^TS'ea^Vllv ihelr position bePnqw ncj irk bay colt ro auso they have not yet met any by Paians out of Invudbk with In the ten tmunthd him. As the dan idea how it will .>u work out but b by Ash I b breeding from the qulnW Ml which M. M Ilttussac ha^ bred % %  many high-clas wti 1 do not think there ami be much doubt about Agitator and Titanium 1 another ettracUva) Mori belnsj the roaln >oli and is bred in a manner which ho|>e |n the 3000 Gu suggeats there .hould not be anything the matter with his stamina. Fifth Regattn nf the H.B.Y.C Agitnt", 1 lIU [,ioirn. chestnut coat as follows Monarch ' Iveatheimwr th much to commend him; it • %  *• OB of having nusda) .'""' would b: 1 .: he turned progress In a physical nul anoth cr Supreme Court for '.';' '",!-:. \ri\ Mr.hihl Mrs. T. Ull.y. Men's Singes ilunte Vt, G O'N E Sports Window Carltun and Nelre Uam# mMl UUa evanlM In a First UlvUion fixture at Kemdmton. Notre Oame tM\r not lost a same *et this aeason out of their three H\lurplaved. They defeated Fvrrbm and held both Npartaii and Collese to a draw. t'art ton on the olhrt hand. allhouxh playlnc .me entid football lo^t their lirst Iwo tixturea Uik* aeaaon bat eaano bark la aoara a eonvlnetkUi victory over Fvrrton Today thrre should be some Intr rest HI c football played at Krnaintton The referee will be Mr. J. lloworth and the llnr-nien Mews K. V. Walmll and Q> F. \morv. ihould -ay Afiltntor mluht mito Aand 1 ' 1 ItaM he U'ludever h.ipi>ens we shall all indtar type hope •, 1 %  1...1. tiw right one ret Monarch More look..! a ., ni \ it would five groat satlsfacUttle more forward In condition, llon to the whole racuu commuthough he is of ,1 type who gives n^y if at last he could lay that me lb.impression that he will Derby bogey. I b bM tub %  trength until kagaj In U10 Hajson to f.nt. ha Combermete Defeat C.OJi. w.n dutapproved as defeated Combennere did Bog | member u( the Australian team ln ,,„.,, hltd mvlMon football nor does it publish the name of ;iM „. ,,. Combermere iiin the school team got into their stride tMWOVI two fMui in thli half and i revenUng thai] onporienta from -ny Lull n. 1 ig| 1 ill make Into a grand-looking four-year-old. u it will be some tune before he tieht1 us up in his frame. U>know up t aj 1 larch Mora •re possessed of %  tough t eUai and it will be time enough to make iftnr they have had a ry outing before the Guineas. As the galloping ground at Be t k h a jn pton has been in good %  :-<;* 11 > ,ji ihe winter the case last year when Hooded ground upset the traln111 duie That m,iy not h.ive had any U some of ad, lor uvli bound, Frwoi.' TWutnlura would still have baott 1 under <•' %  ireumstancea. 1 would ringlt oul iiuckhouud 1 ; bur. Thaj are unknown luantitii Uvu-yeai U uith'nit being seriously Buckhound, In particular, bsu • :ieni [sngfUsg since hut .1STOWQ and tilled out %  on ol beautiful quality II to fauli WHAT'S ON TODAY 1 .tint of firand Srvdoni jt I0.M a.m. Football at Keasineton 1111 p.m. Mobllr rincma. Mt Tabor HrhMl I'asture at 7.SO Police Band at SI. Clerlla BO>H' Club Concert at H.OO p.m. light. He said In more than one article. goalkeeper to overcome re:l|ee wculd be an The main purpose in most Held that they ore not more than two but Cockell games—football, rugger, hockey, opponents between his opponto win and polo and the like, is to score ents' goal line and himself and thiougn an opponent's and hence up goes the off-side cry. ^stances the the necessity arose for she imI shall deal tomorrow with some to l>e ma restrictions u> instances of off-.-ide fend — ay 12*1 prevent the direct but unlawful I ut before I leave the rule pro10 lbs. I would not ash Corkell mode of attack In which .1 playi • % %  pleoga reinembei or lx-tt< to get down to Usi Tib to Bah' '*r or players wait in close proxim, Turpin ity to the goal ready to sco-e: -Obviously, we would sooner f,om short range. light Maxim. If Don has to 1 brMad rulhu i. known iijlvlMMlyelse first why nnl .1 in football ai the "nff-side'' UtW. return frith Mm attade aho beai in view of the tad that any mInni UaM Decemher"" frlnnenont of thai law gfust n, suit in an immediate disruption. While this mattei It U-ni 0 f attack it is essential that Hie! i, 1 sued out. J;rk Solnmons will i m p|| r atlons nf the law should be | continue : i.x up ; gnumed In all its details. Ifnbin-on— Turptn Sghl Ho UK' The law states:—A player is en his return horn Nrw York. ,JT. ,,„. u ha Daarar his op%  Itolimsnns anponenlsgnal-Une than tl Ihlnk A x THE MOMENT THE BALL | IS PLAYED UNLESS' (a) He Is | n his ow n half of, the field of play. (bt There ore two of his opponents nearer to their own goal-ltiM* than he Is. (c) The ball last touched U opponent or was last playhmt. (ill He receives she ball direct from a goal-kick, a cornerkick. %  throw-in. or when it la • hopped by the referee. ITMSIIMKNT. For an iniiint' -nil nt of this Law. an indirect free kick shall be taken by a player of the opposing team from the place where tho infringement occurred. Referees arc Instructed not ti pcnahsi 1 lyei 111 .01 off-side vrtiow portion unless in the opinion o( the referee. I. is mtevfering with tho play or vuth fen %  king to gain an advantage by being in an off-side position. Too often a player Is in nn off-eada position and does not attempt to Join play and the yell goes up from the supporters of the derendlnj team o f f f f f— %  1 1 1 1 il e. But the referee or Intelligent referee linesmen have already seen the player and have that he is nol jo with play please don't do him I any v;el< bar %  < player cannot lie olT-sid* when he is BEHIND the He is not nearer his opponents' goal line than the (2) There are two or more opponents nearer the goal line than he is. (3) The ball was last touched by an opponent. (*| He receives the ball direct from a throw in. a cornet kick, .a goal kick, or it Is dropped by the r efe r ee. !!44 M Kememboi, a comfortable lilting SUIT is our ibat consideratioft. There aro increasing numbera who Tecocrnhw (or thamaelraa the consifetenlly superb cut. hi and finish of the . IDEAL TAILORING Wo will welcome the Opportunity of proving this to you in oui . TAILORNG DEPARTMENT on the first floor ol (AVK SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10—13. BROAD STREET VV*X>VWV>'*-,*-0->*-**Vr.'W'*'*V-.'* -'---',%V>V*>W. WORLD'S MOST COPIED MM eWnjSSSaft] • % %  yet lh ONLY one ihafgi"ct you ALL fhe revolutionary FBI iUSON SYSTEM features .' for dlsnpii i>een further directed to Infoi you the Board iif m:*tt<-r'. von hove recently br-uiiht to iL% notice, it should state that at no time bag 4 *--•' Lefwc it any inlonnalioii V#jat< .iffjesting any act of dUiin your part or conduct to or derogatory to members of. the Royal Family." Barnes, ..ding under the advicu of Mr. J. w. Shand. Q.c. when \ ba %  ena or lha Bret "i MM tcld of the contents of the IrtteThose nearest to rasltiea %  OraMrai stock il || said: "1 have no conimcnt now '.eve there is no doubt what*\ tfajnUsi but I shall probably make a pubthai hv u> dcteimim-d to pre lie statement from the ofllre of Pity ihe issue to Its conclusion ln what;t' least surprised if he stays legal adviser in a few days. ever legal form he is advised. noband %  bfeU %  nock with ample rein, runnu Into perfect shouidon lie aril bald in4 rteoehona than In hi oral He has done remarkabl> %  ml set-ins intain to have :• bright career. BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. -.'...'.*.'.'.'.'. They'll Do It Every T ime _-.. —— By Jimmy Hatlo XXI UEWT T,_ ID; JMCH BOIW. aaVBS TIMSS-AV-CMNONS WITH THAT BLOKDe-WELL! IOU cwwity UXMOD -UNO — BJ RED HAND ANTI CORROSIVE RED PAINT For i. .Iv .nii.i n Iron and • %  JiKoof> An iinit-iiincii\ Paml thai will not fadp. Slniki-d in S sin. drum, "it M.1S prr cln 1 (In tins ,1 S9.09 .-..<•!. I Bin lin. 9 SISI "ch •I'honr 4M7, 1456 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. IMPROVE YOUR DIET KEEP FIT KEEP STRONG HERE'S THE WAY %  SERVE YOURSELF DAILY WITH SI SLICES .1 A II I Mill lllll lllll All THE LOAF OF QUALITY Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co.. Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 a.m. to 4 p.mand Saturday 15th from 9 a.m. to 12 noon THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK