Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895

















































FRIDAY, MA®
































CH 34," 3

Co

odge Can Provide Responsible Leaders





























PRICE : FIVE CENTS



























a
e e se aap EER ec ese ‘iiss laaeniialeetai ee ea
' at
eadersnip rootem Lit | ANOTHER RECORD e t S d
I
| iot Squa
Be Most Important In W.LI. | FE
|
'
ADDRESSING a large number of parents, Old | I ae ‘aves Or
Boys and friends who attended the Lodge Lord Ismay Is \ ®
. \
School Speech Day yesterday, Sir George Seel, Fi N T O
Head of Colonial Development and Welfare Organ- irst A, VU, | e uc la
isation, said that as an onlooker, he saw the ques- S retar
tion of responsible leadership as the most import- ecre y From Our Own Correspondent _
ant problem for the next generation in the British | LONDON, March 13. GRENADA, Mare b 13.
West Indies.”’ | Lord Ismay, career-soldier and RIOT EQUIPPED SQUAD of 25 Grenada
Sir George added, “responsible leadership is fostered friehe of taskran Entew tos taae Police under Inspector Alonso Francis left
by the kind of qualities which schools like the Lodge are! job of being the first Secretary- by a BWIA. special 17 plane this morning for
able to provide and instil. General of the North Atlantic : oat hea Jahour disturtanse
He felt, from what he had seen, a bith oa a Treaty Organization. He accept | St. Lucia to assist in e reported labour disturbance
that Lodge was one of the schools, @nd ambitions of the school, it)/e i the civilian command after a} ¥ out to district stations
which could offer all the elements} occurred to me_ that perhaps/string of other statesmen had | there. Standby orders went ou
of responsible leadership as a con-| there is one thing I share with| turned it down, yesterday evening from headquarters and a round-
tribution to the future of the| Lodge. I notice that over thirty; The 64-year-old General, quit-| up took place at dawn
British West Indies, and that the Per cent. of the boys come from|ting as Britain’s Secretary of p e P ¢ ; 5
school was well-placed to be a| ree outside Barbados, and| State for Commonwealth Rela-| wits correspondent in St. Luci ea
nursery of leaders e Lodge School is therefore a} tions, will start work alongside ree Y ne ne P
Sir George was accompanied sel regional institute in the British|General Dwight D. Eisenhower! 7 : ve bags "Wed ee gh “i No rogress In
Lady Seel, and before delivering} West Indies, So, in a lesser and|next month at the Paris Head- Riera ina fd Gh aoe eee
his address, distributed the prize more temporary way, is the post | Quarters. sind ree ae a. dinCaste ears 7 T T Ik i
to the many prize winners. Later} in which T am at present serv-| Eisenhower will retain full con- Bipidvy rales willine ae ruce a s
in the evening, Lady Seel present- ing. trol over the military. Ismay will Praia r . rs J rf ing os = , ¥
ed to the school’s most outstand- , j supervise the political-financial “Nia mela ithe bata tnscmaeniattinnd i MUNSAN, Korea, March 13
ing athletes the trophies for which} / aount 11 any one in this hall | workings of the alliance. Renal Section andes { sted atieoftlied, truce negotiators told
the, final events were run after} —®nd that includes myself—could| His job in Churehill’s Cabinet seen sean . a 8 Communists to-day they were
the Speech Day. ere a ety = paid him £5,000 a year. The sal- - ~ ores ver. stenseyn -" wasting time trying to get un-
} s of my post.) ary of t .A.T. < as ‘ : B.S . ay «9 Gren Teonditional repatriation, for all the
lees of. Moncer under its antiquated title of Camp: an ean O. post has not N. G. A. MAXWELL winning the 100 yards sprint for Class 3 in 114 seconds to set-up a new record ada policemen and it is reported a theives ci Pld in exuharane fo
troller for Development and Wel- . . : at the Lodge School Sports yesterday. Maxwell who finished champion of this division, also set new a warship is expected. The situa-[- oy). ; 7
: ; Lord Ismay left the Govern-} records in the 220 and 440 distanees, as well as in the High Jump event. ion is sti a small portion of those you hold
On arrivai, Sir George was met | fare. But in the Development and| ment only after prodding from 221 stances, as g! Pp event. tion is still under control at (he “That's what the latest Red plan
by a Guard of Honour of Cadets| Welfare Organisation we have] the Prime Minister and N.A.T.O. iy ae . : ‘mounts to” said Rear Admiral R.
Tees which he inspected. apondbhe eek ale tan to vy re) deputies who held a four-hour ! sen oz ae wanes eae Libby and it is not acceptable
ie day’s programme began siy’e for a wide range of con-! Council Session in London, Wed« ine ‘ totic. coek the ee on ee re \unists insist that prisone
with an interesting report by the ferences and other regional activi- nesday.—-(C.P.) } , evan ust } ® 9 e Trinidad, and Hon. H. N, Crit 7 ecinitnie’ tena We S conaak tena
Headmaster. on the School’s| ties. We do this in the expecta- ; ow, O.B.E., British Guians |. > ig mabohe :
activities of the Past Academic pe that our functions will be i % | ] us mea and labour leader wil! ni os pes sae’ oat : phy
Year, after which Sir George dis. | taken over in due course by some A ft - B Wrive Bere ahoruy to form tr doe dy Pe ee ee
tributed the prizes. Following | truly West Indian agency, We are c eson ay ‘ace e e | Arbitration Board with Sir Clem sald, rie 8 putting he cart be-
his address, Hon. Dr. H. G. Mas. ag caretakers: and I get the ae } a8 mde as Chairman to dea) ae ire aes tN
siah, Chairman of the Govern! Pest illustration of our purpose in V B il LONDON: Mareh 43 1rs a’ aries with the dispute between ship ol, Aratrew J. Rixinty::éacr Ibe
ing Body of the School, moved a a anes uy we Seer’ isit razi The British Labour Party feud bmn Po de ae ee stat om ey” mewn on true
vote of thanks to Sir George and have aaund aaa tte ck between (Marty Leader Clement k. PARIS, March 12 | ove er, the Grenada Work upervision,
Lady Seel, and then the audience | pee that when the best garden- WASHINGTON, March 13. |Attlee and leading rebel Aneurin The Nati see “peer aoe ae ee oe ' . Libby demanded a complete list
ier entertained to a play entitled | ars have some really valuable and|, Te Secretary of State plans|Bevan goes into the second round : ae ationa mbly will meet today to take the ; f prisoners in asking once more
P — * ae a drama delicate seedling to raise, they |t? Vésit Brazil, if possible in the; to-day. Bevan will appear befor first steps towards what every planner ot West Europe’: , lke Returns To or accounting for some 50,009
shot act presented by the protect it in its early days by|mear pare said State Depart-|the Labour Party’s National defence against Communism hopes will be something like issing South Korean soldiers
P : ay __| Sheltering it beneath an old palm |â„¢ent officials, to promote friend-|Executive Board to explain why he financial stabilit : The Reds have said they were
Pe Bs epee Well Sth something of the sort. jShip and to “reflect the long-|and 56 other Leftist Labour mem- With the third Cabinet of the new year installed an Headquarters leased at the front.
¢ a is ell, there is this v i > 'standi . ations »- | bers . ; ¢ ’ i oS . * The lo res thi st wer
tus was, followed by running 9! | plant of regional co-operation is [tween the Unie Sea ea [Rice Sond grant ,det e fin: s si ad a - na , and | Attlee’s san é tea ne ; Tc Sa ; Men wasn pate Senet oe » March 1: mpresse 0 st 2 .
aibentaal ands waastnin” school’s the weet om It seems to be} Brazil.” Britain's $4,094,160,000 armament bo stant at 2 p-m., will hear Premier Antoine Pinay’s first to peti ee ee Seeined North Korean Col, Chang Chun
+ Add i th ‘ sl one of very slow growth indeed. They said the visit would be in|Programme in the House March 5 proposals for staving off national bankru tev. \ aoe ean scheduled] san lost his temper in the truce
ressing the gathering, Sir |Sometimes it seems to make no 3 7 Pier ec nn ot a dr neni 3 is : , rin) | 8 full day of conferences with isi i
George said :— growth at all. But the palm leaf response to an informal invita- It wil, be. wa to° the an ae ee - : ve hav Sree members of his military staff upervision session while debating
\ ie hatha Th r ‘ tion extended some time ago by : ; Boa ‘4 state that the first measure Pinay Fisenhower a Re, eta whether five or six ports of entry
I remember quite well, from my ise there; xe hope that by the time Brazilian Foreign Minister Joao decide whether to take any action Pp before the House will aim at broke rae sile wD ae yesterday m each side should be opened to
t with da thi 1 lence he vowed
own schoo) days, that. ‘th Sead ee ieee Plant I ney, in the dispute, Bevan can snl nothing more than the basic ne- 2 oP tors wn P
2... baa € main! will have its own sturdy roots andj Neves Da-Fontoura i GASOLENE PRICE } 8 ©! January 7 and announced he was} 7e¥trel inspectors. ~
area teen s papech day are to! win) fourivh in the sun” nhs High Reputation a4 certain see = — tarea c jeessity of meeting the payroll of|“proud because of his popularity
€ the Headmaster an opportun- q ne Neves had invited Acheson to! memrers 0 ” men (those officials who keep the ac-/in the New Hampshire Primary
fy of rendering an account of his By contrast, Lodge School is a| visit endl Gthenever op me n a ber Board, Mrs. Barbara Castle, IN the new budget pro- |méinistrative machine in motion. |resylts” met with his officers c ; .
ee ndchgroy una we have had a| much more permanent, enduring, sible for him to do Me was POS-)'Tom Driberg and Ian Mikado, —_ wines by Mr. R. A. The Main interest centres on] his headquarters near Paris toda, fi oul Ff lay uspectéed
7 ier Ch ne and potentially decisive eeuional SUEC Gecartmant oMieiais said! However.‘ Bevan's influence | ri Ethane an cae what support Pinay's minority | | He returned from a secret one- (From Our Own Cortespondent
the more fortunate boys to collect dies. ‘Apart troen its ‘Galeans pee the visit was not intended to car-| among the party rank and file ‘s|] ¢hat the, price | of gasolene | coalition looles like ree we Peciemee’"taae" mista aneaeeat CROP CR ST it Dy MER OF
their prizes for the year. In my|tion among the schools of Barba-|"Y ut any major negotiations |such that the board probably will in the Unitea Kingdom the powerful Socialists whe ap plug few Tees holes in arer + A bloodstained mattress and
experience, remarks by visiting | dos. it has rvedly hi ref but they acknowledged there not take any disciplinary action 1 : stained in Tuesday’s vote thai j™) 6. : oe ‘ce Yother bloodstained articles were
. y * &/ dos, it has a deservedly high re 3 : would be inereased from nae 9 . plans drawn to hold any Russian | , . r
worthies were rather a tiresome } putation in the neighbouring ter-|might be a general discussion of against him. Bevan generally has 38. 7d. to 4s. 2d. per imperi- |{*@PProved the Cabinet. The So-|inrust against Europe (seized: ‘today by police of sp
anti-climax, especially when there | ritories. Its pupils spend their} United States relations. ; been conceded victory in the first al gallon. Cialists can os ae Se Today Eisenhower went back to | ‘ ILD bee ie rl vere ae
were puch interesting things as tea | formative years in the company] No date was set for the trip! round of his challenge to Attlee's jernment any time they feel like) the annual report on which he has |# Wairant on th Home of tema
and sports to follow, With this in]of boys from practically all the}]but barring unforseen develo))-| leadership. That was fought out att jopposing it in a erueial ote been working and hopes to havc jmy Cameron of 30) okers head
my mind I shall try not to ex-Jislands of this side of the Carib-|ment whi h would cause cancel-|in a caucus of Labour members of | . completed early in April aitice, Police suspect foul play
haust your patience, But I dol} and juan ¢ ment which would caus la 3 last Tuesday Won Credit } tp. {in the death of Cameron's wit
ish nes w | bean, and so are given an un-liation, Acheson is expected to|Commons last Tuesday, ; 4 Le . —U.P. jin t §
wish to express thanks to those | rivalled opportunity to develop laud eee te ati ew Re Red Cross To Pinay won credit yesterday fo. who was found dead in bed early
who have given my wife and my-|jnto future leaders with a realp3ve Seon, gt | Senet anne Men ORAAS. SIOV AIT tackling the crisis in a manne Monday morning in last week
self the opportunity of attending Mest: Tridlah CUtSek. Bot Sale in Officials said the Secretary | from the Parliamentary Party, the | © that “wins the approval of the PRIO LEAVES CUBA lane was buried the following
and taking part in this annual | politics, but in business and the} YoUld not have time to visit other} Caucus adopted a compromise | Study Charges public’, Pinay whose programme HAVANA, March 13 aiternoon after an autopsy by
als ent ahs the Lodge Tepe ls professions, the Church, and the Tt ee oe during euaies Me : gps rn eau GENEVA. M is still in the formative stage} Deposed |President Prio with|the police surgeon :
ch embodies and represents so | public services. e trip to Brazil.—U.P. rders which oblige a abour | i IVA, arch 13. , . al te be ay sf sel a | Late s afternoo ;. Canm-
om ie the best traditions of mh have noticed that last year, in members to emg by majority de-| The International Red Cross |Pine. ee eee Te ades Aiea ae a . a t¢ a Bei = a. saute tas
ados. the course of a most interesting . cisions in the future eXcept in|gaid it has accepted the proposal |». Pee 50 ‘| Segundo Curti of the Inte ‘left furt foun, vents at
When Mr Farmer warned me|s h a i Uru ua n science cases | 5 eter ie 5 funds to meet record 1952 re-{Segundo Curti of the Interior left further 4 mortem examination
: speech, the Hon. the Colonial conscience cases, jof U.S. Secretary of State Ache- : for Mexico st , before f ; . : : : >
. C i g > " ie ant | armament Budget by calling|for Mexico shortly before 10 a.m.'and earlier thi norning her
that _in_ the unavoidable absence Secretary also referred to this U.P. }son to send a mission to Korea ip nnes " t tax evaders and'to-day on a Mexicana Aviacion!husband appeared at the Police
of His Excellency, I should be ex- t f leadership, I feel d : amnesty on past t
pected to offer you some remarks dociaey in needed et we we ne mioure a aon oe Communist ltuking steps to ensure they pay Plane, | Headquarte: for a few hours
See aad . ; : a ;charges that the Allies are wag-| . ‘. We. dh —U.P. | questioning
I was rather taken aback, There it. As an onlooker. I see ithis BRUSSELS, March 13. STRIKE STOPS WORK ing bacteriological warfare. up in the future . The last tw a na U questioning
Lok without that a arangnt si yithout presumption to the | as the most important problem for | former President of Uruguay ow P The International Committee|Popular tax increases as the only |
Gears st ALDINE REE SOULE the next generation in the West! Luis Battle Berres who is visiting MONT aes aries 18; released the text of cables sent|solution, i
he 7 Indies. Leadership is a most diffi-| Belgium. Activity in Montevideo Port was ftelerday to Acheson; General] The new government has pre-|
But when he kindly sent me a} ¢)}t thing to achieve, It does not. ; vi _|reduced to a minimum as a re-| Bt “ad edie : ‘ean{iiminary hurdles to clear before
note of the address he proposed - As the former President en-! 1 htt lave) |&im El Sung, North Korean ;
ove con 1 reaa De able} nits a ped ee eT ark: tered the Diplomatic Tribune of Suit of Pe an aoc ° dec or |Premier and General Eng Tueih|it even starts an attempt to bal-|
j . wi e social or financial stand- j by over 4 workers demanding | | makers ae the Budget which brough
’ “4 3! the Senat he Deputies rose and} °°... a wages |Peng Teg Ec, Chinese, Volunteers ance udget
ee eee Os ovens appiaudes: acne as their ASA CUE ORY Aue Rien er waae -| Commander, offering to set up/down the Cabinets of Ren
President Den Paul Truye wel-| The Port’s Administrative em-|a commission of neutral scier-|Pleven and Edgar Faure.
e comed him” not only as a states- ployees expressed their solidarity | tific experts under Red Cross an first oe move
man but as a representative of|with the movement by stopping|direction subject to the agree- wi ce to see ssembly ap
ussia ust ree oO Latin America—land of beauty!work for two hours. ‘ment of both parties proval of the request to the Bank
p of c a," —U.P, —UP. jet France to extend the March 20
F G £ and home of culture.”"—U.P The cables said the “Commis. deadline by which the Treasury
! sion will be composed cf persons!must return 25 billion franc:
r ! n n ( »t who will offer every guarantee of | ($71,452,000) it borrowed to
ee eri a a Britain’s W I Landowners moral and scientific independ- pay government workers’ wage
7 Wy, one a © fence which could be offered by} 44 the beginning of the crisis 1°
SAY BIG THRER Fe Toth fence whe nt the
* The Premier also will proposr
LONDON, March 13. ; ig ‘samen for easing the mount-
It was learned that the Big Three Western Powers will : . ° Ww ing burde f debt that France
Pt: fe ‘ . g burden o ebt a
tell Russia formally next week that a Big Four conference From Our Own Correapendant March 13 Toglatti MATHS wees to the European Payment ¥
on the German peace treaty cannot be consider is + ee . . Union a sum which under thé
the Soviets namin to a.free all-German dtactinn re A warning to wealthy British property owners in the Against Vatican present terms must be paid ip
sources said the West's ly to Russia’ : West Indies and the Bahamas of a possible increase in b gold, —U.P.
# ee ae Teply Siweie's lateet proposals Death Duties is contained in to-day’s Evening Standard ROME, March 13.
on the German peace treaty and withdrawal of occupation Discussing Ae se Vand ahede Diary oaluns the pric 1, Htalian Communist Leade: wre \
troops will be delivered in identical notes by Big Three ee , wh : “| Palmito ‘Togliatts warned hi; |
: : : >i ai h plots near Nassau, the Standard »5 ; “, SI j \ TV .
representatives in Moscow probably c being paid for small beac § ee, & 2,500,000 followers in Catholic [ ‘ P.
wails probably before the end of next says that sums of £25,000 and more are being offered for Ttaly” not to fall into the trap is RG to the MASLNGONA. and AQW O, {
Ih the First round of talks be- plots on Cable Beach, jset for us—allegedly by — the : eens saat
iti 5 . § > i er Sree I a ea Prices of housing sites depend | Vatican—that forthcoming — ad- PHILADELPHIA, March 13 ,
tween British Foreign Secr« as , ' ' The first major surgical operat | ‘ ' . > oe"
Anthony Eden, U.S. Ambassador! LICENSING OF SOME LA 1 on the extent of the plot's front-| ministrative elections will be a), do'ne Relddass be’ the ‘pots s. §. EMI RESS
Walter S. Gifford and French} ~~ IMPORTS TO BE Counsel Appeal | pz but even inferige parts of the struggle for or against fell- oe) be NS work wl
Ambassador Rene Massigli it was; ie 3 “ gion, eriginate at the university of} . 14" ’
ca's{ REINSTITUTED i sea front. | This approaches the Sal ionl OF SCOTLAND
agreed here that the West's Against £5 une rice one would expect to pay in| ‘Togliatti, who as a Catholic, Pennsylvania next Sunday, station ‘ 4B
answer to the Kremlin oula| In' view of the critical balance Central London. - oi student was a brilliant scholar! W.W.T.Z, announced, The opera-
not be long delayed. of payments situation in the ster- NASSAU, March 12. : ‘ in Catholic Theology, made the ‘ion, a “Sub Gastric Reception,” is
The sources said Western re-|) 00’ *orea. the Government of} C®@nadian lawyer Herbert Plax-| For the British property investor ‘warning in a speech early this “escribed as an operation for the While in Barbudos-we thvite ¢ visit » toe
wregentatives were agreed that re A 9 A, eed ce i OO on was convicted in a traffic}there are compensations in the wiialk to a closed session of the|emoval of stomach ulcers, It will Hate in Barbados we Invite you to vist our store.
the Soviet proposals should not\; 4," ced La of”. certéin | Burt by Magistrate Peter Chris<| West Indies and the Bahamas for Conminiiniet Central Sonisnitive involve a case of septic ulcer af- We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
be rejected out of hand but that \ports for which open import ie and fined £5 for causing hurt) the high price he must pay, If he shame . fecting a middle aged patient who don) Limited.
the Kremlin should be asked t9}j\.ences were issued in December,| 2 negligence to Captain S. J.jmakes his home permanently in|)" Xo experienced this stomach trouble!
produce concrete proof whether] 950, and October, 1951 ‘| 3ymington and _ actress Mrs. | the Bahamas, he pays a high rate The 9,000-word text of his re-|for nearly a decade, the statioa| 4 s kis t:
1% te af . } jesire for a ’ ‘larke Gable. jof British Income Tax only on| was carried. in the. Com-! said. | We are Stockists of:
it is sincere in the oa e U.K. investments. In the Bahamas marks was carri n [* ao UP |
settlement of the German ques-} An Order cancelling the Open He dismissed charges of speéd=|t,xes on property are low: around |munist organ Unita today—-UJ —U.P. . : : ais : ;
tion. Lieences was published in the}ing and dangerous driving. 2) per cent { Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Moscow will therefore be ask-|Gazette of 13th Mafth. Tt is pro- The car driven by Plaxton and “When the owner dies the Brit- -
Sear ee uttions) Commission | and aften consultations: wih ake |g), Cat, ative, by Symington |ish Inland Revenue make: =| Koreans Switch Truce Demanils | Codhmore Swestess and Chsts
ions nternationa ommission | anc ter consulté 5 Ww ‘lwith Mr lable as ssen, ‘claim for Estate Duty on immov |
to go to Eastern as well as West-|Advisory Committee concerned, @| met in headon collision at Oates] able property—houses and land , ; i set :
ern Germany and investigate ff full statement explaining the situ-| Field on the night of January 4. Which are owned in the West In PANMUNJOM, March 13 Doceskin Gloves — Argyle Socks
conditions are conducive to the} #ton aE bf ney ae se Both cars were badly damaged.|dies whether the proprietor he HE COMMUNISTS in an abrupt about face insisted anew on a
holding of Free Election te RSUEGE RE TORS Ae Rep ree von inane lee domickied there Korean Armistice large enough in scope to outlaw any possible LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
| os fe tia san er eu t re Tey = : ed aut said the Standard thi United States blockade of China or~Formosa
up earher this year, by the Unit~ Sugene Dupuch and Geoffreyj;.... tate of affal ¢ The new ‘attitude o » part of Red truce negotiators came |
ed Nationg General Assembly | BATHSUIT CAN’T Je Fugene chon 1 ee Pikkton happy state of affair F ae The new attitude on the p; ‘ neg eer er € e
in Paris could “eed immedi-| ™ : _ sito last. Anyone buying p light during the interpreters’ sessioun—-the lowest level of nego
> Sn ok proceec . | STAND MUCH WATER are appealing against this decis-];, the West Indies is likely to see . : pean , ls oa iat. 4 weaae ‘
i Siz yithdrew he | *hiot tic : ‘ é d 3 ed v
| ately if Russia withdrey ion to the Chief Justice a nsiderable increase he tiation Communist interpreter wking over the agreemer \
jections. All its membe | STOCKHOLM, March 13 Symington anc Mrs Gable { ps mee De th Dutic | tentatively reached on truce supervision repudiated the ecarlies r 0 ,
the Polish representative Dr Bertil Sjoeberg Swedish |previously filed action for dam- Aras tively he may fir the | issurance that they would drop all attempt tretct ope F 4 h _ .
been appointed. If the c hemist announced Thursday hejages against Plaxton. on the} pritish I will be changec Te&- | of the armistice
: sion reports favour a patent for a’ new type |Civil sid Supreme Court.| quiring the estate to pay the tiff They had originally opposed, including the word “Ke 16, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
a would be institute a < a which vou car of the siaies : a erence rene: peat a he paragraph prohibiting naval blockade of the u-turn peni
arly 4 unde niin ge ntan all over t nd the date of the} claimed abroad and th eval a r =
‘ % , J . . ‘ + > ‘Sent ri . iz -U.P -_- ee”
supervi n.—U.P. j —U.P \hearir va c et.—(C.P.) » Great Bri : ones wane oe







PAGE

Two



Carib Calling




ISCOUNT F. G MARCH-
WOOD, K.C.V.O. and Vis-
countes Marchwood who ha
been holidaying here for the past
wo weeks staying at the Coral
Reef Club, St. James are due t
return to the K. by the Elde

and Fyffes S.S. Golfite to-day
Othe passengers leaving by
the Golfito are Capt. W. H. Arm-
swong, Rev. and Mrs. B. Crosby
four children, Commander
D. Holbrook, V.C., R.N. Retd



and M Holbrook, Mr, and Mrs
D. G. Keiy and two children, Mr,
and Mrs, D. F. Lynch and two
children, Miss N. M, Lodge, Miss
L. M. Patterson, Miss J. MacKay
Ross, Major F. N, Scovil, Mis:

G, K, Sahli, Dr. E. S. St. John, Mr

and Mrs, G. C. Stevenson and two
children, Mr. and Mrs. B. W
ew and two children, and
and Mrs. W. F. Coutts and

two children,

On Honeymoon

’ T. RICHARD VIDMER of the
L U.S, Air Force and Mrs Vid-
mer who were recently mar.ied

in the States are now in Barbados
pending their honeymoon, They
arrived earlier in the week by
B.W.1.A, via Trinidad and will be
remaining for three weeks stay-
ing at Club Poinciana, Hastings,
Li, Vidmer is the son of Col.
Richard Vidmer of “Osterley,*
Rockley.
lhe Ranee of Sarawak
ooo BROOKE, the Ranee of
Sarawak who came over to
spend the winter with her daugh-

ter Mrs. Richard Vidmer of “Os-
terley”, Rockley, will be return-
ing to England next week She

was here since November
Divisional Manager
M*® HERBERT ASCOUTH, Di-
4 visional Manager of Cable
and Wireless Ltd. returned from
Puerto Rico on Wednesday night
by B.W.LA. after paying a visit
there. 1 18]
He went over to have discus-
ions on general matters in con-
nection with telecommunications
n the Caribbean area with Mr.
ruce Mitchell, Director of West-
rm Unien Telegraph Co, who was
en route from South America to
New York,
the

On Holiday
M* B. AVERBOUKH of
Rialto Project, Diego Mar-
tin, Trinidad is back in Barbados

again for a short holiday. He ar-
rived on Wednesday by B.W,I.A.
and is staying with Mr. and Mrs,
Simon Altman of Hart’s Gap.
Back from U.S.
R. AND MRS. HERBERT
KING of Graeme Hall Ter-
race who had been holidaying in
the U.S.A., returned on Wednesday
night via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA,



Enjoyed Yacht Cruise



Me" AND. MRS. KENNETH
ROSS of Canada who were
guests of Col. and Mrs. Eric
Harvie on the yacht Maria

Catharina which left here on Feb-
ruary 29 on the Caribbean cruise,

returned on Tuesday by B.W.1.A
from Si. Lucia They will now
continue their holiday at the

Windsor Hotel which they started

on February 1.
Col. and Mrs, Harvie who are
also Canadiams had spent two

weeks here staying at the Colony
Club, St. James. For anothe; t
‘weeks they will be continuing the
cruise which will wind up wich
a big celebration in Antigua

Mr. Ross said that or
they visited places like Grenada
Tobago Keyes, Bequia, St. Vin-
cent, St. Lucia and Pigeon Island
near St. Lucia where “Mrs, Snow-
balls” who is well known in these
parts has a holiday resort,

They also met other yachts ot
fhe cruise at various points and
very often anchored with them.

In each island they visited he
Said that they were well enter-
tained and everyone enjoyed the
cruise which was a great success
@nd quite a unique experience lor
«veryone who took pari in it,

The 90-ft. Catharina which has
comfortable accommodation for
six persons was skippered by Mr.
Fonald Nicholson and carried a
crew of five.

Mr. Nicholson is a
resident in Antigua
brother and father, Gommander
Nicholson R.N. Retd. who have
unde.taken the business of char-
tering yachts to people who would
like to cruise around the islands
jin the, West Indies.

On Visit to Parents
R. PETER CARLYON, son of
Capt. and Mra. T. C. W.
Carlyon flew down from Canada
by T.C.A., last Friday to-+ spend

the cruise

Britisher
with his

three weeks’ holiday with his
parents at “Sandy Hook”, Max-
well,

Mr. Carlyon is on the staff of
Barclays Bank in Montreal.

Off to Trinidad
OCKEY FRANK O’NEIL who
rode in the B,T.C, Spring
Meeting which ended last week,
left on Tuesday evefhing by
B.W.LA.. for Trinidad. He was
staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Attended the Races

M*..:

in Barbados for t
races, returned to Trinidad on
‘Wednesday by B.W.1A, He had

spent. two weeks. staying at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.
Mr, Cray is Manager of the
merchandise department of Messrs
Furness Withy and Co., Ltd.



RANVILLE CRAY who=avho

Canadians Leave
MONG the passengers return- |
ing to Cinada on Wednes-

day by T.C.A. after spending a
holiday were Dr. and Mrs. H. J.)
Shields from Toronto who were |

down for a month; Mr H. C, Beatty |
who has just retired as President
of the Board of Trade in Montreal
and Mrs Beatty who also spent a
manth; Mr. M. A Thompson, a
former Director of Mount Royal
Hotel in Montreal and Mrs.
Thompson who spent three weeks
and the Misses Lindsay of Toronto
who were down for about four
weeks. They were all staying at
the Windsor Hotel.

Liploma In Acccuntancy

k. CARLTON GILL, son of

Mrs. E. Gill of Hail’s Road

has gained his Diploma in Higher

Account iney at the London School
of Accountancy.

Mr. Gill, an employee of the
Centval Foundry is now a Fellow
of the School, He passed the Book-
keeping examination of the Lon-
don Chamber of Commerce earlier
this year.

On Caribbean Tour

M*® J. F, PEACOCK, Export

Manager of Victory Mills
Ltd,, of Toronto, the largest manu-
facturers of soya bean meal and
oil in Canada is now making a
Caribbean tour in the interest of
his firm. He arrived here on Wed-
nesday by T.C.A., for the purpose
of having discussions with his
local agents Messrs, Robert Thom
Ltd., in the hope of increasing the
tonnage of soya bean meal sold in
Barbados,

Mr. Peacock who is staying at
the Marine Hotel, leaves on Mon-
day for Trinidad and will visit
British Guiana, Venezuela, Jamai-
ca ne Cuba before returning to
Toronto about April 10.

Attended Carnival
AP the passengers return-

ing heme by B.W.LA,, on
Monday night after spending a
few weeks’ holiday and attending
Carnival in Trinidad were Mr.
Lionel A, Wilson of Messrs, C. F.
Harrison’s Office and Miss Dorothy
Barrow, They said they
joyable holiday.

To Kelievz Local Manager !

R. NESTOR BAIZ, Managing
c Director of Bottlers Ltd.,
Trinidad, arrived here a few days
ago to relieve Mr. Charles Ray

ranch,
Mr. Ray left on Tuesday by
B.W.LA., for Puerto Rico on a
business visit and will be back
within ten days.

Mr. Baiz who is staying at the
Ocgan View Hotel, hopes to be
here for two weeks,



BY THE WAY ... 8y Beachcomber

WOMAN who opened her
door the other day saw 28

men on the threshold. They ali
pushed their way into the house,

Preserve) of Utrecht has suc-
ceeded in isolating the stalkoid,
that tiny ampelopside whieh bores
holes in coral, means, if it*i¢ true,

Food and footwear
HAT boot-repairer who has
had an unclaiméd pair of

but it was not till later on that that Tubelborst’s granular theory 0ots for 23 years should start

she discovered who they were, ,
One had come to read
meter, A second had come
supervise the reading of
meter, a third to check the
supervision, a fourth to super-
vise the checking, and a fifth to
confirm thé reading, Five men
asked the~woman to fill up a
form, certifying that the meter
had been read, and three more
Witnessed the signing of this
form. The rest of the crowd was
made up of inspectors, testers,
nformers, agents provocateurs,
observers, _operatives, sub-con-
trollers, and sectional overseers.
An argument broke out, and they
all went away, forgetting to read

the meter.

For music-lovers
A “MUSIC-LOVER” asks what

would happen if an opera-
Singer got an attack of hiccups.
If she had great presence of

mind she would interpolate a bit
of recitative: “Hark, the cuckoo
on yonder bough!”—but not, of
course, at such stormy moments
as the beginning of “The Flying
Vulchman,.” If she had no pres-
ence of mind, she would go on
trying to sing, and might convert
the hiccup into a kind of wild
tremolo. I refer my correspondent
to Dr, Vespucciani’s “The Hiecup
in Opera.”» This eminent singul-
tologist tells how Lorenza Semo-
lina, while singing Isolde, on one
eccasion had to drink the love-
potion from the far side of the
eup, to stem her hiccups, It was
a ludicrous spectacle, only
equalled by the occasion when
Rustiguzzi’s nose bled during
“Lohefigrin”, and Broccolj put a
huge property-key down her
back,
Isolating the Stalkoid
PERSISTENT rumour that
Dr. Strabismus (Whom God





her be
to Jaughable theory. The stalkoid is ¢alled ’
the so small that it can only be seen against focd shops being allowed

of the Lower

superseded

will
more

Schizotomes
by a_ yet

in groups of nine million or sp.
But, wherever there is coral its
presence is felt. A photograph of
nine million stalkoids, if repro-
duced here, would look like the
point of a black. pin seen from
twenty yards away. Perhaps,
however, it is a false alarm, Yet,
let us not forget Mr. . Hilaire
Belloc’s salute to modern science
Oh, let us never, never doubt
What nobody is sure about.

F I were to say that a factory

was being opened to make;
sausage skins out of Norwegian!
seaweed, some people would say,
“Well, queerer things than that
are going on to-day.” Others
would say, “That's a little too far-
fetched,”

Very well. I have just read
the statement in print, Put that
in your frying-pans and smoke
it. We now come to the impor-
tant question of what will go in-
side the seaweed-skins—a ques-
tion so momentous in its impli-
cations, so far-reaching in its po-
tentialities, that the mind recoils
in panic,

Overcrowding

Y recent note on experiments
in the therapeutic qualities
in music has apparently led some
people to expect from their doc-
tors chits for free gramophone
records and radio sets, Overcrowd-
ed Harley street has received the
news of these experiments with
horror, If musie is to be added to
the din in the jammed: consulting-
rooms, the chaos will be complete.
What is to be done with the rich
patient who expects at least a
string quartet while she is being
examined?
*

selling food,
was a

Not long ago there
protest from what are
footwear associations

to repair boots. They demanded
that, in the interests of public
health, footwear and food should
be dealt with in separate de-
partments, Then no absent-minded
customer could ask, “Are these
boots fresh?” or start to try on-a
pair of bedroom kippers, A boot
soled with bacon-rind is a stand-
ing disgrace. So is a rubber
omelette with steel toe-caps.
News item

PECIAL police are to direct

from the air the queues

waiting to claim an Alsatian dog
which is stated to have escaped
from a trap baited with powdered
charcoal off the Edgware-road,
Dainty and sensible

A FASHION note says:
The seat of a cane clair has
been used to form the crown of a
small bowler with a velvet brim.
“More and more women are
sitting on their hats,” writes
Dulcie in “Hat-Chat.”
In passing
Lees for a pack of goose-
necked slubberdegullions, I
can settle a row about the word
riou in place-names. It is one of
the variations they use in the
Pyrenees for riu, rieu, arrieu or
arriu, and it means a stream, It
crops up in the Dauphine, too, at
Flecker’s Riouperoux, on the way
up to the Lautaret and Briancon.
When I was at Bourg d’Oisans
(where, I ate part of a sheep
roasted whole on a spit by Spahis
—for the French manoeuvres of
1938 were on), I saw Riouperoux,
and found there not the girl of
Flecker’s poem, but a great beast-
liness of electro-metallurgy insul-
ting the gorges of the Romanche.



‘AMOUS CARLTON WARE
THE ‘PERFECT GIFT.

‘ COFFEE SETS .
VASES .........
i SALAD BOWLS
FURR ai inicc es

from $29.92 to $82.00
from $ 2.40 to $14.90
from $10.50 to $37.38 }
from $ 6.23 to $14.90 |
from $3.36 to $ 4.48

IN DELICATE SHADES AND EXQUISITE DESIGNS

Dial 44N6

ea

;
|

BRIDGETOWN Coming!

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY (3 SHOWS)

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents

SSS





“I WANT YOU”

Do



|
T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

YOUR SHOE STORES





“ONLY THE VALIANT"
Gregory PECK

445 & 830 p.m

2 and
Continuing Daily

at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

roth Far Peggy
GRANGER









ANDREWS—McGUIRE DOW
‘ )30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m MIDNITE SPECTAL SAT, Isth
Double Thrillers !
RIO GRANDE PATROL “BAD MAN'S TERRITORY"
ql i HOLT & Richard MARLIN & Randolph SCOTT &
Fr George Gabby HAYES
i FIGHTING GRINGO “RIDER FROM TUCSON"
yt George O'BRIEN Tim HOLT & Richard MARTIN
ee









Dial 4220

PLAZA CINEMAS

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

| if I’ve got any letters for you this

had an en-

is in charge of the lecatt

Starring BARRY NELSON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ly Toad; the Posiman

——He Had a Hard Time
By MAX TRELL
KNARF and Hanid, the Shadows,

had to look twice before they could
believe what they saw. For what



| they saw was Willy Toad hopping

along the tiny path that led across
the meadow, with a an's bag |
slung from his shoulder. |

“Willy'” they shouted as they |
ran to catch up with him.

“Good-morning folks!” greeted
Willy. “I suppose you want to know |

morning? Now just let me look
th my ... . H’'mm, nota
thing,” be said the next moment,
after taking a quick peek. “Well,
I've got to be getting along. I’ve
got a whole bag-full of mail to de-



Willy was just about to hop off
again, but Knarf and Hanid held!

him fast.
Must Explain

“You can’t iy, said Hanid,
“until you exp! what you're do.
ing with that postman’s bag.”

“Doing with it?” Willy exclaimed
in an indignant voice. “I’m the mail

man for this acigenernen that’s
what I’m doing with it! How can |
deliver all these letters without hav-
ing « bag to carry them in?”

“Since when have you been a mai!-
man?” asked Knarf.

“Since . . . since half an hour
ago!”

Knarf and Hanid decided to go |
along with Willy wiiile he delivered |
the mail. It was quite interesting. |

He had a letter written on a leat
addressed to Mr. and Mrs. ‘Twirly |
Robin, of Oak Tree Lodge, South |
Meadow, Willy stood at the trunk of
the tree and whistled up twice. A
minute or so later Mr, Twirly Robin
flew down and took the letter up
with him in hig beak,

Willy next delivered a letter to
Blackie Beetle, White Rock Cave |
near Thistle Clump. Willy had to!
hunt around a bit before he found |
the white rock, then he had to hunt
around some more before he found |
the door leading down under it,
where Willy had his room. Then he

histled \wice - “Postmen always

histle twice,” said Willy to Knarf
if Hanid and Blackie came up|}

w his letter.



'
|

Delivering the Matl—



Willy Toad delivering mail.

The third letter was addressed to
Glive the Snail, of Strawberry
Patch, the Garden. But Glive wasn’t
in the Strawberry Pateh, and a
friendly bee said she had seen Glive
going toward Blackberry Bush Road
’ couple of days ago. Willy finally
came or Glive just as he was reach-
iny Blackberry Bush Road. He gave
Gitve his letter. “1 wish 'd stay
in one place,” Willy said to him
“It's a lot of trouble for a mailman
to go chasing after folks like you.”

Other Letters

Willy had a letter for Mrs,

eenie Ant, ¢ Hill House; and
a letter for Pe:civat Rabbit of tle
Cabbage Patch; and a picture pos
card for Mrs. Bussie Cow of The
Pasture; and a letter for Mr. Billy
Goat which Mr. Billy Goat ate im
mediateiy after he read it.

The last letter was for Miss Sun-
nie Sunfish. Willy stood on the bank
of the pond and whistled twice.
Nothing happened. He whistled
twice more. Then all of a sudden
he jumped into the pond, letter and
all, Knarf and Hanid looked at each
other in surprise. But finally Willy
came up again, dripping wet and
still holding the letter. “She wasn’t
home,” he said, “Whew! It certainly
isn’t easy being a mailman on this
route. But I’ve only got one more
letter to deliver, And that won’t
(than! goodness) be any trouble at

ore.

a
—_———————_—_— eS

that Willy sat right down and read
it.

—_

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

Friday, March 14.
New Records; 12.00 noon
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
19.76 M 25.53 M 31 32M

115 a.m
The News;
i— 7.15 p





4.00 p.m. The News; 410 pm _ The
Dally Service; 415 p.m, From the Third
Program: 435 p.m) Interlude; 4.45
pm Music Magazine; 5.00 pm Sem-
print; 515 pm Listeners’ Choice; 6.00
pm Merchant Navy Programme; 6.15
bm. Have a Go; 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up and Programme Parade; 7.00 p.m,
The News; 7.10 pm News Analysis
7.15—-10.30 p.m. 25 53M 81.32 M 49 49M





7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.45 p.m
Record Variety Bill; 815 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 830 pm World Affairs; 8.45
pm Composer of the Week; 9 00 p.m.
English Magazine; 930 pm Moura
Lympany; 10.00 p.m The News; 10.10
bm _ From The Editorials; 10.15 pm
A Debate Continues; 10.30 p.m Frem



Operation-X

“You feel that what makes the
world go round is not the hope
of something better but the fear
of something worse,” is a fitting
summary of Edward G. Robinson’s
policy laconically expressed by
Richard Greene in “OPERATION
X” now on at the Empire.

A quiet drama with a most un-
expected climax, the story un-
folds itself without “hurried ex-
citement or mysterious dilemmas.
Ed. G. Robinson as Mr, Constan-
tin is a billionaire who for years
has been spending millions on a
scientific project which he calls
Operation X. and by which he
hopes to become a modern world-
conqueror. He is an extremely
indulgent father to his even more
extravagant daughter (P e g g y
Cummins) who after several un-
successful flirtations finally winds
up by becoming engaged to a
handsome newspaper reporter
played by Richard Greene.

Constantin’s lust for power
grows to an obsession and in a
frantic attempt to gain vital min-
eral deposits for his secret project

CROSSWORD





|
|



Across
1. in this you read of Venus, (9)

6 Extract the lime in tea. (9)
Â¥ Often made to suit demand.
11 Rope that proves a trial. (6)
14 One of Agate’s? (3)
15 How lies the land? (4)
16. Broken ore, (3)
i Endure, (4) 19. Fasten,
» Tie o bee on a copper. (4)
| 23. Omen for broken spirits ? (4)
| 24 Graciously (9)

Down
4. Bring the subject under perfect
control. (9)
Qn it 1 softiy mix the tote. (6)
Ali Baba got plenty (3)
Nothing a@ little sister is, (5)
When steady rye was grown. (9)
A breather. (4)
Late for a bird, surely? (4)
Time for a game. (7)
Fruit found very softly in peer
(5) 13 Medai bearer. (6)
indigo.

(4)
Threequartera of 18. (3)
A.D. (3) 22. Cereal

n of yesterday's puzzie
Candle. 7 (Ravens! Car; 9

(6)

(4)

|
|
|
i
|

SSE SSeno-u,



Across:
Olio:

Solut:
|

a
t %
Niece. 4. Dock 5

|?
1



encourages his beautiful daughter
to marry an Oriental potentate—
only to discover she has a mind
of her own. The picture reaches
a startling climax here and indeed
the refreshing smoothness

which the earlier scenes move

provide a magnificent contrast to’ a

the shocking revelation Constantin |
experiences. }
Feminine movie-goers will be
particularly caught by the fashion
array in Miss Constantin’s ward-
robe. She appears in at least 13
evening gowns and as man y
dresses — the exquisite creations |
of an outstanding French de-
signer.
‘



ROXY

TO-DAY to SUN. 4.30 & 8.15
STAPATLING

Tis Emorors








im Preston Foster + Joan Lorring
Momard St. Jot» Dorwtty Coomeguee
Php toaeee

DAECTED BY JOSEPH LOSEY
PRODUCED BY PHEIP A watwan

wy
STARLET EUUM ang JOSEPH LOST)
Owectar of AL MOWR
Reteared thru Uren Mess







and

“MAN WITH MY FACE”

EMP






He gambled a

i




ADULTS—Pit 16, House 42, Bal





—Dial 5170

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING

FABULOUS

GODDRES OF LOVE IN

Starring Michele MORGAN.



SPECIAL (SAT.)

with Johnny SHEFFIELD as

(BRAND OF FEAR

SSS SS

Henri VIDAL & Thousands in The Cast! “REAL GLORY"

Gary COOPER—David NIVEN
TO-MORROW 1.30 p.m “Sat. Specta Midnite clal

HIDDEN CITY 1.30 p.m Sat. 15
“Conquest of Law of The West

BOMBA” The Jungle Boy & Cheyenne & and
Jimmy WAKELY “Allas Billy Riding The
The Kise" Cherokee Trail
=.
===

‘“FABIOLA”

A CITY OF SEN!





CHILDREN—Mat. only—Pit 12,





L B A
“TAP ROOT”
Technicolor Van HEFLIN &
Susan HAYWARD

OISTIN—wiai 8404
TO-DAY (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
“LAW OF THE PANHANDLE”
Johnny Mack BROWN &
“RIDERS OF THE DUSK”
Whip WILSON

Lp eee
Sat. & Sun (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m

all, It’s addressed to me.’ And with |

with | §”

to put the world on the spot!





wie OMA SWINBURNE - WALTER AILLA . FINLAY cunnie “ertet,’iy >?

§ Based 0 4 novel by Wane Nemisowsly + Produced and Directed by GREGORY RATOFF
Extra Short:








Follow the
Chef

8eaeM. FRANCOIS PERRIN

In the early yea of the pres-
ent century, M. Francois Perrin,
maitre chef de cuisine of the
Park Lane Hotel, worked under
Escoffier at the Carlton. ;

M. Perrin, in the Escoffier
tradition, likes to create new
dishes. Here is onefof his speci-
alities: }

Morue a la Gauloise (for 4)

This requires dried salt cod
which is generally obtainable im
continental provision shops 3

Here are the ingredients: 141lb
dried salt cod (soaked in cold
water for 12 hours), 2 large

onions, 1 gill olive oil, 1 lb. chop-
ped skinned and de seeded toma-
toes, 1 clove garlic, 1 glass white
wine, fish stock or water 4
bouquet garni, a little pepper,
1 Ib. peeled and shaped potatoes,
24 black olives (washed in warm
water). French bread for crou-
tons.

Peel and finely slice the onions.
Fry them fairly quickly in a littie
of the oil. Add the tomatoes and
about a quarter of the garlic
finely chopped. Cook together for
a few minutes, then add the wine,
fish stock or en oe cere oe
garni and per. Cook unti e
onfons ee tentler (about 20
minutes, ) y 7

Now put in the potatoes and
after five minutes, lay the por-
tions of fish on top, spread out,
if possible not one on the other.
Cook for a further 10 minutes
then, when the fish is cooked, add
the black olives and heat through
Taste and if necessary, add salt, |
but it is unlikely that any wil}
be required. |

Merve with slices of French
bread rubbed with garlic, dipped
in the remaining olive oil and
toasted on both sides under the

sri.
ze HELEN BURKE.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

PLAZA



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

|
|
|
|



Goddess Of Love |
In A City Of Sin?

SEE Acast of

50,000 .. . hordes of
victims led to their
doom in the Colos-
seum ... history's
most agonizing mo-
ments of mortal
combat!






















{
|
}

IRE |

TO-DAY 2 30 & 8 30 — SAT. & SUN, 4.45 & 8.30

billion dollars



PLAZ

| EMPIRE

FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952





1 ierwus
Bacige:r greets his a and tt ts now more mys
happily, “Yeu sid you'd join me. than ever. Look at we ~
’ ft don’: believe it is an ordinary to
bute bdidn’t expec: you to ome at af le ctaalle ore De some-
trom chat side,’ he says. | thing burning, but the wood can’t
oF 8 8 , .
really didn’: mean to!” laughs be on fire. iy setae nat s
! is can hear
Rupert. “*Is this the wood where too damp. sh,
eer" are trying to solve the a sound,”’ whispers Rupert grab-
mystery?" - “ Yes,” says Bill, bing his arm.



GLOBE.

Exhibitors of Prestige Films from Twentieth

Century Fox and M.G.M.
Presents TODAY 5 and 8.30 and continuing



APU NMOL Guar

OF A GREAT BEST-SELLER AND
THE DANGEROUS AFRICAN DESERT!






ve w» CEDRIC. HARDWICKE
JESSICA TANDY: LUTHER ADLER: tau
NTURY HATHAWAY mite sen



TODAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SMASHING THRU WITH ANOTHER

BOX-OFFICE THRILLER!
SAMUEL (“OUR VERY OWN”) GOLDWYN
PRODUCTION!






“Because I don’t like tin wey y
meke me feel. sot in con: :
trol of myself... for the first time.” No tree words



ever meant so
much to so
many people...

ANT YOu”
| trom SAMUEL GOLDWYN comes the most moving story of our day

starring

| DANA ANDREWS - DOROTHY MoGUIRE - FARLEY GRANGER + PEGGY DOW

with ROBERT KEITH + MILORED DUNNOCK + RAY COLLINS
Directed by MARK ROBSQN * Screenplay by IRWIN SHAW « Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures.







BRIDGETOWN
DIAL 2310



pe
ROODAL THEATRES
ROXY .





TIMID PUP.

The Management of this Theatre wishes to inform its Patrons
that as from Friday, 2ist March, 1952, the

Prices will be: —

cony 54, Box Seat 84.
House 20, Balcony 30, Box Seat 84.

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.80 p.7
Humphrey BOGART in

THE ENFORCER

Midnite Sat. 15th

THE ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN

Charles STARRETT Smiley BURNET?



Sun. & Mon. 8.30 p
Mat. Sun. 4/20 p.1
“TEA FOR TWO" &
“GIRL FROM JONES BEACH

en ‘

CN IE

TO-DAY — 2.30 & 8.30 TO-DAY to SUN. —4.30 & 8.15
SAT. & SUN. — 445 & 8 30 John Barrymore, Jr.,
Edward G. Rebinson in Preston Foster

in
“OPERATION X"



“THE BIG NIGHT” and

SAT, 15th — 9.30 am — Special “MAN WITH FACE”
Gene AUTRY in Starring
Barry Nelson
“DOWN MEXICO WAY” and _
Roy ROGERS — SAT



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| @LYMPIC Philip Reed—Hillary Brooks in
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Starring “UNION STATION”
Arch Wart Kevin O. Morrison Starring
and William Holden—Nancy Olson
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“FOOL'S GOLD”
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FALSE PARADISE

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John

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A Republic Whole Serial . “HAVANA ROSE”







FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952



U.S. Will Start
Negotiations
With Spain

WASHINGTON, March 12.

United States Secretary of State
Acheson announced to-day that
formal negotiations with the
Spanish Government would begin
soon for the use of military bases
in Spain.

Negotiations to be opened in
Madrid would involve United
States use military facilities in
Spain and in that connection the
use of $100,000,000 already voted
by Congress for Aid to Spain, he
said,

Acheson, making his announce-
ment at a Press Conference said
a thorough study had been made
of reports submitted by North Am-
erican military and economic
groups which had visited Spain in
the last eight months. )

Negotiations would be opened
immediatel¥Y after the arrival of
the new United States Ambassador
to Madrid, Lincoln Macveigh,
who was expected there on March
23.

Acheson said Major General
August Kishner U.S. Air Force,
would head the team of military
advisers assisting Macveigh. Other
members of¢the team would be
Major General Crump Carvin U.S.
Army and Captain H. B. Sanchez
United States Navy.

—U-P.

Famine Hits Tibet

NEW DELHI, March 12,

Famine has struck Tibet in the
wake of the Chinese mmunist
occupation. Reports ‘om, the
frontier said Wednesday. As a
result there has been an _ out-
break of robberies.

Rice is selling for 50 cents a
pound in Lhasa the capital and
the situation is even worse in
Gyantse, key city on the highway
from Lhasa to India the reports
said. —U,P.





NO CONFIRMATION

WASHINGTON, March 12.
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
in response to questioning at a
News Conference Wednesday said
he had received no reports that
the French are seeking an armis-
tice in Indo-China,

There have been unconfirmed
reports that the French and the
Vietnamese are considering the
possibility of negotiating some sort
of truce.—U.P.

STARS WITH

STARS



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



rovists, we're from the British Council—here to lecture Egyptians on’ haw “the natives of

Bloomsbury remove coffee



stains from harpsichords.”



Lendon Express Service

UKExportsTo Vietnamese [,.C,A.O. Start New
Air Experiment

Bermuda Rise

HAMILTON, Bermuda, March 8,

Britain sent almost as many
goods to Bermuda last year as
the U.S., challenging the American
position as the British colony’s
principal supplier.

The island imported £10,628,279
worth of goods last year compared
with £8,208,376 in 1950. Of that
total, Britain provided £3,324,596
in goods and the United States
ate worth, official statistics
said,

Bermuda which prohibited cars
until 1946 now exports them to
Britain.

Within the past year, she has
shipped about 800 second hand
vehicles back to Britain under a
special arrangement with the
British Board of Trade which
Stipulates that a new car must
be sent from England for every
secand-hand one sent back.

IN THEIR EYES

“y



ROMANTIC INTERLUDE in the French Alps finds screen star
Elizabeth Taylor blissfully gazing at her new husband, British
film actor Michael Wilding. Honeymopnets are now en route to

Londno. (‘nternational)







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“MILK

Rout Rebels

SAIGON, Indo-China, March 10.

Two tattered Communist bat-
talions were reported surrounded
on an island near Hanoi Monday,
as Officials announced a heavy
death toll in a train dynamited
by rebels far to the south,

The climax of five days of vio-
lent fighting, to halt a Vietminh
spearhead which penetrated the
French perimeter to within 2v
miles of the northern Indo-Chine
capital of Hanoi, came when
tanks and Napalm bombing fight-
ers drove remnants to refuge on
Van Coc Island in the rice rich
river.

The strength was
given as two battalions.

A headquarters communique
said that Reds lost more than 330
killed and 199 captured plugs an
undisclosed number of wounded.
Mobile tank-led columns drove
them from positions close to the
rail line through Vinh Yen, 20
miles northwest of Hanoi. Eighty
five Cambodians and Vietnam
natives were killed and 23 injured
in the train disaster 170 miles
northwest of Saigon, Saboteurs
planted mines on the track.

A communique said that flying

officially

columns of French and loyal
Vietnam troops supported by
planes, artillery and tanks
jumped off at dawn Wednesday

against the Red infiltrators.

The infantry with fixed bay-
onets waded through the mucky
paddy fields to dislodge the Com-
munists and they were driven
parallel to the Frénch perimeter
line to an island on the tributary
of the main Red River.

Headquarters said mortar,
eight machine guns and 50 rifles
were captured from the repels,

Ambassador Speaks
In Red Stronghold

RONIVA, Italy, March 11.

United States Ambassador
James C. Dunn, speaking in
a Communist stronghold in
Italy’s Po Valley said Itali-
ans must reject totalitarian-
ism either foreign or domestic
“if they want continued _Uni-
ted States’ aid and friend-
ship. He sounded this warning
in distributing to farmers in the
flood ravaged Po Valley the first
shipment of $320,000 worth of
free seed for their hard hit farms.

For his last public speech in
Italy —Dunn is leaving soon to
become Ambassador to France
— he chose nov only the centre
of last year’s devastating floods
but the centre of the farm prov-
inee where the Communists are
the strongest single party—-U.P.





raus

STOUT:

MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.

MONTREAL, March.

AN EXPERIMENT designed to see whether an in-

crease in upper air weather observations will provide yy

enough benefit to air navigation to justify the additional
cost is being undertaken by twelve member nations of the

International Civil Aviation Organization,

an announcement made at ICAO Headquarters here

The experiment, which began
yesterday, consists of a doubling
of most of the upper air observa-
tions taken at weather posts in
and around the North Atlantic
Ocean. Present observations are
normally taken at twelve-hour
intervals; this practice will con-
tinue this week and during the
weeks of 23—29 March and 6—12
April as control perieds, while
during the weeks of 16—22 March
and 30 March—5 April radio-
sonde and radio/radar wind obser-
vations will be taken every six
hours. The experiment is being
eonducted in March because at
this time of the year frequent
large-scale weather changes occur
over the North Atlantic.

Major purpose of this experi-
ment is to improye the upper air
weather forecasts upon which the
technique of ‘pressure-pattern
flying” depends. By the use of tnis
technique. an airliner may go
hundreds of miles out of its direct
route to pick up a favourable wind,
thereby reducing the total time of
its flight and the necessity for
carrying a heavy load of fuel. It
can only be employed successfully,
of course, if weather forecasts at
the high levels at which modern
airliners fly are accurate.

Upper air weather observations
are obtained by a radiosonde (a
halleon varrying an auto-
mafic radio transmitter) which
is followed by means of
radio direction finding or radar
Using this device pressure,
temperature and humidity can
be measured to an average
height of 15,000 metres (50.000
feet) or more, and wind direction
and velocity to a height of from
9,000 to 12,000 metres (30,000 to
40,000 feet). Each radiosonde
launching may cost between
$30 and $40 as a result of doubling
of the total number of observations
would be costly, but may be worth
while if airliner payloads across
the North Atlantic are correspond-
ingly increased,

During the test periods upper
air weather forecasts will be
issued four times a day instead of
twice, and their accuracy will be
ehecked against the reports of the
observation stations and of air-
liners in flight across the region.
The international airlines and air-



Your Limbs with

MAGI

cles.

MAGI : The Athlete’s
Friend

Go to K. R. HUNTE & CO. LTD. Lower Broad Street at
11 am. on Friday and see a cooking demonstration

with MARGARINE

‘ys

Rub that Stiffness Out of

HEALING OIL

It penetrates quickly to
soothe and stimulate .. .

your tired, aching mus-

créws are participating in the
tests, through the International
Air Transport Association and the
International Federation of Air
Line Pilots Associations and will
take special observations to check
upon the accuracy of the forecasts
with which they are wor king.
Participating in the tests are the
ten floating ocean weather stations
of the International Civil Aviation

Organization and the land stations

located as follows

according to

cN mh
SALES HIT
(W PEAK

NE

The newsprint industry of
Canada made a good start for
1952 in the first month of opera-
tions with several new all-time
“January” records established.
In production, there was an in-
erease of 17,437 tons or 3.8%,
with operations throughout the
month averaging 101.5% of “rated
capacity”, which had been in-
creased from the 1951 rating of
17,402 to 17,833 tons daily, and

on a yearly basis by 150,581
toms a new peak of 5,510,397 tons,

Apart entirely from the evi-
dences of continuing prosperity
for the Canadian newsprint in-
dustry (with an exception resting
in current prices that have not
nearly kept pace with sharply
higher costs of production, such
as labour and pulpwood and other
materials in the past year or so),
one of the most satisfactory re-

sults for the new year is the
marked increase in exports
“overseas” - to Great Britain
and other countries, where the
fight against Communism _re-
quires much larger supplies of
newsprint for the newspapers of

“free” nations. In this wider dis-
tribution a special committee is
securing support from Canadian
and United Statés consumers

Back in 1947, shipments frem
Canada “overseas” stood at 700,-
839 tons, or 14.4% of Cafiadian
shipments. In 1948, the tota:
fell to 532,589 tons or 10.7%; im
1949, to 448,697 tons or 8.7%; in
1950 to a low over a long period
of 207,803 tons or a mere 3.9%
of Canada’s total shipments,
which were increasing steadily
year by year. In 1951, however
there was a turn, with the total
up to 360,067 tons — and 1952
total promfiise a further sharp
increase

1.S
January

2.735 tons
1951

estimated consumption in
was 460,420 tons, up
or 6% over January
About 78.9% of total U.S
supply came from Canadian mills
with about 18.9% from U.S. mills
and remaining 2.2% from Europe,
U.S. consumers’ stocks increased
by 18,521 tons in January to 733,-
551 tons, or 45 days’ supply, com-
pared with 328,201 tons, or 39
days’ supply, at this time last
year, Canadian and U.S, mills’
stocks increased by 25,244 and
2,170 tons respectively during the
month. Total North American
stocks at the end of January were
870,443 tons compared with 749,-
960 tons at the end cf January,
1951.



Arores Lajes
Bekium Bruxelle o_o
Bermuda — Bermuda DS ‘ Fort @
Canada Goose, Sever ands € .
ene an goume Had. mecret eting
France — Brest, Freppes (Pare a
iree ymagssalil, arsars ad j
aye anne eee \ The White House is keeping
lceland — Keflavik the utmost reserve today on the
freland Vee sudden secret conference between
Norway Oslo President Truman and yeneral
Portugal Lisboa . r n
sin Barajas (Madrid) Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air Force
Sweden Stockholm — iy. Liver Chief of Staff.
Pay eee ev i The President summoned Van-
Tnited States Rome, N.Y. Norfolk, denberg to the winter White
Va House Sunday. The General flew
. ‘ ; down from Washington in a
ry ate ¢ © » Island
The station at Sable 1 yoly special plane and both talked
Canada, will participate if supp)

problems caused by the loss of &

Canadian supply “ship ean be rec-

tified in time.

15 Die As Two
B29’s Collide

BRADFORD, Texas,

March 13.
Two B, 29 Super Fortresses fror
Randolph Air Force Base collided
in flight, crash and exploded
yesterday on barren brush coun-
try near here, A
The United States Airforce said

all 15 men aboard were killed.
A. Randolph investigation team
was assigned immediately and the
Air Force's Flying Safety Inves-
tigation ‘Team from Norton Air
Korce Blase San Belrandino Cali-

fornia was due to-day.
Randolph authorities
planes had canvas cov





over

the cockpits as part of instruction
of. students on transition training.

Officials could offer no explana-
tion why none of the seven men

in the second plane parachuted.

No radio distress signal was sent
out by either plane.
—U-P.





iat ys

HN,

Eh
PO aL le

Li calataae —

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK










, alone for two hours,

Vandenberg returned to Wash-
ington immediately after the
meeting,





















—U.P.

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in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and
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PAGE FOUR

i

BARBADOS eG ADVOGATE



t.2.2 = SS ts

|
|
}

Friday, March 14, 1952



W.l. REGIMENT

ation of £400,000 by Her Maj-
esty’s Government of the United Kingdom
to reforn West India Regiment will
be welcomed by many people in the Brit-
West Indies.

India Regiment was in exist-

the



ish
The West

for 130 years before its disbandment

|

e ence

in 1927. 4

}

In 1797 Sir Ralph Abercromby was

ordered to raise five regiments of 500 men |
each throughout the British Caribbean,

|
and before the end of the 18th century
twelve regiments had been raised. Seven
regiments were disbanded soon after 1815.
and the third, fourth and fifth regiments
ceased before 1870. A third battalion was
revived in 1879 but again disbanded in
1903. In 1887 amalgamation of the two
remaining battalions was effected and the
West India Regiment continued its exist-
ence at this strength untjl final disband-
ment in 1927.






















British troops had beén coming to Bar-
bados ever since Sir-George Ayscue’s ex-
pedition in 1651 and since that date until
the formation of the West India Regiment
Barbados was periodically selected as a
billetting area for Imperial troops engaged
in fighting all over the Southern Carib-
bean.

The break in the link between imperial
troops and Barbados was temporarily re-
paired during the last war when battalion
and companies were stationed throughout
the South Caribbean. under command of
the South Caribbean Force Commander.
In 1947 the two Caribbean Forces were
disbanded Trinidad, the war-time
Headquarters of the South Caribbean
Force, without any military
troops: since that date. In Jamaica where
a British Regiment is’ still stationed a
local battalion is maintained partly from
Jamaican funds and partly from War
Office funds, As a result recruitment to
the Jamaican battalion is restricted to
Jamaican personnel. Under the new plans
for reforming the West Indian Regiment
the Jamaican battalion will be officered
by officers holding Queén’s Commissions
as compared with existing circumstances
under which commissions are granted by
the and recruitment will be
open to West Indians from the whole Car-
ibbean region,

and

has been

Governor

Further opportunities for recruitment
will be provided by the formation of a
South Caribbean Battalion with head-
quarters in Trinidad.

The Barbados Regiment will undoubt-
edly become an integral part of the South
Caribbean Battalion and its officers will
also hold Queen’s Commissions.

Long before the formation of the West
India Regiment the establishment of a
permanent garrison in Barbados began in
February 1870 with the arrival of the 89th
Regiment. Within a few years, the King’s
House wag built on Constitution Hill as a
residence for the Commander “of the
Forces. All over the island old forts and
cannons remain to this day to remind us
of our long connection with Imperial
troops and the Garrison is still the head-
quarters of the Barbados Regiment which
employs a staff officer and warrant officer
of Her Majesty’s Forces on secondment.

Apart from the Barbados Regiment, the
British Guiana Volunteers, and the
Jamaican Battalion and British Regiment
stationed in Jamaica, the West Indies are
today without a defence force and are
dependent entirely on the United King-
dom for their defence.

It is ouly proper that West Indian .re-
cruits should be given an opportunity of
joining their own military regiment and
that this regiment should be given equal-
ity of status with other British regiments.
The government of the United Kingdom
in planning to reform the West India
Regiment from funds of the imperial ex-
chequer is adopting a policy that will
benefit the Home Country and the West
Indian colonies.

Further announcements of these plans
wil! he eagerly awaited.

ONE WAY OUT

WHAT A HAROOSH the Speaker of the
House of Representatives, Sam Rayburn, has
touched off with his ban on any more TV,
film reporting of House business.

Fault-finders of Mr. Rayburn’s decision—
and they are cropping up all across the coun-
try—point out that his ruling is full pf in-
consistencies.



radio

Why, they ask, should it still be permissible
to take “still” pictures, but not films®

And is not Mr. Speaker aware that radio
men can easily attend the hearings, with the
newspaper reporters, and broadcast it all a
few minutes after?

i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ALEXANDER |

New Defence Minister

baggage

LIVERPOOL

Field-Marshal Lord Alexander,
back from Can da to take over
the Ministry of Defence from Mr.
Churchill, to-day surmounted his
first ordeal in his new career
a politician with skill and
humour.

For fully half an hour he with-
stood a barrage of flashlights, TV
arc lamps and reporters- ques-
tions. At the end of that time
the photographers d-some pic-
tures gnd the reporters some ad-
mirable, if unoriginal, sentiments.

“I am happy,” said Lord Alex-
ander, “to render any services |
may be calied upon to perform for
my country when and were
needed.” And he added: “I shall be
glad to help towards the preserva-
tion of the peace we all desire by
building up the deterrent strength
of our armed forces in association
with those of other peace-loving
mations. I shall start in right
away.”

a
good

Two Instructions

Lord Alexander prepared for
his first encounter with the Brit-
ish Press since his new appoint-
ment by issuing two instructions.
The Cunard liner Franconia had
nosed its way through the frosty
Mersey mist by 6.30 am, But a
swarm of callers who went aboard
found that Lord Alexander had
stated when he went to bed last
night that (1) he weuld not be
available until 8.30 a.m. and (2)
that his family were not to be
disturbed, ;

Shortly before he met the Press
T saw him in the state-room which
he used as a study during the
voyage from Canada. He was pre-
paring notes for the interview,
but he did not use them at all,
although he had to repeat a short
radio speech three times.

He told me that the prospect
of political life does not find him
wholly unprepared. “As Gover-
nor-General of Canada I have
had to deal with most aspects
of diplomatic and political pro-
blems. I know how departments
work after six years in Ottawa.”

He seemed a brisk soldierly
figure. At 61 his hair is dark
brown, with no visible fleck of

grey. He looks like a man in his
early 50s,
Lord Alex
promise that
right away. In

jer lived up to his
e would start in
a, special coach
attached to the train down to
London he was conferring with
Sir Harold Parker, Permanent
Secretary to the Ministry of
Defence, who welcomed him in
Liverpool, And he will dine with
Mr. Churchill to-morrow night.
A Loom Follows

For Lord Alexander’s family
the end of their stay in Canada
has meant a major upheaval
Between them they have brought

PARIS.
A MINOR diplomatic storm
has blown up in the French

Foreign Office over a night club
singer. The elegant blue-eyed
blonde with a husky voice is
the wife of one of France’s lead-
ing diplomats Herve Alpand,
who holds ambassadorial rank
and represents France on the
North Atlantic Treaty Organi-
sation.

Mme. Alphand has won fame
and dollars in the U.S, for her
singing. Now she has _ received
an offer from a London night
club. Should she accept?

No, says M. Massigli, French
Ambassador in London and his
views ‘are supported by many
Quai d'Orsay officials.

The matter is being hotly de-
bated “between those who feel
that Mme. Alphand's career as
a night club singer is her own
affair, and those who consider
it an affront to diplomatic
dignity.

Says Mme. Alphand of it all:
“It seems I have created a pre-
cedent in reverse. Many diplo-
mats have married hight club
singers converted them into
dignified diplomats’ wives. On
the other hand my example—
from diplomat’s wife “to night
club singer—reminds many dip-
lomats’ wives of their more
humble past. It is most em-
barrassing for them.”

/
Profit and loss,

UNO’s departure from Paris
has provoked some swift totting
Â¥P of figures by the French
inance Ministry.

On the debit side there is the
cost of prefabricated buildings
at the Chaillot Palace which
housed UNO— £1,300,000,

On the credit side it is esti-
mated that UNO delegates and
their staffs spent two million
pounds to feed, house and enter-
tain themselves; and another
one million pounds on clothes,
travel and gifts.

On the eve of UNO’s depar-
ture, it was found that 19 na-
tions had failed to fulfil their

Our Readers

Expensive Advertising

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,— Your tireless energy in
advocating the tourist industry,
seems, for once, to have let enthu-
siasm bound ahead of reason in
the leader concerning the National
Geographic Magazine

Your estimation of the value
of that article on Barbados is
even conservative, for the Geo-
graphic is a magazine of the high-
est standard with a circulation of
some two million It would be
wonderful to be able to buy 4
page spread to follow up that
article, But in hard fact the Geo-
graphic sells the most expensive
space of any magazine of its type,
and we just cannot afford it. Re-
grettable, but fact

You propose ‘a small advertis-

Madame Alphand.

is home=

By GEORGE

GORMAN



with 153 items of |
and a housing problem |

}



EARL ALEXANDER TO-DAY ... He prepared some notes.
London Erpress Service.

15S pieces of baggage Seventy-
three of these were in the hold,
the remaining 80 were described
as “light luggage.’’ Three motor-
cars and a weaving loom are in
another ship.
They have

brought many
mementoes of their stay in
Canada, for they were showered
with gifts on parting. Lord
Alexander has been universally
recognised as one of the most

popular Governor-Generals
Canada has ever had.
The immediate question is:

where to live?

Lord Alexander has decided to
sell his country home, “Night-
ingales”’ at Chalfont St. Giles so
that he can live nearer his work.
He bad planned to rent the fur-
nished Belgravia home of General
Templer, , just appointed High
Commissioner in Malaya. But the

general wanits them to take a
two-year lease, Now the
Alexanders are not sure that

they will take it.

So for the next two or three
nights, while they look around
the family will stay with Lady
Alexander’s mother, Lady Lucan.

Adopted Daughter

The eldest daughter, Lady
Rose, aged 19, remained behind
at McGill University, Montreal
where she is completing a course
His two boys—Shane, aged 16,
now at Harrow, and Brian, aged
12, who came back with his
father today—will both go {to
McGill University in time.

The Alexanders, brought home
to England ‘their adopted daughter
Susie, agel four, Lady Alexander
told me that Susie is of English
parentage and has been with the
family for three years, although
she was not formally adopted
until last year.

the

By SAM WHITE

social obligations by throwing
a cocktail party. Among the
defaulters: Lebanon, Australia,
Israel, Ireland, Bolivia and
Portugal.

Shrewd .diplomatic observers
noted with interest that not a
single Iron Curtain country had
failed to come up to scratch in
that respect.

The Queen’s men
Quotes of the week—French
satirical weekly, Canard En-
chaine; Frenchmen are passion-
ately attached to the Republic
but they have never forgiven it

for depriving them of a_ king.
That is why we all say Long
Live the Republic. God: Save

the Queen.

Orson Welles: When men lie
their eyelids flicker. When
women lie, their eyes tell no-
thing. They are betrayed by
twitching at dhe corners of their
mouths. Men never lie with
their hands closed. Women
generally close their hands when
they lie. «

Paris fashion writer: Chests
will be higher this year, but L
can't say where waists will be.

No mean city

Arsenic and cocktails are be-
ing incongruously mixed in the
small town of Poitiers, where a
fantastic trial in which a widow
is accused of poisoning 11 peo-
ple, including her second hus-
band, opened this week.

With 200 journalists from all
over the world in the town to
report the trial, the city council
and Progress Association have
seen their opportunity to “put
Poitiers on the map.” Visiting
journalists are being invited to
civic luncheons and the mayor
has even promised them a ball.

Nearby wine growers are pre-
senting their visitors with cases
of wine.

Bargain dept.

Paris newspaper advertise-
ment; Sensational sale of Ameri-
can surplus made in France,

Say:

ing space in the next available
issue” It would need to be a
powerful ad to catch a man's eye
and persuade him in two or three
inches of spoce to visit Barbados,

if he had just read the article
with its illustrations, colour pic-
ture i map, and had not yet
decided to do so, If you would
glance at your own list of. vaca-

tion spots which have in the same
issue placed ads extending invita-
tions you will see that each and
every one would undoubtedly have
a far longer promotion budget than
that of Barbados—New York, San
Diego, the Belgian Congo. Yet
you wish the Publicity Committee
to spend 600 U.S. dollars which
they can ill-afford, on buying a
fe nehes-in any igsue and on
any page?

By all
amount,

means let us raise that
and even more, to pro-

What sort of an impact will |
Lord Alexander make as a poli- |
ticlan? He says that he has some |
ideas to bring to his new job. |
And he certainly brings with him |
an unparalleled military reputa-|
tion.

No other British general had
such a record of skilful general-
ship in the field combined with
successful relations with his
allies,

His. appointment has, however,
been criticised on the dual
grounds that it is wrong to have
a soldier exercising control over

the Chiefs of Staff and that it is;

wrong to have so many peers in
the Cabinet.

The answer to those criticisms
must be that the Prime Minister
should be able to choose men in
whom he has complete confidence,

And of that confidence Mr.
Churchill has testified in a re-
markable passage in his mentoirs:
“In the First Great War, in years
of fighting as a regimental officer
with the Guards Division he
(Alexander) was reputed to bear
a charmed life, and under any
heavy fire men were glad to
follow exactly in his footsteps.
Confidence, spread around him,
whether as a lieutenant or in
supreme command. Nothing ever
disturbed 4or wattled him, and
duty was full satisfaction in itself,
especially if it seemed perilous
and hard, But all this was com-
bined with so gay and easy a
ianner that the pleasure and
honour of his friendship were
prized by all thos: who enjoyed
it among whom T could count
myself.’

—GEORGE GORMAN
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

diplomats wife, causes
a stir among the diplomats

SHOULD SHE SING?

Tale of a tub
Incidental Intelligence: Re-
storation of the royal suites at
Versailles Palace reveals that
both Louis XV and Louis XVI

had two bath tubs—one for
soaking, the second for scrub-
bing.

* o *

A bath in a Paris public bath
house now costs 3s.
* * *

A notice at the Folies Bergere:
Please do not throw your chew-

ing gum on the. carpets.

; Vichy, 11952
Vichy, the French health re-
sort in Central France, is likely
to be transformed soon as a
result of elaborate plans to con-
vert it into a U.S. army supply
base,

At least 1,000 U.S. troops will
be stationed there; an airfield
with a three-mile runway will
be constructed on its outskirts.
It is also planned to build a
large military hospital in the
city.

Negotiations are going on
between the French Govern-
ment and U.S. military authori-
ties.

Two large hotels which have
been closed since the liberation
—the Hotel du Pare and the
Hotel Thermal—will probably
be used as army billets.

It’s an idea
French tourist organisations
have approached the . British
Travel Association, suggesting
a method of meeting the prob-

lem of currency restrictions for
tourists, :

Their lan British tourists
going to France should be asked
to deposit a lump sum in
Britain for which they would
draw francs in France. The
plan would take the form of a
“compensatory operation”, with
Frenehmen doing the same in
France and drawing an equiva-
dent sum in pounds in Britain.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

mote the island, its business and
economy, but let us study the
market a little more before buy-
ing the first space we see. The
Gmpgraphic has)‘a circulation of
two million all over the world—
certainly—but how many of those
are potential customers? Difficult
to spy, but one thing is sure—
90% of them come from markets
with which we already have con-
tact and could far more cheaply
and far more effectively reached
through, for example, the Caracas
Journal, the Picayune-Times or
the Montreal Star.

Rather than gseatter our good
seed to the wind and hope for the
best. let us sow! it in land which!

we have already proven to be|
Yours Faithfully, i
PETER:G. MORGAN, |
St. Lawrence Hotel.




THE LONG SAGA IS
CLOSING

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON,

DOWN in Louisiana, “Longism” is at stake
in an important local election—and appears
headed for defeat:

American Liberals will tell you that the
late Huey Long, the roaring demagogue who
became Governor and virtual dictator of the
State and was assassinated in 1935. was one
of the most dangerous men who have ever
stalked the American political scene (re-
member that excellent film “All the King’s
Men,” which was based on Long’s life?).

Long meant to get into the White House,
oo. But although Huey himself was shot to
teath his spirit and methods lived on. His
on Earl was elected Governor, and the Long
machine” continued pretty much to run

*hings.

But in the present election for the govern-
ship, Governor Earl Long’s nominee to suc-
etd himself is trailing away behind the Lib-

ral, country judge Robert Kennon.

So it looks as though Longism will soon be
ust a strange memory.

PRESIDENT TRUMAN, as worried as
veryone esle by the series of appalling air
rashes near Newark, New Jersey, appoints

special commission to study air safety near
vig cities. Heading it is General James Doo-
ittle, air ace of both world wars.

APPRAISED

EXPERTS thought that a collection. of
“incolniana was “over-appraised” at £90,000.

3ut when it went on sale in New York one
suarter alone of the items fetched £54,000
on the first day.
FACT

HOLLYWOOD has decided to mpke
‘mends for letting Errol Flynn win the war

n Burma single handed. Twentieth Century-
“ox is to make “Naga Headhunters,” all about
‘eal life Philip Adams, British administrator
n the Naga Hills, who organised the head-
unters into teams to help downed Allied
fliers.
REMEMBERED

HIS NAME was Constantino Brumidi, and
hey called him the Forgotten Man. For Con-
‘tantino, who came to the United States in
852, was commissioned in 1885 to decorate
he Capito! (Congress buildings). He de-
voted the last 25 years of his life to this task,
and there are 175 works of art by him, in-
tluding huge murals and frescoes, in the

lace. But poor Constantino was buried in
in unmarked grave, and. nobody thought

bout him much until recently. But now
hey have put a big granite headstone over

im, and Secretary of the Interior Oscar
‘hapman, depositing a wreath, calls him “the

Tichelangelo of Congress.” *

fHIS LANGUAGE z
GOBBLEDYGOOK is now distinctly old-
lat as a word in America. Latest equivalent:
3afgab. (Nearest equivalent in Britain:
Vhitehallese.)
SPEED
ADVERTISEMENTS for a famous Ameri-
an car beg prospective buyers -not to
ccelerate too suddenly. The car is so power-
ul, it seems, a sudden burst of speed might
‘Ye dangerous.
AUTHOR

WHITTAKER CHAMBERS, the ex-Red
vhose evidence sent former State Depart-
nent official Alger Hiss to jail, will make
£50,000 from his just-published book about

he case. This fails to please columnist Rob-
ort Ruark, who comments: “It’s a plumb
hame I can’t feel better over Mr. Chambers’s
yud whistle-toot on his old buddies. It may
ve a necessary job of high-flown stool-pigeon-
ing, but I hate to see him reap the profits
of the pure for a belated confession that he
ised to be a well-adjusted snake.”

RESCUE

A HUGE NEGRO—nobody knows his
name—appeared out of the night on a road
near Houston, Texas, where a group of agon-
‘sed police and sheriffs and.an hysterical wife
were watching helplessly as flames in a
wrecked car crept nearer the unconscious
igure of 26-year-old Roy Gaby, trapped in-
side.

The Negro stepped calmly forward and, in
an unbelievable display of strength—his
short sleeves ripped apart from the surge of
his muscles—tore the door off with his hands.
Then he vanished.

THE HUMAN TOUCH

WILLY SUTTON, arrested in New York
the other day for a colossal bank robbery,
was once asked by an earnest social reformer:
“Tell me, Willy, why do you rob banks?”
Rejoined Willy: “Because that’s where the
money is, sister.”

ACHESON GETS BY AS CUPID

AMERICAN Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, normally the bad boy of Congress,
suddenly emerges from the Lisbon talks as
their prince of good fellows.

Why? James Reston, the brilliant diplo-
matic correspondent of the New York Times,
explains: “First, he is bringing home what
Congress thinks it wants, namely a promise
by the Germans and French to kiss and make
up. ;

“Second, he played Cupid on this venture,
and played it with great skill.

“Third, he handled things extremely well,
adopting the technique of ‘talking poor’ just
before the big test, and then producing ‘vic-

5
| tory” at the last minute. For once, Acheson’s

homecoming to Washington promises to be
tranquil.”

FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

See CX
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FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Man Found Not Guilty Of Non Suit Soviets Propose Plans |
Judgment Allies Must Question —

Manslaughter

Joseph Brice of Brittons Hill, St. Michael, walked out
of the dock at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday a
free man. He did not have the anxiety caused by wonder-
ing what a retired jury would bring as their verdict be-
cause he heard the Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr.

Justice G. L. Taylor invite

the jury to acquit him of the

charge of manslaughter. The jury decided at their seats and
returned a verdict of “not guilty”. “fre

Bruce was charged with unlaw-
fully killing Kenneth Da Costa on
December 11 last year when h
Kmocked him to the ground with
a cuff at the dance hall at Queen's
Park.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to ihe
Attorney General, prosecuted for
the Crown, Mr. E. W. Barrow was
defence counsel.

Mr. Barrow argued that there
Was not the remotest intention or
Bruce’s part to give Da Costa u
blow that would have killed him.

The Prosecution’s case was that
during the dance at about 2 o'clock
in the morning Da Costa and
others went to the bar to drink
rum and one whom Da Costa had
carried to the bar offered Bruce
some of the rum.,.Da Costa re-
sented it and held him by his shirt
collar, Bruce on quite a few occa-
sions asked Da Costa to release
him, but’ Da Costa only did so
after he had pushed him off. Bruce
then cuffed him and. he fell upon
the concrete, striking his head.

First Witness

Dr. Colin Vaughn, Registered
Medical Practitioner of the Bar-
bados General Hospital was the
first witness called. He told the
Court that when he saw Da Costa
he was unconscious, had a cut on
his upper lip and was bleeding
from his ear, He did not think an
operation was needful at the time.
Da Costa died some time after.

Cross-examined, he said that
there was a possibility that a man
with a fractured skull could re-
cover without operation. He con-
sidered that rest was needed.
Theré was no external injury to
the ear,

He was admitted at about 3 a.m.
and as far as he knew he had not
been seen until 7 a.m. He should
have been seen immediately he
had been brought in,

Dr. A. S. Ashby, registered
Medical Practitioner who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation on December 11, said there
had been external haemorrhage
on the right ear and a contusion
on the inner side of the lip. There
was a blood. clot under the skin
over the brain. The brain was cov-
ered with free clotted blood.

The injury on the lip could have
been caused by a cuff and injury
to the skull by the head hitting
the ground.

Cross-examined he said that it
was very unlikely for a man to
be rigid during the course of fall-
ing before reaching the ground.
It was more likely for a part of
the body other than the head to
hit the ground first.

If a limp body was falling back
to the ground there would scarce-
ly be enough force, to fracture the

‘skull the way the skull of the

deceased was fractured,

Body Identified

Alice Allder of Chancery Lane,
St. Michael, the mother of Ken-
neth Da Costa, next gave evidence
as to her identification of her son’s
body. $
Noris Boyce of Nelson Street, a
general labourer who had attend-
ed the dance said he had seen the
accused there. About 2.30 a.m.
he went to the liquor bar. Da-
Costa held Bruce by his shirt col-
lar and asked him his age, Bruce
told him it was none of his
business and requested him to re-
lease him. DaCosta continued
holding Bruce.

At this point he went to the
pork chop bar and when he re-
turned DaCosta was still holding
Bruce. A woman from the pork
chop bar attempted to persuade
DaCosta to release Bruce but
DaCosta pushed her aside. She
made another unsuccessful at-,
tempt. DaCosta then chucked
Bruce and let him go, Bruce gave
him a cuff on his jaw with his left
hand and he fell on his back on
the concrete,

DaCosta’s girl friend held him
to a sitting position while he went
for water. He was about to
sprinkle some over his face when
the girl friend let go DaCosta in
an effort to hold the vessel with
water and left him unsupported.
DaCosta again fell, hitting his
head. :

Odessa Rock, a domestic serv-
tsfoot Cross Lane who

ant of Li
had also oi ended the dance, said
that she saw DaCosta hold Bruce



FOR COMFORT

by -his: shirt and Bruce asked
DaCosta to let him go. She left
that part of the building and on
hearing a commotion returned to
find DaCosta on the ground,

Gwendolyn Durant, DaCosta’s
reputed wife who had attended the
dance with DaCosta said that
about 2 a.m. DaCosta took her to
the bar to have a drink. Two
other chaps were there, one of
them being Alvin and Alvin gave
Bruce a drink.

Shirt Held

DaCosta bought a half bottle
and Bruce poured= out some.
DaCosta asked him whether he
thought he could drink people’s
rum like that and held him by his
shirt

She said that when she held
DaCosta in a sitting position Noris
threw water on his head and she
knocked away the cup. Someone
assisted her in lifting DaCosta out.
He fell once only.

Cross-examined by Mr. Barrow,
she said that Bruce had asked Da-
Costa to let him go twice and if
anyone had said he had asked him
11 times that would be untrue.
DaCosta was taken to the hospital
at 2.30 a.m. Bruce had cuffed him
with his right hand

Gwendolyn Callender who had
been serving at the pork chop bar
told the court that about 2 a.m.
she heard a voice saying, “let go
the boy”. She looked and saw
DaCosta holding Bruce who con-
tinued to request DaCosta to let
him go. Bruce went as far as to
entreat someone else to ask Da-
Costa to let him go. Then Bruce
pushed him off and he fell. Gwen-
dolyn Durant held him to a sitting
position and he fella second time.
After the second fall she noticed
blood coming from DaCosta. No
blood had been present the first
time. s

Evidence Corroborated



Acould
Winston Bowen, a salesman who *



Nurse Ruby Edwards who re-
lieved Nurse Forde at 7 a.m, the
morning Da Costa was in ward
three, said she saw Da Costa there
and about 7.10 o'clock she sent
tor Dr. Vaughan who came in
about fwe minutes ond gave in-
structions that he was to be ob-
served closely About 8.25 she sent
for Dr. Vaughan again as Da
Costa seemed worse. |

Sjt. William Phillips told the
court that on December 11 he
took a statement from Bruce, In
the statement he said that he had
pushed Da Costa and he had fallen,
His girl friend held him to a sit-
ting p sition ani Da Costa said,
“Let go me,! Le: _c me!" and she
let him go and he fell

Cross Examined

C oss-examined he told Mr.
Barrow that he had received state-
ments from some of tne witne ses
before he eharged Bruce and said
that he felt it quite right to charge
him with unawfudy assaulting
and beating Da Costa, That was
before Da Cosia was known to be
dead, He admitted that he inade
the charge of manslaughter be-
fore there was a Coroner’s in-
quest,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed,

Mr, Barrow first submitted that,
from the evidence before the
court there was no case to go to
the jury.

Mr. F. E. Field for the Crown,
however, held that there was
some evidence, though the weight
of it was a different matter.

His Lordship agreed with Mr.
Field and Mr. Barrow then went
on to address the jury. He said
that if a man died at the hands
pf another it. might not be a
criminal offence at all. The
weight of his submission, there-
fore, was that the evidence be-
fore the court had disclosed no
criminal offence and the accused
should be discharged.

Unlawful Killing

He said that while he would not
go so far as to say that the ac-
cused should not have been
brought before the Court, there
was nothing in the evidence
from which the conclusion that
he was guilty of unlawful killing
reached.

Da Césta had attacked the ac-

had attended the dance, next gavelicysed who had pleaded with him

evidence.
evidence as to Bruce asking Da-
Costa to let him go on severa’
occasions but said he did not ser,
the actual time that DaCosta fell
He saw him after he had fallen,
noticed blood on the pavement and
saw him taken away seemingly
unconscious .

Goulbourne Gooding corrobora-
ted the evidence with regard to
Da Costa’s being held in a sit-
ting position and afterwards be-
ing let go to fall again.

Evelyn Graham a hawker who
had been selling at the dance hall,
next gave evidence, She told ‘of
Da Costa holding Bruce by his
collar and Bruce’s call to free
him. After Bruce had cuffed Da
Costa and he had fallen a woman
held him to a_ sitting position,
then released him and he fell
again, , :

Helena Ramsay a nurse of the
General Hospital said that the
morning of December 11 about 3
am, a woman brought Da Costa
in an unconscious condition to the
hospital. She reported it to the
Night Superintendent Nurse Car-
ter who saw the patient and gave
instructions for his removal to
ward three,

Cross @€xamined she said it was
not in her place to call a doctor.
She did not know when Da Costa
was seen by a doctor,

Evelyn Francis, also a nurse of
the Hospital, said that between
3.30 and 4 a.m. the Night Super-
intendent reported to her that a
patient was in the Casualty ward
under the influence of alchohol.
He was sent to ward three,

On Observation

Nurse Edith Carter whn was on
duty as Night Superintendent du-
ring the early hours of December
11 said she received a telephone
message about 3 a.m. saying that
a patient was admitted drunk and
cut, He was sent to ward three
for observation.

To the court she said that while
under observation Da Costa did
not seem to be a dying pan and
the docter had not been*sent for
until later in the morning. Nurse
Elaine Marshall who had been on
duty in Ward three when Da
Costa was carried there, said she
attended him until 6.30 a.m. when
she was relieved.

Nurse Marie Forde who was
offered for a cross examination
was not cross-examined.

SSE ESS.

te

RIDE A
HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

Whitepark Road

SOLFO FSOLPLILF DSOLP FID





FOUNDRY L1D.




>

He corroborated thept

. ng Da Costa any harm.

—

to let him go. The accused,
Bruce, had no intention of caus-
That
ould readily be believed. They
vould not from the evidence as-
sume that he had any such in-
tention. The death was purely
accidental. Bruce could not have
logically foreseen the results.
The number of times he was
requesting Da Costa to release
him in itself signified that he had
no wish to hurt him.

Besides that it was somewhat
difficult to come to the conclu-
sion that it was Bruce who had
killed him. Da Costa's fiancee
was the only person who denied
that she had held him into a sit-
ting pgsition and then released
him, allowing him to fall and
strike his head again. And one
witness had said, he reminded
them that it was only after he
fell the second time that blood
was seen, It was quite natural
for her to deny the second fall
as she would wish to get away
‘from any moral feeling of hav-
ing killed him.

There was too the question of
the length of time he was at the
hospital before a doctor saw him.

Summing Up

His Lordship, summing up,
said that in that case the deceased
avas at Queen’s Park in the early
hours of the morning. The de-
fendant went in and one of the
friends of the deceased gave the
defendant rum from a bottle.

Another friend of the deceased
came in and he (the deceased)
ordered another bottle of rum be-
cause the rum in the other bot-
tle had already been used. The
deceased drank some of that rum
and so did the defendant. The
deceased got annoyed and grab-
bed the defendant who pushed
him off.

Manslaughter was the feloni-
ous killing of another without
any malice expressed or implied.
In this case, the deceased was
annoyed because the defendant
drank some of the rum and so he
held on to the defendant’s shirt
refusing to let him go. He was
repeatedly asked by the defend-
ant to release him but the de-
fendant refused. The defendant
cuffed him and he fell. As a
result of the blow that the de-
ceased got when he feli, h» died,
according to the medical evi-
dence,

@ On Page 6

IN the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday the
plaintiff Clarence Thomps6n
of Mason Hall Street, St. Mi-
chael, accepted a non suit
judgment in his case in whi
he claimed damages to
amount of £50 against Arehi-
bald Chase of Pinfold Street,
St. Michael, who he alleged
through negligence causéd
damage to his motor car
M-1609 on July 3. The case
was heard before His Honour
Mr. H. A. Vaughan

Counsel in the case was
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker for the
plaintiff Thompson instructed
by Messrs, Haynes & Griffith,
Solicitors.

Thompson told the court that
on July 3 he rented the motor ea:
M—1609 to the defendant at $5
a day. When he turned over the
ear to the defendant it was in per-
fect condition, On July 4 the
defendant's wife came to him and
gave him the switah key and told
him that the car was at Lights-
foot Lane.

“I went to Lightsfoot Lane and
saw my motor car. The doors
were dented, the engine was out
of alignment and the body was
scratched, I took the car to the
Chelsea Garage,” Thompson said.

Later he spoke to the defendant
and he said that he would fix
everything. The repair of the car
c him $90.30 and he got it out
of the garage at the end of Sep-
tember.

Engined Damaged

Da. Costa Payne said that he
looked at the plaintiff's car in
Lightsfoot Lane on the afternoon
of July 4. The engine was dam-
aged and he advised the plaintiff
to send the car to the garage.
Another witness said that he saw
the defendant with the car on
the night of July 3. After parking
fhe car the defendant went into
a rum shop and came out of the
shop in a merry mood and then
drove off the car.

Addressing the court Mr
Brancker submitted that the
motor car was hired out as a self-
driven car and was driven off by
the defendant in perfect condi-
tion and that he, by agreeing to
pay for the damage admitted his
liability and furthermore was not
contesting the plaintiff's claim in
that court.

It was reasonable to infer neg-
ligence on the part of the defend-
ant. The damage to the motor car
could not have happened through
reasonable usage.

No Evidence

Before offering the non-suit to
the plaintiff, Mr. Vaughan said
that the fact that the defendant
did not appear in the court did
not mean that the plaintiff was
not called upon to prove his. casa.
There was no evidence before the
court to show how the motor car
was damaged nor if the car was
damaged as a result of negli-
gence, Whether the motor car
came into collision with some-
thing the court did not know.
The court could not make the
inferencegand there was ‘no real
evidence ‘that the defendant did
make an agreement with the
plaintiff. The plaintiff had no
licence to rent the car to any one
and any consequence’ which
resulted from the invalid con-
tract would have to be borne by
the plaintiff.



Inquiry Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
into the death of 44-year-old
Lionel Burton of St. Martin, St.
Philip, was adjourned until Mon-
day, March 17, yesterday by
ie Cc. L. Walwyn at District

Burton was admitted to the
General Hospital on March &
suffering from head injuries. He
died on March 10 and a post mor-
tem examination was pexformed
the same day by Dr. A. 8S. Cato
at the Hospital Mortuary.

George Clarke, a labourer at
Searles Factory, told the court
yesterday that on March 8, while
working at the Factory he saw
the deceased lying in front of an
engine. He took up the deceased

and he was carried home, While
thhome the deceased said he was
ill and was taken to the General
Hospital.









BIDDY'S ASPARAGUS SOUPS
LETONA GREEN PEA SOUP .



CHESDALE CHEESE—per 5-lb.
KRAFT CHEESE SPREAD—>per

: A



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

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK

SELECT THESE NOW.

MARELLA STUFFED QUEEN OLIVES 1
MARELLA PLAIN QUEEN OLIVES... 1
CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS 1

Originally
arhaes 3 eae $ .30
38 ‘32
"80 1,60
08 *96
64 ;

LIPTON’S FRENCH COFFEE—per Tin ...
APIE PEANUT BUTTER—+per Bottle ....

CRAWFORDS UFILLIT BISCUITS—per Tin
CARRS CLUB CHEESE BISCUITS—-per Tin
SUN PAT CASHEW NUTS—per Tin
SUN PAT SALTED PEANUTS—per Tin -.............. i
SMEDLEY’S Raspberries, Strawberries, Cherries—per Tin 94

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.











Tin ue
SEP bt sincere Utes 36

By PHIL NEWSOM

NEW YORK, March 13

World opinion probably will force the United States, |
Britain and France to take.a long look at the latest Rus

sian peace proposal for Ger

hower’s European Army.

12 Cane Fires
On Wednesday

Twelve cane fires occurred on
Wednesday. At Cane Vale Plan-
tation, Christ Church, a fire at
about 11.30 p.m. burnt four and
a quarter acres of second crop
ripe canes, the property of the
Barbados Co-operative Bank Ltd

Eighteen acres of first, second
and third crop ripe canes were
burnt when a fire occurred at
Castle Plantation, St, Peter, at
about 8.00 p.r. They are the pro-
perty of S. Goodman of the same
plantation.

A fire at Nicholas Plantation, St,
Peter, at about 1.00 a.m. yester-
day burnt fifteen acres of second
crop ripe canes, the property of
A. Clark-Holman.

At Pickerings Plantation, St.
Lucy, a fire at about 8.00 a.m,
burnt four and a half acres of
second crop ripe canes.

A quarter of an acre of first
crop ripe canes were burnt when
a fire broke out at Alleynedale
Plantation, St. Peter, at about 6.00
a.m.

Twenty-three acres of third,
fourth and fifth crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred



at Springfield Plantation, — St.
Joseph, at about 6.30 p.m. They
are the property of Joes River
Estates Ltd.

This fire extended to Bissex

Plantation, St, Joseph, and burnt
one and a half acres of trash and
a quantity of sour grass, the pro-
perty of J. A. Haynes.

Another fire at Greenland Plan-
tation, St. Andrew, at about 8.00
p.m. burnt ten holes of ratoons
which were insured. They are the
property of Messrs S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd,

Neighbours Help

At about 11,30 a.m. a fire broke
out at Prospect, St. James. It
burnt half an acre of first and
half an acre of second crop ripe
canes, the property of Albertha
Harding and 250 holes of thira
crop young canes, property of
Stephen Rodgers. Neighbours as-
sisted in extinguishing the blaze

Three quarters of an acre of
second crop ripe canes were burnt
when a fire occurred at Hope
Plantation, St. Lucy, at about 6.50
am. They are the property of
Springhall Lte, and were insrred,

At Waterford Plantation, St.
Michael, a fire at about 11.00 p.m,
burnt five acres of ratoons which
were insured. They are the pro-
perty of R. E. Gill, The fire was
put out by the Police and neigh-

“bours.

Sixteen acres of second crop
ripe canes were burnt when a fire
occurred at Lears Plantation at
about 11.00 p.m, They are thé
property of Applewhaites Ltd. and
were insured,

A fire at about 1.30 p.m, at
Pond Bottom, Culloden Road, St
Michael, burnt forty square yards
of sour grass, the property of
Arthur Wilkinson of Lodge Road,
Christ Church. The Fire Brigade
went to the scene and were assist-
ed by neighbours in putting out
the blaze.



£5 For Overpricing

Thirty three-year-old Desmond
Johnson of Vaucluse, St, Thomas,
was yesterday ordered to pay 4
fine of £5 in 28 days or two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magis-
trate of District “A”, for selling
four pounds of shark for 4/- to
George Phillips on March 12
about 5.45 p.m,

The schedule
pence a pound.
Jchnson, Mr. Walwyn told him
that the offence was a bad one
and the Act laid down the price
so that poor people could buy.

eight
fining

price is
Before

a

THOUGHT FOR TODAY

HOWEVER learned or elo-
quent, man knows nothing





truly that he has not learned They are touring all Latin-
from experience, American countries on a similar
—Wieland, mission and will report to the}
U.N.O. at the end of the year >
creme



rmany—but that does not mear
that a German peace treaty

tt is a spectacular concession—coming from Russia
after the Western Allies agreed in their recent meeting in
Lisbon to include West German forces in General Eisen-

is any nearer

The proposal handed to repre-
sentatives of the Big Three in
Moscow Monday night offers on
the surface two important con-
cessions to German unification, It
also has at least two important
problems. Appealing to Germans
will be:

1. The right to have “National
land, air and sea forces essential |
for the defence of the country” |
and the right to produce such sup-
plies as are necessary to maintain |
such forces |

2. “The most rapid formation
of a general German government”,
and withdrawal of all fereign
troops within a year

Two other stumbling
are:

blocks

1. The Russian proposal that
German frontiers be fixed in ac-
cordance with the Potsdam De-
claration of 1945.

2. The condition that Germany
pledge not to enter any coalition
aimed at any power which fought
against her in World War II

Prevent Agreement

Such a pledge would in Russian
eyes at least automatically bar
Germany from the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization since the Reds

claim that N.A.T.O. is aimed
against them. Either of the above
objections would be enough to

prevent an agreement on the Ger-
mar peace treaty

Neither West Germans nor the
Allies ever have agreed to the

» Russian claim that the Potsdam
declaration permanently fixed
Germany’s eastern frontier at the
Oder-Neisse River line.

The Oder-Neisse Line was set
up as a sop to Poland in exchange |
for Polish territory gobbled up by
the Russians.

The Russians have attempted to
formalize the line by an agree-
ment signed between Poland and
the puppet East German govern-
ment, It took more than 40,000
square miles out of what once was
the German bread basket.

On the second point the Western
Allies have said frankly that the
success of Eisenhower’s army de-
pends on German participation
And therein probably lies the
kernel of Russian strategy

oe

Prevent or Delay

Russia would like at most tc
prevent the formation of such an
army or at least delay it

Either might be accomplished by
drawing the Western Allies inte
another long drawn out series of
negotiations such as are presentl
involved in Korea or by so play
ing on German national feelings to
convince Germans they had ne
hope of unification so long as they
co-operated militarily with the
Western Allies, Another interest-
ing point in the Russian plan is
the proposal to secure for the
German, people such fundamental
ended as Freedom of Speech
Press, Religion, Politica! Convic-
tions and Assembly—-none_ of
which seems te be characteristic
to other areas under Soviet con
trol —U.P.



B.G. Has Great
Possibilities

‘From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, BG, March 13

Two U.N. officials are here
studying the possibilities of the
pule and paper’ industries in
British Guiana, These are Car-

los Quintana,
ist and

Mexican industrial-
chemist attached to the

U.N. Economic Commission in
Latin-America, and Jose Leone
B azilian chemical engineer
attached to the United Nations
F.AO,

Interviawed, they expressed
the view that B.G. has great

possibilities for cevelopment of
the pulp industry because of her
vast forest resources, potential
hydro-electric power and the}
possibility of easy transportation
f timber offered by the network
of rivers,







°

Cherry Red Kid and Whit» Nu-buck.

Shy

* Clarks

ALSO

| A New Shipment of these high class Shoes for Ladies.

and Cheyenne in Red, Bri



Many attractive styles for Sports wear such as the Bah ma, Columbine

»wn and White.



-

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,LTD.

10. I,

12 & 13 Broad Street.
















ey

ONLY
ALL



Ia Black Suede,

PAGE FIVE





ASTHMA

(Flow to ease the strain in 3O seconds!

MM chatting Actions makes you
geep fer breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which
cemstitutes the biggest danger from
Asthma |

Ephasone contains several healing
agents which dissolve the strangling,
germ;laden accumulations in the



bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes casy, normal breathing.

The Ephazone treatment is so simple too!

Nothing to inject,

nothing to inhale, No matter how swiftly or unexpectedly the
attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone.
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Ephazone tabiets handy!

HARRISON’

FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

Sold by al! registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
A. S, BRYDEN & SONS LTD.,
P.0. Box 403,

Bridgetown.









S Broad St.



3 RECEIVED —
METAL -DOM



NION

PLATFORM WEIGHING
MACHINES

500 LBS. CAPACITY WITH

20 LBS. x 4 OZS.

ON THE BEAM
PLATFORM MEASURES 174) x 22'2 INCHES

COMPLETE WITH

WEIGHTS

$134.75

PLUS COST OF STAMPING



18 only Jacob's Pattern counter
. Scales expected next week —
Better book your order NOW.





HARRISON'S











Hardware Dept.
Tel, 2364



10-DAY'S
SPECIAL

Knights Phoenix

Soda Fountain

... $17.73








PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952

ANNOUNCEMENTS! T.ODGE CAN SUPPLY ANSLAUGHTER ‘sei Rough S$
CLASSIFIED ADS. U oe es 56 Missing In Rough Seas
wr aaeena intl DA a ia rom
F SS ~~ Toe ieee RESP ONSIBLE LEADERS He, wat asking the, Jury to fol- AMSTERDAM. Of sixteen men missing as a
pithesesidetibcni n | iow the medical evidence. They ; . six nee dy

had th t called to tell them . ‘ : _ result of the sinking of the 433-
a e expert cal : Thi Fifty-six seamen are missing in ton German trawler Thor, one
| @ From page 1 tion Adviser tells me that in some bow | the “ean he oerformed Seven ship disasters in the North survivor was picked up and one
ling of one’s family, It does gates ete pete Ree inerenend the post mortem examination and|S€@ area, and many of them are body recovered. The ship sank
come automatically, as the world. “*-fold_as compared with pre- bi- sndings were that as a result feared to have drowned in rough Saturday morning. Twenty-two
is beginning to note, with the col- oo Bee Sa —_ s a a of the blow received when the wane pt menaced navigation seamen are aboard the missing
our of one’s skin, It depends of 4). ‘Go stant pre 7 - a deceased fell, the deceased died.|for twOdays. One ship is known Swedish ship Rossoe off the Firth
course to some extent on natural the ‘Governing Body. I hope that ne doctor said that the deceased|to have sunk, two others were of Forth, Scotland, and the Fins









FOR SALE

For Births. Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling =



al ? >
Ebony Shoppe, Lower Bay Street or at
Upper Reed Street 13,3.52—a,



charge is $3.00 for any number of words

ap to 80 and 6 cents per word for each
: ‘dditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2808

éctween 8.20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Naetices only after 4 p.m

























































AUTOMOTIVE
_ | BPUMLIC SALES

AUSTIN VAN—One (W 18 H.P, Austin















Van in good working oder. Phone abili oneal a > ean the Lodge School, which is doing 7 PF " to the|damaged i llisi t hi i i tani
21, D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd ability, but natural ability can © , . had sustained a fracture in-a@ collision, two ships nish freighter Edisa is missing
| ee bi eee tS a we a oo 3.3.52. t-n. REAL ESTATE make leaders for evil as well as Suc} valuable — pa ae skull. are missing and at least two between Norway and Scotland
CARTER.-On the 11th March 1952, at hte | ~e can ae ee . for good. The history of this cen- pi Bia ang pee eae eae Second Fall quate are in trouble according to with 18 men aboard.
idence: Sth A . Belleville, Henry HEVROLET Y | scitstipiintinsiinmnminanbiiemunes | tury proves that abundantly. wi iden i rd-|radio reports. —wU.P.
Face, “Cater His funeral took | 00d condition and reasonably priced.|""Ar" our mice, James Street, on Friday we ee , : ourposes for want of the necessary ‘Where was evidence, his 1 Ps

place at St. Michael's Cathedral on the COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 6.

52.—6n | the 21st March 1952, at 2 p.m. in separate = continued, that that deceased : ,



Responsibie leadership is fos- medns.



12th Marche « ocitiads lots. een he kind of qualities a second fall. The oa / 2
Winifred Carter, Marjorie Melville 1. The Risk dwelling house stand re y the : . i as ible, but
i a ELECPRICAL [os Mnyle.cour covane| Are OME He Sreanie Special Character "ad." hal Sa Phe econ] GAP PING NOTICES
nm —_—_———— ° ce » '° . ’ ;
10—One 5 tube te nett |Konee ‘Utietetmacted of ‘wall, coneress| 00 provide am inetil: varied a8 fall caused death. A witness said

sociations with other boys of The Lodge is evidently a school that blood was ¢ from the
different beokevonnd — = bien be yo pow ae ear of the | three +g after the
time of youth, the attainmen e sense, w men second fall, but the second fall
of a well-stored mind with the spoke of such and such a school was soon after the first which ROYAL NETHERLANDS

ae RAD
VIEIRA — Yesterday at the General }condition. Price $55.00. G. W. Hutch-[and hardwood. Water, electric and tele-
Hospital, Alfred DaSilva (late Chureh- | inson & Co., Ltd. Dial 4222. ‘ phone services installed. Right of way
warden) of the parish of Saint George ] » 13.3.52—3n. Ito the sea,
The funeral leaves his late residence] - 2. 13,319 square feet of land on the
Mount Hilh, Seint Goorge, at 4 o'clock FRIGIDAIRES—Made in Canada 9.2} sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk

_—_—






















this eVening for Saint Patricks Church [cv. ft. capacity, with large deep freeze] dwelling house) with the newly erected ability te face up to problems of art, or letters, or philosophy, caused the deceased to sustain STEAMSHIP CO, The M/V. “DAERWOOD" will
Fe seat. tens meek: Me Bante eee ad cates, ees, Garoom, Weer and plectht)’ and reasem em out, intellee- as a group or community with a the fracture to his skull, ; a srcent Corte Sug Pamengere Ser
waa eS ae ; + Mad NS son, | PEVICgs installed. tot tand on the| ‘ual tolerance of other points of distinctive contribution of its own The first fall was described as SAILING FROM EUROPE St Hest, | | Vincent, Ceeeeies.
Carmen DaSilva Vieira and famity ) ——a rn | sea const, St. James (opposite the Risk view, and moral discipline to towards the progress of civilis- a shock which burst the skull.!s.s. BRATTINGSBORG, 17th March 1952. na Poe iling
14.3.52-—In RECORD PLAYER—( ne Admiral Auto-| qwelling house).

accept the best interests of soci- ation. I like this old-fashioned The shock caused haemorrhage. 5.S. Pea 2ist March, cd
ety and pursue them rather than sense of the word, Schoolmasters, It might as well have been thet



«| matic Record Player. Plays 19 or 12) 4 6 acres 29% perches of arable land The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will





inch records. Built in amplifier amd|i, the back of the Risk dwell t oe, € t M.S. BOSKOOH, 27th . Fs wae
PERSONAL speaker, Price $90.00. GW. Hutch- Cima e mousss) purely selfish ambitions. like everyone else, must study the the blood only trickled from his} .,gung to sou Aoet, a eet Sen ee Pata 2
eee inson & Co., Ltd. Dial 4828) |. 4. | For inspection apply to Mr. C. A ; new techniques of their profes- ear after the deceased fell tne —— Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Coppin on the premises. Telephone 0150. I uns« +. might sum all these gign but when it comes to the second time. M.S. ORGANJESTAD, A galing t be Dédhed.
For further particulars and conditions 7 ” 26th ._ 1952. fied






























SAILING PO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
AND BRITISH GUIANA

S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 2nd April, 1952.

S.S. COTTICA, 7th April, 1952.

qualities up as the acquisition and pyiging of character, I like to The doctor said that as a result
practice of the Christian virtues. think of men ‘standing in the an- of the fall, the deceased had frac-
I believe from what I have seen cient ways”. But in these days of tured his skull, His Lordship
today that Lodge is one of the yyasg thinking and mass produc- Said, and that was proved by the
schools which can offer all thes€ tion if a school is to keep its indi- evidence of the witnesses. If they
elements as a contribution to the yiquality, it needs the constant examined the evidence, they

The lic are heresy warned agninst LIVESTOCK of sale, apply to
giving crefit to any person or persons HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
whomsoever in my name as § do not hold ONE HEIFFR-—4 teeth, due to calf 5.3.52—0n
myself responsible for anyone contract-| yore, 26th. Telephone 3226 —_—
ing any debtor debts in my name unless —43.5a—m.| ALL THAT Tenantry known

as
by a written order signed by me. “Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six
DEIGHTON WEEKES,

THC ROUGHBRED HORSES — Race| Acres of jand situated at Eadie Hall

The M/V. “MONEKA” will }j)
N} accept Cargo and Passengers for ))
) Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
) Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing 7
Friday 21st inst.



SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
M.S. HERSHAA, 2ist March, 1952.









t B.W.1. (OONER OWNERS*
: Jackson's, horse River Sprite by River Prince-—| For pariculars amd terms and conditions future of the British West Indies supBaort of all its friends, lest it would see that the deceased fell|™-S- HECUBA, 2ist April, 1953, ‘AssDCLNEtON (INC.}
St. Michael. | Immortal, 6 years old mare, cheap, One| of sale apply to. the undersigned and is well-placed to be a nursery jasg beneath the yoke and become without buckling up. The de- S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Consignee. Tele. 4out
oo 2n.| yearling colt 14 months old ty Jetsam] The above will set up for sale at our! oe leaders. I hope that the Lodge y s$ an ceased fell and struck his head ‘Agents. —— ————
—~ lout of Wedding Gift. One yearling colt,| Office on Friday the 2ist day of March = yet another standardis compo- 2+ the back on the concrete floor.

12 months old by Jetsam out of Silver] 1952 at 2.30 p.m.



School will in the coming years pent jn a machine for turning out





































































































































































vr Mist. » F. E. C. Bethel, phon SEALY : ae 7 is Bi 5 ; If a person fell that way and
: FOR BENT oe. Apply ye cg CARRINGTON & analy uni “park oc ie Satie: staritlardised humanity. struck some part of his body, they s atio | St k i
_—————_ —_— 12. 3. 52—9n , 4 - * a tae 7 : would describe what part the eams P
ANICAL . and spread ever wider the in i was particularly interested to t
HOUSES MECHANICAL | —— | BUILDING SPOT: A desirable build. a ieee of sw re eS hear what ae Soadmester had % Boer uae tak or ee -
np - _ :, 1}ing spot situated st Brittons Hill next|/ecucation, which th é as sa
RETRACTIVE MODERN BUNGALOW | ,, AQUARIUM AI! glass Sor ‘can be|to Mr, Maurice Cave, overlooking the|has so wisely proclaimed as his Eibeary ee “tan Ban rage ecnclude that they did not know SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _ Sails
—Furnished, to approved tenants, frcra| purchased separately or stocked with] Rackley Golf Course and Navy Gardens, |) liey ; ates J ‘ which part of the body struck 7 Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
May to about the end of November 1 Fish. Archie Clark,| consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft. poucy- the value of a well-stored mind. ie “CANADIAN CRUISER” .. o «14 Marche — 23 Mareh 24 March
glass and Tropical Fis . first whether the buttocks or
In Country 2% miles, Centre Bridge-!Twnone 5148 14.3.52—8n For further particulars, apply: John . , This cannot be attained without the head H h
town two bedrooms, high and cool. | W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd School Boys’ Duty dnnes th the EnidteiOf cAbar wills. co owever they vere
Apply: Rox BJ. C/o Advocate Co.) BifiLES from 4/- up. Testaments 18c.] Phone 4442. 8.3.52—13n F clear on the point that whether
Ltd. 12.3.52—2n. | each, Books & Text Cards. Bible Bose) ————————— Don’t think, because I have Stored minds, and any school or not the buttocks or the head] NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
a Tudor Street HOUSE: Brand new, araple 3 bedroom | ncntinned this question of lead- Worth the name needs, especially struck first, both parts strucic Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
BEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast, 14.3.52—6n,} house, all conveniences, with party- , eee for its older boys, a proper supply th, ‘al imul ly | “LADY NELSON” ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
perfect bathing, quiet, All meals and -52-—6n.| sized living room, open verandah, kitchen | ership, that I assume that the of booka, etdasten? and technical the ground almost simultaneously | “A.” CRUISER” °° "9 Apel? Apes “ 14 April 47 April
wire supplied from main house. Own] FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a Mas-j2"¢ utility room. Garage, Irundry. 2| boys of Ledge School go about all critical cat canterelative. Tt Wad = nn deceased fell more - fy
T lephi Suitabl arried oupl*, wr servant rooms and storage room under ny m aly a we " le a r less trai o ;
($25 Woy per ins Atoéirioan Pim i dee es Sin ao 2 ee ee Oo attractive hillside site, Rockley New oy » oe _ Ss gs sa needs a building such as will en- Se ieetan coticnaiion on a dh scan 2 in ath
beeie. jApply Beachtands, St. James or |TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616. Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4478 tas en etal apg i ry courage a habit or reflective read- t i.
‘phone (0157 3.621 fn 9.3 52 —6n 3 -— n ese qualities are, or s yy ;
ei eng diate all sell aig lh sr aratcreaniinitaminonanenne | necitre caine : z ing which will endure in after Self Defence
MODERN FURNIEHED FEATS-Four! GHAES RAKES available tor daomed- “EBENEZER” | that desirable | dwell ee jo ty A life. I would therefore venture, ies Laedabin, eclidduine eisd
ces, Lawrence Gap. Apply: Mrs. [i wg ouse overlookiyg the sea situate a' rare ok tas teas saities - ‘
LD Wawel, Phone 1003, = = 6 4. ee Slamepact oti caut tay Enterprise Road, Christ Church and |their studies with diligence, to in pone eve renee oo ae that if his life was in danger, he
12.3.52—4m, |Garage, Dial 4616 03 Bo cen | built of 12-inch stone standing on Two| play their games with enthusiasm, POT? Mt. Zarmer is plea that titled to kill his ilant
| i eee One eee | Roods 12% perches of land containing|+.° ake sure that their parents tig need will receive early and but in told ter te Pet hd
' MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| HEDGE TRIMMER—electrically oper-Jopen verandah, drawing and dining) © Nt" Oy os school f favourable attention. Us Be Was tld vy ey fe
‘ pote’ and xine {500s Son bathing. et. ous in. blede—COURTERY GAR- ern Me ce at: ag seal A sh goc vane met e sc - we must a all Bow Pera keep
urther~ pphy ma 4616. .3.52—6n . ys : "s!they pay, above and apar Finally, to go back to the . away from doing it. e were
. it a electricits Th bo 1 a ques:
Lashley Hf Cosh: Renda, SeeOe a. | “NAILS Galvanised Nails, all sizes, FOO at at eeetrieitte office of ine|from all that, to enjoy the'r tion of leadership, I wish to fol- cornered and could not do any
' ~~ Lat 44c. lb. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor yndersiensd on Friday 14th March at school days. It is all the more en-. Jow, the leadership of the Colonia) better, he would then be excused
Street. Phone 961. 14.3. 52—3n o'clock in the afternoon. Inspection] couraging to hear the story, in the Sedretary, who last year invited for killing. If he were attacked
———— cee PUNY day on application to the oceupier | ty, 4Gmaster’s address 7 , y invite . is lif ee Oe ae ae
WANTED On On, 4 HAYNES & GRIFFITH admaster’s address, of the many the Headmaster to award a special #94 his life was not in danger, as a]
Ha Lee heer ane ee ow Solicitors, No. 12 High Street. | and varied activities which he and holiday at some ea enn donne be was entiting io anne finan.
-—- ——-—-— | Hutchinson & Co., Lid. Dial 4222 9 3 52.--3n.| his staff provide for their School; to mark last year’s Speech Da en they should be told the dif- ee ee are RE ee ee ee me ie ee
= ’ i y.
HELP 13.3.52—4n oN eal SA? 5 and I think we should all recog- I understand’ from Mr. Farmer ference of self-defence and fight- HE gute ATLANT} fe
oe “"PIANOWOne English Plano in good} NON PAREIL, Balmoral Gap, Hastings,|nise how increasingly difficult is that it will not. cause him any ing. If two people were fighting,
" ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat] order. Apply: C. S. Watkins. Phone} standing on 22,137 square feet of land. | their task in these days of mount- embarrassment to meet a similar he said, and one killed the other,
a “Ressiadl Wethbee taietienny pone | ee: 11,3.82—2n. f The | house cots ou eceie light | ing costs of education. My Eduea- request this year. it would be manslaughter. But Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
agement livestpck essential aiso ability ““TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE GRAS drrontatend AT acho roots and garage the test was if a man, defending Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
to Manage cotton lime estates. House Sekt Thais ce letin’ tee Inspection by appointment, phone 3779 himself —- a man_who did not .
ro ale las pi geet — operating from Tractor Power Take-off} The above will be set up for sale want to fight — killed his assail- From Southampton Arrives Barbados
Motfiscrrss EW Oe ta on, | COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616. at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri N D ant, it would then be an accident} {{ 18th March, 1952 Sist March, 1952
te. , . 9 3 82. —Gn.| day the 21st day of March at the Office o.re ame etea On o- and Re would be entitled to. be nn A ian” em Mas, LS
MAID-ATTFNDANT for invalid. Sleep os ue WARRING ON & SEALY acquitted. ad Eaves pril, see tate ’ m4
out. previous experience and good MISCELLANEOUS array mebet ; Be was tola that. tie: deodened COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1
reflgrences essential. Phone aot sin “Sra ene’ “than” imor oll 7.9. 52—10n iain — ae on three nil in their First pushed off the defendant and the})} Not culling at Guadeloupe
sill ainnstninmcrsnainnppiinnrsectine: | Vande), th gah Seeding Coneaee wnt Wecvas free eee ure at Kensington yesterday evening. defendant then cuffed him. There SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf| Stations, Your vehicle deserves the best.| “usppinGVILLE”, ath Avenue, Belle- The wide margin of vietory is no clear indication of the was only one person saying that })} From Barbados. Arri
Club, Free querters in Flat over Club | VEEDOL. ‘Found wherever fine cars a fe standar * * i ite i we r . ives
Holise, contab.ing 2. bedroome, living. | travel” s Irb.dent.fin. | ville, standing on 6410 square feel of| standard of the game #8 it was only during the last five fe ae on ee omecali® .“COLOMBIE” ..., lth April, 1952 .... ... 23rd April, 1
roam,” closed Verandah etc. alng free |e lund: The Rouse contains Drawing | minutes that Notre Dame s¢ored two of their goals. In nesses Who sald that the ee ae eB GRASSE”', 19th May,’ 1952. “. 20th May, 1
Golf’ an advantage, canvassing will dis-| “WHY SUPPER? Hadensa the new | oy bomur Rage paige A aati the first half especially the forwards of both teams missed the defendant cuffed him. They “COLOMBIE” .... Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 195:
‘ | om eS ‘ett te Seoretert Oe Cee Stik ton Cienting, and all other usual rooms. Kitchen etc, many opportunities to score. would remember that the de- *Sailing direct to Southampton
4, obtained. , _ .1.52—t..n | Obtainable from all Drug Stores. uae Bone wean cnt ” Re Fir § ic Rain came when the game wag about fifteen minutes ceased was a bigger man than the
r*) = ; 18382 eh day of March at the Omee of Old and went on to fall for the ‘rest of the evening. The a he'eo oie 10 DAYS
f MISCELLANEOUS WELDING MATERIAL & EXPAND-| the undersigned. Notre Dame players appeared to be able to control the or Sey eee tet ae
} ING METAL--Electrodes, brass and. steel CARRINGTON & SPALY, ot b 1 8 appeal 9 sion that the defendant had re- Cc A R I B B E A N Cc R UO I Ss E
TRACTOR. - W. D, 9 Internations! rods, Expandirf metal from 3/4" to Lucas Street wet ball far better than their opponents. peatedly asked the deceased to & :
Harvester Tractor, Apply R. D, C.{144"%. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, 8,3.592—6n . let hi fused, but
O'Neale, Cliff, St John, ‘Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Phone The three goals cored in The teams ‘ollows: et Him, go. and’ he rétised, be
: : : 13.3.52—3n a ~ 18 pone a qiihetinsip ntl tnseteith ———— ne Sp GO, meee scored in t were as f t= rather chased away others who From BARBADOS TO TRINIDAD
y ——__——— 7 3% Barbados Government Bonas.|the second half—two by Stanley; Carlton: King; Kennedy, War- came to part them, they would
GOVERNMENT NOTICE | LOST & FOUND | {i iis Fine Rese ward toe’ etes ‘Dace “ane: tha |Aadkent taacen, Ge epeenlabete thet sis delantaet wee ove tae Venezuela-Curacao
F , vie p e and the |An , » G. ', that the defendant was quite en-
A , oan 280 shares Barbados Shipping & Tradinf} other py their inside _ right | Williams, R. Hutchinson, |» " titled to strike the blow. “I am Colombia & Jamaica
]AMARINDS 40 shares W.I Biscuit Co. i wero Daniel. PE ihe A aes : wukinson, inviting you to return a verdict ans
NDS j LOST 41 shares Barvados Telephone Co. ‘Notre Dame took the’ touch |Browne, raughan, Archer, L. of not guilty,” he ended. 2 J IRY
as ahem it tr tse] TY oat Cm ct eta, aes Ona, Ale se, co OO OMBIE & DE Cl
Wri at tates tues 4 tae . * m ny y i for sale at Public Auction on Friday|Southern goal. Notr ame for-|* . i .
eipen offers stating _ pric Women's Self Help & | Fort Royal | UP. tu day of March 1982 at 2.p.m’atl wards were Aeik « attache F. Daniel, ‘ ’ Bruce to leave in the future peo- COLOMBIE A DE GRASSE
se Mtbe the Becretiry up te 18th femaes: oak, Pat Of spectacles in soft} Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street... | | Roberts, their centre forward,| Referee: Mr. J. Howorth. ple who were drinking. FOR INFORMATION
ceived:bj : ; he Rev. J. Burrows, St. Augustin, St passed to Mandeville at inside
March, 1952. The person whos. Boorse or Advocate Office abs :
fer t ; . colisived | , _ rn”, Oo jleft, but he mistimed the shot, i
ce lier wakes te s.-m|——AUCHION “ie anaes Mtr! | GOVERNMENT: NOTICES jg ™ ™ 7oNEE SO. eee
own. expense. Sei cell on FRIDAY 14h at 3 p.m.|-"5Ce Tignt received the ba :
: 14.3.52—3n, PUBLIC NOTICES at Messrs. McEnearney’s Garage one a) and passed to F. Daniel on the Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
. 1998 Ford V-8 Car damaged in accident. |Jeft wing. He ran in and took 2 -
— ——— — - oe nN cE ONE VAUXBTALL 14 HP. SEDAN CAR. |chot which went wide of the|294 Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 3 which will be] | 01.<.4.66669686606660600000000 in pice aiden
OTI ‘TERMA : “ig i blished in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 13th March, 1952 , ] i %
R. ARCHER McKENZIE right upright, pu e cla e ay, aren, . .
BARBADOS TURF CLUB SRALIS TEHOEAE he ersnatved Auctioneer. Opportunity ‘Missed _. 2 Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phil- AN OIL WITHOUT OILINESS I8 NOT A LUBRICANT %
pDY. ithe undersigned not later than March } 9 9-524" y e lips Milk of Magnesia”, and “Sloan’s Liniment” are as follows: — USE
_~ PAYMENT OF PRIZES 1. The supply of Fresh Milk to the Mandeville missed a golden ‘
. Almshouse for the ve opportunity " ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM rR Mi 0
Gd. Consolation, Cash Prizes, 2/- an Fender must be for’ the . T ° Dame gators, fe wa ae RETAIL PRICE G E I L
Stand Sweep, Pari-Mutuel ‘and| 2, THe Subp of Fresh Meat to the Air raffic few yards away from the goal FOR INCREASED OILINESS
Forecast Competition Prizes will] — Almshotise for the ensuing year but kicked high over the cross,PHillips Milk of Magnesia ..] = 4-02. bottle on CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
be pais on and from Monday 17th; 4 The Curiale a gee dears the AREEVALS EY Oy ON bar, N. S. Lucas, Carlton inside 12-02. ,, $1.02 R oO aD.
og esay ep TR a RE Se Bi chara Rg rend insti aiery Meo ais Wy Maar banish npr cnn SeenON Matas ie sa Accdaicaiaanainie =
P . rothy J. ptist, Ray Legge, Herder’) Kicked wide of t — ——- : ~ | %o¢66655655666990990008 Soo
Payment will be from 12.00 noon | * Tne Suit of the Parish to tne | MPO", igus Richard Manninst, Win: | 88. f the Notre Dame} 73th March, 1952, 14.3.52—In.
to 3,00 p.m. a ‘eee r qissnaye and to the General} gon Warren, | Mariorie Warren ld At this stage rain fell and the
rs ’ g Joy jere, ine Weller . : ‘i
Secretary CP Sages Se oases Sp thie eee ry RimasscM, Peters, W. Line, [pais became he agp A. shot EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT, 1939
14,8,52.-2n. 5. ‘The supply af’ Provisions tnd | 9 Hadeed, 28, Hadeed. F. Clarke, Mf nearly beat Wilkin- The Governor, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by
‘ ' Groceries f the Almshouse for | Gooding, B. Averboukh, M , E.|bon, the Notre Dame goalkeeper. * a)
18> SF IOCBEVIGOIOOCSE the shaakie youd es Greenidge, &. Greenidge, L. Perelman, During the last 15 minutes of section 3(2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act, 1939,
WH “aT THEY SAY! Be eae the m we s Sag Kk eohes, c Weather play the forwards of both teams}eteby makes the following Order :—
es ‘ (a) To the Almshouse ong Ponstermaker, J. Fenstermaker. {Missed many opportunities to] «1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (Gen- PASSING ou i PARADE
Sait by acmay when paying for & Clerk ofthe Poor Law Guardians, DEPARTURES By B.W.LA, ON or en hait time both teams}cral Open Import Licence) (Revocation) Order, 1952.
N “ars ‘THR DEST. MONEY one * St. Petey WEDNESDAY ne still fighting to open their 2. The Exports and: Imports (General Open Import Licence) AND ’
; . EVER SPENT’ : EEE Aves TeintasdGioria Boyes, Gloria | On. resumpt t _ | Order, 1951, is hereby revoked.
atch | thls DMO aoe: Goodridge, Dr. Adrian Tamos, Shire’ | were ne a een ee foeara| 3. The General (Open) Import Licence dated the 8th day PRESENTATION OF THE BATON OF HONOUR
. re . arrett, De ne g, Irita Jones, An. 1 ‘ anis é F
. Hiave you wees these {Pegkere at NOTICE Boyce, Vere Scott, Edgar Norris, Wiu-|movement. F.. Daniel received aj\°! Pecembee ene oe oe : FOLLOWED BY
\ your, Gas Showrooms hy not a red Norris, Joyce Knight, Ranville C long pass. After beati Warr J e provisions of this Order all not apply in respect of
eall C We do not hold ourselves responsible Li iéoftrcy | ating arren, ; , .
ae, a them before all are tor Bicycle frames and parts lett inoue Se Crue. Pole. | Otis. Geofts¥ | Carlton left full back, he took a| the, importation of any goods which are shown to the satisfaction A POLICE DISPLAY
; - Sh I oe ne CMR amid Carey Dee De eee ale eee Rotsaik, Shortie jshot which went wide of the|of fhe Controller of Supplies to have been ordered by or consigned AT
» RBBB | system. “| roulse Bartlett. Wiliam Moore, Olis [geek sate Daniel. again» received }tryany person in this Island on or before the thirteenth day of March, ‘
Oa Pee mee tae ee’ seecsalce this ‘ovension AGA thet Ml THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
121, Roebuck Street Service. | tawall, Elizabeth Lawall, Lolita Hope. | mas +s a, Made by the Governor this thirteenth day of March, one thou- DISTRICT “A”
+ 8.3.52—6n- [Tris Johr Raniepecris, Angela Jone {Coron ostodian, saved, ; :
iin, Meta Graham, Violet Hope asa: sme armsaanier os ge TODAY Ae 5
NOTICE eet Antiame-—Pat Boon. Geoffrey Boon, | Notre Dame Score ’ By His Excellency’s Command, : Pp-m.
| A Is hereby given that the business} Rosemary Wigley, Keith Frost, Jams! Five minutes later Notre Damo | R. N. TURNER. ADMISSION:
PA CE Sridgavowys aaa re ee ial ert or ae. ne ea They were) Colonial Secretary : $1.00
: a . . oe awarded a free kick, After the| a a
f The London Shop has this day ee Je
|| BAPQRARTERG FOR [ites Sa Se taaites “iets ue] ge sc was. taken °C anil ia 82-20,
: going concern to Messrs aron Karp - : ) ceived ne ball and short passed!
| v T CEYLON og eames he “tee Sag uoeer ine es @roour Log |to Roberts who beat King with
e pr " * |a beautiful shot.
name of “The London Shop u .
' Dated 10th March, 1982. In Carlisle Bay | Inspired by their lead, the
14.3.52—n Sch. Cyril E, Smith, Sch Philip ,,| Notre Dame_ forwards began to
Pr. W H St 3466 ee Davidson. Seh. Ruinbow M, Sch. Mar a| Press on, King was called upon
. m. y. . Dial COMBERMERF SCHOOL AN- enrietta, Sch. imothy A H Ver j to save many good shots. I wil) offer for sale Public © i
“NUAL ATHLETIC SPORTS | ina W, ‘Sch W. 1. 'Eunicia, Sc.|_ Notre Dame nearly got their }\} VICTORIA STREBT, on AY Bist at 2 pm. 2400 sq. fe

DAY, MARCH 4TH at 1.00 p.m. ] Enterprise S.. Sch United Pilgrim, Sc

», | second goal when McCollin took land with the Chattel Dwelling taining
isitors’ Race—4,15 p.m, Wednesday.}Laudalpha, Sch Lady Norleen, House, con Open Gallery,

a well timed shot from the fight Drawing, Dining and 3 Bedrooms, usual Out Offices, Water and

“INCH HAVEN”







a March 19th at 4.30 p.m, Old Boys'] Gita +» MV. Caribbee, Sch Man wing, Roberts headed ? . Light. IMMEDIATE
5 dalay 11, M.V. Daerwood, M.V. Maria| + goalwards, a POSSESSION, situated at the IVY, ST.
FUR NISH Reni, ct Buptis, Fxjends of the} Stella, M.V. ‘T. B. Radar, seh, Jenking|/bUt King saved what looked like {| MICHAEL. ° Por inspection and com@itions of sale apply to Situated Near “Inch Marlow”
. School, and all Old Boys cordially fo rane Sch. Mary M_ bewis, Sc 13 certain goal. Soon afterwards R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Victoria Street. Dial 2947.
¢ , invited to witness these events—Miss peep. Mandeville took two scorcher:
NO IT cons to ARRIVALS whi ' : *
wm S EASY prevent “Wee, Prine on ets othe f Sch, Marion Belle Woife, 74 tons yei,| Which King had some difficulty im) : ” A new modern Bungalow, 3 furnished
The Money Saving Way 12-3.62-an_ | Capt. H, Every, from Br.’ Guiana saving. Modern two-storied WALL Building standing on about 10,000
" — ‘ar , * ws
re acai’. Mehteots, Trice Caxton, | w ent into the attaek, {} sa ft. land, 1 mile from the city divided imto 2 flats with all Bedrooms, large Living Rooms, facing Sea fur.
Beds, Cradies, Wardrobes, Wash- LIQUOR LICENSE N eeking for the. equaliser. Their modern conveniences. Good investment. For all information and
stands $8 up. Coil and Flat The application of Cyril A. Ince, shop a feces ly ____ efforts were nearly rewarded when }}} inspection please apply to R, ARCHER McKENZIE, Victoria i , all Cupboards built in, all wood used
f Bates ik ee ee ee nee ee Re eer eee graping RATES OF EXCHANGE Lucas took a beautiful long shot. Street. Dial 2947. “3
f nm a anc se, Larders uor . grantec The aa ip
wae. Pi Baney use. l rer. to ‘Dudley G Seles te cee at 8 eae bic gear ee cross bar and ° in struction Barbados Mahogany, Garage,
boards—Kitehen, China and Bed- wall building at No. 1 ebuck Street. |. aces. nN , y: A comfortable dwelling house standing bout % f land ~
Cabinets, 11 ases City, £ ission to use said Liquor | 79 1/10 Cable . ng on about %% acre o ‘ ; 4
$90 DRAWING. nOOAI | License at said premises, No. 131 Roebuck | <‘Bankers 1.9.00 Chatie Daniel increased the \} at, “DERRICKS”, ST. JAMES, house contains Open Gallery, 2 Servants Room, its own Lighting Plant, stand
FURNITURE, Rush Furniture for }}| Street, City aaa a a] ca = 1 19 lead for Notre Dame with a won- {\) “des, Drawing. Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water, Kitchen- Par £ land doping’ fo the sea
i Miaten, Svemtior, ane ches 1 A IN i Lae ae Came derful shot along the ground which |} $@ W.C. and Bath, Blectric Light and Water in Kitchen, Garage hg on one acre of: land sloping :

* 71 6/10 Currency 69 8/10 \ ' i and Servants room, enclosed well and several fruit trees. iva z
Nice Things—ALL AT MONEY Police Magistrate, Dist, “A 5 4 : comp'etely beat King,
NVING PRIGRA. Slaned GWENDOLYN JBFFERS, a Coupon 89 110 A Few seconds later Notre Dame {} Section and information apply to B. ARCHER M

Silver 20% ! : ria 8 .
N.B.—This salient We oo CANADA put in their third geal F. Danie! Victo treet. Dial 2947.

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held 78 Sains 08 , ran down the left wing and

en ce
Bankers
+ at Police Court, District “A" om Monday, Semana Drafts centred. Roberts, who was run-
e e the %th day of March, 1952, at 11 o'clock, Sig

Draft 71 6/10 ning in, made no mistake,

Price £4,000. Apply J, H. O'Dowd Egan,
C/o William Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd.









SINGER TREADLE stagetten IN PERFECT ORDER, 1947 14.3,52.—2n.
SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 a H. A. TALMA, rp . i. ah Rb Referee Howorth shortly after- Model. Dial 2047, R. NZIE, Vic 14.3.52—3n
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” | eo 719 Wards blew off with the score ee ts
14.352 } Notre Dame three, Carlton nil.) ===eeeeeeee=eeee rs SS SSE o*EXXC{Y[LYEEEOE“EDEYQYEOQEU8NYN“nanannaQnVu[aQaQQSQSSSSSSSgQg
i . ‘ ‘ 3

oe







FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952







HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON











‘VE FIXED YOU FOUR WEEKS
SICA-LEAVE, FLINT... HOWRE |
YOU GOING TO SPEND (T ?





TROUBLE ALL OVER THE|

WORLD-- FLOODS, FIRES, |
(FAMINES, WARS DISASTERS
’ OF EVERY KIND --I'M —





BELIEVE ME, .~
"'M NEVER GOING
TO'COMPLAIN AGAIN

ABOUT TRIFLING +x é

LITTLE THINGS UN

a
-

.




-* DAWGONNIT--

THAT'S THE LAST STRAW!
A MAN CAN STAND
= JUST SO MUCH
~~














DR. MATTHEW
ANDERSON, HERE,
IS youR BOY!
WHY — WHAT'S gq

uP KENT?

THE WARDEN/S
BEEN WOUNDED’
yOu'D ALL BETTER
COME WITH ME...

WHICH ONE OF

YOU CREWMEN |S

THE SHIP'S DOCTOR?
4

Unnoriced tHe
FALLEN
a CONVICT- GUARD
IS FAR FROM

JOHNNY HAZARD






soe game $$$
b RUMMAGE THROUGH YOUR
DUFFEL BAG AND SEE IF YOU

CAN FIND ME A GUN /




















NOT EXACTLY / JUST
THAT IT MAY NEED IT

TO GET WEE LAURIE'S J
RING OUT OF HOCK ¢

. it NAME IT, MON--\1 a
yf LA OTIS YOURS IF 1 fae



Ul, WEE LAURIE
WEE DOKRIE/ Say, PNY
DORRIE, DOA PAL

BRINGING UP FATHER









BEG PARDON -yADAM -
| IM SORRY TO"SAy
THERE WON'T BE ANY
DINNER TONIGHT // --
YOU FORGOT TO ORDER
THE MEAT-AGAIN / f











MAGGIE TOLD ME TO BUY
SOMETHING FOR HER ON
MY WAY HOME - BLIT I
FORGOT WHAT IT WAS -
TILL SNEAK IN THE BACK
WAY SO SHE WON'T SEE

CFE ALL THE FORGET- > (
FUL OUMBBELLS --/
ANYBODY WHO FOR-
GETS THINGS LIKE
YOU DO HAS TO BE




JIGGS !!

WHERE |S







{












HIM... KIRBY

AND HIS GIRL

FRIEND...
“—

4 NOTE INTO MY
y HAND AND
VANISHED
IN THE
crowo!





WILGON] | THIS IS LIKE MY DREAM IN THE
JUNGLE! WHEN NATIVES ATTACKED,

MY GUIDE DISAPPEARED# BUT THIS



UT WHERE ARE YOU gedaah







SHE LIONGO RALLY
. ==] TO FIGHT THE
' WAMBES/ RA/DERS!

BARBADOS







LEELA SE



~ i . “ 4 PO66,66665
LLLESESEEELEO OE CELEOOOOOOOOC OO



ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|



|

£53996 06SSOCOOFOGO OOD FOE OO

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SELES EF







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE -



SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Sarasa only

ne ete e => ee — SET eee OOO! LS | ce
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now
Tins ra. Asstd. Cream Biscuits) $1.55 Tins Cooking Butter (1-Ib) 98 95
P.F. Derby Casket Biscuits} 141 $1.30 Pkys. Lipton’s Tea (")........... 40 36
PF. Roses Biscuits | 1.47 PRUNES (per ID) oo. 62 56
Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54 Bottles CARLINGS BEER............ 26 21





THE COLONNADE

GROCERIES









WOMANHOOD *PHE PURPOSE of this book is to help
4 4



women to know and understand some-

by The writer is a

v and with children.

She has tried to present facts to her fellow

women simply, on a medical basis and from
a most practical point of view

thing about themselves,

woman doctor, married

Margaret Moore

White

M.D. Lond., F.R.C.S. Eng.,
M.R.C.0.G,

The book describes in full detail the whole
physiological aspect of a woman’s life from

adolescence to menopause. In plain terms,

and by the help of clear and unmistakable 1

diagrams it deals with the many problems ADVOCATE

of womanhood menstruation, the con- 1 x

summation of marriage, birth control, preg- STATIONERY

‘nancy, child-birth, the nursing and weaning

of the child, and at the close of it all the Broad Street

dangers and difficulties of the change of life. and ;
The knowledge, so simply and graphically The Village, Greystone Shops

’

communicated, is
women

essential to all girls and
Balmoral Gap







Caen EE

4 o4 : 453454) os
OPES OO EPO PPE AEA ELE EOP LAL A ttt LAA OO PCCP BEEBE ?RR_ KZ MIIPS DS i SEES

LEELA LL LLLP ELLE EO

“Words cannot spell
Only the taste can tell”

SOOCSOSOSONGISO

of the exquisite flavour of

ALLEYNE |
ARTHUR’S SPECIAL RUM

..1t’s so Satisfying ..and so Good
$1.68

From ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.., Ltd.



OD

a gallon

6 ¢ 4S
LL LL LLL OCC LOO OL

ae Ve Migh : vet %
Your Grocers i igh Stree
1 o 36:6:65OO6006SS90008*
OOOO SL LOY OO AAO OOP LOCOCO 2 56 PPP 666° 566,660 OOOP

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= ee ——— SS Sl Ue



















































each Series.







































































PAGE EIGHT, BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952
R | |
1 ’
( ecordas roKken O e OFrtU[s |
ie
e '
i
| |
| iG
I . Vi —~. erent ae
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nniss Victor Ludorum 7 SEESIDE |
Oc ——1. Know Your Football—vcrrsio: |
LODGE SCHOOL athletes set up seven new school a2® Oc ' By O. S. COPPIN 7
records when the finals in the flat events were run on the o” UF ; Oo t
school grounds yesterday at the conclusion of the Speech * as — ; Yesterday I dealt with the off-side law in general per-
£ pf ; E Ov -- A'®----- Os ;
Day. Six of the new records were established in flat events o* spective and today I proposed to deal with aspects of the} q
and the other in the high jump for Class III competitors. QA Or law and its appiication. }
oe “= =aew petoraas For the benefit of those who may be reading this series
a e' last Interschool Sports en- for orc shz roneat the mina tees sbisd’ the onto uty ot Ge for pe first time, I shall repeat the off-side law with eae) > . |
day’s honours, finished as _ this —————J” Oo ke worm toc. hewn ot these articles for the sake of reference. 4
year’s Victor Ludorum and Class ’ ' ages B The law states:—A player is and scores. B is off-side because
? Champion; but the most out- Op @B we 2 tn =) off-side if he is nearer his op- he had not two opponents be-|
standing athlete at the meeting : Ore - Op 7 E ponent’s goal-line than the ball tween him and the goal-line at
was N. G. A. Maxwell, the Divi- --QB? ws 8 oO 18 PLAYED UNLESS. BALL the moment the ball was played|
are re a een 1S S s'— by A.
we ti scape” wins tees en ga yf anomens is be ew || ~~ MARRINGTON SQUARES
smashed four records ifi his di@- . ? ; A m a high s
abi (a) a . s his oon half of wind and screw carry the ball
As the officials and athletes pre- e field of play. back. B rungs from position 1 to) ‘
A ¢ , (b) There are two of his op- position 2 and scores. B is ofi- ies—
pert fog. ap wart of See = Results Of 6d Consol ti ponents nearer to their own side because he had not two oppo- The Ideal NAPPY for babies—per doz. .. $11.00 a
event, yesterday (100 yards © ation goal-line than he is. nents between him and the goal- » HH
» Nogggpall eh Seeragg ie So a (c) The ball last touched an line at, the moment the ball was){]| BABY NIGHTIES—each ..........-.--cccossseeoos 2.00 rf
ake é PapPase im ee . Meket Ne. Prize Series “K" & “L” Amount opponent or was last play- last played by A = i
ould set a new time in this Prize Series “ER” & “PY A : aye ast p yA. 7 ;
a Ist ..., 5065 " 9090 $140.00 1¢ Pe at ee a ed by him. It must be noticed however|{| BABY CHEMISE—each 00.0.0... 2.40 jf
- = 2na 3985 st . ‘ 5 $140. (d) He receives the bal) direct that because a man is in an off- "
Already the school’s new “ath- : eres 9361 100.00 ong 1715 3678 4 ‘ oe ; ; ‘ j
~ : ~ eee oo - 3rd 3759 1535 8000 2n ‘ 715 367 100,00 from a goal-kick, a corner- side position this gives his oppo- ’
Whe n¢ hg gen ge iy 4th 7236 3499 60.00 2a 8021 3956 80.00 kick, a throw-in, or when nent no license to foul him. In
aid in 61 aman as well as 5th 4813 4289 50.00 4th 6917 5688 60.00 . it is dropped by the referee. reply to a query over the tele- a
did sec s at, as we P 6th 2590 4] 30. 5th 2150 5560 50.06 iagrams 1 and 2 are examples phone last night, I hape that 4
in the high jump at which he %th 0517 2 =e 6th 3470 6413 30.00| of a Clear Pass to one of the same particular fan rea read this article. >
cleared 4 feet 11% inches on 8th 6297 0697 20.09 7th 4993 8490 20.00|8ide and Diagram 3 and 4 run” If a player deliberately trips, .
Thursday last. From the second 9th 4425 9268 20.00 8th 2620 7232 20.00 | ming back for the ball. an opponent who is standing in BLANKETS
ao py adh ys etag aM a °° 10th 8878 5263 20.00 9th 6074 9696 20.00 os ee ean i A eee an Se eane To ; gy tw the :
ority over his other rivals became llth 6312 8752 . 2 ‘ the ball up and having met in penalty area, and who does not
apparent as he pulled away from 12th 3455 3847 10:00 win m3 6108 35:0 front he passes to B. 3 is off- attempt to play the ball or ob- Each $1.92 to $2.40
them and continued _to a D. W. INNIS, Victor Ludorum at 13th 5305 0012 10.00 }2th 6247 0693 10.00 side because there are not two struct, a penalty kiek shall be
his lead, eveniay ee oe Lodge School Sports. an peed 4473 10.00 j3th 8674 3077 10.00 ppenests atwesn nie and the awarded.
distance in 11.4 seconds, 1/9 see~ 5th 2626 3993 10.00 @ “., goal-line when the ball is passed ents ,
end better than the old time dard; C a. Rae, oa ; 16th 3472 7378 10.00 + a co cane io be by A. CRICKET BOARD BIBBS
‘Three events later, he repeated | Pivision (2) D.'S. Dougall; A. Agar: 17th 2400 = 8883 10.00 iain 7187 0834 ~—«10.00},,.2£ B even waits for E to fall MEETS TO-DAY
his performance when he led the Division (3) N. G. A. M «sm ee 6491 5354 10,00 (2. . 4 back before he shoots, this will " 30c; 60c; 90e; and
field in the 220 yards dash, Cov- smith; I. E. Wedderburn’) © © 19th 8285 2687 10.09 17th 1442, 9527 10.00} hot put him in play, because it ,7%¢ Board of Management of 00
ering the distance in 26.9 seconds, Division (4) R. G., Humphrey, H. A, 20th 4158 9017 10.09 !8th 8884 4019 10.00 — not alter his position with the Barbados Cricket Association $1.
8/10 second quicker than the pre- ae F. A. Savoury : 21st .. 1117 5300 10.00 19th 6431 2382 10.00} telation to A at the moment the ba meet today at Challenor,
Bo tine. 4 Ryan <) V. Hoyos; G. L. Aird; aand a 3620 0046 10.00 20th 2718 1383 10.00} ball was passed by A. A and B * — 5 a WaT aeiankint a rep
D. W. Inniss too, returned the 23rd 8263 0852 10.00 2ist 31193710 10.00 making a wassing rn up thé ;esentative i feces .
i ng time of 99 seconds FINAL EVENTS:—100 YARDS 24th 3511 2845 10.00 22nd 1785 6932 10.00 f wing. A : asses Seas hale 25S ntative _in place of Mr.
amazing ivi are a . S & I ait F. L. G. Hoad, who is unable to
when he won the 100 yards , Division (9) N. G. A. Maxwell, S. P, 25th 6180 0405 10.00 23rd 2731 2949 10.001 B- who cannot shoot attend. for the meeting of the
sprint in Division I. He later cov- “Division (2) Dougall, Baseom, Me- Fen a208 a 10.00 24th 6697 6664 10.00}because he has D in _ front West Indies Cricket Board of|
ered the 220 yards dash in 23 Lean. Time 10.6 Record 4 283 2384 10.00 25th 3108 8402 10.00fof him. A then runs from Control. The other representative |
seconds flat .to clip 4/10 second pDivision 1) D. W. Inniss, Cc. Mt. 2 3216 0973 10.00 s¢th 9830 8078 10.00] position 1 to position 2 where he is Mr. F, A. Clairmonte, O.B.E. | ’ {
off the old record of 25.4 ao Ct ee aia wee ie ree $730.00 27th 9742 5155 10.00] receives the ball from B. A is Several Clubs have applied for CAVE SHEPHE i
b. _ 100 oy ake Pe santas piivision é (4) humphrey, Savoury, has as aR 5266 4665 10.00 | off-side vyge a he had not two entry into other Divisions and e e i
sion Ii, a a tie ate eee Time 90.3 secs Pri Serles “G" a “H” ‘ame ———_—- opponents between him and the there is an application for entry
Bnew, Sine ee Se Csiees | satel cy SO hailed, Wess gk giana eT ee Oe Gan ee ee 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
anc ’ nds. He finis daddies ere ane * Ist 0749 5362 $140.00 ne y B. sion, ren
as_champion of his ae ae the ee S00 YARDS 2nd 8211 3521 100.00 Running back for the ball. A The Board will consider com-
ee Cee tte with a ee (e DORAL, McDean, Bas- pag wae pind 80.00 Prize Series “M" & “N" Amount a the ball. B runs back mencing the cricket season on
e : ante aahe rian tes is t 3 60.00 m position 1 to position 2, and June 7th and then deal with mat- |
ee ae Ln gre Mage heen as a a Te meni) Redman 5848 1032 50.00 14 ein 0684 $140.99} then dribbles between D and E ters under General Business. if oo
while Laborde House brought up pivision (9) Aid GL, Bi 7th Sa Se ee 4672 8834 100.00 - ==, | y
A ns . Leop mpson 2 . ’ > | Y
the rear with 324} points. Per- Hoyos, P. V. Time 22.6 secs. 8th 0543 7438 20.00 8rd 8912 6633 80.00 i}
haps. the, biggest normal victory, Guo mars RaCk—i0 ps) oth 7’. 8335 3503-20-00 4th |... 65146727 6.00 1
for the present pupils of the | oo ‘ vee SOU oy. $885 8240 = 20.00 Sth 5326-2284 50. For : sli so § l, Bar ; i i WM FOGARTY , LTD ;
Schont was. thelr victory over a ec ceein tina abies aa a oe oe 7428 8118.36.00 ; ee Island so small, Barbados has diversified ‘ (B DOS) oe
serie of a pare » Zunior :—Laborde, Emtage, | Schoo!: 12th 7765 6256 10.00 7th 1629 2522 20.00 holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
t was the first oecas < “CODRINGTON HIGR Schone 13th 0361 0310 10.00 8th 0510 4609 20.00 ¢ spectator
team ef present pupils defeatet Ee a ee aa 7297 9450 10.00 9th 2054 © -3540=—- 20.00 and spectator. | —- i
a team o San Peggy Bayley 15th 1170-5816 10.00 10th 1606 5524 20:00 Kf
Following are the results of the 380 YARDS 16th 4129 1780 10.00 14th 8891 6930 20.00 | ”)
Sports; = Sear Division (2) “Agar, Hunte Walker 17th 4104 2796 10.00 13th 4971 1028 10.00 | . EISURE y
ISION CHA) NS ivision (1)—Eleock, Walker, Sealy 4 5 ie § 2 :
iritTIRION CHAMPIONS 4 Bug, igatemk Wainer” "Seay 18H... 3649 7308 10°00 gin.) Gael — 7908 10-00 cnmcaeco |} TIME t
20th 7106 0043 10.00 14th 7847 4524 10.00 H
21st 0361 5992 10.00 15th Coil = Game 20-00 of Bolton Lane i
TENNIS PRACTICE Savannah Cluh 22nd . 2960 3850 10.00 16th 4290 3232 10.00 f | Become even more Xf
MATCHES BE ts 23rd 6100 8809 10,00 17th 3884 = 7984 10.00 have carefully selected j . i}
GIN ns 24th 5090 0134 10.00 18th 2023 7394 += 10.00 ‘ielx stock , Pl t in Disti : x}
The first set of practice matches Tennis 25th 1806 1953 10.00 19th 1 eir stock of fine im- easant in Distinctive }
for the selection of a Barbados 26th .... 5038 6795 10.00 20th 0372 7 10.00 orted hl ie
lawn tennis team to compete for YESTERDAY'S RESULTS — 27th 0726 3814 10.00 2ist |... 0762 9281 10.00 il . paste ihe ee Well-Tailored i
the Brandon Trophy in Jamaica Men’s Sing 28th 5849 8786 10.00 22nd ... 3122 6092 10.00 e needs | ae ant
= april, ee. at Russmeorss G. L. Hunte beat G. O'N. Skin- $730.00 23rd 0057 = 2178 10.00 of the moment. | i
ub yesterday but complete per 6—2, 6—1. -00 24th 0751 3487 10.00 ‘ }
practice was prevented by rain. : 2 9004 10,00 !
Players had the benefit of seeing yyy Eg on heat PARP AMP Theket Ne. See 26th 5208 2864 10.00 i
* ft ; 7 . Ss. 4. d. © Ne.
eas tonne theorui Viscount and Viscountess Dangin ist .... 6807 7241 $140.00 27th pee hee) LO Exclusi
been playing good tennis through- ¢ 9. 7 28th 1622 1598 10.00 xclusive }
out the West Indies and is just : . 2nd .... 1334 3917 100.00 : Dresswear \
oss trinidad in anton” Raven. Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G. 3rd 4012 7941 80.00 nn aa .
Paks. ie alan cantessntative tor Manning beat Mr. and Mrs. F. D. 4th saet 9652 ©). 68 $730.00 mH, from England, ' Ev G E
“eneint Ta) : th arnes 6—1; 6—3, 5th 6735 9778 50. oe original i}
i ne nae whieh were played Ladies’ Doubles 6th 4049 4562 30.00 Sport wear, Pop- ery arment xpertly Cut i}
before the rain came, Dennis .. The Misses Bowen beat Miss L i sou yey a8 -f8 Fates ANC oO aoe an eater a lin Linens ‘Silks T Ye M
: conta ee 5 Branch ¢ i oo, oth 0515 5 cket No. ’ , {
Moruye . and Acchis | Byemnents orn and Miss P, King 6—0; oth 8856 sake 20.00 Ist 0339 2673 /140.00 : Travel Rugs and Oo our easure }
yed ¢ 28 se v six ¢ _ 3 od..,.. 9ela, | 00. ;
draw. In the dcubles which TO-DAT's FIXTURES som a oe eee ot ian gee ee 00} Textiles as i
were begun, Eric Taylor and adies’ Singles . \ ane a 3 smooth as velvet o }
Daryl Trimingham bea; David Miss G. Pilgrim vs, Mrs, Worme. 12th 4018 3608 abe - ee ee car make the H }
Lawless and Rex Sevenoaks 6—4 Men's Singl 13th 2391 9144 10.00 5th 6601 6058 50.00 e the ouse ( )
l-des aihar Weise wea 4-2 ¥. D. Deimloghan.vs. D. i. Laws ath ons us 8. on 2183 8568 30.00 of RICE a pleas- Tail t
Giak ecain come. less. SEE ae 1 . 7th 0008 2354 =. 20.00 urable place to . i
The next practice matches will D, E, Worme vs. S. P. Edghill. me os ai Aoee 7637 10.00 Sa ie riod rp visit—and one to ]}; al ored as You Specify Ri
gro Sageeay Ladies’ Doubles 18th 1676 7850 10.00 yor, 00s | OD6 aon return to many ||| "
Miss M. King and Miss Worme 19th 4001 4565 10.00 1th 4488 anne ao times! | o >»
Mrs. Frost and Miss Lamming. 20th 9440 9394 10.00 oth 2916 1600 10.00
R.B.Y.C. REGATTA : Mrs. R. Challenor and Mrs. T. 2ist .... 2478 6481 10.00 “mi eras or. oan re ° Ny
In the Royal Barbados Yacht ~~ {ttens vs. Mrs. C. I. Skinner 22nd .... 6726 4384 10.00 i Fi Cc B R )
Club" Regatta to-morrow, the @4 Miss D Austin. 23rd -1!: 3905 $509 10.00 14th 3163 18¥ 10.00 ie ene Perfect Fit Guaranteed ¥
Tornados will start at 2 ‘ xed Doubles 24th .... +00 15 oe ‘ . , r (¢
ornados will start at 2.48 p.m. Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. Mc. 25th 8225 6664 10.09 16th 6721 8875 10.00 of Bolton Lane ;
G. Patterson ys, Miss Eileen 26th .... pod rou .-e 17th 6123 ©8838 10.00
Bowen and J. W. McKinstry 27th 5708 +O) 8th 8238 5145 10.00) Se = = {
WHAT’S ON TODAY ea 28th 9123 8106 ~=—-10.0) 19th 1013 6567 _-* +10,00 | : |
ea 7932 6 10.00 1 * : 7,
Court of Grand Sessions at ) $730.00 5)? er la ps CRITICISM IS BEING LEVELLED AT.
10.00 a.m. orem eC 0 3553 0.00 P I epee: } ha hl
Annual “Athletic Sports at 4 | WEATHER REPORT BARBADOS TURF CLUB, Bene ssc ae eee MR. RUTLER'S BUDGET mM. (B’DOS) LID
Combermere School at YESTERDAY BOVELT & SKEETE. 24th 7426 2607 ~—-10. 00 BUT —_
00 pum. , sali’ at G. Godsor 25th 1898 9600 10.00
Cricket Board Meeting Rh ee Cpeingten. epee Or 36th 7755 1495 10.00 YOUR suit ‘
George Challenor Stand, a 27th 4268 7566 10.00 The Foremost Nam
Kensington, 4,15 Total rainfall for Month to . ' : > o . e in
oe = n, ‘ pz youterday hie Scotland Make 28th 0549 «1144 10.00 WILL BE ABOVE CRITICISM T
ote ay at Queen's Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F t " N i i
Park at 5 p.m. hest Temperature: 85.5 °F $730.00 AND ailoring.
Div. TI at Lodge, Boarded et eT nee ce Two Changes WILL SUIT g
Wind Velocity; 14 miles per ee
Hall, the Bay, Garrison hour. : (From Our Own Correspondent _ ;
= 4 on i 8 “Q” t Y ’
and Foundation at 5.00 Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.979 LONDON, March 13, ""#* “Tleket No. ee YOUR BUDGET
‘ ah : (3 p.m.) 29.907 Injuries force Scotland to make jc 2193 $140.00 IF Ns SS
ecruits passing out display two changes in the Rugby team 9 0731 100.00 ' 5
at District “A” at 5.00 p.m. TO-DAY chosen to play England for the = 3532 80.00 = - =e . ary y i PROTECT YOUR ROOF AGAINST ROT &
Annual General Meeting, pedi Bie aces Calcutta Cup ‘at Murrayfield on 4th 5399 60700 it is a MAFFE! MADE SUIT ; CORROSION
Water Polo Assopi . ade et 7). Saturday. I. H. M. Thomson - ee
Aquatic Club at 5.00 pm ee (Heriots) and D. M. Scott (Lang- 5th ps OOo
Mobil. Cinem: at “ tts Moon: Full, March 11. holm), are unfit and their place 6th 7132 30. 00 ;
er Pe erntant Lighting; 6.30 p.m, at fullback and left wing three 7th 8238 20,00 i USE—
Mianiadien Yard St. Thom- High Tide: 5.29 am., 5.59 quarter respectively will be take: We tee arog ry
oe pm p.m. y two new men nternationa th " {
Police Band at Hastings Low Tide: 11.44 p.m,, 11.46 Rugby—N. W. Cameron (Glas- 10th 2905 20.00
Rocks at 8.00 p.m. p.m, gow University) and T. G. iith 5844 0.06 i
| Weatherstone (Stewarts College). (i2th 3415 0.00
13th 7222 10.00 \
14th 5725 0.00 ANTI-CORROSIVE
18th 2149 0.00 '
16th 6324 10.00 |
[33 ie See | RED PAINT
18th 2092 10.00
Te TROLLEYS 19th 9392 0.00
PACE is 2/2 @0uh 0843 : 500 {| For Galvanised Iron and
MILES PER HOUR, ist ... 6923 10.00 | Shingle Roofs
zane bie 4 7824 10.00 if
2 4760 10.00 An anti-fun i will not fade.
24th 7303 10,00 sus Paint that I
25th 4815 10.00 | . “ .
26th 5421 10.00 ‘} ‘The Sign of Stocked in 5 gin. drums @ S20 ger gin
27th 7047 10.00 Quality 1 gin tins @ $9.09 '
28th 0228 10.00 | sain 4 gin tins @ $4.69 each
eile i} ’
9790.00 : i hs | Phone 4267, 445
didlo . r m. enry
Government Tax $200.00 on Street Phone 2787 \\ WILKINSON & HAYNES C0., LTD.

Burt- How Asour
THE STARTS €
Wow! AFTER
EVERY STOP











.

Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 a.m. to



4 pm. and Saturday 15th from 9

am. to 12 noon

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK







Full Text

PAGE 1

r.xr.i TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY MARCH 14. H52 QaJtih Qailmq V ISCOUNT v I K( VO Enjoyed Yacht Cruise jyR AND MRS KENNETH ini ... the Corai "* %  * MARCH v of (:. Canadians Leave A MONO the passenger, Hew club si Jam are rimi K .intl Kvffp. SS. I: • '. i R.N. Reid and Mr* D ; Kl I Udraa, ML i> P I.wuli JIllJ |v.i L M. J'.itlcrwMi, Mu J Row Major F. N. Scwil, Ml" %  %  : >. K > v> John. M> and Mrs. G C Mas anaaa snn lw<> UM) Mr*. B. w. IUKI twfj iriildren. ana :.i ;\ r Oa .uiiui,. On Honeymoon L T. KIC1IAKD V1DMKR ,J th. • %  vcand Mr. Virthe mT who writ! uti-iul. Harvie on IICatkariria which Irft hs-ittuarr 29 nn the i 1 on Tuesday %  Loci. wall Hoaaj h..i, uii ••n ranruarj i Col. and Mr* H alao Canadian*, bed ma !M "•••' % %  %  -:.... %  |i Ui t .... Club. Si Jamas. For i vrulae which will in.i i> big cob-bralson u, AjttJ Mr R.*, •.aid that or U %  Tubaao Keyes. Baqtu*. sVmp i.ear St. Ulria arhi i lolls"* who iwell know.! ,,, UM ... >lulay resort. ruttc at various point* and often arMtaorad with ihm, returnig lo C niada on WednesI by T.C.A af.fr 'pending a Maria holiday were Lr. and M If J BhtthH from Toronto SB for %  minim. Mi H. C. Bealty ho has just retired as President Willy Toad, the Posiman —Ha Had a Hard Time Dtltvering the Mailit ,hl ..rid Mrs Beatty who alao .pent mans* Mr M A T-iompson. former Dfj H %  %  I IB Bd Mrs. Who spent ihree weeks %  Undsaj "i Toronto who were down for about four w.-ck*. They wenall staying at a. I->I Hoist i-iploma En Acccuntancy Vh. CARLTON GILL, son of [ Haill Road d BM Diploma in Higher *' < %  London School '•i Accountancy, Mi. Gill, an employee of the t-oundry Is now a Fellow j f the School He paed the Book. Bjpav m nadlliin In each Island thev visited he kp n ,l a > examination of the Lonponding then honeymoon. They (aid that thev were well enteiUo t httmb f •>' Commerce earlier i..in*xt and evrryor* anjoyed toe W, jC" B *' t success xp.t lence lor mi Mad and Bill i remninlnt lui three wee** May. and quite i Pntochana, llatlin,,. ner l the SOB of Col Richard I he Ranee of Sarawak f AIJY BROOKE, the R:inee %  sal rfao spend the winter with her daufhItichord Vldm. %  K.'kli->. ill i %  Inf to England next v. %  I %  Niiviinlter Divisional Manager M R HERBERT ASCOUTH, D4oa] Miinaeer or Cable and wireie^Ltd, laliirnil from Puerto R. day Oil M by B.W.I A after (mving a vin* a aajjt He went ..v.-i i.. have iHa UI %  I % %  III ..III%  :"h tiliooininunications 'i ttM Caribbean area with Mi. Bruoa Mitchell. Director of Wostrn Unlrr, Telegraph Co. who wu &f n loute from S >utr> Ameiita to 1 ffft On Holiday M R. H AVERROUKH of the Rialto I'rojeet. Diegj I la Barbad again for a short holiday. H-> ho t< K part, in it The 90-ft CaOiartas "Osu*rle>. eornAMiabhl accommodatl'Si for -ix poraoni ^okkipfM-.i'i by Mi. J "ii iid i arried a raw of riM Mi NKho)M>n i. .. Britisher reaMenl in Antigua with hln i ind father, Cunintiindir R.N. Rcui who ha Cn Caribbean Tour V|R J. F I'EACOCK. Export M"4''r of Victory MIIIL r.ii onto, the largest manufacturer* of toya bean med and oil in Canada is now making a Cnibbean tour In the interest of his ilrm. He arrived here on Wednesday by T.C.A.. for the purpose of having discussions with his local agent* Messrs. Robert Thorn ti'iinj; yachU to pvo|>le wh. like to cruise around the • • W Indtos. On Viait to Parents "^LMU PETER CARLYON. M """J* 1 Harbadw. land. Mr ppj,^^^ wno ,, B t a y in g Bt M.inne Hotel, leaves on Monday for Trinidad and will visit ,,( British Guiana. Venezuela. JamaiiC I f m ietu.ning to n>ad <>n Wedmuu bt) B W.I A ind is staying with Mr and M Simon Altman of Hart'n Gap. Back from U.S. Carlyon hew down from Canada Toronto about April 10. by T.CA., last End .% to.spend Attended Carnival three u.-rk-' baUdai jrtOl his a MONC. the passengers returnMr i ,,K ,., I. . .h n .t.- %  — i ,_ %  as left on Tueadaj tvafflni by i, e i' ev Local M *"I MarK W.|.A.. for Trinidad Ha w,i~ \f R NESTOR BA1Z. Managing %  *"* Director of Bottlers Ltd.. Trinidad, arrived here a few days By MA*. IKI I i KNARFand Hanld.V* Shadows, I had to look twiea before they could believe what they saw. For what 1 they saw was Willy Toad hopping along the tiny path that 1*1 aeroaa the meadow, with a postman'* bar slung from his %  hoaloar. "Willy" thay snooted at they ran to catch op with him. -Good-momiar folks!" greeted willy "I suppose you want to know if I've got any letter* for you this I morning? Now lust 1st ma look through my bagH'moi. not a thlnf. be said tho nest moment. < after taking a quick peek "Wall. !'•• got to be gettingaJonc l'*a got a whole bag-full of mall to da liver." Willy Tead delivering Willy was Jost about to hop off %  sjjdR, but Krutrf and Hanid held nt lhlrd MUr „, ddret ed to mm ia.t. (i||ye |bSnal|> Q( Stt wberry Meat Eiplsla p B|fh tn cjardaw. But Gli*e wasn't "You csnt go." said Hsnid '" tha Strawberry Patch, and a "until you explain what you're do blandly bee said she had seen Gllv* ing with that postman' %  bag sTOing tewsrd Blackberry Bush Road 'Doing with Itr Willy eselalmed MUpl4 ? f da " E W, T flna y in an indignant voice. "Pta the mail man for this neighborhood, lhafi what I'm doing with It! How can I deliver all these lettora > itbout hav |r 'ff baa* U> carry them in?" "Since when have you been a ma n mant" asked Knarf. "Since . sinehalf an hour s*o!" came or Gllve just as be was reachjaw Blackberry Bush Road. He gave (•live his letter "1 with yoo'd stay in one place." Willy said to hi*a **ltS a let of trouble for a mailm*a > !• go chasing after folks like vm,." Other Letter* J Willy had a letur for Mrs. fjusenl* Ant. i Hill House; aid .Cabbage Patch, and a picture posard for Mrs. Bossle Cow of Th* 'Pasture, and a letter for Mr. Bill. <>oat which Mr Billy (ioat ate Im mediately after he read it. The last letter was for Miss Sunlie Sunnih. Willy stood on the bank of the pond and whistled twice. | Nothing happened. He whistled un twice more. Then all of a sudden tie jumped into the pond, letter and to alL Knsrfsnd Hanid looked at each other the llastinj >. Hotel Attended the Races Tyt ,: u A N D MBS. HZRBER1 |>cnl two yf oks afMy %  %  • lo relievo Mr. Charles Ray •a. in Barbado. for l(3,ranrh. rrtumort 1„ Trinidad „:, Mr „ „ „,. „, Tuw „ D I Ht had H W.I A tor IMrru, Hico in I had bxn holldayin. In Mr Cray I. Manajo, „f *,h,. }j rV, ,Th„ „ „. yln „ „ lhe Wedncrta, rnwhand,.,. dcp.nm.nl ..f tan o iV n Viaw Hou-I. ho|i. „ to here for two week*. Ifaa USJk %  Pi n.w.i.A. Furnei.t.i B\ THE WAY . By Beachcomber %  lions; *Uh Willy while be delivered the mail. It wa* milt* Interesting He had a letter written on a lest addressed to Mr and Mrs Twlrly ReSria, f Oak Tree l^-dee. South Mea.loi*. Willy tatoe^ and after five minute*, lay the portions of (Ish on top. spread ou*. If possible not one on the other. Cook for a further 10 minute* then, when the fish is cooked, add the black olives and heal throuwl. Taste and If necessary, add salt.' but It is unlikely that any will be required. Serve wllh slices of French bread rubbed wijh garlic, dipped in the remaining olive oil and toasted on both sides under the anil. HELEN BURKE. WORLD COPYRIGHT KtstltVED —I, E S. the hen B.B.C. Radio Programme 11.II e.m New The News: 11 10 i> VIS ,. fi INtlllSj A WOMAN who opened *• dOOl the other day %  .':: i asjd> d who ha •ii pair talk* ^i""<lb.irsfs granulai IheXM-y b,' u or M y*T* S l d, < '2 V, %  ^ *' ,, wh "" "'"' • "' '" WWW Bchlxal ssj wfll w,1 l " '">'Not long ngo there One had come to read her Ix* superseded by a yet mon* * |ote>st from what unp A MTond had come to l.iughal.l.UMOry, The -t-lkold is called footwear associations the reading of the so small that it i \\, r ,%  third lo check the In groups of nine nnl'x euperviswn. a fourth to niper" SH"" 1 !,^ frlL A P" rt, '*"'lh of health, footwear and food should •— %  ding. Five men nine million stalkolds. if tcprobe dealt with •"a p.m. The News. I* pm The Dslly aervire. 4 IS p m. Prom le ThlM froaramisv. 3t p m. Ilnurluoe; 4*. '. m Mu-i, M.(.,in, j ft) p nit a. m %  eSali S 15 p m I.l.lrn-nChoice; SOD i> m Merthem N.v. Frosrsmme. SIB pm Htv.. Oo. S4 pm. SpoeK Round Up SS rtoa.a.inrix l'..idr. T.oo p ,r The N. Ill pm News Anatv.is MS—leas BUBn via n itM t* -H '•.. %  iitrlia p m Compose I KnslUh M, aa Diary; 7 41 p m %  IS pm ReSlo W...M AS** S45 he Week. OS pm S SO p m Mom. m so pi.. The New.. ID K. i Tl* Edito.UH. 10 1!. Continue.; 10 SO 10 11 p i pm I,. I In tnis rou read jl Venus. (V S K.trsct the lime In tea (l -.iien made lo suit 11 l'..>pe Hint proves a 14 u„e ol Agate., ,] is u > %  ue* the inoo 15 BroSeo ore, j.. Liidura. it) n iir ii bee on %  copper rtj 'I "' %  "Of bioneii spirita > HJ j< Oiscioualr :^": ronflrm the asked the woman 10 nil Hifyinfj that the had been read, mid three i the signing separate deFive men nine nulli duoad here, would look Ilk* the p.,, imenis .Then no abserit-inUidod sR*irs. k Pl "it. from customer could ask, "Are these V, W .J,r ^ n ay *"*&*• ***>* n*agfct" or start to trv on a '.-• H% %  -„lute to iriodarn 5er,cV *"^ ^c 0 "^'"" '^ ?"ib-eonWhat riobodv '* *W aLu ""'r l,Uo jJJJ *•• %  *-caP. 3 i~'ion;il overse.-rs. .in -i-iniMi.ii vimppj, %  rae^w •* %  -* in. nt broke out. and thev I r were * "> "wt a factory opECIAL police uls^isi? W>y,ft>, ^ ,t0 a f--y %  ^ to ***** %  Majia f„ m the a for /in/../.--/o. gfi A "MUSIC-LOVER kins out of Norwrtdaii; me people would any. Ml .I,'.. seaweed i tilings than that asks whui flr going on lo-tfai]." othern •ild Isappan if an opera"id -y. "That's ttitle uw farnger got an attack ol hn .up,, fetched." r *he had great pTSS H nca Of Very well. I have lust read nd she would toUrpoiato a bll the statement in piint Put tha; cuckoo Jr. your frylne-usns and smoke f it. We now ooflM to the imporraeli Ddgg bough!'*—but nol, .-ourse. al such tonny moments tint question of what will go iI ""* be n ui erf "Th'nylnd Ide the seaweed-sklns-a qu„CIKS or mind, she would go on cation*, an far-r*i,ch. nD i^ £ „^ are to direct om the air the queues luting to claim an Alsatian dog hich is staled to have escaped %  Vora a irap baited with powdered charcoal off the Edgwore-road. Ihiinly niut M-/ISI'6/C A FASHION note says: The seal of a cane chair has been used fo form the croum o/ a IMiaU bou'ler u-ith a rclrct brim. •More and more women are • uting on their hats." writes Dull iin Hal-Chat *' /n iiutnina: L UCKILY for a pack of goosenecked slubberdegulUon*. I Can settle a row about the WOK' riou in place-names. It Is one ol the VHiiations they use in Mat) lyrenees for riu, rieu. arrleu TOa ^w-TsTlWeSi u, ur. v,-.pucci.nf. -Tho itimap mereiseaasj in Oppra." I'l'i rmmcin una.il|OV rpcrnl M *.I.. ,,:, i-\|>piuncntfi i./.. Sanoll in UM Umpautlc qU aUU nn. Inmiiui lia. ap|i.irrnlly Inl loinc liad %  „. .Link lb. i •DMDla In PXBCCI Imm lhr docamu '"" m !"!" a ilrtuii. It pollon from ttM f.u lid. <•! Ulo tors chiU f or ft !" aromnohnn* cr l" u l' m ,h Uauphin*. loo. at IS, I,,, hleeusa II ... nMOBtoill ndlsM o?ScSi^ ricctort RI,p.rou. on the W) %  pactack onl) ,| ||j,l r ,, '., HS'SSSio^. up '" "" %  ''"'•"' nd Brlanron. l-hrtitiii.-. ,n,l Broccoli pul a ,Z?„ „ tK "fa S" '" roa""! "hole on a .pit by Spahi. hup |.i..|. -il.-k,-. down htr "" %  '! "'' ""' *""!'"! conaulUn*. .. f „ r lhe fltnch manoeuvre? ol !f !" "W> 1 e IMS cic onl. I saw Rioupcrouic. /totaling ih. >/„/*,„,/ wtyt u lo b dent w Mi rich d found there not :irl of I'EnSISTENT to bi pSttdM who npMi at loan a Flecker', poem, but a nreat"bea.tunitair thi.l rtrju quartet while ahc U betas linea. of electro-melallurirv I i MnUmui iWh.Mn Go.) iMuuiMdf ling the corses of the Ron: QpercUion-X "You feel that what makes the world go round is not the hope ft something better but the fear of sorm-thing worse," is a fitting summary of Edward G. Robinson's policy laconically expressed by Mehard Greene In "OPERATION X" now on at the Empire. A quiet drama with a most unexpected climax, the story unfolds Itself without-hurried ex1 cltement or mysterious dilemmas Ed. G. Robinson as Mr. Constants U a billionaire who for years as been spending millions on a rlentiftc project which he calls Operation X. and by which hopes to becc nqueror a iaoi .. Oa it I softly mil We tote I Ul a-toa got p.en!) iSi I Notnins a little sniei la. ip| Wueii .leadt r> **. grown A br-ntner Late lor a 0 rime lor & fruii found ro %  SB' reij softlr in Deer IS 1'nd.sM lit "•*•' """' ,6 il p"e*SU't*r* of IS. (SI VO #LD i9i M Cereal (Si iMI-JUMi l .*•.*. %  • o* Hal DexB 1 Ce-sne* j stMeanee. I Hirer l ^ LtHSSQ C r:*J. i Oaum *.-* i* Hwr.n i> if i• t-.i ii *>r as a*r rnrourages his beautiful daughter o marry n Oriental potentate— mly to discover she ha* a mind he of her own. The picture rcachc lodern worlda start line climax here and indeed extremely the refreshing smoothness with lulgent father to his even more which the earlier scenes move travagant daughter

provide a magnificent contrast to Cummins) who after several unthe shocking revelation Constant in successful flirtations Anally winds .ter t %  W,." jnd II :h*a ever. Look *i (hi* bog. < don't Sclieve tl is sn ordaur> M) ,: tl Ii ,m*U* more like thing burning, but lhe wood rsftl be on fire. II'I sutusan tad it's :oo dmp." "Sh-h. I csn hr.i sound." whispers Ruptn g-ibBill, bmg his irta. GLOBE Kxhihilors of Preslicje Films from Twentieth Ontury Fox and M.C..M. Presents TODAY 5 and 8.30 ond continuing PLAZA BARBAREES DIAL 5170 I'rttui/ifi PreeewS* : The GIANT BOX-OFFICE HIT! I Wit I I llth Fabulous habiola GoddMOf Lov. In A City Of Sin I SEE A cast of W.0O0 ... hordes of vktiaw lad lo the* "loom In the Cokx. k Is lory's most sgonliing moII <> V V TO-DAY to SUN 4.M a 15 ., JAMES MASON -C£DRIC HARUWICKE ICSSCn TANDY LUTHER ABLER ITS %  rmmiwmi-, i.. TODAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 %  8.30 p.m. and Continuing DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Ml S### M. I lllll WtTII Will HI II IIO\-IH I II *V III III 1.1.1 111 N.I Iff # %  .'#. (-OUR VERY OWN") I.OI.IHl I \ PRODUCTION' No tiiree words ever meant so much to so many people... E >i i l ii % %  : TO-DAY 2 30 Ii 8 30 J 3 VZmtftf YOU" m SAMUEL GOLOWYN !" m M ^„ .,„,., „ m DIM Has. sassj, a*jp m aajajj .ssjr aj -••OSltT *(|T• i.(*IODUSsOC" • 1ST count SAT. a SUN. 4 45 & 8 30 P|A#,4 HIIIIM.IIOS FAMOUS CJUVLTQJV WARE THE PVM'FAT f.ll I. SETS COFFEE \ iSKS SALAD BOWLS ll'GS ASM TRAYS from S29.92 to $82 M li'nii 2.40 %  o SM.90 from •H< .Ml to S:i7.38 from 6.23 to SH.90 from $ :: :iu to S 4.48 THEATRES IN DELICATE SHADES AND EXQUISITE DESIGNS T. R. EVANS &WHITFIELDS SflOE Dial 4KOB YOUR STORES Dial 42211 "MAN WITH MY FACE' SUrrma BARRY NELSON ov^iral of this Theatre tui.hr. to in'nrm in Palroni at at from Tridav. 21.1 Monk, m 2 ,i„. ,.,„.,., J,], JJ _"' """"" ADULTS Pit 16, Hon.. 12. Balcony M. Bo-, feat gt CH.LDREN .,. oal, P„ S I,.',., £ ..Tc", T ',o. Bo. Baa. a.. BIlllMirMOMN—IHil J110 TODAY l"3 SHOWS) Ol 1JIW S IT, •/ WANT YOU' HIOGRANDE PATROL FIGHTING GRINGO Nap -'"%  v. 1 BAKBASSSi (DOWNTOWNl —Dial S17# TODAY 4.45 ft 8.30 P.M. a CONTINUING FABULOUS "FABIOLA" on m \ CITY or *,N VI*m.AN".. j VttlAl A iSAT > HIDDEN SHErrmi) OF FEAR CITY BtrW n.~ Ji.nfcle Boy Jrnurn WAKELY OISTIN—uiai MM TO-nAV -onl*. 4 4i A, I JO p ,„ -LAW or mi r \SII VM,, ***ru Meed BHUWN & BIDS a* or ras at *K% % %  sswssawsssasstwaf r-.no. .at .1 iViMBf a %  AH.. Kill. Th. Kl* 9-1 IS I •SSB -i th* Weel THE ENFORCER THE ARKANSAS SWING Mooaixrt HOT auors a BONANZA TOWN Charles STAKRETT Sim:. : %  v Mai Bun 4 SS p m ii roa IVIII a (iim iR"'i JI>\I • ni 4U.YMllf NU.It LOSIS0MI" %  > > Color by TerhnKolor BtaitSM %  serratese, Ji . %  i win Ml in MlSTfBT ISLAND %  irs>*r* Ball*—LlaSe Sittll*! A Republic Whole Serial HOW ,..J^S AY r il H -**• %  > %  PrMtoti Fester TBS BIO Mi.Ii, Md SSAN HITB racr* lUrrina Barry Nelaott SAT ISTM sraeai s,., i BBICB Tom NE> MID NITS special OIMTBT' L a oihen HOVAI Bl<* TOWN SCANDAL' ana I MON -IATIOV SUrnisf William Holdrn-Nenry Olson aT. ITih B V m TOOLS GOLD' aatt i M -i rABADISB SAT A KM AT ()" 1 I) %  rpskllr DeeMe • • Hoberl H..TW.11 Doroih) Patrick TKBSBAI. AOfNT AT LABOI" %  nd %  'HAVANA BOSS" •



PAGE 1

p\r.i i in i: BARBADOS ADVOCATT. 1 K11 > V S MVKCH 14 IK2 tfAKBADOS ADVOGTCE T -1 AII VWIM It Krid.y. M.rch 14. 1M .\m llelrnrsMiniolt-r ll.ll^.lljr .mil llfllllf—' liiMi%ini{ iil. ...: i""iii>i %  Kins III' W.I. BEC1MBNT L 400.000 by 11 -i lY.Wvi Km;dnm I India Ke-.in.ent will be weK-MriM'l by manv people in the Bnih Ut Rtagtment was in existence for 130 years before its disbandment %  I In 1797 Sn Kalph Abercromby WM I i.00 men mahout the Bntish Caribbean, and betor. the end >f the 18th eentury id been raised. Seven regime; .m'led soon after 1815 and the ilnrd. fourth and tilth regiments ceased before 1870. A third battalion was u disbanded in 1903. In 1887 amalgamation of the two u.lioiu. was effected and the West India KuH.n.eni eoniinued its existt:. until tinal disbandment [| 1 ben coming to Barbados aver tinea ^r (ir GEORGE (.OKM \s "I am happy, said Lot ander. to renil.. irny be caiM upon |0 limy country wnen IB needed. And he .dded: "1 sh-ll be glad to help 'owards the preaervation of the peace we all desire by building up the deterrent strengtn nf our armed forces in association with those of other pc nations I shall start In nglu •way.' Two Instructions Lord Alexander prepared I01 his first encounter with the British Prems since his new appointment by issuing two InatnicttOM The Cunard liner tYajtron 1.1 had EARL ALEXANDER TO-DAY ... Re prepare* tome note* -""* %  l it' iii S irfim tem of basjgage SeventyWhat sort of an impact will three of these wen in the hold Lord Alexander make as a poliOtntOf 80 were descrtbad t Irian-' He soya that he has some light luggage." Three motorideas to bring to hu> new Job and N weaving loom are in And he certainly bnng> with Mm it is peer* In nosed its way through the frosty anoth( r h(ufr n UIH>arJ iuied military roput.i%  fersey mist by 30 a m But a Th ^^ b(1)UgnI lllul swarm of tal era who wen^ board memontoes of their stay In M „ round that Lord Alexander had c nadj ,„ r thc werr nowered No other British general had staled when he went to bed last wl(h _-_ un Pi(l Ulg Lord such a record of akiLful generalnight that (II he would Bel M Alv ^ lluif r haH ^ universally h, P > lh "*ld combined with available until 8.10 a.m. and <2> j^^t^ „ me of thc mo,, successful relations with Bal bed We populnr Governo.-General. %  " %  Shortly before he met the Press an0 " CVer Hla appointment has. however, 1 v.iw him In the state-room which The immediate question |g: been crilivlsed on the dual he used as a study during the where la livegrounds that it b wrong to have voyage from Canada. He was preLord Alexander has decided to •otdler exercising control over paring notes for the knten % % %  uniry home. "Nightthe Chiefs of Staff and that but he did not use them at all. iiuialc*' at GhaMml St Giles so 1 !" 1 *> I*" !" •" rlthourh he had to repeat I "BOrt ,nfct n u >vcnearer his work, the Cabinet. radto aueeeh three tim£ *• bed planned to rent the furThe answer to those criticisms radio speech Hirer times. ^^ ^^.^ homc of Grtwni must be that the Pnme Minister He told me that the prospect Templer. .just appointed High "b(nld be able to choose men in of political life docs not find him Commissioner In Mal.iyn. But the whom he has complete confidence, wholly unpretMired. "As Covergeneral want* them to take a , ,. .„ „. nor-GeiM!ral of Canada I have lwo VMr casc Now thp And erf thai .ordldonce Mr. had to deal with most aspects Alexanders are nol sure that L U "*'J> testiOed in a lof diplomatic and political prothcy w.ll take it ^n'tJ^nr^.J^^wir^^^r, blems. I know how departments So for thc next two or three „}"-y.,"'?. ^L—', £.222 work afW six years in Ottawa." M)frit s, while they look around 2lB?t£f r rWm T,WI omc r Me seemed a brisk soldierly the family will stay with Lady figure. At 81 his hair is dark ,\hx.nni rs mother.'Lady Lucan brown w*h BO visible fleck of Adopted DauRhter grey. He looks like a man In his The e|| j^ t aau „ hteri 1^ "' wT riut >' WM ful1 satisfaction ln Hsel '. with tho Guards Division he 1 Alexander) was reputed to bear a chaimed life, and under any heavy fire men were glad follow exactly in his footsteps. lnd Ui Ito the train was ^"^•J'ng with 2 wh(( (-liic back wlt| r Harold P^ker Permanent fa hf r t(xlnv tti|l „„„, B ( Secretary to the Ministry of Mi< (|| Univwilt ln llmc Defence who welcomed him n. brought homc Liven-ol. And he will dine with |(| Kll 1 in( , hcir adopted dautfhiei Mr. Churchill t.>-mnrrow Bfefht, Susic Bgr 1our IJK1> Alc]l-IU [o, A Laom follow* told me lhat Siwie u of English For Lord Alexander's funuh parentage and has been with the the end of their stay In Canada family tor throe years, although has meant a major upheaval the wan not formally adopted Itetween them the>have brought until last year. -specially If It seemed pertli and hard. But all this was combined with so gay and easy a anner that the pleasure and honou of his friendship were prived by alt thos %  who enjoyed it among whom 1 could count myself.' — OEORGi: GORMAN WORLD COrVRlGHT tliiiLiinr Alplailllfll. lilt* m.itn dignity. Say. Mme. Alphand of it all: !i I have created a precedent in reverse. Many diplomats have married night club slngem and converted thein Into dignlnod diplomats' wives. On the other hand my example fnini diplomat's wife to night dub singer—reminds many diplomats' wives of Uieir mots humble past. It is most embarrassing for them." Piotit and loss UNO' departure from Pane han provoked *ome swift totting f i> of figure* by the French inance Ministry. On tho debit side there i, the cost of prefabricated buildingav the Chaillol Palace which housed UNO— £1.300.000. On the credit side it is estimated that UNO delegates an.1 their staffs pent two million pounds to feed. hou*c and entai *.uii thi'inselvi-s. and one million poiind> on elptbi S, travel and gift-. On the eve of UNO's departure. It * found that IB nations had failed to fulfil their By SAM WHIT*: hUaaUont i>> throwing a miktiiil putty. Among thc defaulters: Lebanon, Australia. Israel. Ireland, Holivia and Portugal. Shn-wcl dlolomatk observer. noted with mil single Iron Curtain country had faded to come up to scratch in that respect. The tjueen's men Quotes 1 if the areek French weekly. Canard EnChalae Pnnehmen are passioit.dily .11.,.ti.it to the Republic but they have never firgiven it for depriving them of %  King That is why we all paj Ijve the Republic Cod Save the Queen Orson H'WIe*: When men lie Lbelr ovellde Okker. %hen women lie. their eye* tell nothing. They are be* twitching at ihe corners of their mouths. Men never lie with their hands closed. Women neri.t..ll% close then hands when they he Parlj fashion writer: Chests will be higher this year, but L can't say where want.* will be. No mean ritv Arsenlc and cocktails are being incongruously mixed in the .small town of Poitiers, where 1 fantastic trial in which a widow is accused of poisoning II people, including her second husband, opened this week. With 200 journalists from all over the world in the town to report the trial, the city council ^'octation have %  can their oppnrtumtv to "put [•oilier* on the map/' Visiting Journalists are being invited u> civic luncheons and thBgrar en promised them a ball. Tale ol a tub Incidental Intelligence. Restoration of the royal suites at Versailles Palace reveals that both Louis XV and Louis XVI had two bath tubs—one for soaking, the second for scrubbing. A bath in u Paris public balh Jiouse now costs 3s. A notice at the Folies Bergere: Please do not throw your chewing gum on the carpets. Vichy, .1952 %  he Punch health reM>rl in Central France, is likely to be transformed soon as a ( elaborate plans to convert it Into a U.S. army supply base. At laaet MOO us. troops win be stationed there; an airfield with a three-mile runway will M .'.ii-tructed on Its outskirts It Is also planned to build %  large military hospital In tho city. Negotiations are going between the French Government and U.S military authorities. Tun large hotels which have been closed since the lideration the Hotel du Pare and the Hotel Thermal—will probably be used as army billets. It's an idea Frenoh tourist organisations have approached the British Travel Association, suggesting a method of meeting the problem of currenrty restrictions for touriats. Neartn %  growers are presenting their visitors with of wine. Bargain dept. Paris neu'rpaprr adi'i-rnsrment: Srnjartonaf sale of American surplus made in France. Their pi going to Frt to deposit Britain for draw tranci plan would "com pern at 01 Frenchmen British tourists e should be asked lump sum in alch they would HI France. The te the for.n of a operation", with 1 Ing the same ance and dawing an equivam sum In )ounds in Britain, rnvrxt III Our Reader** Say: f \fh-n*it <• li/i %  %  / li-in. ing fpai S1H 1 in the next available mote the island. Its business and issueII would need to be a economy, but let us study the id to catch a man's eye market a little more before buy%  id persuada him m two or three "tig the first space we see The %  Barbados, Ooj>granhlc hai a circulation of two million all over the world— re MM, colour p*Ccertain'"—but how many of those p. and had not yet "re pot-ntial Editor, the Adrocafc. Your tireless energ?.' In BdvocaUna the tourist industry, seems, for once, to have let enthuund ahead of reason in the leader concerning the National tun 1 map. and had not yet "re pot-ntial customers? Difficult Geographic M... would ' *> bul on thln 1B sure— owe list of vaca*" " f hcn come "r 0 1 markets h have in the same r, h *hlch we already have) con-tending tnvitatnr \ n,i rould (* r ni r '' cheaply that each and Your estimation Of the value of that article on Barbados fVa .-imervative. fur the Qcgraphic is .1 maaawmg ol the h %  >nd far 1 effecUvely reached nt'ktandard with a circulation f some two million It would be wonderful to be able to buy 1 page spread to follow up that article Hot in hard fact the Geographic sells the most 1 spacr of any magazine oi •nd we just cannot afford it Regrettable, but fact M.uld undoubtedly have ,h rough. for es.onple. the Caraci You propose "a small I < nt. and .motion budget than ^ nir r" thr Hcayune-Times N. York. San the Montreal Star Congo Vet Rathei >han gattet .ur good : 1 wind and ho|e for the BOO U S doll M in land which ring a ^ Q proven to bo %  %  %  Faithfully, MORGAN 1 more, to proSt Lawrence Hotel. THE LONG SAGA IS CLOSING From K M MacCOLI. WASHINGTON. DOWN in Uiuisiaua. "1-onjilsm' is at stake in an important local election—and appears headed fpr defeat. American Liberals will tell you that the the roaring di became Governor and virtual dictator uf the State and was assassinated in 1936. was one .}{ the most dangerous men who have ever talked the American political scene (remember thai excellent film "AH the Kina's Men." which was based on Long's lile'*). Long meant to get into the White House, • HI. But although Huey himself was shot to eath hi* spirit and method., lived on His BB Earl wa.s elected Governor, and the Long machine" continued pretty much to run hings. Hut in the present election for 'i 1 Whip, Governor Earl Long's nominee to sucked himself is trailing away behind the Libia!, country judge Robert Kennmi I So it looks as though Long ism will soon be ; List a strange memory. %  •RESIDENT TRUMAN, as worried as : veryone esle by the series of appalling air lashes near Newark, New Jersey, appoints -pecial commission to study air safety near IK cities. Heading it is General James Dooittle. air ace of both world wars APPRAISED EXPERTS thought that a collection ot incolniana was "over-appraised" at £90.000. int when it went on sale in New York one uiarter alone of the items fetched L 54,000 •n the first day. FACT HOLLYWOOD has decided to mpke %  mends for letting Errol Flynn win the wej n Burma single handed. Twentieth Century'* x is to make "Noga Headhuntcrs," all about eal life Philip Adams. British administrator n the Naga Hills, who organised the headiiinters into teams to help downed Allied diers. REMEMBERED HIS NAME was Constantino Brumidi. and hey called him the Forgotten Man. For Contint ino, who came to the United States in 152. was commissioned in 1885 to decorate he Capitol (Congress buildings). He demoted the last 25 years of his life to this task, md there are 175 works of art by him, including huge murals and frescoes, m the lace. But poor Constantino was buried in n unmarked grave, and nobody thought uout him much until recently. But now hey have put a big granite headstone over im, and Secretary of the Interior Osca 'hapman, depositing a wreath, calls him "the fichelangelo of Congress." THIS LANGUAGE GOBBLEDYGOOK is now distinctly oldlat as a word in America. Latest equivalent: tnfflgab. (Nearest equivalent in Britain: Vhitehallese.) SPEED ADVERTISEMENTS for a famous Amenan car beg prospective buyers not to ccelerate too suddenly. Thc car is so powerul, it seems, a sudden burst of speed might Ml dangerous. AUTHOR WHITTAKER CHAMBERS, the ex-Red rhjOBO evidence sent former State Departoeot official Alger Hiss t„ jail, will make C 50,000 from his just-published book about he case. This fails to please columnist RobTi Ruark, who comments: "It's a plumb hime I can't feel better over Mr. Chambers's md whistle-toot on his old buddies. It may >e a necessary job of high-flown stool-pigeon.ng, but I hate to see him reap the profits 4 the pure for a belated confession that he tsed to be a well-adjusted snake." RESCUE A HUGE NEGRO—nobody knows his name—appeared out of thc night on a road lear Houston, Texas where a group of agonlaad police and sheriffs and an hysterical wife were watchin*helplessly as flames in a •vrecked car crept nearer the unconscious igure of 26-year-old Roy Gaby, trapped inMde. The Negro stepped calmly forward and. in an unbelievable display of strength—his •hurt sleeves ripped apart from the surge of his muscles—tore the door off with his hands. Then he vanished. THE HUMAN TOUCH WILLY SUTTON, arrested in New York the other day for a colossal oank robbery. was once asked by an earnest social reformer: "Tell me. Willy, why do you rob banks'"" Rejoined Willy: "Because that's where the money is, sister." ACHESON GETS BY AS CUPID AMERICAN Secretary of State Dean Acheson. normally the bad boy of Congress, suddenly emerges from the Lisbon talks as their prince of good fellows. Why? James Reaton, the brilliant diplomatic correspondent of the New York Times. explains; "First, he is bringing home what Congress thinks it wants, nunnery a promise by the Germans and French to kiss and make up. "Second, he played Cupid on this venture, and played it with great skill. "Third, he handled things extremely well, adopting the technique of talking poor' Just before the big test, and then prodi-r tory" at the last jninute For once. \ homecoming to Washington promises" to b tranquil." PAPER SERVIETTES in Pastel Shades SOr. per I0O. ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street & Grejntone, Hutingt Congoleum... Six Feet Wide Ph. 4472 • Fibre Mats in 4 Sizes C. S. Pitcher & Co. 2? Received TodayFine VICUNA... For Tuxedos & Dresswear 60"WirrM^d Rabbit* Kldni-r* Ox Tail* Sanaafra S*lmo Kn.l.irs Mckrrfl Pllrkanb WHY WOKKY ABOUT THC WHISKY SHORTAGE Try *r S rear old COLD MUD 1UM With • Cua4 a Drr 5* I'int lint MARMALADE 3V. iff tin SWEET COUNTER Slurp's Sweet* Oarr %  KI-riiK. Cocktail Bbtrmlu Corktall Onions O oUo r fe) Churchman s Clfmrcttea Krahaasy Cigarette* 4. Oil II A IIII'S. ,', ','//, '. v-v-w





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FRIDAY MARC II II. IK) BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SETEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES xrr tw>... ~-4 GUVIOA 'S A&CMJ t>* I .. A\0 A ~£,\ *OU-**Sl**TS ro t*v A A A %£> tvcmt JMMf BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG .• PEEK FREAN IIIIIITAIVS III M IIIM I IIS) OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES TRY THESE FAMOUS PARTY AIDS CHEESELETS MARTINI CRACKERS PLAY BOX TWIGLETS Etc. Etc. DELICIOUS & APPETISING III— .... f' LIatraatony I.. aa.f*.r I.. NMta Mi... n*-f ? STUART SAMPSON I (MM ) Iff. JUST RECEIVED 5 Pho. T.l* A Lle tartar Sliced Hun '.'i.i Baron l.tr and Small Tin* Vimru 'IIIS4*r, Pkn Cioddard t'luur i*t%d*>i TtB KlOVr I'nhvh Tins Mem. \-.rUMr Salad g Pluta. Hrti1.il I. nu Sugar j TIM* (..l.tilir TUu Aattd. Swrrt HlM-altA Tim Ptnr*pplr> Chunlt<. f Tina Mr.uh.n:,AtW TIN |M Sprrlal prli lo Shophrrprrt v &f s All Ibr**> Untie* iH from INCE & CO. LTD. I ft. ROEBI'CK ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Cusiomers for Thursday lo Saturday only SFBCIAI Ol I I JIN liraIIOH •' %  • %  l.ilil. at our llrn.i.li. I „, ,Ki.l. S|ii illusion 11 anil SttUII Slr4 -( Uiually Nr-v Usually Noi Tins I-.. Awld. Crinni Hi-mils SI V. r i" Cimklnn BulUr < 1 -lb) "III .95 pj. Derby CMfctt iiiMiniy in si. HI Pko. Uaua*! TM (H) .40 M .. P.l II IlivnilI I 17 PRUNES (per lb) 12 5 Ci.rn.il Ui-.-l will, CV..-al M .51 Hulllr* CAKI I \c.-, BEER 20 .21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street II I 4 (L O X \ A i> i: ciio< i it i % %  ; s BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND WON A.MIOOII IV Mrtfur< i >lMrr Whi-e M.H. l,nd.. | K.r S tm.. M juxoa 'I'Mi; PURPOSE ul tins tw.-k i* to help Wtmvtn ti kHOVf Mid underMund wtnethlug tbout 'In %  in' tlvtl It"' writer is a %  i dootor, niiii ii_' her fellow women limply, "ii .i Mi.iu.il basis and from leal point of view Th with many problems of wotiiaiiliood iiHiisiiu.iiion. the conittofl of mainagi Urttl OOBtBD^ preg'nancy. child-huti:. the Minting and weaning of tinchild, and ;it the


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FRIDAY. MARCH U, 1S32 IUKBADOS W)\OCATE TACE XfiMMt ,U.S. Will Start Negotiations With Spain WASHINGTON, March 12 United si.iiw SwrfUf) of Slate Arheaon announced to-day that formal negotiations with the Spanish Government would begin soon forthe use of military bases in Spain. Negotiations to be opened In M.nlnd would Involve United States use military facilities In :md In that connection the use of $100,000,000 already voted b,Congress for Aid to Spain, he, said. Achrson, making his announcement at a Press Conference said .1 thorough study had been made of reports submitted by North American military and economic groups which had visited Spain in the last eight months. 1 Negotiations would be opened immediately' after the arrival of the new United States Ambassador to Madrid, Lincoln Macv'eigh. who was expected there on March 23. Acheson iid Major General Aug\ist Ki'hnoiU.S. Air Force would head the team of military advisers assisting Macvelgh. Other members of*thc team would be Major General Crump Carvln VS. Army and Captain II IV Sanchez United States Navy. —l\P. .. i^i-.ui 1 fro* :. ; ;, I ritiik ^ OMM U %  tor i" %  dim Btyfx.niu on Km 'he natitw Nflma Intiii hattttichvttL." Famine Hits Tibet NEW DELHI. March 12. F.on.oe has struck Tibet in tha wake of the Chlaeea. Uamn.un.st 1 ecu u at lag.. Reports Worn, tha 'rontier said Wednesday. As a • suit there has been an outbreak of robberies. Rice Is salting for SO cents a the capital and the situation is even worse In kef City on the highway UKExportsTo Vietnamese [.C.A.O. StartIS'eW Bermuda Rise Rout Rebels HAMILTON, Brrmuda, March 8. _.__, _-_ _. ., .„ Bituin Mill aim at as many SAIGON. liulo-C Una. Much 10. Ktiod. to Bamuida Ian rrar a. Tv> u "" rcd lommunIM iwilaliwu were reporWd aunfainrfrd on an ulanc! lu-ar llano) Monday, as officials announced a heavy -„ death toll in a train dynamited Air Experiment Lhasa to India the reports wor n „j g, BK i the US challenging the American position as the British colony's principal supplier. The island imported 110,1 NEWSPRINT SALES HIT NEW PEAK The newsprint industry Canada made a good start I** ;t#al ui Uie lira* month of operations with several new all-Un* "January*' record* asuibltshed. 1 T ,,Todu I .'.it.SB I tone a new peak of ."> M0.3f*7 tons. Apiirt entirely from the evidences or continuing prosperity lor the Canadian newsprint Industry (with an exception resting in current prices that have not nearly kept pave with sharply higher cost* of production. Men .ii labour ami I>U>I>IHI and other I in the past year or sot. one of the moat satisfactory results lor the new year is tha marked increase in export, "overseas" to Great Ilniair whan tin -ainU Comii ttt much larger MI; • A vpapers of fi," naUcjoa. In this wider distribution n special committee b eeurlng gUMOr) fiom Canamsr and Uiui.-d Stav Hack in I94~, shipments Iron. -r.,%" ktood at TO* %  ASS tons, or I4.4S., i>f Canadian shipments. In IMS. Ihe tola, fell to 332.389 tons or 10.71; if! 1W4H. to 448.A07 tons or B.7%; in 1930 to a low over a Inn^ period %  3 tons or a man fj %  i I'. nada's total shipment*, which were increaslnc neadlLj in ., yeai In 1931 howevi i ia turn, wilh Iftsj kMM Up i.. :ib0.0trj tons — and 1931 total pMatliise a further sharp Learn from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, use 'D ET TO L THE MODE IN ANTISEPTIC I' Doass i PAIN i) ST4IH l.i-t : 18.279 ompared by rebils fur to the south. The climax of live days of viola NO CONFIRMATION WASHINGTON. March 12. (pry of Slate Dean Achesoi response to questlonir with 18.208378 in 1950. Ol^ that ,„,. flfhMn|( lo nMl a/VMsM total Britain provided C3.Slt.SM spr;irncM wtU( n „..„,.! rated tha in goods and the United State:* Frcnrn perimeter lo with.n (3,854.793 worth, offlclal statistics miles o( lhe northern lndo-Chin %  said. capital of Hanoi, came gfkan Bermuda until 1946 IfONTftBAJ AN EXI'ERIMF.NT OsMafi i I to eee whet! i tn tn%  NaaM Hi Lm nir weather obatrvat %  >"'<' l s .stimatad coauumptiii,. .. enough benefit to air navigation to Justify the %  adttionft. janUHqi woe MMM tons, up cost is Iwinn undertaken by twelve member natloni 0t the r > i"" 1 "i %  ' %  over januar International Civil AvinUOtl Organiiatl jn anm.uneeiiient made ut ICA. HdquTten HIMIThe aXpSBrl Ihl inference Wednesday said Braln; he had received no reports that WlUdn the past year, she ha %  seekl Imlo-Chlnt. %  nt, which began t. Ung In ... tanks and Napalm bombing fightyesterday, ronaUta of uoublmt! tftta. Ihgough th< Inti hich prohibiuad cars en dl0V) wmn41lU lo rHu,^ on 0 f mo >* exports tnem to y -_ r,,),,,^ m Q^ rlcc ric |, tioni. taken .it weather post* in literiuilloiMl rider HIKMI of Ah river and aiound the North Atlanti'1 The strength waa officially Ocean. Iresent observations at. ititaUoo and lha Lai armishlppod about 800 second hand -j^en a [ W( > bnltalions. MRwUj taJwi i , %  vehicle* back to Britain under a A headquarters communtuue iritarvnl :>upractice will '>u *""' mih ,ir are worWn| •peclal urrangoment with the M i,| Hut Reds l-.-t more lhan M* Uliue this week and during tha Partlcipaling in the tests m.l Th.,.have been unconllrmed British Board ol Trade which kdled and 199 captured plugs m week* M 23— 39 March and 6-12 •' "" ;"" ""':"• '*}*£ r ." lY."* rcporU that the French and the stipulates that a new car must undisclosed number of wounded. Api;l ^ control POtieda, while "* "' Inien^u note are cnriMdcring the be lent from England for every jj 0 bil* tank-led columns drovJ during the weeks of lb -22 March O* possibility tf negotiating some sort ieeand-hand one sent back. ttiem from positions close to the and 30 March—5 April ladio1'— vr rail line through Vlnh Yen. 20 sonde and radioradar wind obw-rA miles northwest of Hanoi. Eighty vatlons will be taken every sU n five Cambodians and Vietnam houil. The experiment U botni natives were killed and 23 injured conducted in March b.. in the train disaster 170 mile* thl* lime of the yen fr<'iuiTl northwest of Saigon. Saboteurs UcfO e pa kr woather changes occur n trie track over the North Atlantic. of UL t.— V.P. IUV About 78.9", ol total U.H %  uiufrom Canadian mill* with about 189'; Iron VS iiulb' and remaiolng 2'." fiom Kurop.I B Ltnterg 1 stOOkJ increasel by !8.52l tons in January to 733.,">ftl (on. . mi H. BRU0I loas, ..i 3t < T imllun .oid IT S mills' stocks increased l, t Ji.244 and 2.170 tonrcapeetlvely lurlng thn %  -U rotnl Nortti AmeHcan u IH ,,t ihe ad %  Jgnu UTu.443 tors BomperM wilh 749.960 tons at the end if January. 1951 I fARS WITH STARS IN THEIR EYES • <4* 0>n. Ba>v." M>Nf9 •" *saars NH.I !•• — Hi", T'l>0'IniaapH AHBI"— %  MMean planted A communique said that flying columns of French and loyal Major purpose of this experiVutrMm troops supported by ment is to improi. ihe upper r planes. artillery "'• l nl " n r forecasl, upon whfch t... Tumped ofl at dawn Wednesday f&nJng ' '*****" iBainsl the Red inflltrntors. "vlng depends. By the ute of tola The infantrv with lined bg*WMMQU* an airliner may go .iru>ti. wade mucky hundred* ut miles out of It pSS* rSda to disio-ige the Comwutotopkfcupe lywwiMiwtod, munMs and thej ware 4riV0n JP""*J r.-duelng the tulal tune ol narallel to the Frtneh perimeter * llighl and the necessity lor SSto an inland on the tributary earrvmg a heavy lord of fuel i f the main Bed River. "" onlv be employed success'. [UVtaea said mortar. 81 course, if weaUier forecasU at t-ight machine guns and 50 rifica bind Iran the reb r^%  a • KatUvIR Iianvg Krd—> %  Lsrsrtei niP lUrtkn at Sable moral Mp can !-• rec%  . i ni time, odern Ambassador S|itsak*i In Red Stronghold the high levels at which airliners fly are accurate. Upper air weather observationare obtained by a radiosonde (a balloon carrying an automatic radio tmnsmltler) which ii followed by means of radio dire-lion finding or radar Bring Wils tempernturp 15 Efte \> Two B29's Collide rut HHAI)FOItI>. Temia. Msucli 13. Two B 2' 1 Mvem ••"" device Pressure, lfan(l( ,, pll Alr force Baso collldad UOMVA. luly. March 11. b e'm ^,% d n<, 0 ^"Z, !" hi loU States Ambas.v.dor Mghl pf I5(( (lp %  -ren brutll COUH C. Dunn, speakinit '" feet) or more. ao,l wind dire.., 7 i ,! Airforce said ommurust suunghoid %  ;)lld v ,, Fnch radlfwnnn A RU ph m.--l. : %  % %  either foreign or dometie i flUnchlnK mfly timl bat w#tr i ^ aaslgnedlrnmedlatel, Bhd th botl ROMANTIC INTEKLl'flE In the French Alps finds screen star Elisabeth Taylor blissfully gasing at bar new huifcaad. British fl!m attor Mlrhael WHdlag. llan. > maaners are new en route to Londnw. 'mn ,ationat> %  if they want continued, u iJ30 ,md $40 us a result of dm-i l-s s '. 1 :' . ted States' aid and fnrt0 f tnr lo ;il numr>cr ( f lh %  "' "1,"",.,! Wilp. !!' %  IDianded this *anung tM be COetly, but 1 IV-lriiiidirio ( in dislributing to farmers In tB* while if airlinet poykiadl %  Cfi due to-day. flood ravaged Po Valley the tirv pu North Atlantic are correspondHandoliJi juth< shipment of M20.OOO worth oi Ingly increased. i.lunoa had canva free seed for their hard hit farms. hl ,^ ki.it-. ga par) of instruction For his last public speech In During the test periods upper ( „,„.,,.,,(, .„, franarUon tralnirItaly —Dunn is leaving soon U a lr weather rO TOe ait l wDJ b. ,;,,, wl ,, lU | r1 rsSei BO i-xplan become Ambassador to France luued four limes n day Instead ol ,,,,,,. (( tli: ggvon men — he chose no only the centre twice. „nd their accuracy will l iecond uluitr noracliuied. of last year's devastating flood* cheeked against the report., of th. ; ..,,,, %  ,,i but the centre of the farm provobservation stations and of airf £*„.,,.,, „i BI P tnce where the Communbts are imers in flight across the region "" "> •""" *"* —L'.p. the slrongett single parly .—U.K. The international airlines and air. TinWhite HoUM H keeping the utme*t ragerve logsiy <"i the sudden jcni conference lietweer 1 Trurnan god QeneteJ Hi..: S V.iiidciiU I*. Ail Kor.i St„ff The l*residenl summuneal Van Itnberi lo Uhe winter White n.iiiiv The tlenernl flew lown fnan Wiivhingtoo m I ,.,i.l i.L.ne ,md both talked done f'>r two hours. V'mdenherg returned lo WahDSJton %  mrneiii.itHv grtl i |M -U.F. COHQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY !*ltaCraf 7 co ulM '*" •*"-P r(WM merfftmei. '. PSnKla. "V Caffeine. AcetylsslicrlK Acie-end QUININE. TaOM four medicines, KMAtiAtaHp balinced. work tynerfimcaUr-d'" ' <*T they relieve pain fail, rattare rear tense of well-being I rsSAfilai? k w • l(0, •• ab 0oc,0^1, y r 12.000 doctor. snddentltU I -U in G'tit Bnum *lon uie it in theic lurgtrtes I Fevers. (old*, hctdschat. toothicht. fheumstum, neurkl|ii—thn wonderful new .pacific brings ou sni*i(n|iy quick relief from all ol them I rgrjrjr^catttHcdoYoocgnteyll 15—=-2/ ,„ (wo-tiblet *nvkp— •nough to btm| gjatdl relil Irom a boot of psM Or -n tund, lO-uWet boa*. Or m &0-tabiei bottles—keep one ol there in your house. ARM rOUPSUF AGAIMSr PAIN i •AHACIH' TODAY I t m %  ...oil •M.CIN BET l^l a*.!** %  "< ••"IEnjoy DUNL0PILL0 comfort EVERYWHERE! Stop Pyorrhea in 24 Hours ", 1... rfwM whirl make rear n II nri d*iarav*ry AntoM m rumin li h. II l.lllll HIHl llallll-ri. KiMfiil "oM I ll.l.lltll -ll lllllt -1, i, .in 4 i .. I <.n n mill !!. %  -.i Tin U"SL •eaat* Tkt 0UOt*a£ LATEX FOAM CUSHIONING Amosan Tar Pyorrhm* Trench Mewf St WILL 'COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? 11 nleeplr. overt ir-'il. winrinl %  lleeO.1i E %  ifi %  to yoa ml ti.rr. yt.urwl! I Many find tii..' nquln-i, i,h.-m rest Ami Dr h %  the Vitamin IIneeded mineral -* %  %  %  Uek* .\-..: I Pood* doge so mud —by increasing api*iit~ ard improving digestion. Soifworry, ansiMy.a r* conditioa or lh


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PAtiK K11.H1 BARBADOS ADVOCATK IKIII.W. MAIM II 14. IN2 7 Records Broken At Lodge Sports lnniss Victor Ludorum LODGE SCHOOL atfafetsjl set up seven now srhue.l I It when the finals in the flat events were run on the school grounds yestrrday at the conclusion of the BpMCfl S.\ : the %  % %  %  : "f'-rds were established in flat event* md the other in the high jump for Claag HI cumpelitors U W loiiiss whose nerfoim.ia.-c at the last Intei-school Sport* en;. blast the Lodge to earr> off the day's honour*, finished as thai : Monim nnd Class I Champion, bui the most out* \ i \ M • %  Da* Div.. sioii in ctHsapka who. himself amaisht d four records in 1 his dl#sloii. As the officials and all pared lor the start of the lirst cttrroay (100 yards for Division III), Masters and pupUs like BJtttClpatad IWt. as wall as in the high jump at which he cleared 4 feet H% I Th.uiad.iy last. From the Second ihe ftaxtss* 1 nun want, : iuether rival apparent as he puU<.• Old "me Three events later, he repented D, "*""\ his performance whan he led In the 220 yards dash, tx.vHnuth. i. cring the distance in 26.K seconds. %  the previous time D. W. Innlss too. returned the lime of 9.8 seconds Whan he won the 100 yards %  print m Division I. H' I 220 yards dash in 23 second, fl-t to clip 4/10 second off she old record of 23.4 seconds. w In the loo yard* event for dino, vit > sion II. I*KIKII1 sis" establish^ ,-. ii new time when he did the distance In 108 seconds. Ha finished %  a champion of his division. ttaptaaa H"use carried off the House Championship with W aggregate of 383 points. School House was second with 331 j whit* LabOCtfa House brought up — T-QC O, ''' 'A M A' Oc O* -J —cno D ? B 'o, * .-BResults Of 6d. Consolation WMUlrrbim. ii -. Uwmtmwr, II A 2-. I J. Niblock bent 'iscount j;nd Viscountess Dangin rill R.B.Y.C. REGATTA In the Royal Barbados Yacti Club Regatta to-morrow, th T -i <,.> %  %  .v .11 -tait at 2.48 p.m. I WHAT'S ON TODAY J Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G Maimlni baal Mr. MM! Mm. P. n B DIM I i. 6—3. LasHrftllonblr* Ihe Misses Boweu beat Mias I. Brand) and Mia P. Klrut n— y. 7—5. TO-DAVS FIXTIRtS Ladles' Slnsle, Miss G. Pilgrim vs. Mr. Wormc Me**. Slsule. J. D. Trlmingham vs. D. I. Lawl) t: Worme vs. S. P. Rd B hill. Ladlea' Doable* Miss M. Klruj and Mi vs Mrs. Frost and Mbs Lanunlns; Mrs. R. Challenor and Mm. T. K Gittens vs. Mrs. C. I. Skinner D Aujttn, Mixed OusUf. %  J B. S. Bancroft and P. Mc. tleraon \s. Miss Eileen md J. W. MeKinstry. Srwoiis Court of Grand 10.00 .in Annual Athletic Sporl al ( Mini.. mi. r. —, 1 %  ....| j | UNI |..m CrtrkM Board Meellm Georse Challenor Stand. Ken-Hi. I... 4.15 p.m. loulball III* |l a | Qntaafa rark at S p.m. MV. Ill al l^idrr. Hoarded Hall. Ihe H.s GurrisM and l iiiniil ii.i.i. ai .%.oa ReerulU pasnlna out i>i>.pla> al IHMrkl \ al \ Oil p.m. Annual drnrril Mreliui:. Water Polo AMotsillun. Aquslir Club at 5.0 p.m 'I.IIMI, Cinema al HeimeltN I'Uitutioii ard >i ilium u n in p.i.i Police Hand al M ,.-,-. Rocks al 1.00 p.m. Ii 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th ath 10th 11th 12th 11th 14th 15th lBth i7th IRlh 18th 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 2Bth 27th 28th 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Mh nth 7th 8th Mh I Oth 11th 12th I-Vh 14th 15th 16th 17th 18th mill 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 28th 27th 28lh Tlrh* *a -S" 5065 :c. if ; : :u, 4813 2590 0517 397 4425 8878 0312 %  I .-.305 ti32l IBM 3472 2400 6491 8285 4158 1117 3620 8263 3511 i;iK(i 2252 BBS] 321C 0749 8211 4850 08*0 5848 4532 8003 0543 8535 3645 0629 7 7i;. 0361 7297 1170 4129 4104 3649 mi 7106 OS6I SMM 6100 5090 1806 5038 0726 5849 1*34 4012 2824 6735 4049 3017 6679 RR56 3535 5116 40IR 2391 6042 7811 1581 0058 1676 4001 9440 2473 6726 3905 8717 8225 3926 5328 9123 MM 9361 1535 3499 4289 1192 2925 0697 !'268 Ml 8752 3847 0012 4473 3993 7378 8883 5354 2687 9017 5300 0046 0852 2845 0405 3767 2fM 0973 5362 3521 527B 8683 1032 8609 2640 7438 3S03 3249 4222 %  0310 9450 5816 1780 2796 7308 3394 IIIH3 5992 3850 8809 0134 1953 6795 3814 87Rf. JI40 (Hi 100.0(1 HO on •i n i.ii 30.00 Bj in, 20.00 20.00 20.00 20.00 10th 10.00 llth 10.00 ]2ih w If IttB 10.00 Hth 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6lh 7th 8ih 15lh 16lh 17th 18th 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 111 1.11 I"'. in.no %  10.00 21st 10.00 23rd 10-00 MU, to 00 26th 27th 28th *: i 100.00 i.OO r*t 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 3917 7941 9652 9773 4562 6769 0515 5330 9299 2966 IBM 9144 1198 9858 6084 7637 7850 4565 93'J I 6481 4384 5509 6ttnn MM 5230 5705 8106 60.00 50 00 M <>" 20.00 20.00 .'ii mi 20.00 • 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 ih 10.00 nih io oo 12th 10 00 fJJ* 10.00 J ^ lo.oo ;;;j 10.00 £2 10.00 1B,h 10.00 i'tn 10.00 )8th 10.00 lth 10.00 20th 10.00 21st 10 00 22nd L'3nl 3730.00 24tb :sth 26tli S140.00 ""> 100.00 28th RO m i.OO Aial 50.00 30.00 20.00 20 00 M N 20 00 20.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 00 1st 2nd 3rd 4th 5lh Rth 7th 8th 9th 10th :ith 12th 10 00 '3'h 10.00 14th 10.00 15th 10 0 :<. % %  10. On 10.0 10.f WEATHER REPORT t l.Sll.KDAV u.nnt ,u from i .iilim ,I..II Nil. TfMJ rainfall for Mi.nil, lo >rterday .51 In. Il.tlirNt irmperature: HS '. F i . : Irmperature 74.5 r Hind \el"eil> ; 14 miles per hour. Barometer; ,9 a.m.I 28J79 <3 p in | •',.,„; TO-DAY MmriM-: C.IR a.m. Nunael: (i.l? p,m. Moon; Pull. M.I. Ii ||. i i. urn. 6.39 p.m HUh Tide: 5.29 •dss. Low Tide: 11.44 P.m. HARBADOS TURF CLUB, per G. II. Le BOVEM. & SKtrri per F G. Godsoi Scotland Make Two Changes i Krani Our Own CorrrspiMuIr •• ( %  UiMKJN Maich 13 Injurta I to mak( two chanM* In tna Bui) chosen to play England lor the Calcutta Cup at Murray Held on Suturday. 1. H. M. Thomso.i (Herlots) and D. M. Scott (Lanfholtn), are unlit ami tin lr | ai fuUback and lefl arlng ihn quarter respectively will ini.iki by two new men to lnlcrnaliorv. I Rugby—N. W. Cameron (CJta gow University) and T. G. lb i College* 17lh %  19th 20th 21st nnd 'lr I 24th 25U. 26th 27th JBth 8615 1715 8021 6917 2150 MM 4993 %  6074 0613 2293 B247 8674 1798 IBM 7187 1442 8884 6431 IT 11 3119 1785 2731 BM1 3108 H830 9742 5266 '.217 4672 8912 li.V. i 5326 MM 1629 0510 2054 1606 8891 4971 '.ft. .. | 6911 4290 3881 ion 1225 0372 0762 3122 0057 0751 2992 5204 7081 1622 7613 4230 M7I 6601 2163 0008 4799 4538 9302 4138 2916 7 137 3763 6598 6721 6123 8238 1013 .'•:'• 0185 6200 6828 7426 1898 7735 4268 0 m 2633 3678 MM 5688 MB 6413 8490 MM 1612 6105 i .: %  .! 3077 6783 3840 n3t 11527 4019 2382 1383 3710 %  %  2949 MM 8402 8078 5155 114 100.00 HO. 00 50.00 30.00 20. OC •.'•.00 20.00 20.00 to M 10 00 in HI 10 liO io no 10.00 HI M 10.00 lo.no 10.00 10.00 'ii in 10.00 10 en 10.00 III til 10.00 10 00 5730 no 9634 8834 6633 6727 2284 2115 %  UiO'l 3540 5524 6930 1028 7903 4524 ii50 3232 7984 7394 6694 7366 9281 MM 2178 3187 9004 2364 6441 i M SI40 00 100 00 80 00 60.00 50 00 30 00 20.00 :-n on M ("i M M 20.00 10.00 10 00 10 00 10 00 10 00 10 oo 10 on 10 ox 10.oc 10 Of 10 or 1 It Bad 3rd 4th % %  i 6fh Ilrkfl N. 0731 5329 11904 7 132 8238 9138 8522 290 r> 5144 MIS 7222 3725 2149 6324 M4 200.' 939'.' 0348 6923 7824 4760 7303 481S 5421 7PT MM Know Your Footl>all— OFFSIDE n y a & i:ori'i\ Yesterday I dealt with the utT-side law in general perspective and today I proposed to donJ with aspect* o\ the UMJ Ita uppi'cation. Vui the bcnelit ol tfao (or Uafi lii;.! tune, I shall itpt-al the oA-tsda law with BBThJ (I ihese aitu-les f-.r the sake of tefei. The law states:—A player Is snd scores. B is off-side becsus !" .'. tie is nearer his ophi h;id not two opponents biponenfs goal-line than th. ball i.vren luni and the goal-line at \T THE MOMENT THE BA1X UkS moment the bull v... IS PVAYED ITNLESS — A make?. %  high shot and tne t-'i Ii< ii hall of wind and screw carry U the Held of play. lack. D run* from position 1 to. (b) There are two of his opposition 2 and scores. B I portents nearer to thi I ecause he had no! two opp-i goal-line than he is. nents between him and the goalie) The ball last touched fen fine at. the moment the ball vai opponent oi :,iyed by A. ed by him. it must be noticed however (d) He receives the ba man u in an offiiion this gives his oppo* license to foul hi fnmi .i goaWguck. .. cornei %  knk. ; i inroar-ln, i It IN I I'L.ui-.iT. i .. d I .ii axan nK %  f ,. Clear I'aa* u. awe of the mmr hide and Dlngram 3 and 4 run' r.inr bark for the hall. mi No. 1. A huji run the ball up and having met D in Bt saes |o II. not two opponenti between him and the goal-Una ..i.< th udi is passed by A If ii ovan wans tw E to tail back before i,. not put h ( oea not idler hi* positmri wit riattan l" A at the moment thi ...... -, nuiking ;i •pa^ini: r ,p n up th" wing A to B who b'-cause he haj D m bun .. query over the tehphone l;u*t night. I hope that p.iitieiiUi fan lea read this article. ii ,i player daUberately trips on opponent who Is standing in de position wi'hiit tie penalty area, ind who does not i. He nipt tn plav the ball or oh... % %  %  CRICKET BOARD MEETS TO-DAY The Board of Man.i. the Barbados Cricket Associating will meet today at Challenoi Stand at 4.15 i .1 .M11 appoint a rep"f Mr. baH %  i. o, Hoad, who iunable in Bnd, f.i the meeting of Ihe Meat Bixird Of Control. The other reprcsenlnti position 1 to pOMlinii 2 Mr F. A. rialrmonte. O.B.E. the iiiii froni it A everal <'iubs have anpl jff-swle because ha had nol two atltry into other Divisions and opponents between bJm and the them li an |ipUcotfon for entry rf.kii-line when Ihe bell was playof %  new Club in the Second Dfvll by D. feto. RanaaBg bar* far the ball. A The Board will ronslder com[ centres the ball. B run* back menclng the cricket season on from position 1 to position 2. and June 7th and then deal with matthen rtnbhlev bet w een I> and F (ers under General Business. it) ill GpphQciabi MARRINGTON SQUARES TinUral NAPPY for bul.irs-per do*. BABY NU'.IITIKS—rrh BABY C'HKMISK—racli BLANKETS 511.1K) 2M l-.a. h SIM Io $2.40 :i(k: 6llc: 0c: and $1.00 'eV'fi CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID. 10, IV 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 378 sasso 16 6058 8S6B 2354 3831* 1U8 0306 3258 1600 3744 1137 5720 8873 8838 5145 6567 3046 0483 6553 MM :>Bn: MOO 1495 7566 1144 g i on 1*0.00 20 on 10 00 111 00 n uo 10 00 10 oo 10.oo 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 111 uo 111 00 in 00 10.0(1 10.00 10.00 10.00 |1 10 00 100 00 HO. on 60 0O 0 30 O0 20.00 20.00 *i>.00 .0.00 0.00 10.00 II II" %  o 00 .0.00 10.00 o.oo 10.00 10 00 .0 00 D.M 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10 i". •730.00 For iiii Isliind io BHUtU, Barbndoi has diversified holiday p(anufl th'.i npiioil c')tiaUy to participant and spectator. B. RICE A CO. of Bnllon I iinhave carefully selecled their stock of fine imported Men's Furnishings to meet Ihe needs >f the moment. Exclusive Dress wear from England, original Sporuwear, Poplin, Linens. Silks, Travel RURS and Textiles as smooth as velvet make Ihe House of RICK o pleasurable place to visit —nnd one to return to many times! C. II. Rice'% f IIOIIUM I —(KITH ISM IS BEING l.K.VF.I.I.EO AT Mil. Ill ILKHS III IM.II Bl'T sOI It SUIT H'll.l BK IBOVE ( IIITIC1SM AMI MUX SUIT VOKI I.I IK.I I IK it is a f.I#•#•'#.I #.tf-." S47JT WM. FOGARTY Government LEiSVKE TIME Become Pleasant in Distinctive Weil-Tailored .... SPORTS CLOTHES Every Garment Expertly Cut To Your Measure Tailored as You Specify Perfect Fit Guaranteed. Win. FOGARTY The Foremost Name Tailoring. PROTECT I "* IVin. Henry *(n V Slrcpl ratal ROOF A0Ai\sr ROT & CORROSIOS USE— RED HAND ANTI-CORROSIVE RED PAINT ( %  ulvanised Iron Shinclr Roofs and The Rlgn M Ull.illT Thone 4267, 4456 i unti-funmis Paint that will not fade. Hiked in 5 -In. drums fa' Ss.lt per gin 1 -In tins' 9.Meaeh ) fin tins (iT $4.69 each WILKINSON & IIAViNF.S CO. LTD. 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 am. to 12 noon THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK



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FRinw MIRfll II ltd BARFMDOS ADVOCATF P \l. I' FIVR Man Found Not Guilty Of Non Suit Soviets Propose Plans Judgment Allies Must Question Manslaugh ter Joseph Bnce of Briltons Hill. Si Michael, wi of the dock HI the Court of Grand Sessions yestetday free man. He did not have the U i ink-i Ulf what a retired jury would brifU ,.* then vaxdlcl bi %  • JuH^e. His Lordship Mr .Tusticr CJ L Taylor invite the jury to acquit him of the gl j E*l*ar>ls who re.e\ea Nurse Forthui 7 a.m. the morning Da t'oflj wa* in ward %  .hie*. Mid she saw Da Oata II IN the Court of Origin.. Junsdit Lion iheiami pi amt ,|T Clarence Thonipshti charge of manslaughter. The jury decided at thei r s e; returned a verdict of "not BUilty", ',;;2^,-,fMon!UllS lW ,.S.-V siruction* that he waa to be obchael. accepted a non suit ktstly About 8.15 she sent judgment In his case in whJtp Or. Vaugha,, again as Da |,e claimed damages to tl* seat* and Costa seemxi worse BniK was charged with unlawby hi* shirt and Bruce asked fully killins Kenneth Da Costa on DaCoata to let him go 8he left }" December 11 last rear wnen h that part of the building and knocked him tu the pound "'th h ,-riM a commotion a cuff at tind ,nee hall at Q' Park Sji WlBsarr urt that amount ol £ .">0 against ArcKii Pinfold Street. ,eu fro-. Bruce. I., Sl Mtchss*., who he allegid JET.'S Restatement ho said that he had through negllgcnca caused ,ed to rushed Da Costa and he lad faUaii. damage to his nv a find DaCosta on the around. His |i.l fnend held hot. to a Mtv.ifuig on t,.i v 3 -r n Gwendolyn Dursnt. DaCostas ting p siUon ant D. Costa said. cai< Mr r %  Fi^iii **KI*I mi m hr reputed wife who had attended the '"Let go me.! L* about 2 a.m. DaCosta took her to the bar to have a drink T other chaps were there orthem being Alvin and Alvln Bruce a drink Shirt Held DaCoata bought a half bottle and Bruce poured* out some. %  akad him whether he thought he could drink people > rum likt that and held him by his the Crown. Mr. E. W. Barrow was defence counsel. Mr. Barrow argued that there was not the remotest Intention or. Brute's pert to give Da Costa u blow that would have killed htrr.. The Prosecution's cise was th-t during the dance at about 2 ofcsMk in the morning Da Costa and others went to the bar to drink rum and one whom Da Costa had sm rt carried to the bar offered Bruce she said that when she held some of the rum. Da Costa reDaCosta in a sitliug position Nurls OU^... Mnh-d H Ud held him by his shirt threw water on his head and she At lh * %  ** "!'" collar. Bruce on quite .1 few oteaknocked aw U y the cup. Someone prwevution was 12 Cane Fires md*Ae 1 9s huard before HI* Honoti sTa,— W 1 J^ ,nd *' MI H A v On \\ edneeday Couns.i'1 In the c.n WB> J Ml .1 F T Hranckei for the Twelve cane nres occurred or, olaintifT Thompson instructed w ; d %  ';' At p.ie Vak Pian., "Ho*- ( (%, %  taiien. chnt Church, a ilr nt v Mam Havnes & Cnffith lbout n 30 pm t)urn folll anH Cross Examined C oss-exami ied he told Mr. Mr e OI Banow thsl he had ;< coned state"* vc menu from seme before he en. 1 G ,|i_.__ that he relt it quite nght to chars* ooiiciwci him with un.> '• rhompMin loM Usa eoun thai That was Cll juij 3 h( ,,.„.„, Ul( bC0r l>a Cuaui was kn. ; f.mianl ;t *\ Jcjd Ho id mltfJ that m n*a* 1 „.,! When he turned over the the charge of manslaughter be,..„ ,„ „,,, deferulam it was in pei lure there was a Coronei infeet ,-ondr. n On July 4 lb. defendant* wife came to him R\ rim. NCWSOM NKW YORK. M.och U World a bttton probably will force the Uniti Britain and Franco to tsslta a lonn look at Iht rTnUl to* tlcvniany but thai doM not mi-ai. is any nearer 1-a .-pectacular concession 1 .i!!ci UM Wcsiein Allies agreed in then n-ctnl n %  Lisbon tc include West (lerman forces ,n Gem I European Army The proposal handed to r*prsentntives of the Hig Threin Moscow Monday night ofler* on ... %  two Important con10 German unlilcation It 11 leasl tWO irnportaiit problems Appealing to German' will be ASTHMA Bm to ease the strain in 30 seconds! sions asked Da Costa to relea him. but Da Costa only did so after he had pushed him off. Bruce then cuffed him and he fell upon the concrete, striking his bead. First Witness Dr. Colin Vaughn. Hegistcrcd Medical Practitioner of Uic Barbados Gcneml Hospii .1 was the first witness called. He told the Court that when he saw Da Cost an land. _.lstod her in lifting baCosta out Mr. Barro* lin-t submitted that |. w t Lane. He fell once only 'rom UM tvMtfMi befoie UM Cross-examined by Mr. Barrow, court there was no ci*e to go to she said that lliuce had askad Dathe jury Costa to let him go twice and if Mr. F E. Field for the Ci for the gave bin the switoh key and toll ,i. n M i„ m him that the car was at Lights1. The right to have "National land, air and M* forces essential for the defence -A the iounti> quarnr seres of Bvcoad CRM "f *• f*** 1 to pwduea such sup •Iproparty of the phea a* a" malnuln Ltd *'"' h force* Bttjhb Hut, second and tMid crop ripa caatl mm% 2 "T 1 1 mo t rapid formation burnt when a fire occurred It "' rt general G.iman government'. Caatlt Plantation St IVier. at ""d wilrwirawal of all fcreiRii -t-iut 8 00 prr Thev are the prolioopt. within a year s <;< tie ,. ip -m his upper lip and was bleeding she heard a voice saying, "let go criminal offence t all. The tei A Are at Nicholas Plantation, St Petn at about I (HI nm yesterl< The Russian proposal lhal ,^. m . __. BW day burnt fifteen acres of second German rrontwri M Uxe.i n. at o Lightsfoot lane and (|op f|pe cBnr> hfl v vp ,, ny „, rordance with the Potsdam D-X A Clark-llolmsn elaratlon of IMS Ai Pickerings Plantation. St at about 8.00 am 2 The condition tlm' 1. %  ( pledge nut l.i enter any coalition .iimed .it am power which fought a| Aral ..g.unst liei in World Wai II p ripe canes were burnt when Prevent Agreement hroln out at Alleyne-iale s llch a pledge would In Ru*ar eves at least automatlcall' bal Oenruuu frorn the North Atlantic Twenty-three acres of third, Treaty Orgsnlration since th. He,t Engined Damaged fourth and fifth crop ripe were burnt when a fire occurred la Payne said that he l Springfield Plantation. S the plaintiff's car In -'oseph at about 6 30 i> Une on the afternoon %  *• the prope.t. 0i . The engine was damEs l* lC11 \r a I'ised the plamtlf! They Iocs River This flr exii'id.-.i to Biases claim that NATO 1% aimed against them Either of the al>ov objection* would be enough t ptevent an aijieeinent Off) thiilii mar pern ( | Neither West Germans nor tl Allies mt have agreed to the from his ear. He did not think an the boy" She looked and saw weight of his submission, thrra* operation war, needful at the time. DaCosta holding Bruce who confore, was that the evidence beDa Costa died some time after. tlnued to request DaCosta to let fore the court had disclosed no Da tot Cross-examined, he said that him go. Bruce went as far as to cnmuial offence and the accused looked a there was a possibility that a man entreat someone else to ask Dashould be discharged y-s,) ,. ,, with a fractured skull could reCosta to let him go Then Bruce Unlawful Killing of July i cover without operation. He conPt"hed him off and he fell GwenHe ^^ hat while he would not aged a'nd „. sidcred that rest was needed. dol > n DuxaM held him to a sitting „ n r v u to say that the acto send the car to the garafe Plantation. St. Jcseph and burnt RuniBn claim that the Potsdam There was no external injury to P on an hc fflj a second time cumetl ghou ld not have been Another witness said that he saw "ic and a half acres of trash and rtri In ralUm permanently epeny of Messrs S p MUsson. The Russians have atten.pt. ,1 P evidence He corroborated lhof*to lot him go. The accused. Branckcr submitted thai liu s "" 2*1 V.L am 1 fornUMiM the Um by U air* %  vidence a^ to Bruce asking Da-Janice, bad no Intention of causmotor car was hired out as a selfNeighbours Help „i glgnad bftWSfn Poland and Costa to let him go on several. nt i)a C01U any harm. That dnven car and was driven off b\ At alwut 11.30 ntn a An beoke (he puppel East German goyeri %  casions but said he did not seit ou \a readily be believed. They Ihc defendant in parfacl Condiout at I*rospeet. Sl. He was admitted at about 3 a and as far as ht knew he had 1 been seen until 7am He should have been seen immediately he had been brought in. Dr. A. S. Ashbv. regisU-nM.1 Medical Practitioner who per%  g—I latd r ss g Asttsas aiskes yoa *^ gasp Par hessut. oo* Ephasooc to ihc moutb casrs die aadflc.iivtlv Rrmesn! %  BMa twmn oo use imem whKh ttw MggsM aaogcr from nesiing %  fjaau whidb ditsolve the iirangljig, gaesS'toatn acannulatinm m (he broachI rubes, ind in fhis wav prcnvi-i caty, onrrnal hrraih fig. Ths Rpbssone irnunrn%  *> Bngjtf ml Nstgnj 10 iniect. 10 uihak No iruiicr ho wi(tl or nagpstH !iv the ids comes, ihere u alVlfltgM IB dHd Anhm* 11 niuooot r rapid relief irom Anhm*, Prone! ,\w and Bruo.rusl t^urrb, %  suppiv of I pliuieti inndrl fOR SSTHMft AND BRONCHITIS TAKE '.fiTM:i* kf •<> rt|*!cea [hew tti if aa; * m'jr. wite Is %  1 FD"Mi0NSI i p.O act S9. t*f formed the past mortem evaminCosta"""!^ let him go on sevcra p\Vg !" *ba"Coj'ta* any "harm"" "That driven ear "ami "was driven off b\ At alKiut"ll.30 am a lire bi ok. at ion on Ucccmher •) said there occ fl5 i ons but nJd he did not seit ou \ a readily be believed. They Ihc defendant in perfect i-ondiout at I*rospeet. Sl. James It uient. It took more than 40,00 had been external h icmorrluigc ,h e ac tual time thaf DaCosta fell i0 uld not from the evidence •*lion and that he. l>v agni-ing to burnt half un acre of first and .,uare miles out of what >nce vat on the right e.n and I contusion He saw him after he had fallen. surm lhlll ht nad Hnv U ch inpav for the damage admitted hi half an acre of second crop rip* trU Geunati I on the baner side of the lip. There noticed blood on the pavement and tention. The death was purely liability and furthermore waa no: canes the property of AlUith* o„ the second point the Wi >, nu a blond clot under the skit, saw lnm taken away seemingly a*xMaataJ Bruce could not havo contesting Uie plaintiff's claim In Harding and BO BOin of tniii. Allies have said frankly that the. unconscious logically foreseen the results, that court. %  rop young canes, property of MI. ,. oi Kisenimwei an Goulbourne Goodlng corroboni-r,,,, num ber of times he waa ted the evidence with regard to requesting Da Costa to release 't was reasonable to infer negDa Coda's being held In • %  sithlm n ,t,eif signified that he had h ** n £? on ,h ^ Prt of the defendting position and afterwards beno wish to hurt him. anl Tnc damage to the motor car ing let go to fall again. Besides that It was somewhat could n f\ havc bappened through Fv.lvn Graham a hawker who difficult to come to the cpnclureasonable usage. No Evidence over the brain. The brain ered with free clotted blood. The injuiA on the lip could have been caused by a cuff and injury to the skull by the head hitting the ground. Cross-examined ho said that it very unlikely for property Stephen Rodgers Neighbour,. 1 German partieipat Msted in extinguishing the blaze *,„i therein probabl 1 Three quarters of an acre of kernel of Hussian strategy second crop ripe canes mwn burn" when a fire oreurred at Hope I'revenl or llelay Plantatton. St. laicy. at about B 50 RtatsU ni They are the property of prevent the formation of such at Springhall I-U" and were marred. a .,„ v or ,,t i rn .i Helav ii At Waterford l'lanlntlon. Sl Kithet might h. McoffipUahed b> If Itap body w f.111,,, tack held him to a ,min| position rtk, hhi n~d 0B.lt. Andi „„ nm£*Gil th. pUlnUfl WM ^'J ,". £,1 •> .'.n-'llni!,'.',', n'" S to th. iround tht.e would iciirc.thm relwutd him and he Ml wUMH Md o.d. ha !" ,i..dj.d nol caltal „„„„,„,„,„,. nu, c>— ^ ,;,.,,„,„ n„ hid n ly be aqoiuh Corn lp Irnclure thr • %  •">,. _ ,_ S^.J* 1 *UUT ?. *.*.% ,. Z T '"'" "'"• "" evldenee lf...e th.sixteen ere ol •rroiHl crep ho, r unlOculbm K lonl ,kull the way the ,kull ol tho Helen. ftMMy a <~ ' the (ell the second Itinw thl Wood l0 urt,„ ho „ ho w the mol.., ..,. %  „ ,„.„ II.. ,„.'„,.., ,,„, „„|,l.,,l. .... Ih. dece.d wa. tract....,!. Oener.1 Ho^W "Id; .tat the M een. """"JJ ""v ^"" wa damur.1 no. If the onr w. „^„,„,| „ „.„, |.|..„,.„„„ .1 w ...„, „ ,,„„... .,,,„„,, Body Identified mornm? ol December 11 al.u. 3 for her "deny the .eeond Ml d „„.„^ j, a ,„„„ ,< „,.^,. ^ ,, „, „ ,„ Tl,.. .„• IM |„ e polnl In Uv SnEn pUri i Al.ce AM...V ,., fhanc. I %  JSSSjTSSLSl £21 f^T^Tt^^ *lK ~ ^P^SEJ^ J!*^!? S ^'"" '" J wop,..., ,., !" St th |o bad been selling at tho dance hall, slon that it was .Bruce who had be rigid during UM NUrse of fallnext gave evidence. She told of kille-i htm. Da Conta'* fiancee mg before caching tne ground. Da Costa holding Bruce by his ws the only person who denied It was more likely for a port of collar and Bruce's call to free that she had held him into a sltthe body other than the head to him. .hit the ground first. Costa and he had fallen %  > woman him. allowing h Before offei St. Michael, the mother of Kcnin an unconscious condition to thr from any moral feeling of h O*. Micnaei, ine monier oi rven%  %  %  ; -, „. . .. (h t nt kdlrd him can.e into collision thing the court did ho saw the patient and gave Jhe length of time he was at tho j n feien< %  • to hospital before a doctor saw him evidence 1 ter iMtrUCtlODi for h ward three. Cross examined her pihe said it was all a doctor Summing Up i to her identification of her > bodyt Noris Boyce of Nelson Street. %  general labouier who had attended the dance said hc hod seen the accused there About 2.30 a.m %  he went to the liquor bar. DaShe did not know when Da Costj Costa held Bruce by big shirt colwas seen by a doctor. „„. „. lar and asked him his age. Bruce Evelyn Francis, also a n urse of. rendant went in told him it was none of his the Hospital, said that between friends of Uie deceased gave the business and requested him to re3.30 and 4 a.m. the Night Superdefendant rum from %  bottle lease him DaCosta continued intendent reported to her that a Another fnend of the deceased i .the deceased) Inquiry Adjourned j,; : ir^and there hat the defendant make an agreement will Lordship, -.ummlnn up. J*gK, SS mU thai ,„ that cue U,e deee-M i !" '" .,„', !•" '" u f; nS P rk ""fe'"l' y """I"1 <" %  "' ""' ".valid hour, of the mornm,. The de,„,., „„,„„ hav| ,„ ,,. , '1th someWl r ,. insured not know. ^ ,| r( n | u lM)Ul make UM pond llolton Ciilloden lbi.id St ml Michael burnt fortj 'quars yards l,,n of sour grass, the property ot "ie Arthur V. I BO Christ On,nil Tin Kite Brigad. 1 I I b* N ,,i bj balihboun In putting out %  I;-I i psopta it-h fundai I'I.'.I Press. Religion Politico! Cdnvlc tluns and Assembly none of %  ,,, •lie i I ..I II t.-ii.ti. inder Soviet roll irol -t'.PBS For OvetptkAng At this point hc went to the m der the lnnuence of alchohnl pork chop bar and when he re]j c was sent to ward three. turned DaCosta was still holdlnj „„ obaervalinn made another imsucessafu] at-. U 0 he received tempt. DaCoata then chucked message about I Bruce and let him go. Bruce gave a patient telephone a that him off admitted drunk and Manslaughter ordered another bottle of rum because the rum in the other butTurthei tie had already been used. The into the deceased drank some of thai rum Lionel Hi and so did the defendant The, Philip. deceased got annoyed and grabday. Ma bed the defendant who pushed Core > ..Hi oi ii i ..i of S vesteidav i>nlerel to paj si.v^'.'r,",,!"'"f f> %  ?R ,l:, > s %  1w y,S r J months' imprisunment with hard 1 untii Mi'"bo"' ''>" l W"*hip Mr C. L. 1 "*^ Walwyn. Acting Pol.. %  "A". hlm a cuff on his jaw with his left hand and lie fell on his back on the concrete. DaCoi.ta's girl friend held him to a sitting position while he went for water. Hc was about to sprinkle some over his face when the girl friend let go DaCosta in an effort to hold the vessel with water and left him unsupported DaCosta again fell, hitting his head. Odessa Rock, a domestic servant of UghJsfoot Cross Lane wlv had also attended the dance, si that she saw DaCosta hold Bn Ho was sent to (Or observation. To the court she said that unde i .ii seem to be a dying mi i**i rd three was the felon IBurton was adi killing of another without General Hospital any malice expressed or Implied, suffering from head Injuries. In this case, the deceased was died on March 10 and a pool n %  ftV.ervat"ion Da Costa did f""^*^ because the defendant tern examination was ptafo ___ _.." drank some of the rum and so ho the some dav held on to ihe defendant's shirt at the Ho lfl George Phillips u about S.4.5 p. titled M..i The %  .Hi.' rhtlg and by Dr. A. S. .. r u „,. , m urieminiii s snin at the llofipltnl Mortuary, the do; tor had "' ^ n ^ N.irae e usl " '" Hrt him go. He was George Clarke, a labourer al until later in he morrdng Nurse rfpeatedly „ ked by ||w defend ^.^ r ctor> ,' Md xhv tou| name Marshall who J 1, 'i'**" ,?" ant lo release him but the deyesterday that on March 8. While gut* in Wart threc^when Da ttntiMM refused. The defendant working -t the Factory He m Costa was earrio died, and he was carried home. While Nuive Ma le Forde who was according to trie •Medical evlhome the deceased said hc waId offered for a cross examination dence. MI nn d wa* taken to the General re was not rross-examlned. a> On Page • Hospttal ^//•////////^'/•///rW''/ he"" had %  • Hal I %  Dornli ConunJ I ail iii A iisw In a. ind Joaa i^"ne H u/ilian chemical erigineet ;.|ll..h.-d to the I'riltct NalUrte HARRISON'S Broad St. OINL. :i RESVED Al I >ll I \l 0>IIM> I'liiiimii tvrit.iiiM. MACHINES SIMI Ills CAPACtn WITH 2n LBS v I OSS ON TIIK BBAM I'l.ATKHIM MBASUSES I" 1 : \ 'j INCHES eoiirupn WITH wnoms $134.73 PLUS COST OK STA.MTINC 18 only Jacob's Pattern counter Scales expected next week — Better book your order NOW. HARRISON'S """r PRUNE FOR COMFORT RIDE A HOPPER BICYCLE THOUGHTFOH 1'ODA > HOWEVEH Icarnrd or slo i,Licnt. man knows nothing truly that he has not Usraed from eipsrlence Wielflrid THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whitepaik Road •.'•.'.:'*.** J ii •rvfawed I %  •• rxpren that B/J hag grea'l I n .'-Mloi.ment of th* pulp industry lieeauSe of hei vi i forasi r ea o ur cai potanUal/ %  latti -'n 01 CHE8DALE CHEESE per Mb. Tin 4 10 KRAFT CHEESE SPREAD-par Pst 30 CRAWTORDS UriLLIT BISCUITS per Tla I 4 CARRB CLUB CHEE8C BISCUITS per Tla 1 IT SUN PAT CASHEW NUTS per Tin I OS SUN PAT SALTED PEANUTS per Tin .• SMEDLET'B aUspbsrrin.. 8trswbrnss. Chamsa -per Tin S4 COCKADE FINE RUM &f STAXSFKLD. StOTI A tO. I.T. f^r the -lieu' -f M-lufo'/^t %^/4s%Q ^ n Clc*k* 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 A New Shipment nf thexe Ufjli Bfasj Shoes for Ladies I i I'.l .<• I. Suede. Cherry Red Kid and WinSithiiek. $17.7:1 ALSO V.m> attractive styles lot DpSslli wear such us the Bah ma. Coliiinhine and Che>eiinr in Kerl, Hroun and While. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 t, 13 Broad Sired. A



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH II. ISSl CLASSIFIED ADS. ANXOrrMEMIM" TtlXWONE 2S0g. Bertha, Mamas* or Ml> • >' ^ <• P*' *e< %  ** •_ eMt*lon*l "" Trrma ?eai PtSRM 1 *,tw*- m^ri. >" "*• •* ""•"< only after 4 B DUD BBSS Brl p.*** At I 1 Ihf 1 rrh IBM. 1 Ma HU liin-ral ••=" Michael *a Cath-drel "• !*• rf.< Ma rice IMNll A Melville 14 a u -in fMM V*l.rM' at tne General |[ia!. Alfred flaRtlva 'late Chul*h warden. ef,U>e parteri ' Selnl Cieora* The funeral leave. hU late i .1' I *H tO 1. ..,,-! ,.f. i-ldeM BSM iroaelf TrioonatM* tor anvane rorilradln anv tle*n or oebt. in "' nimt unlri •t-ti nedrr • rn*I by me nriOHToN WFFKRP.. Jwhaen v Si Mich,! 14 1 M>* IOII -I.V\ FOH KALE AUTOMOTIVE VJ* Op. !b *MP A...Bn : d i"asr aid.i l-r-srSeott Co 114 U I Ht f a 1 HrVltULfT 1 ISSI Medal 1 • ,0 and rra^onahly psrte-d OUKTaUIV OARAQt. Dl M14 ELECTRICAI. KADfc> On* I lab* Rao>*_ U 'Kir.lT>A(HES Made H CJpJtilj. itH large deep freeji •!% eery WtnilM RnCORO Pl-AYEK IM Aa-lr,l A neUc Kerord Pie '• PWt' It •>' I* .nrh retoid. BUIU .n % %  —tJr see .peabrr Prf SSO 00 f! W II inaim A Co Ltd Dial *MS UVESTOCK ra-iMi .) Aarnl %  %  # %  U J %  ..' riBLM •aOBi REAL ESTATE The Ri.k d-el.i"nouee .Ui. etre t mod I* prune* of land 1 Fltte Village. M JaBiea. The SareUlflS IrnuN Beelru-ted of wall, iincrrt" rd hard**ed W.1.1 electric and tele Mint aervice. inatallfd BiSht ol H l.'.:i| lert of land on %  Ml igaaaa ,.. ..,, Bj wtui the n. % %  >n. Water and sleet 1 H.mto ao,.-.. ara coast. St Ja* ilsrllinf hmiaai. 4 • act-i '. pnchM a In thr har of lh* Buk d< M J.nw. For Inapactwn KJI) t> Coppin On tl" I'T< y> 1 1 .'"n paittculiK an* vonoit I MW aootv 10 Mi 11 Ris-os a H\M 1. 1 11 l)U(iiy. LODGK CAN SUPPLY RESPONSIBLE LEADERS m/m *? G al *\ 56 Missing In Rough Seas 9 From pair I %  1 family. rnaUcallr. 1* beginning to 1 our of one', tkin It drprnd make leaders tor ttll as well an for jtood. The (u lury proven lhat abundantl> l-ll^ me thai in onv TMpetti the*" 1 coals hare increased nx-f ild as compared with preHe waTaslcini the ju fo>w the meoMcai evidence They l hrfd the expert caUed to tell Umf occeased died. I Usat It does not *Jw ^t,i VO J?i d w r d *T"' This must. I am "ur, iv 1 < onatant pre-occupatH nf how %  spar) -the p-Mtl sasariaaai examinauon and his rlnd.ngji were lhat as a result of Ute Wow received when live •d fell, the deceased died. rTn i n t Bodv^I hope thai ^ ^^ atd that the deceased the Lodge School, which Is doing |Bd u UUMX j aluuble work before our never lack friends whn does not fail in MiiU valuable fvei will ne\'er wilfsee that il < Hi I .111 ,. was evidence, his Ixwd^rfOM-J f"r want of the necetsar> ^ continued, that that deceased lr-4-r-hlp fe*nieffcis h|M f -eeond fll. The doct. r There AMSTERDAM Of sixteen men missing result of the sinking of the 433Pirty-stx seamen are mkatWg m (-„ Oeraan trawker User, on* -even ship disasters in the North -unrlvor was picked up and one • Sea area, and many of them are body recovered. The ship sank feared to have drowned in rough Saturday mornirsg Twenty-two seas which menaced navigation seamen are aboard the mining (Or twTdays One ship % %  known Swedish ship Kaa noff the Firth to have sunk, two others were of Forth. Scotland, and the Fin* fJHilian to the damaged m a collision, two ships nish freighter Edits is missing losing ann st least two between Norway and Scotland others are in trouble according to with 18 men aboard. nidio reports. .r>rrd by the hind .1 gasllli-which seheoV. like this are al.le to provide and instil: varied a* with other bois el .'irl-rrnt backrrouad during th* time of youth. Ihe atUl imenl of a ell-*Ured mind with the %  iHiti v. face up to pruhlem. and reason Ihrm out. Inlellectaaal tolerance of other pointi Special Character TW StOlT.HIwm lltwalli Urban* m*-r sn er awer Pni.^tnvnarlal. S yaora old mare, cbeap Or yaarllns colt 14 montba /.Id I .it of WrddUMt Oft*>"• >-rlin < %  •>> f loonlhi old b> J-laam oul of Sl i jut Appu r B c BatMi, _poi HOIJMES /.TTKAiTU-l" I May U abo.'l lomniN nuNfiAiow >|.rord Irnanll. ff. i r rnd r* NOIHHIH. %  -. | |aj %  MS, Mil and rol C o Advocatr Co IS ) M-Ii. BEACH I I MitHrd tmx l i"iiti (or i rtrachUnd. SI J^-i il 3 sa-t f VnnBHN rfFWIBHrn nj^T-wlUi %  ihr-r and Unea Good Sca-bathli "or ruTttiar paii.rilara Appli lo All HH'I N-^JLCDral B-aala, WoeUdns W\\ll I1EI.P HIM MECHANICAL Plah Arrtllr rlart. from 4 up Tnument* ISc p.- t, Twt Cbrdi Btbla llm.nT*4m SUMl 14 S Sa-6n FKBTlMKCR DtTTRlBUTOB a Waa %  <.\-MartK product In tim# for lh -ppliaaiLMi of ,,„/ raitilua-ia COUR TCSY OARAGB. Dial 4ll tJ at % %  CRASs HAKES avallabto for Ir dllv-ryl *t "orktn* li fl mi (tanaport widlh I llEIXiE TPIMMKB •Irttrlralh' %  !•>). IT Inplad—COlfBTESY A'iE. Dial MIS • S I \t-.l--TSNT MASAGER Mon-aatrat rnmpariv l.imiiad requira -oarilrd mtn A ,.i ^Sanacrr Enosti-iktr mniiitrmtnt llveatach r-..->i(nl alV afcllf* b| man:.rr R linn aaSaMs. Hnmf proldf-< A|M '. t.". M..m.rn.v II W I II gat—-n MAID-ATTrNn* NT out. prrvloi i*feanc - 1fX'Bn\HYMAN A Of H RockU} i ClMb. Frtf flii-tim ..i Flat -Vff Cl. b llni'i*. /onl>h..liS 2 brdim.m. Its room, ii-itail Vvrandah k> nlao IISH Inttr P nd Tana* Kiu.lrda of OoH an advantacr. canvanina -ill .|i quality. Appi) bv Irtm lo H-TI.I-I tiom *li..m C Hh-r parltaulnr. ran I %  • i LU >' mmxuumoun TnAcniit w. p. 9 ||rv--l'r Tractor Appln'NealK. CIMf. si Jphiv T ifOiERNMlvr Nonrr I\H\I1MI'. At The Oasural llospllsl for 19 i W\ ttfaTI offc-s slat. f.lTcrcd paf IN H>will be n he SacreUry up to IHUI Til.v-von whos> I will !%  n 'I'md It. Iinvo i.imarindpirkci nt h i OWB ak| I* Ml—Si BARBADOS Till CLUB 1-lAM*. One '1' CarHon Piano BMUII I.I suboasni finiaii. tn • a w B^ abykssses A Ca. LM Dial * AU. THAT Tenantry %  i sal -t of pair apply lo thunj. Thaoo.will %  Office on Prtday lha lift day of Man* l-ABKINOTON SJEAI.V l.ura> s Ut , 11 ) %  Bl hcn^rNc. IP. Mr Mauilc* CSVS, ovr*loolns lha i Courtand Na*y Oarda-a. i i.pproiim.it.i. IHOO a) n. for lurlh-r -arlUilai.. o-p|John had said that it was possible, but most unlikely, that the second fall caused death. A witness sold The Lodge is evidently a school nBt ajood waa corning from Ihe vlth a special character—a school M o( ^ deceased after lha n the old sense, in which men socond fall, but the second fall ipoke of such and such a school w as soon after th* first whicl •f an. or letters, or phUoaophy. caused the deceased to susUir is a group or community wiih a the fracture to his skull. nve contribution of Its own The first fall was described view d mr-l discipline lo towards the progress of civihsa shock which burst the sku)'. u lU^TTiNOsaoRG Li7th .-. ace-pt the best InlereaU of -oeiBtion 1 like this old-fashioned The shock caused haemorrhage.f" „^^ J^ -K t ssT -lj and pursue Ih-m rather than sense of the word. Schoolmasters. It might as well have been in; tl a N BOSKOOII. nu> April, ists Burrli NcUish aniblllvna. like liianeM else, must study the the blood only trickled from nil SAtJJNO TO o tTAbtrT0N AND new techniques of their profes*or after the deceased fell tnel *amuAM *r might sum all these mlan ^ whcn „ fQm „ ^ h s-cond time. M a o^OAJWBWAp. aBhbt.rcn._isM. ..;, as the acquisition and building of character. I like to The doctor said that as a *__"of the Chrisii.in v irturs |h|nk )f mrn lam „ n g in the anof the fall, the deceased hadfrac. front what I li.ive Mm c m „.„--, r, ut ,„ these days of '"fT* 1 h _* ku "' L .. ,tO(lV -' ___ mas. th.nklng and RMgf produc*• "" h w " P^-T 1 ',ne3 UchooU which can offer all these „ |f ; SeJ, IS ,„ Ktt p g ,„_. **l anU in mr coming year? nnv | )n niachine for turning out j. pa-. son f c \\ xtM way arJ lim < oey^oP thii mi*" ,umlardised humanity. -truck some part of hU body. th. y . particularly interested lo ^.^^^0^^ ",1 the H.Uish type of h er what the Headmaster had to _£,>* *lT. k ^L ,^ ?H „ SHIPPING NOTICES r (.. int Ltd I %  ; %  HOirSE Brand !" I tlrrd llvl i 1 saara %  in sari •pan verandah, kitc-h-r %  na ullUt' too—1 Jaof. laundry, pmtit rooma and tora* room und Os attrarllya hilln*. nr t<. Baaf. A BarnM a Co, Md Dial 4*TS IS 1 U I f n ROYAL NF.1HERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -ASJ.NU FROM ElBOn -UIM. PO larMOAD PABAMtaiB • Ml tiRIIl.ll t>IIA H A TIKATTI.MiSlauHU. md April. to/mcA. Tlh AprU. ISM -Mils.. TO TRINIDAD Utg CUBACAO HBRMlf-IA. Hat March ItOt HECUBA. Hat AprSL lU. I' MI SBON. -os a CO. The si.V ~DAEHWOOD" will %  c-aft Cart* and rasarnirra for SI Uuru St Vtnc-nl. Granada and A.nt... Data of asUiiuj to bnotlflrd. Th* af/V. -CARm-ltr will atc-pt Carlo and PuarnaWra for LKHHIT.I.J AnUdWi. Mantarrral. RerU and St KHti. Data of %  aihuto bnoUfWd Th* SVV. "MOMEICA" will •rc-pt Canpi and Pba-r.-ra f"i rvmuiuti Antifui Monta-rTBt Nevii and Bl KmSalllnn SViday II.1 InM B W 1 SCHOONER OWNEataf ASfvociATION 1 IMC. 1 Conaicnc*. Trt No. aaaeducation, which the Headmaster has so wlsclv proclaimed as hi* the need for a School School Boys* IVtily 1 think, erslup. (hat probable that they emclude that thev did not know Libr .ry 1 referred )ust now to whlc|) of hr ^ >trutK the value of a well-slored mind. flr9 wncthcr thp bu(tocks „ r This cannot be atuined without ht hPat1 However they vf-ia accew, to the fruils of other wellelw m hp potm ha | whether itored minds, and any school or no ( the buttocks or the Mad micUort of leadwurtn ,h e name ne d> **i>*""y struck first, both parts struck .i..* ,. for Its Older bov.s. .1 proper supply the ground almost simultaneously of books, classical and technical, because the deceased fell live. It all need* a building such • %  have %  :.:'^— 'lets of society "EBENEZEB thai dc-lrabla dwrllhouaa m-rlnnkiM tha —a •Ituat* at ntarpriaa Hnad. CbrUt Churn and %  utandins on Two *>d II 1 pt-rch-* of land ronUUiini n v-randah. diain* ai>d dlams join.. I h*droi.ni> la/ith -rr* for a ihi.di mirh-n. pantrv. aarna*-"anfroom, watar and alactrk'My Th-liove will Iw *< up for -ate at Uta undaroanad on Frida. 14th March al tha afwmoon. InapacUon anv day on SBptH-atkifi to UM HAVNtt ft (iHIFFITM. RoUelbar* No 11 High Stra-1 SIM Jn F-tA"*" Oiir Enallah Piano in I nnlpr Appl> C 8 Walhlna Pt as ii s ssTRAf-ron TRAIIJKB TYPE ORAM MOWERSS 11 CutBlao t.lalUI.I-xraiins from Tractor Pow-r Tak^ COURTESY OARAGE. Dial 461" M1SCFIXANEOUS Oll-T. wfld'a ftn^ r.dol. at all laadlns C.araca tation* Vnur vrhlct* daarrvaa tha \TTDni. "round %  hr-revrr fln* t...l-, 17 1 M NADSN4A OINIMINT %  WHY BUTTEHT" Hadanaa Iho n*' fJtanaa. Olntinant for Ha-roorrl*iJ' linmadlata rallrl from pain and bla-dlnK NON PABEll.. Balmoral Oa P itai1.-ir on J..I3T MRaSr* ft of lar^l houar ordroacna. HVBS| rowii. watrr aud %  •• thi.HiChi-it id sara i MHl Ml I %  'TH-" '" % %  ' P %  % %  "Il Thabovr will bart up lor a. ; public ciamprtlHon at S |> in on F :.v In.Ilt aai nt March il lhOW %  <' %  -! fAPJUNGTOM K SEAI Y a tt est T 9 9 10%  •S!*mNOVtlJ.FV. na. BfU'Drawl rteaven^ent tenners oi !" -i.. .,„,.,_,.., pur U.-lr .,ine. with enlhjB.m h ; ^, „,„ , „ nd thai Itelr parthts ,^ 0 Jjbll .„„„„„„. straight line. Tlip II enwilnesie* corroborated that fact readSlf Defence His Lordship, continuing, said 7i„, lhat II his life was In dinner, ho in entitled to kill his assailant but he was told by law lhat h get good value tor Ihe school lees —"'-""— %  •".. mul d0 oU ln h „ power to keep 3MJ i-ny. and above and apart rinally, to go back to the ques"way from doing It. If he wer from all ,.r leadership. I wish to folcornered and could not do an •chool days. It is .ill the more c.i |„ !" n„. leadership of ihe Colonial b """-„ h would then be eacusc eoliraani M IMU UM ikmT, In the Seclotary. who last year invited ,ur ' l "*{; he "'" i flf? drau, of tht nusny ihe Headmaster to award a special ? nd "" "'?, "f IW * aaaag I kn ho and holHay at some convenient time Sf^fk !" VJS." *?^M a : rtsvtdt t'.r Ihrir 5>ch..)l. i„ m ;.rk last year's Speech Day and 1 I uiiilcrslaiid from Mr. Tarmer mw how Increasingly dlmrull Is that il will nol cause him any their task In these days of mountembarrassment to meet a smul..i Ing costs of education. My Educnrequest this year. Notre Dame Defeat Carlton 3-0 Then they should be told the difference of self-defence and tightin*;. If two people were fighting. ..nd one killed the other, H would be manslaughter. Hut the test was if a man. defending himself — a man who did not want to fight — killed his assailjiil, it would then be an accident nnd he would be entitled to bo acquitted. He was told th.it the deceased pushed off the defendant and lh ufTed him. Thi (..inad.an National Steamships %  OITRBOt* %  CANADIAN CRUISSJV* Arrlraa Sails Barbada* KuMf.i S3 March M Man '> NOBTBBOUND For furthrr parUrulua. aPPl* t GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD.— Agent.. C'G" r TRAN SAfi ANTIQUE SalliBgs from SoutbaSBpUn is (luadrloup*. BaartinUiBe. rBarbadoa. Trinidad. La Gaalrs, Curaeaa Jt Jasaalra MATTTBIAl. A EXPAKHXI. MrTTAte rkWimlM. hr.m and H-i-l nllifjr mrlal from 1 4" % ri'itiiir Auln Tyra Compan\ 'rafalar A Spry Blr-rU Phone Sfk) II J BS-I Tn LOST A FOUND "tPETTACl I Hei %  W| Tort Bjq palr l apactaclaa l-atl>-r caaa Plad.r piaaaa turrt I lhRv J Burrow* W Aus.i^lm I Gr-orgt Pt Adroratr OfnT* 14 3 U-H rATMBHT or I'klZls Cd. Consolation, Cash PTI?M, 2 Slant! Sweep. PnivMutuei and )' Competition Prirt-t will be Bald on and from Monday lith tostant. Morses and Sernl PTi-.- on and from Monday 24th instant. I'iiymcnt Will Iw from 12.00 no t ;S.OO p-rr, daily. G A. LEWIS. Becratarj 14.3 52.—Sn. %  *s'*'-.****' I WHAT THEV SAY! j % Bail bv a ld* whan paylrut foi V A h-r SlIIU (la. Cookri •, V 'FfB ,lll BEST MONBT I'VE V? RVIB SPENT'* V .v.. h itiiapaca V Aiimul-' .luttinui quounoas X ar ;UL -am lltaaa Cook.ia at X SN. ti*a Siwwtoiwi? Why not A call and wo ttt-m I'fora all ara at,'.<* r *#ss. '.•*.*#.*.*.•. '.:*.*' ORIENTAL PALACE HEADtJUARTF-RS FOR sorvFNms FROM IMH4. i IMS \ A CEVLON THANI'S Pr. VVm. Hy. SI llljl 3lgC FURNISH NOW IT"S EASY TV M'ltMt Saving W|| ITII1 M VOIMIS NOTICE PARISH OF SI PETIB sKAij:n TXNitniS .ill Ir-oivrd l'< tla und-iosn-d n"l lalar (Itan Man lSlh IMS 1 The mipplr of Fr-ah Milk to lh Aimahouaa for llw anaulnai %  • %  !•'? S3. Trndrr mini ba for Hi •upply in bulk. 2 Tha SuSBlgr of Pr-ah Maal lo Hi AlmahouM for tha aniuins F* 1*41.stl I Tha buns la el pan pan from m Abitaliouiand friMfn ant (tan < ilia Pariah to tha C^m-taty 4 Thronvrynnca or Pauprra tioi any .Part of the Paii.h '• %  Almaliouaa and to thr Ciwr. Iloapltal ib' Prom lha Hoaptial lo lha> Ainu hoiiaa or any part of thr Pnn.l t Th# auppl^ of Provialona an Oitrfik. for lha Alutahouaa ft thr anaulns >rar ItU-5.1 5 The aupply of M-dlcina and dnu laj To the AlmOioiUa lb) OMldOOT Sistiad O n C< 1UIIN. Tlrrk of tha Poor Ui* Guardian.. M MM IS S SS it publtr romiHrtllmri ft > Hin dav of Marrli r , K'.i-I rMOTON A SEAI.V, Kitrhan air i lor aale al .. on Friday lhOfBrof t Jw*. Barfcado. Qovarrnnant Bondi tVtl aharaa flarl-diKirIl •S.har" W I Hum tt-An. 3M .hare. Marbadoa Sh„.i,,,. A Tradiog Co. 40 aharaa WI Btac.nt Co. 41 ahar-e BarDadoa Talaphonr Co SA ahar-a Rarhadi.. I-Co Tha abov-mantiarad SlUkPM will b.; sa,, ta aBH at l\ihHc AlattMa on Trlday na I4U> day of March ISM al I pm at Carrinslon A Saaly. Luvaa Slr-at^ ^_^ rXvenoH will .all fin mmAV Hit. al I p m Ml Ertearnrs". OarsBI ronrl V I Cat M VAI-XSIAI.L 14 II P SEDAN < AII TERMS (-ASH. __ !" R ABCHER MrKEW7IF. Aurllooa-T S-4f Notre Dame defeffttcd Carlton three nil in their First D on football fixture at Kensington yesterday evening, defendant"th" le mart!in ( >f VaCtoxy is no clear indication of the was only one person Mylng that standard oi the game as ft was only during the last five •" compared with the other wftminutes that Notre DaflM scored two of their Koala. In H^ w ^ftVe,^ the first half especially the forwards of both teams missed the defendant cuffed him. They many opportunities to score. would remember that the deKam cam* whin the ame waa about lifteen minutes censed was a blfger man than ihe old and went on to fall lor the rest of the evening. The c vnJe n mey came to the eoncu? From SouUismpton "COLOMBIE" ... 18th March. IS52 "DE ORASSE". 24lh April. 1052 "COIXDMBrr* flth May, 1052 •Not calling al Clu Arrives Barbados 31st March, lMs 6th May. 1952 21st May, 1902 idcloupe control the Rion that the defendant had pea ted I y naked the deceased \uiic DwiM pl.iycrs appeared to be able t wet ball far heller than Iheii opponents. let him go and he refused, but i he Hire-, goals were scond in Tho toams were as loliows:— %  rather chased away others who n • NOTICE Sklirl. rraw in. .i.i.. i M IMn. >• %  Haderd. M llartred. f Clarke, k fl-.xli.LK n Av-rboiikh. I Orornldae. I Qraa-JalJM I |. W,cl.,,..n. El. I Bttpar. C. Irvln. A t* I W< Mail S FVnatamuik.r. J Fet..tcmiiae a. Irtnldad .. -tiidrn. Al l..-ioa. Rhhl. ._-. Ih.ph.ir K.'l Irlta J Boyre. Vrr ".• %  ." i i-d Norria. Joy.e Kmstit R. Aitlitir O-tlS, i-... %  loit. Cyril iN.ur.i nan tan. Vai-n Mm CtoftM i ,iwall F.luabrlli UM UfAsl .1. Mata Orah is Vlolal %  i lot tr.ua-. loarmary Will." I' led on bl BbS il-.-er Broad SI .L,it*rt..wo. under the wiw '•• SW*) %  The L-auInn Sloas" has Ihla do •at. -old and iranaf-rr-d h>me a. a imr coneanx to Maaara Aaniti Kam id Simon Altman lui -111 conllni.r i r*ir> on ihe aame under tha a-W imr of "Tha |n>dnr> Shop" Dated loth Mai.h. IMS M HEINt.ol.lx Baranta of Puplli of Hit rtlriid. _Ld Pfcya rordialt, aiiucaa the enta Mia. Ii.a kindly eonariitrd prlraa on Wadnradav. H inn. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICK Tlie appllration of Ci ril A Inca. at-ni reper of Roebuck Street, holder of .qua. I.ic-r.aa No IIS* of ISM. srante.1 o Dudlev G Jeffer. trv r-apaci of a *BI1 buiMlfUT at No 111 Roebuck Street City, for p-rmtaalon lo uaa aald f-Hnaei -J-eatS at aaid pteml-r. No 131 Bo-b.... Dated IlUa IJth Ur of March. ISO* .. II A TA1AIA. E-U P-iliee M..satrate. Dial "A Slfned OWENDOLYN JErTERS lor Applk-aiiN B —Thii •ppiiratam wlU ha m •dered at a lareiiiinf Court lo be l.rM it Poltc* CTI" DtatiKI A on Mondat. ha SMh day of March. ISM. at tl o*r II A TALMA. Police M>i*tralr mat "A 14 • '.' ITEM other by their Inside right Charlie Daniel. A'..!! Dome took the* touch with Carlton defending the southern goal. Notre P.ime foids were first to attack Roberts, their centre forward, passed to Mandcvillc at Inside lift, but he mistimed ihe sh..t A few aeronds Inter C D;mirt -•lit. received thr ball and passed to F Daniel on th' left wing. He ran in .nul toOfe %  gtMM which went wide of the right upritiht. Opportunity Missed %  i .Me missed i nftrjaa luporlunity lo open the Notre Dame account. He was only bar. N. S. Lucas, Carlton inside liglit. received a 1'ng pass, but kicked wide of Ihe Noire Dam* goal. At this stagrain fell and the ball became llppery. A shot from Lucas nearly beat Wilkinson, the Notie Dame fB>sJkeepei During the last 15 minutes nf il.iv Us) forwards of both teams missed many opportunities to score. At half time both teams were still fighting to open their score. on ratumptaori Notn I fors morarofHii t %  long pass. At-r Hnting Warren. looh g ihot w'nch went wide nf thejof ihe Control.. goal. F. Daniel again receive*.; hrr-inv person 'he l:ilt nnd took R loin: lin cm this "iv.i,i!i Km-. Carllon cstodisn, saved. Williams. R. Hutchinson. %  titled to strike the blow. "I Notre Dame: Wilkinson, mviting you to return a verdict Browne. Straughan. Archer, L. of not guilty." he ended. Dmiel. S. R.berts. Greenldge. C. After the jury returned their iniel. McCollln. P Msndeville. verdict. His Lordship warned Daniel, Bruce to leave In the future peoIt-feree: Mr J lloworth. pie who were drinking. GOVERN MENT NOTICES Attention Is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Pat' and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1062, No. 3 which will be i abashed In the Official Gazette of Thursday, 13th March, 1052. 2Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of "PI Q)ipMilk of Magnesia", and "Sloan's Liniment'' are as follows: — UNIT OF SALE l MAXIMUM RETAIL PRICE tsAlLINO PEOM BAKHADOa TO EUROPE From BarbadoArrives Soulk -COLOMBIE' .... 11th April, 1052 *"DE GKASSE" .... 10th May, 1052 "COLOMBIE" .... 1st June, 1052 pto 23rd April. 1062 20th May, 1052 13th June, 1953 Sailing direct to Southampton Sloan's Liaimcm 4-Ot. bottle %  2-ox. Bottle SI. 02 .5t 13th March. 1952 14.3.52—In. Ifarbtmr Lap In Carlisle Bay S. I, E Sm Davidaon. Mh Rainbow M. Sell Henrl-tUi. SWU. TBB IlUU A H Shilyman, Och ZlU Wor.Ha. Be" dmia BJ. •.. g l riicrpn-e S. 1 a..dalpba *." I %  Glta M. M V C. dalav II. M Stella. M V T B Rauar. ?rh Sch V*tix M 4 Batquero \kkiVAi.s Sah signnii Brile Wolfl Cael 11. Every, noni Br (IIIIBHNolre Dame Score P" ilnutes later Notre Dair. heir Beeount Tail i.warded ;i fi-ee kick. After kick was taken c. Damei %  telved the ball and sho • RobertJ who bent King with tx'.Hit.fUl shot. Inspiied by their lead, ihe Dame forwards began to King was called upon e Tii.my good K hoU. %  Dai as %  i. cot ttetr I when McColiin toe* %  •11 Umad -hoi fn.m the ftght EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT. 1039 The (";<.vernor. in exercise of the powers conferred on him by ssStOR 3(2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction! Act. 1939, hereby makes the following Order:— 1 Thi* Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (Genual Open Import Licence) (Revocation) Order, 1952. 2. The Exports and Import* (General Open Import Licence) Orer. 1951. Is hereby revoked I. The General (Open) Import Licence dated the 8th day f becember. 1950. is hereby cancelled. 4 The provisions of this Order shall nol apply in respect cl tntion of any goods which ore shown to the satisfaction of Supplier to have been ordered by or conslgne 1 his Island on or before ihe thirteenth day of March. • Made by the Governor this thirteenth day of March, one thouI .md Oln* bundled and fifty-two By His Excellency's Cornmand, R N. TURNER. Colonial Secretary. 14.3 52.-2 IO IIAVS i A 11111 il i %  : v \ C R C I S M From BARBADOS TO TRINIDAD Venezuela-C'uraeao Colombia V .lamaica Ik. Ihe I.I Mil. I IVi:ilS f OI OUHII A DE I.HASM FOR INFORMATION II. SI. .IO.VIS A CO.. 1.1.\M.i.l*. PHONE 3114 i.--i ji3 ==ae S saz:3 s?sag===g^so^ar. w.'.WWMWOas *i Wssty^^ o co o sa—oo o ssoOv>y^—aS> %  AN OIL WITHOUT OILINESB IS NOT A LUBRICANT 0SE 4. L II .sl OIL FOR INCREASED OILINERS t IM HAL KHMIIIV LTD. Oaaolaoa Station — Trafalgar St --V^VC.-a-at,*,', PAMING OUT PARADE PRESENTATION OF AND THE BATON OF HONOUR FOLLOrED BY POLICE DISPLAY AT T11F POUCE RIDING SCHOOL DISTRICT "A" TO.OAY Ai 5 p.m. ADMISSION: Sl.M and lie. R.\rt:s oi i \i II i \. Bnf. Cable 1 %  1* -V %  1 *\\n V Chaajuaa on Bankei. 1*1" C.hlr Coupon. X Hohen. headed goalwartU. King save,! what looked like ertalll gival. Soon afterwards Mandeville took Iwo scorcher* wn %  h Km*: had some difficultv in MViaU£ went int" ihe att.frlc. %  %  ...liM'i Then ,.l, i -I-, ti beautiful long shot IMII struck the nott ba r and %  Cl lie Daniel Increased the f0 N-tre l>ante Wtttl i t along the ground vhicn King econd> Liter Notre Dame inil in their third fatal I ran down the left wing and '-d. Roberts, who was run.intake. m ? to warrss blew off with the score tre Dame three, Carlton nil. ta s i i s 10 I will offer for sale by Public OompsUuon at my offlef. VICTORIA STREET, on FRIDAY 21st at 2 p.m. 2.400 so., ft. land with the Chattel Dwelllne Honaa. conUiniag Open Oallcrv. Drawing Dining and S Bedroom-, uual Out Oflcei. Water and Jalglil IMMEDIATE POSflEfWION. situated at the IVY. ST. MICHAEL For inopection and roBdittons of sale apply to It ARCHER McKGNEIE. Victoria Straet Dial 2947. Modern two-storied WALL BmUing -landing on about 10.000 ra). ft land. 1 ssilr froea tae city divided Into 2 flats witk all metUra convaniancsa. Ooed invaatssant. For all inforraaUoD an* ntssertion pleaae apply to R ARCHER McKENEIE. Victoria SHreet Dial 2947. a A eomfortabl* dwelling house utandlng on about 1 sere of land at "DERRICKS". ST. JAMES, honae contain* Open Oall-.ry. 2 tides. Drawlnt. Dlnlne. 3 bedroon." with runnlnn water. Kitchenette. W C and BaUi. Electric Lmhl and Water in Kitchen. Oaragr %  o4 Serranki room, enclosed well and several frui t tree* For m ep-eUati and informaUoa apply to R. ARCHER McKBNZIB, Vletorls Street. Dial 2947 SINOER TREADLE MACKIMF. IM PERrECT ORDER, 1947 Model. Dial 2047. R. ARCKRR McKENEIE. Victoria Street. -INCH Situated Near HAVEN" Inch Marlirto A new modem Bungalow, 3 furnished Bedroom., large Living Rooms, f.cing Sea furnished, all Cupboards built in, all wood used In ronstruction Barbados Mahogany, Garage. Sen-ants Room, its own Lighting Plant, standing on one acre of land sloping to the sea. Price £4,000. Apply J. H. O'Dowd Egn, C'o William Fngsrty (B'do.) Ltd. 143.52—2n



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY. MA .11 H 1M2 TK1CE : FIVE CENTS Lodge Can Provide Responsible Leaders Leadership Problem Will Be Most Important In W.I. \DDRESSING a large number of parents, OldfT ~TZ 7~ Boys and friends who attended the Lodge' l-Om IsiIlitN Is : First N.A.T.O. Secretary i SO I III II IKIMIIIIi School Speech Day yesterday, Sir George Seel,; Head of Colonial Development and Welfare Organ isation. said that as an onlooker, he saw the ques tion of responsible leadership as the most Import ant problem for the next generation in the British West Indies." Sir '-cnrRo added, "responsible leadership is fostered bv the kind <>f qualities which schools like the Lodge a rile to provide and instil." able He fell, from what he had seen. that Lodge wai one at the school* which could orTer all the elements of responsible leadership tribution to the future of the British Wet Indieand that the school was well-placed to be a nursery of lead Sir George was accompanied bv Lady SeH. and before his address, distributed the prize to the many prow inners Late, in the evening. Lad) Seel presentod to the school's moat outstanding athletes the trophies lor which the final events were run aftei the Speech Day Guard of Honour On arrival. Sir Geoigi i by a Guard of Honour of Cadet, and Scouts which he inspected. The day's programme began with an interesting report bv the H ead m aster on the Schools activities of the Past Academic Tear, after which Sir George distributed the pi %  .% %  Following his address. Hon. Dr. H. G. Maxsiah. Ohoirman of the Governing Body of the School, moved a vote of thinks to Sir George and Lady Seel, and then the audianca was entertained to %  nil "Sentence of Death," a drama in one act presented bj t h school. The gathering wai Ihen entertained to tea on the lawn, and uus was followed by running of the final events or the school's annual sports meeting. Addressing the gathering, Su George said :— I remember quite well, fa %  own school days, that purposes ol a speech day are tc C ve the Headmaster an opporluny of rendering an account of hi* stewardship—and we have had a most Interesting and comprehensive review today and to enable the more fortunate boys to collect their prizes, for the ve.u In n -v experience, remarks b, worthies were rather a tiresome anti-climax especially when thrre were such interesting things as tea and sports to follow With this m my mind I shall try not to exhaust your patience. But I do wish to express thanks tn those who have given my wife and myself the opportunity of attendm* and taking part in th. ceremony at the l.odge School. which embodies and represents n much of the best traditions of Barbados When Mr Farmer warned me that, in the unavoidable absence of His Exrellency. I should be expected lo offer you some remarks. I was rather taken ..back. There Is not much that a stranger can say without presumption to the members of so historic an institution as this. Bat when he kindly -mi me %  note of the addrru. he t" % %  i" %  -i to give, and I read his able account of the achievement. and ambitions of the school, it eerurred to me Hint perhan* there ione thing I share wtU l.od* come from loiintrles outside Barbado*. ami thf I n,h School Is therefore %  regional institute in fat* BHIMi West Indies. So In a leaner and mere temporary way. is the post in which I am at present %  ervlM1 OOUOI ii any one in this hall -and that Includes myself—could give a really satisfactory definition of the duties of my post under its antiquated title of Comptroller for Development and We|fan Hut in the Development and Welfare Organisation we have come, In various ways. |j sponslble for a wide range of conferences and other regional activities. We do this in thr expedition that our functions will be taken over in due course bv some truly West Indian agency We are regional caretakers: and I get the best Illustration of our purpose in life \*hen I study the methods M exiiencnced local 'gardeners I have noticed, since I came out here, that when the best gardenI i • bavt some really vail delicate seedling to i.. protect it in Us early days by i.h'-ltiriiig il beneath an old palm leaf, or something of the sort. Well, there is this very delicate plant of regional co-op.-. n % %  West Indlei It seams to be one of very slow growth indeed Sometimes it seems to make no %  ail. But the palm leaf is There we hope that by thelime it withers in decav the real plant will ham Hi I \.:i ihirdj root* and will flour!' 1 in the sun Bv rontrast. Lodge School is a much more permanent, enduring and potentially decisive regional Institution in the British West Indies. Apart from its eminent position among the schools of Barbamtlng fdos. It ha* a deservedly high re"' putation in the neighbouring territories. Its pupils spend their formative years in the company of boys from practically all the islands of tills side of the Caribbean, and so are given nn tinrivalled opportunity to develop into future leaders with .1 ret I West Indian outlook, not only in polities, but in business and the Church, and the public services. I have noUced that last year, in ihe course of a most interesting speech, the Hon. the Colonial Secretary also referred to this question of leadership I feel no apolog\ is needed if I reverl Ic It. As an onlooker I tea UlU question ol responsible leadership as the most important problem for the next generation in the West Indies leadership is a most difficult thing to achieve It docs not. any longer, come automatically, with the social or financial stand# On Page I LONDON. March 13 Lord Ismay. career-soldier and luelui %  f e Inn chill took on today the tougljub of being the drat SecretaryGeneral of the North Atlantic lYl It) Oil sUaatation ii... ceo villan command after a Mnng of other statesmen lag down The fl4-year-old General, quitting as Britain's Secretary .if State for Commonwealth Ml tions, will stall u..ik ..leuigsnli General Dwiglq D Ba aB l tOWCr next month at the Paris HeadQiiarters. Fisenhower will retain full control over the military. 1st supervise the political-financial workings of the alliance Hla Job in Churchill's Cabinet paid him £5.000 a ve-ar. The salary of the N.A.TO. post has not *een announced I cannot be considered before the Soviets agree t,, %  Neves Da Fool ourn HiKh K. tun no,. Nevea had Invited Acheson to lalt Brazil whenever it was pebble for him 10 do ao. BtStsj Department officials said the visit was not intern*. out any major negoti..tions but they acknnwh-deed there might be a general Or Mission NDON, M.nch 1. The British Ubour Party l.u.i twwan Bstorty Leader cloaneat 1 .1 leading rebel Anei.i.. Itcvan go* into the second rourui to-day. \ir\.ii\ will appi Laboui Party's NatJi Eaeeutlvi I nn wh• %  and 50 other Ixiftist Laboin im %  M del' 1 Aitin-'oi.i.-i: and voted .'*;%  nriUln's M.OfM.HSO.fMKl urmim Programme in the House March It will beui> to the Board decide Whether t" take nny act in the dispute. Bcvan i on certain support ..f only uirev other members of the 27 iner.U-r Bonrd, Mrs. Barbara Caatlu loin ilrdx-ig and Ian Mikad.t t\o\*.rv<-, bSf*M*g lUefl .iinong the p.uly rank and Hie %  ueh that Ml 0 %  iwbly wii ton. Bswan generally hi.' been ooncssded 1 b I nd of his challenge to Altlee' Riot Squad Leaves For St. Lucia Prom Our Own Correspondent GRENADA, Man i 13. \ RIOT EQUIPPKD SQUAD of 26 Grenada Police under Inspector Alonsu Francis left by a B.W I.A. special 17 plane this morning for St. Lucia to assist in I reported labour disturbanC' there Standby orders went out to district stations yesterday evening from headquarters and a round up took place at dawn. leal in st i ——-—^— No Progress In Truce Talks Pinay's Cabinet Must First Pay Salaries PARIS, March 12. The National Assembly will meel tixlay lo lake tinfirst steps towards what %  \n\ planner <>l Wcsi Kurhpe' defence agjjnsi Cominuni. i h %  will IMnmethino like linanciul stability With the third Cabin.' of the' new year installed on Ihe tiuvcrmiH-nt I tench Ih.Assembly's session hclu!., lo start at 2 p.m., will hen I'remiei Antoine l'iim\ i %  proposals f or staving "ff i',itnnul bankrupti y So bael is France's llnum Utatc thai the fit %  ) nv I ipuU oefoi t the House' will aim nothing more than the I .ce-ssity of meeting the payroll ol those ofllclala who hoop i, .. ministratlve machine in asjoUOt) l The Main Interest i^bal Mipport Pinay's minor!'\ leoalitlon look.* like M)Ulng I* I the powerful BsMatllstl wfi< ID Intnined in Tueselay'*. vot> thu ln|proved 'he Cablne' Tlie B*> 'eialists can overthrow the Qov jerrimetil any time they feel like %  i >eta Two thousand itiajsi ubourer> strike We.h Cut d< Bac eaute n stsaid taK sya Eataic %  rlUutf to conU p indtasj arere us i oUea sur*ad> tatea v.. re itrenatne i % %  > the arrival t.jiiav of . a warship is cKprclci. The aKtui :.ll lilntei Control .d %  M oiomcnl. Mr. Ii o Culhatv Oenet M.inagei ,( the Port Bervlci Trinidad. ;.,„! lion 11 %  low. our legislator and l.iboui lender il %  11-,, i„ ,, %  ihortlj in %  %  • %  Mi.l. i„ .. %  Cb..irii l .1 WttB the dlapUt ling agents and lonaahorem^ % %  tmiateii to the Granada w,„ t'lIM GASOLENE PRICE IN Ihe new budget propouls oullined b> Mr H A. huUer, HrilUh Chancellor ol the i:\rhequer. he elated itial Ihe. price ol gSMilrne in Ihe Cnlted Klnidom uont.l be inereased from :> 7d t *H. per loiperlii gallon •••otild not have time tn visit o;b Litln American eoun'ric stirlna the trip to Brnril —IP Uruguayan Honoured %  RllBasaUaS, March 13. The Belgian Bansts hemoun'. former President of Uruguay LAIIS Battle Berres who U Belgium As the former President entered the Diplomatic Tribune ol Ihe Senate, the Deputies rote and applauded warmly as their President Den Paul Trurae srelcomed him" not only SJ man but Latin America—land of beauty and home of culture.*—t'J. Caucus adopted a eon OOU I "f relmposlng Stnndar i Ordem which M niernbors lo abide by ma)oii' decisions ill the futiue I conscience cases. —i-.r. STRIKE STOPS WORK li>ast tax i-vadei ... %  .111,1 -.' iniv..M. ha Korei the Coinmunisi i lllk i n( \.. chargeth-, the All.es air wag" nig baete-riologieal warfare. son to send BTVi blajsti Won tredll Plnaj won crodli >este reItudgrt by -all ike Rettrrn* To Hexuiuuariern PARIS, March 13 I i etihn %  %  lo pullti, J '" ll daj of i ,. Dfetmbei i ,, ,. Kan Eu,.nboer who yesterda] broke thr dlenoa hi > January 7 and annouin . proud beeauae <-t hi* %  the New Hampshire Pi leiuJIs tail haw met with his ort ll( 'adepiart loda He it-turned from a %  < da) <.,i.f,i,n,. ;,i Had N.uli.r, (.e-rmany I,.-' night designed In pluaj u t,. more ,,..(. plans drnr to hold anj Uiruat againsl Europe Trnlay neonhowet wrenl back lo .<• annual report on arhi Lien working and Sop* ipletcd esrlv in Apnl — v,r. MUNSAN Konra, Maretl IS I %  • i. %  prisoners we hold in exebMRfS Id i -mill portion ol UMM you hold Thafi wha Red plan imounu w" aald Ri 1 gohance plans t* %  ni.n u ove prisoner rostl puttli I o-he*ir %  %  i >i prisoners in asking one mur-%  rcounl .'.o.oo i i ii Si itli Korea tmrj were i • ri tin* front rh. IAN ,ii '!...rnost were urniies. N i II Kan Chang Chun nil leinsM>r in the truce %  %  %  i pened to -rMtnti map eel in MONTKVIDtO. M.iirh II. Activity in Monteviete. %  leduced to u minimum as .> result of the H8-hoi. %  Ml higher v ige The iDtsmstasssaJ CoDunitsaa released the test of cables wit S Merday to Acrieaon Oanafa| I Sung. North Koieun Premier and Generat Eng Tuelh IVng Teg Kc C%UkMS VnlunteCrf a nee the Budget which btougt %  ndei offetini to vet up down the CaWnata of Re The lort's Adminlsti.iiiv, em %  commission of nOutnl .•.:?Pleven nnd Edgar Faure Mpieasad then nil U* expert* under Red Crosi Pinay' ItrsT ImSOrtsni n Mibjeet to ihe anr** "' l l be to seek Assembly ID Ihe future The last ,'iits uffered hianlj un popular tax iixi< • solution The in | i.. i m i llmlnarj hurdlai lo clear befnieven starts an attempt to balPRIO LEAVES CUB/* HAVANA. March is DlMioaml 'Pn-iidenl i'. seavthai Arsnao "i daaundo Curti f the InUrtoi left Mi '..-I.. —t.P Pool Bty fjoMpectaA II A bloodstained mattre and \ > %  %  died tod.ii bj pollca of the I I) hen t|i, v -v,t ,,, ptlng home of Tom1 Dtuca Police suspeci sd <*jirly Monday morniag burled the following itspsy by -nil Lata iii n Camexbumed for a .... i .g her bi-Uiiid appea a few hourt q %  • Uonii K : B0UII —i r. 'ment of boh parties. i..val of Ihe reojueal lo the Bal I f Fraiiec to exk-nd the March 20 The cables said -he "J mi .-diine by which the Treasury 1ft the Fir*t round of I twecn BntL'h f Anthony Eden. VS. An Walter s c.in Ambassador Rene Massigh it waa agreed here that U answer to the Kremlin should not be long delayed The sources sairt \Vgreeentatives were agreed that the Soviet proposals should not be rejected out of hand but that the Kremlin should be asked to produce concrete pi<-oi whether, it is sincere in the desire for settlement of the German question. Moscow will therefort ed first to allerv the United Nations tntertiation.i 1 Cmr to go to Eastern kf wai ern Germai* ssid iveaitarta H conditions Pie conducive to th holding of Free Eln I Trip CommUsion whl up oarnai ed Nations CM < in Paris could | ately if Russia wMsdrSrsi her the Polish b*en .ipi>oin:< Sion reports favour.i,' tions would %  supervision — V r. LICENSING OF SOME IMPORTS TO BE REINSTITUTED i <>t the critical balance %  Ota situation in the sterI ng area, trie Government of Barbados has agreed lo re-insti' 'the licensing or certain I iports for which open import ii.:cnces were issued In December. i:'50. and October, 19.11 An Order cancelling the Opeiwai published in the Gazette of Uth March !• %  mid after* consultations with the '"rammitVe eoneerned. %  full statement explaining the situ' %  for th" men-ures which may be adopted BATHSUIT CANT STAND MUCH WATER STOCKHOLM March 13 .. %  %  mounted Thutsday h< .1 patent for %  h vou car < get suntan all I -vr Britain^ W.I. Lamlow ners Face Higher Duties From Our Own ( orrrspondenl LONDON. March 11 A warning to wealth* British property owners in Itw West Indies mid the Bahamas of a possible increase in Death Duties is contained in to-day's Kvenine Standard. :ni; in the Londoner*i Dian column 't i beinK paid for small beach plots near Nassau the Standard i. thai sums of £25.000 and more are beinj; oflta plots e-n Cable Beach Price* of housing sites depend on the extent of th*plot gas but even inferioi parts of theb'aeh are selling fSoO pa ^"8 tront. This approa. M DM 1 rice one would expect to pa) n ( entral London who v mor.il 11 l*e com ill oflei ssrsarj a^araotae 'I and scientific n ice whi.h could be oftV ,-i—IT Counsel Appeal Against U Fine NASSAU. March 12. Canadian hiwyer Herbert Plaxon was iNnivitt.u in a tram.ourt by Magistrate Peter ChiisTagliatti Warn* Against Vatican HOME, Match 13 Convnunist !^ i I'.dmiro Togliatti warned in: 2..10O.0OI1 follov.e, ,u sot to f*ill into tr.e trap at for u> allegedly by nn /atloi n tha i foithcommg n"mlnlstratlvo elections will i" 'niggle lot or against rehmust return 2S billi t the h'-iiuiunii Olf thl days ago The Premier also will 'or eamng the Ing burden • %  oweto *he European Pavmi Union a lum which nnn. 11 resent Isffansl attar! old —u.r. SURGERY ON TV t • %  Rrltish pro|MTty Investor there are compensations In the West Indies snfl 'he H.iuin.. f..i and fined~£5 for causing hurt | the high price I nesjUnanci to Captain S. J irr.ake< hi home perm am ilngton and actress Mrs. I the Bahamas, he pays a high rate lea Togliatti. •tudent w, in Cathoht warniiuj ii weal to .-. ''ommunl*t m Rome l'KII AIIKI.IMIIA, March 13 N major surgical ooora* li'.n U l>e teleeii.l to th> I-V>I an eipen nrtwik wil < riginate at the univn ilv t txt Sunday, station W WTZ smnouncad rbe >n^fi.m. .i Suo Qg u. Rat %  rlbed as an operation for the tlmf iartltn"*m I i.h ulcers. It will Central fomm.tw involve a caae of asptll nicer afn| ii -"indie aged patient Who %  p> iSncad thb %  tomaeti trouhl who as a ( i a brilliant a Theology DOatJa acofa early Otis :iarke Gable He dismissed charges ot speeding and dangerous driving. The car driven by Plaxton and he .i driven by Syjningtan -it!. MrGableas pahssanasar mcl in hoadon collision at Gates Field on the night of January 4. Both cars were badly damaged. Mrs Gable was u hospital in New Vo: njured ankle |,, BJO) Eugene Iupuch and GeofTroy Johnaton 000000) for Plaxton, are appealing against ion to the Syminfc' ages against Pi %  the claim was uiimenti'ined and the n:,hearing was not set.—'CF ) U.K. investments In the Bahnmn' | around Wber, bh Inland Revet, Ua Battata Dut> ., able pro].' which are owned In the We In dies whu I • been permanent'The 0,000-word text nearly na/Ks was carried in the OOfl nunlM orBSn t'silta todaj I decade the utata,. Koreans Switch Truce Denufntts -IIK COMMUNISTS i PANMUNJOM. March 13 pyt about face insisted anew on a ihlto last A tn the w%  i h to •*• %  ( %  H aw in th' rs'e of local f> British I*, e/lll Quiring the estate to oa> orence between Death Dirt' claime> abroad and that picvall; ing in Great Britain Korean A United State* blockade ot Chu, truce n'gotia'to light during the interpreter* sOSOtOa the %  . %  tentatively reached on truce supervision repudiated thepi %  including the Sfi K the par, graph prohibiting naval blockade of the war-torn peniniu.a—IT h)sdcom& to Iks (pruAuiqii.iQapLainandQimi) tk S. S. I >lllt I SS tn SC till AMI While in C M li.nl.,. we Intile yon In vi-.it our store. We .ire afCslfj fur l.ibert> ;ind Coiii|.iuv (Loudonj l.iinilcat. H'r arc Sluckisls of: I in* filil> I n-lish China inrludini: Wedin-Wmul Cashmere Suealers and OtMl Dm *km f.iov.. — nuTffTlt BsMka i tx ILLY HADE sorvi:NiRS A SPECIALTY • CAVE SHEPHERD k Co.. Ltd. 10. II, 12 & 11 llronil Slri-cl.


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CH 34," 3

Co

odge Can Provide Responsible Leaders





























PRICE : FIVE CENTS



























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e e se aap EER ec ese ‘iiss laaeniialeetai ee ea
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eadersnip rootem Lit | ANOTHER RECORD e t S d
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| iot Squa
Be Most Important In W.LI. | FE
|
'
ADDRESSING a large number of parents, Old | I ae ‘aves Or
Boys and friends who attended the Lodge Lord Ismay Is \ ®
. \
School Speech Day yesterday, Sir George Seel, Fi N T O
Head of Colonial Development and Welfare Organ- irst A, VU, | e uc la
isation, said that as an onlooker, he saw the ques- S retar
tion of responsible leadership as the most import- ecre y From Our Own Correspondent _
ant problem for the next generation in the British | LONDON, March 13. GRENADA, Mare b 13.
West Indies.”’ | Lord Ismay, career-soldier and RIOT EQUIPPED SQUAD of 25 Grenada
Sir George added, “responsible leadership is fostered friehe of taskran Entew tos taae Police under Inspector Alonso Francis left
by the kind of qualities which schools like the Lodge are! job of being the first Secretary- by a BWIA. special 17 plane this morning for
able to provide and instil. General of the North Atlantic : oat hea Jahour disturtanse
He felt, from what he had seen, a bith oa a Treaty Organization. He accept | St. Lucia to assist in e reported labour disturbance
that Lodge was one of the schools, @nd ambitions of the school, it)/e i the civilian command after a} ¥ out to district stations
which could offer all the elements} occurred to me_ that perhaps/string of other statesmen had | there. Standby orders went ou
of responsible leadership as a con-| there is one thing I share with| turned it down, yesterday evening from headquarters and a round-
tribution to the future of the| Lodge. I notice that over thirty; The 64-year-old General, quit-| up took place at dawn
British West Indies, and that the Per cent. of the boys come from|ting as Britain’s Secretary of p e P ¢ ; 5
school was well-placed to be a| ree outside Barbados, and| State for Commonwealth Rela-| wits correspondent in St. Luci ea
nursery of leaders e Lodge School is therefore a} tions, will start work alongside ree Y ne ne P
Sir George was accompanied sel regional institute in the British|General Dwight D. Eisenhower! 7 : ve bags "Wed ee gh “i No rogress In
Lady Seel, and before delivering} West Indies, So, in a lesser and|next month at the Paris Head- Riera ina fd Gh aoe eee
his address, distributed the prize more temporary way, is the post | Quarters. sind ree ae a. dinCaste ears 7 T T Ik i
to the many prize winners. Later} in which T am at present serv-| Eisenhower will retain full con- Bipidvy rales willine ae ruce a s
in the evening, Lady Seel present- ing. trol over the military. Ismay will Praia r . rs J rf ing os = , ¥
ed to the school’s most outstand- , j supervise the political-financial “Nia mela ithe bata tnscmaeniattinnd i MUNSAN, Korea, March 13
ing athletes the trophies for which} / aount 11 any one in this hall | workings of the alliance. Renal Section andes { sted atieoftlied, truce negotiators told
the, final events were run after} —®nd that includes myself—could| His job in Churehill’s Cabinet seen sean . a 8 Communists to-day they were
the Speech Day. ere a ety = paid him £5,000 a year. The sal- - ~ ores ver. stenseyn -" wasting time trying to get un-
} s of my post.) ary of t .A.T. < as ‘ : B.S . ay «9 Gren Teonditional repatriation, for all the
lees of. Moncer under its antiquated title of Camp: an ean O. post has not N. G. A. MAXWELL winning the 100 yards sprint for Class 3 in 114 seconds to set-up a new record ada policemen and it is reported a theives ci Pld in exuharane fo
troller for Development and Wel- . . : at the Lodge School Sports yesterday. Maxwell who finished champion of this division, also set new a warship is expected. The situa-[- oy). ; 7
: ; Lord Ismay left the Govern-} records in the 220 and 440 distanees, as well as in the High Jump event. ion is sti a small portion of those you hold
On arrivai, Sir George was met | fare. But in the Development and| ment only after prodding from 221 stances, as g! Pp event. tion is still under control at (he “That's what the latest Red plan
by a Guard of Honour of Cadets| Welfare Organisation we have] the Prime Minister and N.A.T.O. iy ae . : ‘mounts to” said Rear Admiral R.
Tees which he inspected. apondbhe eek ale tan to vy re) deputies who held a four-hour ! sen oz ae wanes eae Libby and it is not acceptable
ie day’s programme began siy’e for a wide range of con-! Council Session in London, Wed« ine ‘ totic. coek the ee on ee re \unists insist that prisone
with an interesting report by the ferences and other regional activi- nesday.—-(C.P.) } , evan ust } ® 9 e Trinidad, and Hon. H. N, Crit 7 ecinitnie’ tena We S conaak tena
Headmaster. on the School’s| ties. We do this in the expecta- ; ow, O.B.E., British Guians |. > ig mabohe :
activities of the Past Academic pe that our functions will be i % | ] us mea and labour leader wil! ni os pes sae’ oat : phy
Year, after which Sir George dis. | taken over in due course by some A ft - B Wrive Bere ahoruy to form tr doe dy Pe ee ee
tributed the prizes. Following | truly West Indian agency, We are c eson ay ‘ace e e | Arbitration Board with Sir Clem sald, rie 8 putting he cart be-
his address, Hon. Dr. H. G. Mas. ag caretakers: and I get the ae } a8 mde as Chairman to dea) ae ire aes tN
siah, Chairman of the Govern! Pest illustration of our purpose in V B il LONDON: Mareh 43 1rs a’ aries with the dispute between ship ol, Aratrew J. Rixinty::éacr Ibe
ing Body of the School, moved a a anes uy we Seer’ isit razi The British Labour Party feud bmn Po de ae ee stat om ey” mewn on true
vote of thanks to Sir George and have aaund aaa tte ck between (Marty Leader Clement k. PARIS, March 12 | ove er, the Grenada Work upervision,
Lady Seel, and then the audience | pee that when the best garden- WASHINGTON, March 13. |Attlee and leading rebel Aneurin The Nati see “peer aoe ae ee oe ' . Libby demanded a complete list
ier entertained to a play entitled | ars have some really valuable and|, Te Secretary of State plans|Bevan goes into the second round : ae ationa mbly will meet today to take the ; f prisoners in asking once more
P — * ae a drama delicate seedling to raise, they |t? Vésit Brazil, if possible in the; to-day. Bevan will appear befor first steps towards what every planner ot West Europe’: , lke Returns To or accounting for some 50,009
shot act presented by the protect it in its early days by|mear pare said State Depart-|the Labour Party’s National defence against Communism hopes will be something like issing South Korean soldiers
P : ay __| Sheltering it beneath an old palm |â„¢ent officials, to promote friend-|Executive Board to explain why he financial stabilit : The Reds have said they were
Pe Bs epee Well Sth something of the sort. jShip and to “reflect the long-|and 56 other Leftist Labour mem- With the third Cabinet of the new year installed an Headquarters leased at the front.
¢ a is ell, there is this v i > 'standi . ations »- | bers . ; ¢ ’ i oS . * The lo res thi st wer
tus was, followed by running 9! | plant of regional co-operation is [tween the Unie Sea ea [Rice Sond grant ,det e fin: s si ad a - na , and | Attlee’s san é tea ne ; Tc Sa ; Men wasn pate Senet oe » March 1: mpresse 0 st 2 .
aibentaal ands waastnin” school’s the weet om It seems to be} Brazil.” Britain's $4,094,160,000 armament bo stant at 2 p-m., will hear Premier Antoine Pinay’s first to peti ee ee Seeined North Korean Col, Chang Chun
+ Add i th ‘ sl one of very slow growth indeed. They said the visit would be in|Programme in the House March 5 proposals for staving off national bankru tev. \ aoe ean scheduled] san lost his temper in the truce
ressing the gathering, Sir |Sometimes it seems to make no 3 7 Pier ec nn ot a dr neni 3 is : , rin) | 8 full day of conferences with isi i
George said :— growth at all. But the palm leaf response to an informal invita- It wil, be. wa to° the an ae ee - : ve hav Sree members of his military staff upervision session while debating
\ ie hatha Th r ‘ tion extended some time ago by : ; Boa ‘4 state that the first measure Pinay Fisenhower a Re, eta whether five or six ports of entry
I remember quite well, from my ise there; xe hope that by the time Brazilian Foreign Minister Joao decide whether to take any action Pp before the House will aim at broke rae sile wD ae yesterday m each side should be opened to
t with da thi 1 lence he vowed
own schoo) days, that. ‘th Sead ee ieee Plant I ney, in the dispute, Bevan can snl nothing more than the basic ne- 2 oP tors wn P
2... baa € main! will have its own sturdy roots andj Neves Da-Fontoura i GASOLENE PRICE } 8 ©! January 7 and announced he was} 7e¥trel inspectors. ~
area teen s papech day are to! win) fourivh in the sun” nhs High Reputation a4 certain see = — tarea c jeessity of meeting the payroll of|“proud because of his popularity
€ the Headmaster an opportun- q ne Neves had invited Acheson to! memrers 0 ” men (those officials who keep the ac-/in the New Hampshire Primary
fy of rendering an account of his By contrast, Lodge School is a| visit endl Gthenever op me n a ber Board, Mrs. Barbara Castle, IN the new budget pro- |méinistrative machine in motion. |resylts” met with his officers c ; .
ee ndchgroy una we have had a| much more permanent, enduring, sible for him to do Me was POS-)'Tom Driberg and Ian Mikado, —_ wines by Mr. R. A. The Main interest centres on] his headquarters near Paris toda, fi oul Ff lay uspectéed
7 ier Ch ne and potentially decisive eeuional SUEC Gecartmant oMieiais said! However.‘ Bevan's influence | ri Ethane an cae what support Pinay's minority | | He returned from a secret one- (From Our Own Cortespondent
the more fortunate boys to collect dies. ‘Apart troen its ‘Galeans pee the visit was not intended to car-| among the party rank and file ‘s|] ¢hat the, price | of gasolene | coalition looles like ree we Peciemee’"taae" mista aneaeeat CROP CR ST it Dy MER OF
their prizes for the year. In my|tion among the schools of Barba-|"Y ut any major negotiations |such that the board probably will in the Unitea Kingdom the powerful Socialists whe ap plug few Tees holes in arer + A bloodstained mattress and
experience, remarks by visiting | dos. it has rvedly hi ref but they acknowledged there not take any disciplinary action 1 : stained in Tuesday’s vote thai j™) 6. : oe ‘ce Yother bloodstained articles were
. y * &/ dos, it has a deservedly high re 3 : would be inereased from nae 9 . plans drawn to hold any Russian | , . r
worthies were rather a tiresome } putation in the neighbouring ter-|might be a general discussion of against him. Bevan generally has 38. 7d. to 4s. 2d. per imperi- |{*@PProved the Cabinet. The So-|inrust against Europe (seized: ‘today by police of sp
anti-climax, especially when there | ritories. Its pupils spend their} United States relations. ; been conceded victory in the first al gallon. Cialists can os ae Se Today Eisenhower went back to | ‘ ILD bee ie rl vere ae
were puch interesting things as tea | formative years in the company] No date was set for the trip! round of his challenge to Attlee's jernment any time they feel like) the annual report on which he has |# Wairant on th Home of tema
and sports to follow, With this in]of boys from practically all the}]but barring unforseen develo))-| leadership. That was fought out att jopposing it in a erueial ote been working and hopes to havc jmy Cameron of 30) okers head
my mind I shall try not to ex-Jislands of this side of the Carib-|ment whi h would cause cancel-|in a caucus of Labour members of | . completed early in April aitice, Police suspect foul play
haust your patience, But I dol} and juan ¢ ment which would caus la 3 last Tuesday Won Credit } tp. {in the death of Cameron's wit
ish nes w | bean, and so are given an un-liation, Acheson is expected to|Commons last Tuesday, ; 4 Le . —U.P. jin t §
wish to express thanks to those | rivalled opportunity to develop laud eee te ati ew Re Red Cross To Pinay won credit yesterday fo. who was found dead in bed early
who have given my wife and my-|jnto future leaders with a realp3ve Seon, gt | Senet anne Men ORAAS. SIOV AIT tackling the crisis in a manne Monday morning in last week
self the opportunity of attending Mest: Tridlah CUtSek. Bot Sale in Officials said the Secretary | from the Parliamentary Party, the | © that “wins the approval of the PRIO LEAVES CUBA lane was buried the following
and taking part in this annual | politics, but in business and the} YoUld not have time to visit other} Caucus adopted a compromise | Study Charges public’, Pinay whose programme HAVANA, March 13 aiternoon after an autopsy by
als ent ahs the Lodge Tepe ls professions, the Church, and the Tt ee oe during euaies Me : gps rn eau GENEVA. M is still in the formative stage} Deposed |President Prio with|the police surgeon :
ch embodies and represents so | public services. e trip to Brazil.—U.P. rders which oblige a abour | i IVA, arch 13. , . al te be ay sf sel a | Late s afternoo ;. Canm-
om ie the best traditions of mh have noticed that last year, in members to emg by majority de-| The International Red Cross |Pine. ee eee Te ades Aiea ae a . a t¢ a Bei = a. saute tas
ados. the course of a most interesting . cisions in the future eXcept in|gaid it has accepted the proposal |». Pee 50 ‘| Segundo Curti of the Inte ‘left furt foun, vents at
When Mr Farmer warned me|s h a i Uru ua n science cases | 5 eter ie 5 funds to meet record 1952 re-{Segundo Curti of the Interior left further 4 mortem examination
: speech, the Hon. the Colonial conscience cases, jof U.S. Secretary of State Ache- : for Mexico st , before f ; . : : : >
. C i g > " ie ant | armament Budget by calling|for Mexico shortly before 10 a.m.'and earlier thi norning her
that _in_ the unavoidable absence Secretary also referred to this U.P. }son to send a mission to Korea ip nnes " t tax evaders and'to-day on a Mexicana Aviacion!husband appeared at the Police
of His Excellency, I should be ex- t f leadership, I feel d : amnesty on past t
pected to offer you some remarks dociaey in needed et we we ne mioure a aon oe Communist ltuking steps to ensure they pay Plane, | Headquarte: for a few hours
See aad . ; : a ;charges that the Allies are wag-| . ‘. We. dh —U.P. | questioning
I was rather taken aback, There it. As an onlooker. I see ithis BRUSSELS, March 13. STRIKE STOPS WORK ing bacteriological warfare. up in the future . The last tw a na U questioning
Lok without that a arangnt si yithout presumption to the | as the most important problem for | former President of Uruguay ow P The International Committee|Popular tax increases as the only |
Gears st ALDINE REE SOULE the next generation in the West! Luis Battle Berres who is visiting MONT aes aries 18; released the text of cables sent|solution, i
he 7 Indies. Leadership is a most diffi-| Belgium. Activity in Montevideo Port was ftelerday to Acheson; General] The new government has pre-|
But when he kindly sent me a} ¢)}t thing to achieve, It does not. ; vi _|reduced to a minimum as a re-| Bt “ad edie : ‘ean{iiminary hurdles to clear before
note of the address he proposed - As the former President en-! 1 htt lave) |&im El Sung, North Korean ;
ove con 1 reaa De able} nits a ped ee eT ark: tered the Diplomatic Tribune of Suit of Pe an aoc ° dec or |Premier and General Eng Tueih|it even starts an attempt to bal-|
j . wi e social or financial stand- j by over 4 workers demanding | | makers ae the Budget which brough
’ “4 3! the Senat he Deputies rose and} °°... a wages |Peng Teg Ec, Chinese, Volunteers ance udget
ee eee Os ovens appiaudes: acne as their ASA CUE ORY Aue Rien er waae -| Commander, offering to set up/down the Cabinets of Ren
President Den Paul Truye wel-| The Port’s Administrative em-|a commission of neutral scier-|Pleven and Edgar Faure.
e comed him” not only as a states- ployees expressed their solidarity | tific experts under Red Cross an first oe move
man but as a representative of|with the movement by stopping|direction subject to the agree- wi ce to see ssembly ap
ussia ust ree oO Latin America—land of beauty!work for two hours. ‘ment of both parties proval of the request to the Bank
p of c a," —U.P, —UP. jet France to extend the March 20
F G £ and home of culture.”"—U.P The cables said the “Commis. deadline by which the Treasury
! sion will be composed cf persons!must return 25 billion franc:
r ! n n ( »t who will offer every guarantee of | ($71,452,000) it borrowed to
ee eri a a Britain’s W I Landowners moral and scientific independ- pay government workers’ wage
7 Wy, one a © fence which could be offered by} 44 the beginning of the crisis 1°
SAY BIG THRER Fe Toth fence whe nt the
* The Premier also will proposr
LONDON, March 13. ; ig ‘samen for easing the mount-
It was learned that the Big Three Western Powers will : . ° Ww ing burde f debt that France
Pt: fe ‘ . g burden o ebt a
tell Russia formally next week that a Big Four conference From Our Own Correapendant March 13 Toglatti MATHS wees to the European Payment ¥
on the German peace treaty cannot be consider is + ee . . Union a sum which under thé
the Soviets namin to a.free all-German dtactinn re A warning to wealthy British property owners in the Against Vatican present terms must be paid ip
sources said the West's ly to Russia’ : West Indies and the Bahamas of a possible increase in b gold, —U.P.
# ee ae Teply Siweie's lateet proposals Death Duties is contained in to-day’s Evening Standard ROME, March 13.
on the German peace treaty and withdrawal of occupation Discussing Ae se Vand ahede Diary oaluns the pric 1, Htalian Communist Leade: wre \
troops will be delivered in identical notes by Big Three ee , wh : “| Palmito ‘Togliatts warned hi; |
: : : >i ai h plots near Nassau, the Standard »5 ; “, SI j \ TV .
representatives in Moscow probably c being paid for small beac § ee, & 2,500,000 followers in Catholic [ ‘ P.
wails probably before the end of next says that sums of £25,000 and more are being offered for Ttaly” not to fall into the trap is RG to the MASLNGONA. and AQW O, {
Ih the First round of talks be- plots on Cable Beach, jset for us—allegedly by — the : eens saat
iti 5 . § > i er Sree I a ea Prices of housing sites depend | Vatican—that forthcoming — ad- PHILADELPHIA, March 13 ,
tween British Foreign Secr« as , ' ' The first major surgical operat | ‘ ' . > oe"
Anthony Eden, U.S. Ambassador! LICENSING OF SOME LA 1 on the extent of the plot's front-| ministrative elections will be a), do'ne Relddass be’ the ‘pots s. §. EMI RESS
Walter S. Gifford and French} ~~ IMPORTS TO BE Counsel Appeal | pz but even inferige parts of the struggle for or against fell- oe) be NS work wl
Ambassador Rene Massigli it was; ie 3 “ gion, eriginate at the university of} . 14" ’
ca's{ REINSTITUTED i sea front. | This approaches the Sal ionl OF SCOTLAND
agreed here that the West's Against £5 une rice one would expect to pay in| ‘Togliatti, who as a Catholic, Pennsylvania next Sunday, station ‘ 4B
answer to the Kremlin oula| In' view of the critical balance Central London. - oi student was a brilliant scholar! W.W.T.Z, announced, The opera-
not be long delayed. of payments situation in the ster- NASSAU, March 12. : ‘ in Catholic Theology, made the ‘ion, a “Sub Gastric Reception,” is
The sources said Western re-|) 00’ *orea. the Government of} C®@nadian lawyer Herbert Plax-| For the British property investor ‘warning in a speech early this “escribed as an operation for the While in Barbudos-we thvite ¢ visit » toe
wregentatives were agreed that re A 9 A, eed ce i OO on was convicted in a traffic}there are compensations in the wiialk to a closed session of the|emoval of stomach ulcers, It will Hate in Barbados we Invite you to vist our store.
the Soviet proposals should not\; 4," ced La of”. certéin | Burt by Magistrate Peter Chris<| West Indies and the Bahamas for Conminiiniet Central Sonisnitive involve a case of septic ulcer af- We are agents for Liberty and Company (Lon-
be rejected out of hand but that \ports for which open import ie and fined £5 for causing hurt) the high price he must pay, If he shame . fecting a middle aged patient who don) Limited.
the Kremlin should be asked t9}j\.ences were issued in December,| 2 negligence to Captain S. J.jmakes his home permanently in|)" Xo experienced this stomach trouble!
produce concrete proof whether] 950, and October, 1951 ‘| 3ymington and _ actress Mrs. | the Bahamas, he pays a high rate The 9,000-word text of his re-|for nearly a decade, the statioa| 4 s kis t:
1% te af . } jesire for a ’ ‘larke Gable. jof British Income Tax only on| was carried. in the. Com-! said. | We are Stockists of:
it is sincere in the oa e U.K. investments. In the Bahamas marks was carri n [* ao UP |
settlement of the German ques-} An Order cancelling the Open He dismissed charges of speéd=|t,xes on property are low: around |munist organ Unita today—-UJ —U.P. . : : ais : ;
tion. Lieences was published in the}ing and dangerous driving. 2) per cent { Fine quality English China including Wedgewood
Moscow will therefore be ask-|Gazette of 13th Mafth. Tt is pro- The car driven by Plaxton and “When the owner dies the Brit- -
Sear ee uttions) Commission | and aften consultations: wih ake |g), Cat, ative, by Symington |ish Inland Revenue make: =| Koreans Switch Truce Demanils | Codhmore Swestess and Chsts
ions nternationa ommission | anc ter consulté 5 Ww ‘lwith Mr lable as ssen, ‘claim for Estate Duty on immov |
to go to Eastern as well as West-|Advisory Committee concerned, @| met in headon collision at Oates] able property—houses and land , ; i set :
ern Germany and investigate ff full statement explaining the situ-| Field on the night of January 4. Which are owned in the West In PANMUNJOM, March 13 Doceskin Gloves — Argyle Socks
conditions are conducive to the} #ton aE bf ney ae se Both cars were badly damaged.|dies whether the proprietor he HE COMMUNISTS in an abrupt about face insisted anew on a
holding of Free Election te RSUEGE RE TORS Ae Rep ree von inane lee domickied there Korean Armistice large enough in scope to outlaw any possible LOCALLY MADE SOUVENIRS A SPECIALTY.
| os fe tia san er eu t re Tey = : ed aut said the Standard thi United States blockade of China or~Formosa
up earher this year, by the Unit~ Sugene Dupuch and Geoffreyj;.... tate of affal ¢ The new ‘attitude o » part of Red truce negotiators came |
ed Nationg General Assembly | BATHSUIT CAN’T Je Fugene chon 1 ee Pikkton happy state of affair F ae The new attitude on the p; ‘ neg eer er € e
in Paris could “eed immedi-| ™ : _ sito last. Anyone buying p light during the interpreters’ sessioun—-the lowest level of nego
> Sn ok proceec . | STAND MUCH WATER are appealing against this decis-];, the West Indies is likely to see . : pean , ls oa iat. 4 weaae ‘
i Siz yithdrew he | *hiot tic : ‘ é d 3 ed v
| ately if Russia withdrey ion to the Chief Justice a nsiderable increase he tiation Communist interpreter wking over the agreemer \
jections. All its membe | STOCKHOLM, March 13 Symington anc Mrs Gable { ps mee De th Dutic | tentatively reached on truce supervision repudiated the ecarlies r 0 ,
the Polish representative Dr Bertil Sjoeberg Swedish |previously filed action for dam- Aras tively he may fir the | issurance that they would drop all attempt tretct ope F 4 h _ .
been appointed. If the c hemist announced Thursday hejages against Plaxton. on the} pritish I will be changec Te&- | of the armistice
: sion reports favour a patent for a’ new type |Civil sid Supreme Court.| quiring the estate to pay the tiff They had originally opposed, including the word “Ke 16, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
a would be institute a < a which vou car of the siaies : a erence rene: peat a he paragraph prohibiting naval blockade of the u-turn peni
arly 4 unde niin ge ntan all over t nd the date of the} claimed abroad and th eval a r =
‘ % , J . . ‘ + > ‘Sent ri . iz -U.P -_- ee”
supervi n.—U.P. j —U.P \hearir va c et.—(C.P.) » Great Bri : ones wane oe




PAGE

Two



Carib Calling




ISCOUNT F. G MARCH-
WOOD, K.C.V.O. and Vis-
countes Marchwood who ha
been holidaying here for the past
wo weeks staying at the Coral
Reef Club, St. James are due t
return to the K. by the Elde

and Fyffes S.S. Golfite to-day
Othe passengers leaving by
the Golfito are Capt. W. H. Arm-
swong, Rev. and Mrs. B. Crosby
four children, Commander
D. Holbrook, V.C., R.N. Retd



and M Holbrook, Mr, and Mrs
D. G. Keiy and two children, Mr,
and Mrs, D. F. Lynch and two
children, Miss N. M, Lodge, Miss
L. M. Patterson, Miss J. MacKay
Ross, Major F. N, Scovil, Mis:

G, K, Sahli, Dr. E. S. St. John, Mr

and Mrs, G. C. Stevenson and two
children, Mr. and Mrs. B. W
ew and two children, and
and Mrs. W. F. Coutts and

two children,

On Honeymoon

’ T. RICHARD VIDMER of the
L U.S, Air Force and Mrs Vid-
mer who were recently mar.ied

in the States are now in Barbados
pending their honeymoon, They
arrived earlier in the week by
B.W.1.A, via Trinidad and will be
remaining for three weeks stay-
ing at Club Poinciana, Hastings,
Li, Vidmer is the son of Col.
Richard Vidmer of “Osterley,*
Rockley.
lhe Ranee of Sarawak
ooo BROOKE, the Ranee of
Sarawak who came over to
spend the winter with her daugh-

ter Mrs. Richard Vidmer of “Os-
terley”, Rockley, will be return-
ing to England next week She

was here since November
Divisional Manager
M*® HERBERT ASCOUTH, Di-
4 visional Manager of Cable
and Wireless Ltd. returned from
Puerto Rico on Wednesday night
by B.W.LA. after paying a visit
there. 1 18]
He went over to have discus-
ions on general matters in con-
nection with telecommunications
n the Caribbean area with Mr.
ruce Mitchell, Director of West-
rm Unien Telegraph Co, who was
en route from South America to
New York,
the

On Holiday
M* B. AVERBOUKH of
Rialto Project, Diego Mar-
tin, Trinidad is back in Barbados

again for a short holiday. He ar-
rived on Wednesday by B.W,I.A.
and is staying with Mr. and Mrs,
Simon Altman of Hart’s Gap.
Back from U.S.
R. AND MRS. HERBERT
KING of Graeme Hall Ter-
race who had been holidaying in
the U.S.A., returned on Wednesday
night via Puerto Rico by B.W.LA,



Enjoyed Yacht Cruise



Me" AND. MRS. KENNETH
ROSS of Canada who were
guests of Col. and Mrs. Eric
Harvie on the yacht Maria

Catharina which left here on Feb-
ruary 29 on the Caribbean cruise,

returned on Tuesday by B.W.1.A
from Si. Lucia They will now
continue their holiday at the

Windsor Hotel which they started

on February 1.
Col. and Mrs, Harvie who are
also Canadiams had spent two

weeks here staying at the Colony
Club, St. James. For anothe; t
‘weeks they will be continuing the
cruise which will wind up wich
a big celebration in Antigua

Mr. Ross said that or
they visited places like Grenada
Tobago Keyes, Bequia, St. Vin-
cent, St. Lucia and Pigeon Island
near St. Lucia where “Mrs, Snow-
balls” who is well known in these
parts has a holiday resort,

They also met other yachts ot
fhe cruise at various points and
very often anchored with them.

In each island they visited he
Said that they were well enter-
tained and everyone enjoyed the
cruise which was a great success
@nd quite a unique experience lor
«veryone who took pari in it,

The 90-ft. Catharina which has
comfortable accommodation for
six persons was skippered by Mr.
Fonald Nicholson and carried a
crew of five.

Mr. Nicholson is a
resident in Antigua
brother and father, Gommander
Nicholson R.N. Retd. who have
unde.taken the business of char-
tering yachts to people who would
like to cruise around the islands
jin the, West Indies.

On Visit to Parents
R. PETER CARLYON, son of
Capt. and Mra. T. C. W.
Carlyon flew down from Canada
by T.C.A., last Friday to-+ spend

the cruise

Britisher
with his

three weeks’ holiday with his
parents at “Sandy Hook”, Max-
well,

Mr. Carlyon is on the staff of
Barclays Bank in Montreal.

Off to Trinidad
OCKEY FRANK O’NEIL who
rode in the B,T.C, Spring
Meeting which ended last week,
left on Tuesday evefhing by
B.W.LA.. for Trinidad. He was
staying at the Hastings Hotel,

Attended the Races

M*..:

in Barbados for t
races, returned to Trinidad on
‘Wednesday by B.W.1A, He had

spent. two weeks. staying at In-
dramer Guest House, Worthing.
Mr, Cray is Manager of the
merchandise department of Messrs
Furness Withy and Co., Ltd.



RANVILLE CRAY who=avho

Canadians Leave
MONG the passengers return- |
ing to Cinada on Wednes-

day by T.C.A. after spending a
holiday were Dr. and Mrs. H. J.)
Shields from Toronto who were |

down for a month; Mr H. C, Beatty |
who has just retired as President
of the Board of Trade in Montreal
and Mrs Beatty who also spent a
manth; Mr. M. A Thompson, a
former Director of Mount Royal
Hotel in Montreal and Mrs.
Thompson who spent three weeks
and the Misses Lindsay of Toronto
who were down for about four
weeks. They were all staying at
the Windsor Hotel.

Liploma In Acccuntancy

k. CARLTON GILL, son of

Mrs. E. Gill of Hail’s Road

has gained his Diploma in Higher

Account iney at the London School
of Accountancy.

Mr. Gill, an employee of the
Centval Foundry is now a Fellow
of the School, He passed the Book-
keeping examination of the Lon-
don Chamber of Commerce earlier
this year.

On Caribbean Tour

M*® J. F, PEACOCK, Export

Manager of Victory Mills
Ltd,, of Toronto, the largest manu-
facturers of soya bean meal and
oil in Canada is now making a
Caribbean tour in the interest of
his firm. He arrived here on Wed-
nesday by T.C.A., for the purpose
of having discussions with his
local agents Messrs, Robert Thom
Ltd., in the hope of increasing the
tonnage of soya bean meal sold in
Barbados,

Mr. Peacock who is staying at
the Marine Hotel, leaves on Mon-
day for Trinidad and will visit
British Guiana, Venezuela, Jamai-
ca ne Cuba before returning to
Toronto about April 10.

Attended Carnival
AP the passengers return-

ing heme by B.W.LA,, on
Monday night after spending a
few weeks’ holiday and attending
Carnival in Trinidad were Mr.
Lionel A, Wilson of Messrs, C. F.
Harrison’s Office and Miss Dorothy
Barrow, They said they
joyable holiday.

To Kelievz Local Manager !

R. NESTOR BAIZ, Managing
c Director of Bottlers Ltd.,
Trinidad, arrived here a few days
ago to relieve Mr. Charles Ray

ranch,
Mr. Ray left on Tuesday by
B.W.LA., for Puerto Rico on a
business visit and will be back
within ten days.

Mr. Baiz who is staying at the
Ocgan View Hotel, hopes to be
here for two weeks,



BY THE WAY ... 8y Beachcomber

WOMAN who opened her
door the other day saw 28

men on the threshold. They ali
pushed their way into the house,

Preserve) of Utrecht has suc-
ceeded in isolating the stalkoid,
that tiny ampelopside whieh bores
holes in coral, means, if it*i¢ true,

Food and footwear
HAT boot-repairer who has
had an unclaiméd pair of

but it was not till later on that that Tubelborst’s granular theory 0ots for 23 years should start

she discovered who they were, ,
One had come to read
meter, A second had come
supervise the reading of
meter, a third to check the
supervision, a fourth to super-
vise the checking, and a fifth to
confirm thé reading, Five men
asked the~woman to fill up a
form, certifying that the meter
had been read, and three more
Witnessed the signing of this
form. The rest of the crowd was
made up of inspectors, testers,
nformers, agents provocateurs,
observers, _operatives, sub-con-
trollers, and sectional overseers.
An argument broke out, and they
all went away, forgetting to read

the meter.

For music-lovers
A “MUSIC-LOVER” asks what

would happen if an opera-
Singer got an attack of hiccups.
If she had great presence of

mind she would interpolate a bit
of recitative: “Hark, the cuckoo
on yonder bough!”—but not, of
course, at such stormy moments
as the beginning of “The Flying
Vulchman,.” If she had no pres-
ence of mind, she would go on
trying to sing, and might convert
the hiccup into a kind of wild
tremolo. I refer my correspondent
to Dr, Vespucciani’s “The Hiecup
in Opera.”» This eminent singul-
tologist tells how Lorenza Semo-
lina, while singing Isolde, on one
eccasion had to drink the love-
potion from the far side of the
eup, to stem her hiccups, It was
a ludicrous spectacle, only
equalled by the occasion when
Rustiguzzi’s nose bled during
“Lohefigrin”, and Broccolj put a
huge property-key down her
back,
Isolating the Stalkoid
PERSISTENT rumour that
Dr. Strabismus (Whom God





her be
to Jaughable theory. The stalkoid is ¢alled ’
the so small that it can only be seen against focd shops being allowed

of the Lower

superseded

will
more

Schizotomes
by a_ yet

in groups of nine million or sp.
But, wherever there is coral its
presence is felt. A photograph of
nine million stalkoids, if repro-
duced here, would look like the
point of a black. pin seen from
twenty yards away. Perhaps,
however, it is a false alarm, Yet,
let us not forget Mr. . Hilaire
Belloc’s salute to modern science
Oh, let us never, never doubt
What nobody is sure about.

F I were to say that a factory

was being opened to make;
sausage skins out of Norwegian!
seaweed, some people would say,
“Well, queerer things than that
are going on to-day.” Others
would say, “That's a little too far-
fetched,”

Very well. I have just read
the statement in print, Put that
in your frying-pans and smoke
it. We now come to the impor-
tant question of what will go in-
side the seaweed-skins—a ques-
tion so momentous in its impli-
cations, so far-reaching in its po-
tentialities, that the mind recoils
in panic,

Overcrowding

Y recent note on experiments
in the therapeutic qualities
in music has apparently led some
people to expect from their doc-
tors chits for free gramophone
records and radio sets, Overcrowd-
ed Harley street has received the
news of these experiments with
horror, If musie is to be added to
the din in the jammed: consulting-
rooms, the chaos will be complete.
What is to be done with the rich
patient who expects at least a
string quartet while she is being
examined?
*

selling food,
was a

Not long ago there
protest from what are
footwear associations

to repair boots. They demanded
that, in the interests of public
health, footwear and food should
be dealt with in separate de-
partments, Then no absent-minded
customer could ask, “Are these
boots fresh?” or start to try on-a
pair of bedroom kippers, A boot
soled with bacon-rind is a stand-
ing disgrace. So is a rubber
omelette with steel toe-caps.
News item

PECIAL police are to direct

from the air the queues

waiting to claim an Alsatian dog
which is stated to have escaped
from a trap baited with powdered
charcoal off the Edgware-road,
Dainty and sensible

A FASHION note says:
The seat of a cane clair has
been used to form the crown of a
small bowler with a velvet brim.
“More and more women are
sitting on their hats,” writes
Dulcie in “Hat-Chat.”
In passing
Lees for a pack of goose-
necked slubberdegullions, I
can settle a row about the word
riou in place-names. It is one of
the variations they use in the
Pyrenees for riu, rieu, arrieu or
arriu, and it means a stream, It
crops up in the Dauphine, too, at
Flecker’s Riouperoux, on the way
up to the Lautaret and Briancon.
When I was at Bourg d’Oisans
(where, I ate part of a sheep
roasted whole on a spit by Spahis
—for the French manoeuvres of
1938 were on), I saw Riouperoux,
and found there not the girl of
Flecker’s poem, but a great beast-
liness of electro-metallurgy insul-
ting the gorges of the Romanche.



‘AMOUS CARLTON WARE
THE ‘PERFECT GIFT.

‘ COFFEE SETS .
VASES .........
i SALAD BOWLS
FURR ai inicc es

from $29.92 to $82.00
from $ 2.40 to $14.90
from $10.50 to $37.38 }
from $ 6.23 to $14.90 |
from $3.36 to $ 4.48

IN DELICATE SHADES AND EXQUISITE DESIGNS

Dial 44N6

ea

;
|

BRIDGETOWN Coming!

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TODAY (3 SHOWS)

SAMUEL GOLDWYN Presents

SSS





“I WANT YOU”

Do



|
T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

YOUR SHOE STORES





“ONLY THE VALIANT"
Gregory PECK

445 & 830 p.m

2 and
Continuing Daily

at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

roth Far Peggy
GRANGER









ANDREWS—McGUIRE DOW
‘ )30 a.m. & 1.30 p.m MIDNITE SPECTAL SAT, Isth
Double Thrillers !
RIO GRANDE PATROL “BAD MAN'S TERRITORY"
ql i HOLT & Richard MARLIN & Randolph SCOTT &
Fr George Gabby HAYES
i FIGHTING GRINGO “RIDER FROM TUCSON"
yt George O'BRIEN Tim HOLT & Richard MARTIN
ee









Dial 4220

PLAZA CINEMAS

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

| if I’ve got any letters for you this

had an en-

is in charge of the lecatt

Starring BARRY NELSON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ly Toad; the Posiman

——He Had a Hard Time
By MAX TRELL
KNARF and Hanid, the Shadows,

had to look twice before they could
believe what they saw. For what



| they saw was Willy Toad hopping

along the tiny path that led across
the meadow, with a an's bag |
slung from his shoulder. |

“Willy'” they shouted as they |
ran to catch up with him.

“Good-morning folks!” greeted
Willy. “I suppose you want to know |

morning? Now just let me look
th my ... . H’'mm, nota
thing,” be said the next moment,
after taking a quick peek. “Well,
I've got to be getting along. I’ve
got a whole bag-full of mail to de-



Willy was just about to hop off
again, but Knarf and Hanid held!

him fast.
Must Explain

“You can’t iy, said Hanid,
“until you exp! what you're do.
ing with that postman’s bag.”

“Doing with it?” Willy exclaimed
in an indignant voice. “I’m the mail

man for this acigenernen that’s
what I’m doing with it! How can |
deliver all these letters without hav-
ing « bag to carry them in?”

“Since when have you been a mai!-
man?” asked Knarf.

“Since . . . since half an hour
ago!”

Knarf and Hanid decided to go |
along with Willy wiiile he delivered |
the mail. It was quite interesting. |

He had a letter written on a leat
addressed to Mr. and Mrs. ‘Twirly |
Robin, of Oak Tree Lodge, South |
Meadow, Willy stood at the trunk of
the tree and whistled up twice. A
minute or so later Mr, Twirly Robin
flew down and took the letter up
with him in hig beak,

Willy next delivered a letter to
Blackie Beetle, White Rock Cave |
near Thistle Clump. Willy had to!
hunt around a bit before he found |
the white rock, then he had to hunt
around some more before he found |
the door leading down under it,
where Willy had his room. Then he

histled \wice - “Postmen always

histle twice,” said Willy to Knarf
if Hanid and Blackie came up|}

w his letter.



'
|

Delivering the Matl—



Willy Toad delivering mail.

The third letter was addressed to
Glive the Snail, of Strawberry
Patch, the Garden. But Glive wasn’t
in the Strawberry Pateh, and a
friendly bee said she had seen Glive
going toward Blackberry Bush Road
’ couple of days ago. Willy finally
came or Glive just as he was reach-
iny Blackberry Bush Road. He gave
Gitve his letter. “1 wish 'd stay
in one place,” Willy said to him
“It's a lot of trouble for a mailman
to go chasing after folks like you.”

Other Letters

Willy had a letter for Mrs,

eenie Ant, ¢ Hill House; and
a letter for Pe:civat Rabbit of tle
Cabbage Patch; and a picture pos
card for Mrs. Bussie Cow of The
Pasture; and a letter for Mr. Billy
Goat which Mr. Billy Goat ate im
mediateiy after he read it.

The last letter was for Miss Sun-
nie Sunfish. Willy stood on the bank
of the pond and whistled twice.
Nothing happened. He whistled
twice more. Then all of a sudden
he jumped into the pond, letter and
all, Knarf and Hanid looked at each
other in surprise. But finally Willy
came up again, dripping wet and
still holding the letter. “She wasn’t
home,” he said, “Whew! It certainly
isn’t easy being a mailman on this
route. But I’ve only got one more
letter to deliver, And that won’t
(than! goodness) be any trouble at

ore.

a
—_———————_—_— eS

that Willy sat right down and read
it.

—_

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

Friday, March 14.
New Records; 12.00 noon
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
19.76 M 25.53 M 31 32M

115 a.m
The News;
i— 7.15 p





4.00 p.m. The News; 410 pm _ The
Dally Service; 415 p.m, From the Third
Program: 435 p.m) Interlude; 4.45
pm Music Magazine; 5.00 pm Sem-
print; 515 pm Listeners’ Choice; 6.00
pm Merchant Navy Programme; 6.15
bm. Have a Go; 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
Up and Programme Parade; 7.00 p.m,
The News; 7.10 pm News Analysis
7.15—-10.30 p.m. 25 53M 81.32 M 49 49M





7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary; 7.45 p.m
Record Variety Bill; 815 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 830 pm World Affairs; 8.45
pm Composer of the Week; 9 00 p.m.
English Magazine; 930 pm Moura
Lympany; 10.00 p.m The News; 10.10
bm _ From The Editorials; 10.15 pm
A Debate Continues; 10.30 p.m Frem



Operation-X

“You feel that what makes the
world go round is not the hope
of something better but the fear
of something worse,” is a fitting
summary of Edward G. Robinson’s
policy laconically expressed by
Richard Greene in “OPERATION
X” now on at the Empire.

A quiet drama with a most un-
expected climax, the story un-
folds itself without “hurried ex-
citement or mysterious dilemmas.
Ed. G. Robinson as Mr, Constan-
tin is a billionaire who for years
has been spending millions on a
scientific project which he calls
Operation X. and by which he
hopes to become a modern world-
conqueror. He is an extremely
indulgent father to his even more
extravagant daughter (P e g g y
Cummins) who after several un-
successful flirtations finally winds
up by becoming engaged to a
handsome newspaper reporter
played by Richard Greene.

Constantin’s lust for power
grows to an obsession and in a
frantic attempt to gain vital min-
eral deposits for his secret project

CROSSWORD





|
|



Across
1. in this you read of Venus, (9)

6 Extract the lime in tea. (9)
Â¥ Often made to suit demand.
11 Rope that proves a trial. (6)
14 One of Agate’s? (3)
15 How lies the land? (4)
16. Broken ore, (3)
i Endure, (4) 19. Fasten,
» Tie o bee on a copper. (4)
| 23. Omen for broken spirits ? (4)
| 24 Graciously (9)

Down
4. Bring the subject under perfect
control. (9)
Qn it 1 softiy mix the tote. (6)
Ali Baba got plenty (3)
Nothing a@ little sister is, (5)
When steady rye was grown. (9)
A breather. (4)
Late for a bird, surely? (4)
Time for a game. (7)
Fruit found very softly in peer
(5) 13 Medai bearer. (6)
indigo.

(4)
Threequartera of 18. (3)
A.D. (3) 22. Cereal

n of yesterday's puzzie
Candle. 7 (Ravens! Car; 9

(6)

(4)

|
|
|
i
|

SSE SSeno-u,



Across:
Olio:

Solut:
|

a
t %
Niece. 4. Dock 5

|?
1



encourages his beautiful daughter
to marry an Oriental potentate—
only to discover she has a mind
of her own. The picture reaches
a startling climax here and indeed
the refreshing smoothness

which the earlier scenes move

provide a magnificent contrast to’ a

the shocking revelation Constantin |
experiences. }
Feminine movie-goers will be
particularly caught by the fashion
array in Miss Constantin’s ward-
robe. She appears in at least 13
evening gowns and as man y
dresses — the exquisite creations |
of an outstanding French de-
signer.
‘



ROXY

TO-DAY to SUN. 4.30 & 8.15
STAPATLING

Tis Emorors








im Preston Foster + Joan Lorring
Momard St. Jot» Dorwtty Coomeguee
Php toaeee

DAECTED BY JOSEPH LOSEY
PRODUCED BY PHEIP A watwan

wy
STARLET EUUM ang JOSEPH LOST)
Owectar of AL MOWR
Reteared thru Uren Mess







and

“MAN WITH MY FACE”

EMP






He gambled a

i




ADULTS—Pit 16, House 42, Bal





—Dial 5170

TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING

FABULOUS

GODDRES OF LOVE IN

Starring Michele MORGAN.



SPECIAL (SAT.)

with Johnny SHEFFIELD as

(BRAND OF FEAR

SSS SS

Henri VIDAL & Thousands in The Cast! “REAL GLORY"

Gary COOPER—David NIVEN
TO-MORROW 1.30 p.m “Sat. Specta Midnite clal

HIDDEN CITY 1.30 p.m Sat. 15
“Conquest of Law of The West

BOMBA” The Jungle Boy & Cheyenne & and
Jimmy WAKELY “Allas Billy Riding The
The Kise" Cherokee Trail
=.
===

‘“FABIOLA”

A CITY OF SEN!





CHILDREN—Mat. only—Pit 12,





L B A
“TAP ROOT”
Technicolor Van HEFLIN &
Susan HAYWARD

OISTIN—wiai 8404
TO-DAY (only) 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
“LAW OF THE PANHANDLE”
Johnny Mack BROWN &
“RIDERS OF THE DUSK”
Whip WILSON

Lp eee
Sat. & Sun (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m

all, It’s addressed to me.’ And with |

with | §”

to put the world on the spot!





wie OMA SWINBURNE - WALTER AILLA . FINLAY cunnie “ertet,’iy >?

§ Based 0 4 novel by Wane Nemisowsly + Produced and Directed by GREGORY RATOFF
Extra Short:








Follow the
Chef

8eaeM. FRANCOIS PERRIN

In the early yea of the pres-
ent century, M. Francois Perrin,
maitre chef de cuisine of the
Park Lane Hotel, worked under
Escoffier at the Carlton. ;

M. Perrin, in the Escoffier
tradition, likes to create new
dishes. Here is onefof his speci-
alities: }

Morue a la Gauloise (for 4)

This requires dried salt cod
which is generally obtainable im
continental provision shops 3

Here are the ingredients: 141lb
dried salt cod (soaked in cold
water for 12 hours), 2 large

onions, 1 gill olive oil, 1 lb. chop-
ped skinned and de seeded toma-
toes, 1 clove garlic, 1 glass white
wine, fish stock or water 4
bouquet garni, a little pepper,
1 Ib. peeled and shaped potatoes,
24 black olives (washed in warm
water). French bread for crou-
tons.

Peel and finely slice the onions.
Fry them fairly quickly in a littie
of the oil. Add the tomatoes and
about a quarter of the garlic
finely chopped. Cook together for
a few minutes, then add the wine,
fish stock or en oe cere oe
garni and per. Cook unti e
onfons ee tentler (about 20
minutes, ) y 7

Now put in the potatoes and
after five minutes, lay the por-
tions of fish on top, spread out,
if possible not one on the other.
Cook for a further 10 minutes
then, when the fish is cooked, add
the black olives and heat through
Taste and if necessary, add salt, |
but it is unlikely that any wil}
be required. |

Merve with slices of French
bread rubbed with garlic, dipped
in the remaining olive oil and
toasted on both sides under the

sri.
ze HELEN BURKE.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

PLAZA



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

|
|
|
|



Goddess Of Love |
In A City Of Sin?

SEE Acast of

50,000 .. . hordes of
victims led to their
doom in the Colos-
seum ... history's
most agonizing mo-
ments of mortal
combat!






















{
|
}

IRE |

TO-DAY 2 30 & 8 30 — SAT. & SUN, 4.45 & 8.30

billion dollars



PLAZ

| EMPIRE

FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952





1 ierwus
Bacige:r greets his a and tt ts now more mys
happily, “Yeu sid you'd join me. than ever. Look at we ~
’ ft don’: believe it is an ordinary to
bute bdidn’t expec: you to ome at af le ctaalle ore De some-
trom chat side,’ he says. | thing burning, but the wood can’t
oF 8 8 , .
really didn’: mean to!” laughs be on fire. iy setae nat s
! is can hear
Rupert. “*Is this the wood where too damp. sh,
eer" are trying to solve the a sound,”’ whispers Rupert grab-
mystery?" - “ Yes,” says Bill, bing his arm.



GLOBE.

Exhibitors of Prestige Films from Twentieth

Century Fox and M.G.M.
Presents TODAY 5 and 8.30 and continuing



APU NMOL Guar

OF A GREAT BEST-SELLER AND
THE DANGEROUS AFRICAN DESERT!






ve w» CEDRIC. HARDWICKE
JESSICA TANDY: LUTHER ADLER: tau
NTURY HATHAWAY mite sen



TODAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
SMASHING THRU WITH ANOTHER

BOX-OFFICE THRILLER!
SAMUEL (“OUR VERY OWN”) GOLDWYN
PRODUCTION!






“Because I don’t like tin wey y
meke me feel. sot in con: :
trol of myself... for the first time.” No tree words



ever meant so
much to so
many people...

ANT YOu”
| trom SAMUEL GOLDWYN comes the most moving story of our day

starring

| DANA ANDREWS - DOROTHY MoGUIRE - FARLEY GRANGER + PEGGY DOW

with ROBERT KEITH + MILORED DUNNOCK + RAY COLLINS
Directed by MARK ROBSQN * Screenplay by IRWIN SHAW « Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures.







BRIDGETOWN
DIAL 2310



pe
ROODAL THEATRES
ROXY .





TIMID PUP.

The Management of this Theatre wishes to inform its Patrons
that as from Friday, 2ist March, 1952, the

Prices will be: —

cony 54, Box Seat 84.
House 20, Balcony 30, Box Seat 84.

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.80 p.7
Humphrey BOGART in

THE ENFORCER

Midnite Sat. 15th

THE ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

BONANZA TOWN

Charles STARRETT Smiley BURNET?



Sun. & Mon. 8.30 p
Mat. Sun. 4/20 p.1
“TEA FOR TWO" &
“GIRL FROM JONES BEACH

en ‘

CN IE

TO-DAY — 2.30 & 8.30 TO-DAY to SUN. —4.30 & 8.15
SAT. & SUN. — 445 & 8 30 John Barrymore, Jr.,
Edward G. Rebinson in Preston Foster

in
“OPERATION X"



“THE BIG NIGHT” and

SAT, 15th — 9.30 am — Special “MAN WITH FACE”
Gene AUTRY in Starring
Barry Nelson
“DOWN MEXICO WAY” and _
Roy ROGERS — SAT



iSTH — MID-NITE Speciai
| Whole Serial - ~- - 5
“ROLL ON TEXAS MOON” “BRUCE GENTRY"
Fe eee Pies soaps With
SATURDAY 15TH—MIDNITE Tom NEAL & Others

No OF mg ROYAL

|
QW “KING OF THE
| FOREST RANGERS





ae 7
j TODAY only — 4.30 & 8.15
| @LYMPIC Philip Reed—Hillary Brooks in
“BIG TOWN SCANDAL”
| TQ-DAaXeto, SUN.—4.30 & 8.15 and
“THE GOLDEN GLOVE STORY”
Starring “UNION STATION”
Arch Wart Kevin O. Morrison Starring
and William Holden—Nancy Olson
| “HIGH LONESOME” Sat. 1%th 9.30 =m.

“FOOL'S GOLD”
and 4
FALSE PARADISE

Color by Technicolor
Starring
Barrymore, Jr

MID-NITE Special

John

SAT. & SUN. AT 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double ~ ~- -
Robert Rockwell, Dorothy Patrick
ISLAND” in

“FEDERAL

15th

SAT
“MANHUNT OF
MYSTERY
AGENT AT LARGE”

with
Richard Baily—Linda Stirling and

\

SS — Eee eee
0800008000 0 0 0 0 EE ESSE.

A Republic Whole Serial . “HAVANA ROSE”




FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952



U.S. Will Start
Negotiations
With Spain

WASHINGTON, March 12.

United States Secretary of State
Acheson announced to-day that
formal negotiations with the
Spanish Government would begin
soon for the use of military bases
in Spain.

Negotiations to be opened in
Madrid would involve United
States use military facilities in
Spain and in that connection the
use of $100,000,000 already voted
by Congress for Aid to Spain, he
said,

Acheson, making his announce-
ment at a Press Conference said
a thorough study had been made
of reports submitted by North Am-
erican military and economic
groups which had visited Spain in
the last eight months. )

Negotiations would be opened
immediatel¥Y after the arrival of
the new United States Ambassador
to Madrid, Lincoln Macveigh,
who was expected there on March
23.

Acheson said Major General
August Kishner U.S. Air Force,
would head the team of military
advisers assisting Macveigh. Other
members of¢the team would be
Major General Crump Carvin U.S.
Army and Captain H. B. Sanchez
United States Navy.

—U-P.

Famine Hits Tibet

NEW DELHI, March 12,

Famine has struck Tibet in the
wake of the Chinese mmunist
occupation. Reports ‘om, the
frontier said Wednesday. As a
result there has been an _ out-
break of robberies.

Rice is selling for 50 cents a
pound in Lhasa the capital and
the situation is even worse in
Gyantse, key city on the highway
from Lhasa to India the reports
said. —U,P.





NO CONFIRMATION

WASHINGTON, March 12.
Secretary of State Dean Acheson
in response to questioning at a
News Conference Wednesday said
he had received no reports that
the French are seeking an armis-
tice in Indo-China,

There have been unconfirmed
reports that the French and the
Vietnamese are considering the
possibility of negotiating some sort
of truce.—U.P.

STARS WITH

STARS



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



rovists, we're from the British Council—here to lecture Egyptians on’ haw “the natives of

Bloomsbury remove coffee



stains from harpsichords.”



Lendon Express Service

UKExportsTo Vietnamese [,.C,A.O. Start New
Air Experiment

Bermuda Rise

HAMILTON, Bermuda, March 8,

Britain sent almost as many
goods to Bermuda last year as
the U.S., challenging the American
position as the British colony’s
principal supplier.

The island imported £10,628,279
worth of goods last year compared
with £8,208,376 in 1950. Of that
total, Britain provided £3,324,596
in goods and the United States
ate worth, official statistics
said,

Bermuda which prohibited cars
until 1946 now exports them to
Britain.

Within the past year, she has
shipped about 800 second hand
vehicles back to Britain under a
special arrangement with the
British Board of Trade which
Stipulates that a new car must
be sent from England for every
secand-hand one sent back.

IN THEIR EYES

“y



ROMANTIC INTERLUDE in the French Alps finds screen star
Elizabeth Taylor blissfully gazing at her new husband, British
film actor Michael Wilding. Honeymopnets are now en route to

Londno. (‘nternational)







WiLL
“COUNTING SHEEP”

HELP YOU TO
SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is cause! by being
ovettired, nervous, run-down and
worried — it takes more than
“counting sheep” to help
sleep. Though you toss anc
hour after hour, you can’t *
yourself to sisep! ‘ :

Many find that taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial--and helps
them rest mor ac night,
And Dr. Chase's Nerve Poo!
first choice with thousands! Por
the Vitamin Bh, iron ier
needed minerals it contains
sometimes just what your syst
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So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
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you



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condition or the strenuous pace
modern living is upsetting 5
merves so you can't relax {rest
—try taking Dr. Chase’s Nerve
‘food for a while. The name “Dr
Chase” is your assyrance. uw





ROSS FSS FOF FPSO SOO

0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Stop that annoying twist’on jour

Telephone Cords by covering them

with the Plastic
from

JOHNSON'’S STATIONERY



SHEET
PLASTIC BY THE YARD

Different colours at

JOHNSON'S HARBWARE

IOSSGSS "SS

CSSSSSSS COIS SSS OS8LA

any

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Wrappers at 26 ¥

Mur

“MILK

Rout Rebels

SAIGON, Indo-China, March 10.

Two tattered Communist bat-
talions were reported surrounded
on an island near Hanoi Monday,
as Officials announced a heavy
death toll in a train dynamited
by rebels far to the south,

The climax of five days of vio-
lent fighting, to halt a Vietminh
spearhead which penetrated the
French perimeter to within 2v
miles of the northern Indo-Chine
capital of Hanoi, came when
tanks and Napalm bombing fight-
ers drove remnants to refuge on
Van Coc Island in the rice rich
river.

The strength was
given as two battalions.

A headquarters communique
said that Reds lost more than 330
killed and 199 captured plugs an
undisclosed number of wounded.
Mobile tank-led columns drove
them from positions close to the
rail line through Vinh Yen, 20
miles northwest of Hanoi. Eighty
five Cambodians and Vietnam
natives were killed and 23 injured
in the train disaster 170 miles
northwest of Saigon, Saboteurs
planted mines on the track.

A communique said that flying

officially

columns of French and loyal
Vietnam troops supported by
planes, artillery and tanks
jumped off at dawn Wednesday

against the Red infiltrators.

The infantry with fixed bay-
onets waded through the mucky
paddy fields to dislodge the Com-
munists and they were driven
parallel to the Frénch perimeter
line to an island on the tributary
of the main Red River.

Headquarters said mortar,
eight machine guns and 50 rifles
were captured from the repels,

Ambassador Speaks
In Red Stronghold

RONIVA, Italy, March 11.

United States Ambassador
James C. Dunn, speaking in
a Communist stronghold in
Italy’s Po Valley said Itali-
ans must reject totalitarian-
ism either foreign or domestic
“if they want continued _Uni-
ted States’ aid and friend-
ship. He sounded this warning
in distributing to farmers in the
flood ravaged Po Valley the first
shipment of $320,000 worth of
free seed for their hard hit farms.

For his last public speech in
Italy —Dunn is leaving soon to
become Ambassador to France
— he chose nov only the centre
of last year’s devastating floods
but the centre of the farm prov-
inee where the Communists are
the strongest single party—-U.P.





raus

STOUT:

MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.

MONTREAL, March.

AN EXPERIMENT designed to see whether an in-

crease in upper air weather observations will provide yy

enough benefit to air navigation to justify the additional
cost is being undertaken by twelve member nations of the

International Civil Aviation Organization,

an announcement made at ICAO Headquarters here

The experiment, which began
yesterday, consists of a doubling
of most of the upper air observa-
tions taken at weather posts in
and around the North Atlantic
Ocean. Present observations are
normally taken at twelve-hour
intervals; this practice will con-
tinue this week and during the
weeks of 23—29 March and 6—12
April as control perieds, while
during the weeks of 16—22 March
and 30 March—5 April radio-
sonde and radio/radar wind obser-
vations will be taken every six
hours. The experiment is being
eonducted in March because at
this time of the year frequent
large-scale weather changes occur
over the North Atlantic.

Major purpose of this experi-
ment is to improye the upper air
weather forecasts upon which the
technique of ‘pressure-pattern
flying” depends. By the use of tnis
technique. an airliner may go
hundreds of miles out of its direct
route to pick up a favourable wind,
thereby reducing the total time of
its flight and the necessity for
carrying a heavy load of fuel. It
can only be employed successfully,
of course, if weather forecasts at
the high levels at which modern
airliners fly are accurate.

Upper air weather observations
are obtained by a radiosonde (a
halleon varrying an auto-
mafic radio transmitter) which
is followed by means of
radio direction finding or radar
Using this device pressure,
temperature and humidity can
be measured to an average
height of 15,000 metres (50.000
feet) or more, and wind direction
and velocity to a height of from
9,000 to 12,000 metres (30,000 to
40,000 feet). Each radiosonde
launching may cost between
$30 and $40 as a result of doubling
of the total number of observations
would be costly, but may be worth
while if airliner payloads across
the North Atlantic are correspond-
ingly increased,

During the test periods upper
air weather forecasts will be
issued four times a day instead of
twice, and their accuracy will be
ehecked against the reports of the
observation stations and of air-
liners in flight across the region.
The international airlines and air-



Your Limbs with

MAGI

cles.

MAGI : The Athlete’s
Friend

Go to K. R. HUNTE & CO. LTD. Lower Broad Street at
11 am. on Friday and see a cooking demonstration

with MARGARINE

‘ys

Rub that Stiffness Out of

HEALING OIL

It penetrates quickly to
soothe and stimulate .. .

your tired, aching mus-

créws are participating in the
tests, through the International
Air Transport Association and the
International Federation of Air
Line Pilots Associations and will
take special observations to check
upon the accuracy of the forecasts
with which they are wor king.
Participating in the tests are the
ten floating ocean weather stations
of the International Civil Aviation

Organization and the land stations

located as follows

according to

cN mh
SALES HIT
(W PEAK

NE

The newsprint industry of
Canada made a good start for
1952 in the first month of opera-
tions with several new all-time
“January” records established.
In production, there was an in-
erease of 17,437 tons or 3.8%,
with operations throughout the
month averaging 101.5% of “rated
capacity”, which had been in-
creased from the 1951 rating of
17,402 to 17,833 tons daily, and

on a yearly basis by 150,581
toms a new peak of 5,510,397 tons,

Apart entirely from the evi-
dences of continuing prosperity
for the Canadian newsprint in-
dustry (with an exception resting
in current prices that have not
nearly kept pace with sharply
higher costs of production, such
as labour and pulpwood and other
materials in the past year or so),
one of the most satisfactory re-

sults for the new year is the
marked increase in exports
“overseas” - to Great Britain
and other countries, where the
fight against Communism _re-
quires much larger supplies of
newsprint for the newspapers of

“free” nations. In this wider dis-
tribution a special committee is
securing support from Canadian
and United Statés consumers

Back in 1947, shipments frem
Canada “overseas” stood at 700,-
839 tons, or 14.4% of Cafiadian
shipments. In 1948, the tota:
fell to 532,589 tons or 10.7%; im
1949, to 448,697 tons or 8.7%; in
1950 to a low over a long period
of 207,803 tons or a mere 3.9%
of Canada’s total shipments,
which were increasing steadily
year by year. In 1951, however
there was a turn, with the total
up to 360,067 tons — and 1952
total promfiise a further sharp
increase

1.S
January

2.735 tons
1951

estimated consumption in
was 460,420 tons, up
or 6% over January
About 78.9% of total U.S
supply came from Canadian mills
with about 18.9% from U.S. mills
and remaining 2.2% from Europe,
U.S. consumers’ stocks increased
by 18,521 tons in January to 733,-
551 tons, or 45 days’ supply, com-
pared with 328,201 tons, or 39
days’ supply, at this time last
year, Canadian and U.S, mills’
stocks increased by 25,244 and
2,170 tons respectively during the
month. Total North American
stocks at the end of January were
870,443 tons compared with 749,-
960 tons at the end cf January,
1951.



Arores Lajes
Bekium Bruxelle o_o
Bermuda — Bermuda DS ‘ Fort @
Canada Goose, Sever ands € .
ene an goume Had. mecret eting
France — Brest, Freppes (Pare a
iree ymagssalil, arsars ad j
aye anne eee \ The White House is keeping
lceland — Keflavik the utmost reserve today on the
freland Vee sudden secret conference between
Norway Oslo President Truman and yeneral
Portugal Lisboa . r n
sin Barajas (Madrid) Hoyt S. Vandenberg, Air Force
Sweden Stockholm — iy. Liver Chief of Staff.
Pay eee ev i The President summoned Van-
Tnited States Rome, N.Y. Norfolk, denberg to the winter White
Va House Sunday. The General flew
. ‘ ; down from Washington in a
ry ate ¢ © » Island
The station at Sable 1 yoly special plane and both talked
Canada, will participate if supp)

problems caused by the loss of &

Canadian supply “ship ean be rec-

tified in time.

15 Die As Two
B29’s Collide

BRADFORD, Texas,

March 13.
Two B, 29 Super Fortresses fror
Randolph Air Force Base collided
in flight, crash and exploded
yesterday on barren brush coun-
try near here, A
The United States Airforce said

all 15 men aboard were killed.
A. Randolph investigation team
was assigned immediately and the
Air Force's Flying Safety Inves-
tigation ‘Team from Norton Air
Korce Blase San Belrandino Cali-

fornia was due to-day.
Randolph authorities
planes had canvas cov





over

the cockpits as part of instruction
of. students on transition training.

Officials could offer no explana-
tion why none of the seven men

in the second plane parachuted.

No radio distress signal was sent
out by either plane.
—U-P.





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PAGE FOUR

i

BARBADOS eG ADVOGATE



t.2.2 = SS ts

|
|
}

Friday, March 14, 1952



W.l. REGIMENT

ation of £400,000 by Her Maj-
esty’s Government of the United Kingdom
to reforn West India Regiment will
be welcomed by many people in the Brit-
West Indies.

India Regiment was in exist-

the



ish
The West

for 130 years before its disbandment

|

e ence

in 1927. 4

}

In 1797 Sir Ralph Abercromby was

ordered to raise five regiments of 500 men |
each throughout the British Caribbean,

|
and before the end of the 18th century
twelve regiments had been raised. Seven
regiments were disbanded soon after 1815.
and the third, fourth and fifth regiments
ceased before 1870. A third battalion was
revived in 1879 but again disbanded in
1903. In 1887 amalgamation of the two
remaining battalions was effected and the
West India Regiment continued its exist-
ence at this strength untjl final disband-
ment in 1927.






















British troops had beén coming to Bar-
bados ever since Sir-George Ayscue’s ex-
pedition in 1651 and since that date until
the formation of the West India Regiment
Barbados was periodically selected as a
billetting area for Imperial troops engaged
in fighting all over the Southern Carib-
bean.

The break in the link between imperial
troops and Barbados was temporarily re-
paired during the last war when battalion
and companies were stationed throughout
the South Caribbean. under command of
the South Caribbean Force Commander.
In 1947 the two Caribbean Forces were
disbanded Trinidad, the war-time
Headquarters of the South Caribbean
Force, without any military
troops: since that date. In Jamaica where
a British Regiment is’ still stationed a
local battalion is maintained partly from
Jamaican funds and partly from War
Office funds, As a result recruitment to
the Jamaican battalion is restricted to
Jamaican personnel. Under the new plans
for reforming the West Indian Regiment
the Jamaican battalion will be officered
by officers holding Queén’s Commissions
as compared with existing circumstances
under which commissions are granted by
the and recruitment will be
open to West Indians from the whole Car-
ibbean region,

and

has been

Governor

Further opportunities for recruitment
will be provided by the formation of a
South Caribbean Battalion with head-
quarters in Trinidad.

The Barbados Regiment will undoubt-
edly become an integral part of the South
Caribbean Battalion and its officers will
also hold Queen’s Commissions.

Long before the formation of the West
India Regiment the establishment of a
permanent garrison in Barbados began in
February 1870 with the arrival of the 89th
Regiment. Within a few years, the King’s
House wag built on Constitution Hill as a
residence for the Commander “of the
Forces. All over the island old forts and
cannons remain to this day to remind us
of our long connection with Imperial
troops and the Garrison is still the head-
quarters of the Barbados Regiment which
employs a staff officer and warrant officer
of Her Majesty’s Forces on secondment.

Apart from the Barbados Regiment, the
British Guiana Volunteers, and the
Jamaican Battalion and British Regiment
stationed in Jamaica, the West Indies are
today without a defence force and are
dependent entirely on the United King-
dom for their defence.

It is ouly proper that West Indian .re-
cruits should be given an opportunity of
joining their own military regiment and
that this regiment should be given equal-
ity of status with other British regiments.
The government of the United Kingdom
in planning to reform the West India
Regiment from funds of the imperial ex-
chequer is adopting a policy that will
benefit the Home Country and the West
Indian colonies.

Further announcements of these plans
wil! he eagerly awaited.

ONE WAY OUT

WHAT A HAROOSH the Speaker of the
House of Representatives, Sam Rayburn, has
touched off with his ban on any more TV,
film reporting of House business.

Fault-finders of Mr. Rayburn’s decision—
and they are cropping up all across the coun-
try—point out that his ruling is full pf in-
consistencies.



radio

Why, they ask, should it still be permissible
to take “still” pictures, but not films®

And is not Mr. Speaker aware that radio
men can easily attend the hearings, with the
newspaper reporters, and broadcast it all a
few minutes after?

i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ALEXANDER |

New Defence Minister

baggage

LIVERPOOL

Field-Marshal Lord Alexander,
back from Can da to take over
the Ministry of Defence from Mr.
Churchill, to-day surmounted his
first ordeal in his new career
a politician with skill and
humour.

For fully half an hour he with-
stood a barrage of flashlights, TV
arc lamps and reporters- ques-
tions. At the end of that time
the photographers d-some pic-
tures gnd the reporters some ad-
mirable, if unoriginal, sentiments.

“I am happy,” said Lord Alex-
ander, “to render any services |
may be calied upon to perform for
my country when and were
needed.” And he added: “I shall be
glad to help towards the preserva-
tion of the peace we all desire by
building up the deterrent strength
of our armed forces in association
with those of other peace-loving
mations. I shall start in right
away.”

a
good

Two Instructions

Lord Alexander prepared for
his first encounter with the Brit-
ish Press since his new appoint-
ment by issuing two instructions.
The Cunard liner Franconia had
nosed its way through the frosty
Mersey mist by 6.30 am, But a
swarm of callers who went aboard
found that Lord Alexander had
stated when he went to bed last
night that (1) he weuld not be
available until 8.30 a.m. and (2)
that his family were not to be
disturbed, ;

Shortly before he met the Press
T saw him in the state-room which
he used as a study during the
voyage from Canada. He was pre-
paring notes for the interview,
but he did not use them at all,
although he had to repeat a short
radio speech three times.

He told me that the prospect
of political life does not find him
wholly unprepared. “As Gover-
nor-General of Canada I have
had to deal with most aspects
of diplomatic and political pro-
blems. I know how departments
work after six years in Ottawa.”

He seemed a brisk soldierly
figure. At 61 his hair is dark
brown, with no visible fleck of

grey. He looks like a man in his
early 50s,
Lord Alex
promise that
right away. In

jer lived up to his
e would start in
a, special coach
attached to the train down to
London he was conferring with
Sir Harold Parker, Permanent
Secretary to the Ministry of
Defence, who welcomed him in
Liverpool, And he will dine with
Mr. Churchill to-morrow night.
A Loom Follows

For Lord Alexander’s family
the end of their stay in Canada
has meant a major upheaval
Between them they have brought

PARIS.
A MINOR diplomatic storm
has blown up in the French

Foreign Office over a night club
singer. The elegant blue-eyed
blonde with a husky voice is
the wife of one of France’s lead-
ing diplomats Herve Alpand,
who holds ambassadorial rank
and represents France on the
North Atlantic Treaty Organi-
sation.

Mme. Alphand has won fame
and dollars in the U.S, for her
singing. Now she has _ received
an offer from a London night
club. Should she accept?

No, says M. Massigli, French
Ambassador in London and his
views ‘are supported by many
Quai d'Orsay officials.

The matter is being hotly de-
bated “between those who feel
that Mme. Alphand's career as
a night club singer is her own
affair, and those who consider
it an affront to diplomatic
dignity.

Says Mme. Alphand of it all:
“It seems I have created a pre-
cedent in reverse. Many diplo-
mats have married hight club
singers converted them into
dignified diplomats’ wives. On
the other hand my example—
from diplomat’s wife “to night
club singer—reminds many dip-
lomats’ wives of their more
humble past. It is most em-
barrassing for them.”

/
Profit and loss,

UNO’s departure from Paris
has provoked some swift totting
Â¥P of figures by the French
inance Ministry.

On the debit side there is the
cost of prefabricated buildings
at the Chaillot Palace which
housed UNO— £1,300,000,

On the credit side it is esti-
mated that UNO delegates and
their staffs spent two million
pounds to feed, house and enter-
tain themselves; and another
one million pounds on clothes,
travel and gifts.

On the eve of UNO’s depar-
ture, it was found that 19 na-
tions had failed to fulfil their

Our Readers

Expensive Advertising

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,— Your tireless energy in
advocating the tourist industry,
seems, for once, to have let enthu-
siasm bound ahead of reason in
the leader concerning the National
Geographic Magazine

Your estimation of the value
of that article on Barbados is
even conservative, for the Geo-
graphic is a magazine of the high-
est standard with a circulation of
some two million It would be
wonderful to be able to buy 4
page spread to follow up that
article, But in hard fact the Geo-
graphic sells the most expensive
space of any magazine of its type,
and we just cannot afford it. Re-
grettable, but fact

You propose ‘a small advertis-

Madame Alphand.

is home=

By GEORGE

GORMAN



with 153 items of |
and a housing problem |

}



EARL ALEXANDER TO-DAY ... He prepared some notes.
London Erpress Service.

15S pieces of baggage Seventy-
three of these were in the hold,
the remaining 80 were described
as “light luggage.’’ Three motor-
cars and a weaving loom are in
another ship.
They have

brought many
mementoes of their stay in
Canada, for they were showered
with gifts on parting. Lord
Alexander has been universally
recognised as one of the most

popular Governor-Generals
Canada has ever had.
The immediate question is:

where to live?

Lord Alexander has decided to
sell his country home, “Night-
ingales”’ at Chalfont St. Giles so
that he can live nearer his work.
He bad planned to rent the fur-
nished Belgravia home of General
Templer, , just appointed High
Commissioner in Malaya. But the

general wanits them to take a
two-year lease, Now the
Alexanders are not sure that

they will take it.

So for the next two or three
nights, while they look around
the family will stay with Lady
Alexander’s mother, Lady Lucan.

Adopted Daughter

The eldest daughter, Lady
Rose, aged 19, remained behind
at McGill University, Montreal
where she is completing a course
His two boys—Shane, aged 16,
now at Harrow, and Brian, aged
12, who came back with his
father today—will both go {to
McGill University in time.

The Alexanders, brought home
to England ‘their adopted daughter
Susie, agel four, Lady Alexander
told me that Susie is of English
parentage and has been with the
family for three years, although
she was not formally adopted
until last year.

the

By SAM WHITE

social obligations by throwing
a cocktail party. Among the
defaulters: Lebanon, Australia,
Israel, Ireland, Bolivia and
Portugal.

Shrewd .diplomatic observers
noted with interest that not a
single Iron Curtain country had
failed to come up to scratch in
that respect.

The Queen’s men
Quotes of the week—French
satirical weekly, Canard En-
chaine; Frenchmen are passion-
ately attached to the Republic
but they have never forgiven it

for depriving them of a_ king.
That is why we all say Long
Live the Republic. God: Save

the Queen.

Orson Welles: When men lie
their eyelids flicker. When
women lie, their eyes tell no-
thing. They are betrayed by
twitching at dhe corners of their
mouths. Men never lie with
their hands closed. Women
generally close their hands when
they lie. «

Paris fashion writer: Chests
will be higher this year, but L
can't say where waists will be.

No mean city

Arsenic and cocktails are be-
ing incongruously mixed in the
small town of Poitiers, where a
fantastic trial in which a widow
is accused of poisoning 11 peo-
ple, including her second hus-
band, opened this week.

With 200 journalists from all
over the world in the town to
report the trial, the city council
and Progress Association have
seen their opportunity to “put
Poitiers on the map.” Visiting
journalists are being invited to
civic luncheons and the mayor
has even promised them a ball.

Nearby wine growers are pre-
senting their visitors with cases
of wine.

Bargain dept.

Paris newspaper advertise-
ment; Sensational sale of Ameri-
can surplus made in France,

Say:

ing space in the next available
issue” It would need to be a
powerful ad to catch a man's eye
and persuade him in two or three
inches of spoce to visit Barbados,

if he had just read the article
with its illustrations, colour pic-
ture i map, and had not yet
decided to do so, If you would
glance at your own list of. vaca-

tion spots which have in the same
issue placed ads extending invita-
tions you will see that each and
every one would undoubtedly have
a far longer promotion budget than
that of Barbados—New York, San
Diego, the Belgian Congo. Yet
you wish the Publicity Committee
to spend 600 U.S. dollars which
they can ill-afford, on buying a
fe nehes-in any igsue and on
any page?

By all
amount,

means let us raise that
and even more, to pro-

What sort of an impact will |
Lord Alexander make as a poli- |
ticlan? He says that he has some |
ideas to bring to his new job. |
And he certainly brings with him |
an unparalleled military reputa-|
tion.

No other British general had
such a record of skilful general-
ship in the field combined with
successful relations with his
allies,

His. appointment has, however,
been criticised on the dual
grounds that it is wrong to have
a soldier exercising control over

the Chiefs of Staff and that it is;

wrong to have so many peers in
the Cabinet.

The answer to those criticisms
must be that the Prime Minister
should be able to choose men in
whom he has complete confidence,

And of that confidence Mr.
Churchill has testified in a re-
markable passage in his mentoirs:
“In the First Great War, in years
of fighting as a regimental officer
with the Guards Division he
(Alexander) was reputed to bear
a charmed life, and under any
heavy fire men were glad to
follow exactly in his footsteps.
Confidence, spread around him,
whether as a lieutenant or in
supreme command. Nothing ever
disturbed 4or wattled him, and
duty was full satisfaction in itself,
especially if it seemed perilous
and hard, But all this was com-
bined with so gay and easy a
ianner that the pleasure and
honour of his friendship were
prized by all thos: who enjoyed
it among whom T could count
myself.’

—GEORGE GORMAN
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

diplomats wife, causes
a stir among the diplomats

SHOULD SHE SING?

Tale of a tub
Incidental Intelligence: Re-
storation of the royal suites at
Versailles Palace reveals that
both Louis XV and Louis XVI

had two bath tubs—one for
soaking, the second for scrub-
bing.

* o *

A bath in a Paris public bath
house now costs 3s.
* * *

A notice at the Folies Bergere:
Please do not throw your chew-

ing gum on the. carpets.

; Vichy, 11952
Vichy, the French health re-
sort in Central France, is likely
to be transformed soon as a
result of elaborate plans to con-
vert it into a U.S. army supply
base,

At least 1,000 U.S. troops will
be stationed there; an airfield
with a three-mile runway will
be constructed on its outskirts.
It is also planned to build a
large military hospital in the
city.

Negotiations are going on
between the French Govern-
ment and U.S. military authori-
ties.

Two large hotels which have
been closed since the liberation
—the Hotel du Pare and the
Hotel Thermal—will probably
be used as army billets.

It’s an idea
French tourist organisations
have approached the . British
Travel Association, suggesting
a method of meeting the prob-

lem of currency restrictions for
tourists, :

Their lan British tourists
going to France should be asked
to deposit a lump sum in
Britain for which they would
draw francs in France. The
plan would take the form of a
“compensatory operation”, with
Frenehmen doing the same in
France and drawing an equiva-
dent sum in pounds in Britain.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

mote the island, its business and
economy, but let us study the
market a little more before buy-
ing the first space we see. The
Gmpgraphic has)‘a circulation of
two million all over the world—
certainly—but how many of those
are potential customers? Difficult
to spy, but one thing is sure—
90% of them come from markets
with which we already have con-
tact and could far more cheaply
and far more effectively reached
through, for example, the Caracas
Journal, the Picayune-Times or
the Montreal Star.

Rather than gseatter our good
seed to the wind and hope for the
best. let us sow! it in land which!

we have already proven to be|
Yours Faithfully, i
PETER:G. MORGAN, |
St. Lawrence Hotel.




THE LONG SAGA IS
CLOSING

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON,

DOWN in Louisiana, “Longism” is at stake
in an important local election—and appears
headed for defeat:

American Liberals will tell you that the
late Huey Long, the roaring demagogue who
became Governor and virtual dictator of the
State and was assassinated in 1935. was one
of the most dangerous men who have ever
stalked the American political scene (re-
member that excellent film “All the King’s
Men,” which was based on Long’s life?).

Long meant to get into the White House,
oo. But although Huey himself was shot to
teath his spirit and methods lived on. His
on Earl was elected Governor, and the Long
machine” continued pretty much to run

*hings.

But in the present election for the govern-
ship, Governor Earl Long’s nominee to suc-
etd himself is trailing away behind the Lib-

ral, country judge Robert Kennon.

So it looks as though Longism will soon be
ust a strange memory.

PRESIDENT TRUMAN, as worried as
veryone esle by the series of appalling air
rashes near Newark, New Jersey, appoints

special commission to study air safety near
vig cities. Heading it is General James Doo-
ittle, air ace of both world wars.

APPRAISED

EXPERTS thought that a collection. of
“incolniana was “over-appraised” at £90,000.

3ut when it went on sale in New York one
suarter alone of the items fetched £54,000
on the first day.
FACT

HOLLYWOOD has decided to mpke
‘mends for letting Errol Flynn win the war

n Burma single handed. Twentieth Century-
“ox is to make “Naga Headhunters,” all about
‘eal life Philip Adams, British administrator
n the Naga Hills, who organised the head-
unters into teams to help downed Allied
fliers.
REMEMBERED

HIS NAME was Constantino Brumidi, and
hey called him the Forgotten Man. For Con-
‘tantino, who came to the United States in
852, was commissioned in 1885 to decorate
he Capito! (Congress buildings). He de-
voted the last 25 years of his life to this task,
and there are 175 works of art by him, in-
tluding huge murals and frescoes, in the

lace. But poor Constantino was buried in
in unmarked grave, and. nobody thought

bout him much until recently. But now
hey have put a big granite headstone over

im, and Secretary of the Interior Oscar
‘hapman, depositing a wreath, calls him “the

Tichelangelo of Congress.” *

fHIS LANGUAGE z
GOBBLEDYGOOK is now distinctly old-
lat as a word in America. Latest equivalent:
3afgab. (Nearest equivalent in Britain:
Vhitehallese.)
SPEED
ADVERTISEMENTS for a famous Ameri-
an car beg prospective buyers -not to
ccelerate too suddenly. The car is so power-
ul, it seems, a sudden burst of speed might
‘Ye dangerous.
AUTHOR

WHITTAKER CHAMBERS, the ex-Red
vhose evidence sent former State Depart-
nent official Alger Hiss to jail, will make
£50,000 from his just-published book about

he case. This fails to please columnist Rob-
ort Ruark, who comments: “It’s a plumb
hame I can’t feel better over Mr. Chambers’s
yud whistle-toot on his old buddies. It may
ve a necessary job of high-flown stool-pigeon-
ing, but I hate to see him reap the profits
of the pure for a belated confession that he
ised to be a well-adjusted snake.”

RESCUE

A HUGE NEGRO—nobody knows his
name—appeared out of the night on a road
near Houston, Texas, where a group of agon-
‘sed police and sheriffs and.an hysterical wife
were watching helplessly as flames in a
wrecked car crept nearer the unconscious
igure of 26-year-old Roy Gaby, trapped in-
side.

The Negro stepped calmly forward and, in
an unbelievable display of strength—his
short sleeves ripped apart from the surge of
his muscles—tore the door off with his hands.
Then he vanished.

THE HUMAN TOUCH

WILLY SUTTON, arrested in New York
the other day for a colossal bank robbery,
was once asked by an earnest social reformer:
“Tell me, Willy, why do you rob banks?”
Rejoined Willy: “Because that’s where the
money is, sister.”

ACHESON GETS BY AS CUPID

AMERICAN Secretary of State Dean
Acheson, normally the bad boy of Congress,
suddenly emerges from the Lisbon talks as
their prince of good fellows.

Why? James Reston, the brilliant diplo-
matic correspondent of the New York Times,
explains: “First, he is bringing home what
Congress thinks it wants, namely a promise
by the Germans and French to kiss and make
up. ;

“Second, he played Cupid on this venture,
and played it with great skill.

“Third, he handled things extremely well,
adopting the technique of ‘talking poor’ just
before the big test, and then producing ‘vic-

5
| tory” at the last minute. For once, Acheson’s

homecoming to Washington promises to be
tranquil.”

FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1952

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Pilchards



a
FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Man Found Not Guilty Of Non Suit Soviets Propose Plans |
Judgment Allies Must Question —

Manslaughter

Joseph Brice of Brittons Hill, St. Michael, walked out
of the dock at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday a
free man. He did not have the anxiety caused by wonder-
ing what a retired jury would bring as their verdict be-
cause he heard the Acting Puisne Judge, His Lordship Mr.

Justice G. L. Taylor invite

the jury to acquit him of the

charge of manslaughter. The jury decided at their seats and
returned a verdict of “not guilty”. “fre

Bruce was charged with unlaw-
fully killing Kenneth Da Costa on
December 11 last year when h
Kmocked him to the ground with
a cuff at the dance hall at Queen's
Park.

Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant to ihe
Attorney General, prosecuted for
the Crown, Mr. E. W. Barrow was
defence counsel.

Mr. Barrow argued that there
Was not the remotest intention or
Bruce’s part to give Da Costa u
blow that would have killed him.

The Prosecution’s case was that
during the dance at about 2 o'clock
in the morning Da Costa and
others went to the bar to drink
rum and one whom Da Costa had
carried to the bar offered Bruce
some of the rum.,.Da Costa re-
sented it and held him by his shirt
collar, Bruce on quite a few occa-
sions asked Da Costa to release
him, but’ Da Costa only did so
after he had pushed him off. Bruce
then cuffed him and. he fell upon
the concrete, striking his head.

First Witness

Dr. Colin Vaughn, Registered
Medical Practitioner of the Bar-
bados General Hospital was the
first witness called. He told the
Court that when he saw Da Costa
he was unconscious, had a cut on
his upper lip and was bleeding
from his ear, He did not think an
operation was needful at the time.
Da Costa died some time after.

Cross-examined, he said that
there was a possibility that a man
with a fractured skull could re-
cover without operation. He con-
sidered that rest was needed.
Theré was no external injury to
the ear,

He was admitted at about 3 a.m.
and as far as he knew he had not
been seen until 7 a.m. He should
have been seen immediately he
had been brought in,

Dr. A. S. Ashby, registered
Medical Practitioner who per-
formed the post mortem examin-
ation on December 11, said there
had been external haemorrhage
on the right ear and a contusion
on the inner side of the lip. There
was a blood. clot under the skin
over the brain. The brain was cov-
ered with free clotted blood.

The injury on the lip could have
been caused by a cuff and injury
to the skull by the head hitting
the ground.

Cross-examined he said that it
was very unlikely for a man to
be rigid during the course of fall-
ing before reaching the ground.
It was more likely for a part of
the body other than the head to
hit the ground first.

If a limp body was falling back
to the ground there would scarce-
ly be enough force, to fracture the

‘skull the way the skull of the

deceased was fractured,

Body Identified

Alice Allder of Chancery Lane,
St. Michael, the mother of Ken-
neth Da Costa, next gave evidence
as to her identification of her son’s
body. $
Noris Boyce of Nelson Street, a
general labourer who had attend-
ed the dance said he had seen the
accused there. About 2.30 a.m.
he went to the liquor bar. Da-
Costa held Bruce by his shirt col-
lar and asked him his age, Bruce
told him it was none of his
business and requested him to re-
lease him. DaCosta continued
holding Bruce.

At this point he went to the
pork chop bar and when he re-
turned DaCosta was still holding
Bruce. A woman from the pork
chop bar attempted to persuade
DaCosta to release Bruce but
DaCosta pushed her aside. She
made another unsuccessful at-,
tempt. DaCosta then chucked
Bruce and let him go, Bruce gave
him a cuff on his jaw with his left
hand and he fell on his back on
the concrete,

DaCosta’s girl friend held him
to a sitting position while he went
for water. He was about to
sprinkle some over his face when
the girl friend let go DaCosta in
an effort to hold the vessel with
water and left him unsupported.
DaCosta again fell, hitting his
head. :

Odessa Rock, a domestic serv-
tsfoot Cross Lane who

ant of Li
had also oi ended the dance, said
that she saw DaCosta hold Bruce



FOR COMFORT

by -his: shirt and Bruce asked
DaCosta to let him go. She left
that part of the building and on
hearing a commotion returned to
find DaCosta on the ground,

Gwendolyn Durant, DaCosta’s
reputed wife who had attended the
dance with DaCosta said that
about 2 a.m. DaCosta took her to
the bar to have a drink. Two
other chaps were there, one of
them being Alvin and Alvin gave
Bruce a drink.

Shirt Held

DaCosta bought a half bottle
and Bruce poured= out some.
DaCosta asked him whether he
thought he could drink people’s
rum like that and held him by his
shirt

She said that when she held
DaCosta in a sitting position Noris
threw water on his head and she
knocked away the cup. Someone
assisted her in lifting DaCosta out.
He fell once only.

Cross-examined by Mr. Barrow,
she said that Bruce had asked Da-
Costa to let him go twice and if
anyone had said he had asked him
11 times that would be untrue.
DaCosta was taken to the hospital
at 2.30 a.m. Bruce had cuffed him
with his right hand

Gwendolyn Callender who had
been serving at the pork chop bar
told the court that about 2 a.m.
she heard a voice saying, “let go
the boy”. She looked and saw
DaCosta holding Bruce who con-
tinued to request DaCosta to let
him go. Bruce went as far as to
entreat someone else to ask Da-
Costa to let him go. Then Bruce
pushed him off and he fell. Gwen-
dolyn Durant held him to a sitting
position and he fella second time.
After the second fall she noticed
blood coming from DaCosta. No
blood had been present the first
time. s

Evidence Corroborated



Acould
Winston Bowen, a salesman who *



Nurse Ruby Edwards who re-
lieved Nurse Forde at 7 a.m, the
morning Da Costa was in ward
three, said she saw Da Costa there
and about 7.10 o'clock she sent
tor Dr. Vaughan who came in
about fwe minutes ond gave in-
structions that he was to be ob-
served closely About 8.25 she sent
for Dr. Vaughan again as Da
Costa seemed worse. |

Sjt. William Phillips told the
court that on December 11 he
took a statement from Bruce, In
the statement he said that he had
pushed Da Costa and he had fallen,
His girl friend held him to a sit-
ting p sition ani Da Costa said,
“Let go me,! Le: _c me!" and she
let him go and he fell

Cross Examined

C oss-examined he told Mr.
Barrow that he had received state-
ments from some of tne witne ses
before he eharged Bruce and said
that he felt it quite right to charge
him with unawfudy assaulting
and beating Da Costa, That was
before Da Cosia was known to be
dead, He admitted that he inade
the charge of manslaughter be-
fore there was a Coroner’s in-
quest,

At this stage the case for the
prosecution was closed,

Mr, Barrow first submitted that,
from the evidence before the
court there was no case to go to
the jury.

Mr. F. E. Field for the Crown,
however, held that there was
some evidence, though the weight
of it was a different matter.

His Lordship agreed with Mr.
Field and Mr. Barrow then went
on to address the jury. He said
that if a man died at the hands
pf another it. might not be a
criminal offence at all. The
weight of his submission, there-
fore, was that the evidence be-
fore the court had disclosed no
criminal offence and the accused
should be discharged.

Unlawful Killing

He said that while he would not
go so far as to say that the ac-
cused should not have been
brought before the Court, there
was nothing in the evidence
from which the conclusion that
he was guilty of unlawful killing
reached.

Da Césta had attacked the ac-

had attended the dance, next gavelicysed who had pleaded with him

evidence.
evidence as to Bruce asking Da-
Costa to let him go on severa’
occasions but said he did not ser,
the actual time that DaCosta fell
He saw him after he had fallen,
noticed blood on the pavement and
saw him taken away seemingly
unconscious .

Goulbourne Gooding corrobora-
ted the evidence with regard to
Da Costa’s being held in a sit-
ting position and afterwards be-
ing let go to fall again.

Evelyn Graham a hawker who
had been selling at the dance hall,
next gave evidence, She told ‘of
Da Costa holding Bruce by his
collar and Bruce’s call to free
him. After Bruce had cuffed Da
Costa and he had fallen a woman
held him to a_ sitting position,
then released him and he fell
again, , :

Helena Ramsay a nurse of the
General Hospital said that the
morning of December 11 about 3
am, a woman brought Da Costa
in an unconscious condition to the
hospital. She reported it to the
Night Superintendent Nurse Car-
ter who saw the patient and gave
instructions for his removal to
ward three,

Cross @€xamined she said it was
not in her place to call a doctor.
She did not know when Da Costa
was seen by a doctor,

Evelyn Francis, also a nurse of
the Hospital, said that between
3.30 and 4 a.m. the Night Super-
intendent reported to her that a
patient was in the Casualty ward
under the influence of alchohol.
He was sent to ward three,

On Observation

Nurse Edith Carter whn was on
duty as Night Superintendent du-
ring the early hours of December
11 said she received a telephone
message about 3 a.m. saying that
a patient was admitted drunk and
cut, He was sent to ward three
for observation.

To the court she said that while
under observation Da Costa did
not seem to be a dying pan and
the docter had not been*sent for
until later in the morning. Nurse
Elaine Marshall who had been on
duty in Ward three when Da
Costa was carried there, said she
attended him until 6.30 a.m. when
she was relieved.

Nurse Marie Forde who was
offered for a cross examination
was not cross-examined.

SSE ESS.

te

RIDE A
HOPPER
BICYCLE

THE BARBADOS

Whitepark Road

SOLFO FSOLPLILF DSOLP FID





FOUNDRY L1D.




>

He corroborated thept

. ng Da Costa any harm.

—

to let him go. The accused,
Bruce, had no intention of caus-
That
ould readily be believed. They
vould not from the evidence as-
sume that he had any such in-
tention. The death was purely
accidental. Bruce could not have
logically foreseen the results.
The number of times he was
requesting Da Costa to release
him in itself signified that he had
no wish to hurt him.

Besides that it was somewhat
difficult to come to the conclu-
sion that it was Bruce who had
killed him. Da Costa's fiancee
was the only person who denied
that she had held him into a sit-
ting pgsition and then released
him, allowing him to fall and
strike his head again. And one
witness had said, he reminded
them that it was only after he
fell the second time that blood
was seen, It was quite natural
for her to deny the second fall
as she would wish to get away
‘from any moral feeling of hav-
ing killed him.

There was too the question of
the length of time he was at the
hospital before a doctor saw him.

Summing Up

His Lordship, summing up,
said that in that case the deceased
avas at Queen’s Park in the early
hours of the morning. The de-
fendant went in and one of the
friends of the deceased gave the
defendant rum from a bottle.

Another friend of the deceased
came in and he (the deceased)
ordered another bottle of rum be-
cause the rum in the other bot-
tle had already been used. The
deceased drank some of that rum
and so did the defendant. The
deceased got annoyed and grab-
bed the defendant who pushed
him off.

Manslaughter was the feloni-
ous killing of another without
any malice expressed or implied.
In this case, the deceased was
annoyed because the defendant
drank some of the rum and so he
held on to the defendant’s shirt
refusing to let him go. He was
repeatedly asked by the defend-
ant to release him but the de-
fendant refused. The defendant
cuffed him and he fell. As a
result of the blow that the de-
ceased got when he feli, h» died,
according to the medical evi-
dence,

@ On Page 6

IN the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday the
plaintiff Clarence Thomps6n
of Mason Hall Street, St. Mi-
chael, accepted a non suit
judgment in his case in whi
he claimed damages to
amount of £50 against Arehi-
bald Chase of Pinfold Street,
St. Michael, who he alleged
through negligence causéd
damage to his motor car
M-1609 on July 3. The case
was heard before His Honour
Mr. H. A. Vaughan

Counsel in the case was
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker for the
plaintiff Thompson instructed
by Messrs, Haynes & Griffith,
Solicitors.

Thompson told the court that
on July 3 he rented the motor ea:
M—1609 to the defendant at $5
a day. When he turned over the
ear to the defendant it was in per-
fect condition, On July 4 the
defendant's wife came to him and
gave him the switah key and told
him that the car was at Lights-
foot Lane.

“I went to Lightsfoot Lane and
saw my motor car. The doors
were dented, the engine was out
of alignment and the body was
scratched, I took the car to the
Chelsea Garage,” Thompson said.

Later he spoke to the defendant
and he said that he would fix
everything. The repair of the car
c him $90.30 and he got it out
of the garage at the end of Sep-
tember.

Engined Damaged

Da. Costa Payne said that he
looked at the plaintiff's car in
Lightsfoot Lane on the afternoon
of July 4. The engine was dam-
aged and he advised the plaintiff
to send the car to the garage.
Another witness said that he saw
the defendant with the car on
the night of July 3. After parking
fhe car the defendant went into
a rum shop and came out of the
shop in a merry mood and then
drove off the car.

Addressing the court Mr
Brancker submitted that the
motor car was hired out as a self-
driven car and was driven off by
the defendant in perfect condi-
tion and that he, by agreeing to
pay for the damage admitted his
liability and furthermore was not
contesting the plaintiff's claim in
that court.

It was reasonable to infer neg-
ligence on the part of the defend-
ant. The damage to the motor car
could not have happened through
reasonable usage.

No Evidence

Before offering the non-suit to
the plaintiff, Mr. Vaughan said
that the fact that the defendant
did not appear in the court did
not mean that the plaintiff was
not called upon to prove his. casa.
There was no evidence before the
court to show how the motor car
was damaged nor if the car was
damaged as a result of negli-
gence, Whether the motor car
came into collision with some-
thing the court did not know.
The court could not make the
inferencegand there was ‘no real
evidence ‘that the defendant did
make an agreement with the
plaintiff. The plaintiff had no
licence to rent the car to any one
and any consequence’ which
resulted from the invalid con-
tract would have to be borne by
the plaintiff.



Inquiry Adjourned

Further hearing in the inquiry
into the death of 44-year-old
Lionel Burton of St. Martin, St.
Philip, was adjourned until Mon-
day, March 17, yesterday by
ie Cc. L. Walwyn at District

Burton was admitted to the
General Hospital on March &
suffering from head injuries. He
died on March 10 and a post mor-
tem examination was pexformed
the same day by Dr. A. 8S. Cato
at the Hospital Mortuary.

George Clarke, a labourer at
Searles Factory, told the court
yesterday that on March 8, while
working at the Factory he saw
the deceased lying in front of an
engine. He took up the deceased

and he was carried home, While
thhome the deceased said he was
ill and was taken to the General
Hospital.









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Tin ue
SEP bt sincere Utes 36

By PHIL NEWSOM

NEW YORK, March 13

World opinion probably will force the United States, |
Britain and France to take.a long look at the latest Rus

sian peace proposal for Ger

hower’s European Army.

12 Cane Fires
On Wednesday

Twelve cane fires occurred on
Wednesday. At Cane Vale Plan-
tation, Christ Church, a fire at
about 11.30 p.m. burnt four and
a quarter acres of second crop
ripe canes, the property of the
Barbados Co-operative Bank Ltd

Eighteen acres of first, second
and third crop ripe canes were
burnt when a fire occurred at
Castle Plantation, St, Peter, at
about 8.00 p.r. They are the pro-
perty of S. Goodman of the same
plantation.

A fire at Nicholas Plantation, St,
Peter, at about 1.00 a.m. yester-
day burnt fifteen acres of second
crop ripe canes, the property of
A. Clark-Holman.

At Pickerings Plantation, St.
Lucy, a fire at about 8.00 a.m,
burnt four and a half acres of
second crop ripe canes.

A quarter of an acre of first
crop ripe canes were burnt when
a fire broke out at Alleynedale
Plantation, St. Peter, at about 6.00
a.m.

Twenty-three acres of third,
fourth and fifth crop ripe canes
were burnt when a fire occurred



at Springfield Plantation, — St.
Joseph, at about 6.30 p.m. They
are the property of Joes River
Estates Ltd.

This fire extended to Bissex

Plantation, St, Joseph, and burnt
one and a half acres of trash and
a quantity of sour grass, the pro-
perty of J. A. Haynes.

Another fire at Greenland Plan-
tation, St. Andrew, at about 8.00
p.m. burnt ten holes of ratoons
which were insured. They are the
property of Messrs S. P. Musson,
Son & Co., Ltd,

Neighbours Help

At about 11,30 a.m. a fire broke
out at Prospect, St. James. It
burnt half an acre of first and
half an acre of second crop ripe
canes, the property of Albertha
Harding and 250 holes of thira
crop young canes, property of
Stephen Rodgers. Neighbours as-
sisted in extinguishing the blaze

Three quarters of an acre of
second crop ripe canes were burnt
when a fire occurred at Hope
Plantation, St. Lucy, at about 6.50
am. They are the property of
Springhall Lte, and were insrred,

At Waterford Plantation, St.
Michael, a fire at about 11.00 p.m,
burnt five acres of ratoons which
were insured. They are the pro-
perty of R. E. Gill, The fire was
put out by the Police and neigh-

“bours.

Sixteen acres of second crop
ripe canes were burnt when a fire
occurred at Lears Plantation at
about 11.00 p.m, They are thé
property of Applewhaites Ltd. and
were insured,

A fire at about 1.30 p.m, at
Pond Bottom, Culloden Road, St
Michael, burnt forty square yards
of sour grass, the property of
Arthur Wilkinson of Lodge Road,
Christ Church. The Fire Brigade
went to the scene and were assist-
ed by neighbours in putting out
the blaze.



£5 For Overpricing

Thirty three-year-old Desmond
Johnson of Vaucluse, St, Thomas,
was yesterday ordered to pay 4
fine of £5 in 28 days or two
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by His Worship Mr. C. L.
Walwyn, Acting Police Magis-
trate of District “A”, for selling
four pounds of shark for 4/- to
George Phillips on March 12
about 5.45 p.m,

The schedule
pence a pound.
Jchnson, Mr. Walwyn told him
that the offence was a bad one
and the Act laid down the price
so that poor people could buy.

eight
fining

price is
Before

a

THOUGHT FOR TODAY

HOWEVER learned or elo-
quent, man knows nothing





truly that he has not learned They are touring all Latin-
from experience, American countries on a similar
—Wieland, mission and will report to the}
U.N.O. at the end of the year >
creme



rmany—but that does not mear
that a German peace treaty

tt is a spectacular concession—coming from Russia
after the Western Allies agreed in their recent meeting in
Lisbon to include West German forces in General Eisen-

is any nearer

The proposal handed to repre-
sentatives of the Big Three in
Moscow Monday night offers on
the surface two important con-
cessions to German unification, It
also has at least two important
problems. Appealing to Germans
will be:

1. The right to have “National
land, air and sea forces essential |
for the defence of the country” |
and the right to produce such sup-
plies as are necessary to maintain |
such forces |

2. “The most rapid formation
of a general German government”,
and withdrawal of all fereign
troops within a year

Two other stumbling
are:

blocks

1. The Russian proposal that
German frontiers be fixed in ac-
cordance with the Potsdam De-
claration of 1945.

2. The condition that Germany
pledge not to enter any coalition
aimed at any power which fought
against her in World War II

Prevent Agreement

Such a pledge would in Russian
eyes at least automatically bar
Germany from the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization since the Reds

claim that N.A.T.O. is aimed
against them. Either of the above
objections would be enough to

prevent an agreement on the Ger-
mar peace treaty

Neither West Germans nor the
Allies ever have agreed to the

» Russian claim that the Potsdam
declaration permanently fixed
Germany’s eastern frontier at the
Oder-Neisse River line.

The Oder-Neisse Line was set
up as a sop to Poland in exchange |
for Polish territory gobbled up by
the Russians.

The Russians have attempted to
formalize the line by an agree-
ment signed between Poland and
the puppet East German govern-
ment, It took more than 40,000
square miles out of what once was
the German bread basket.

On the second point the Western
Allies have said frankly that the
success of Eisenhower’s army de-
pends on German participation
And therein probably lies the
kernel of Russian strategy

oe

Prevent or Delay

Russia would like at most tc
prevent the formation of such an
army or at least delay it

Either might be accomplished by
drawing the Western Allies inte
another long drawn out series of
negotiations such as are presentl
involved in Korea or by so play
ing on German national feelings to
convince Germans they had ne
hope of unification so long as they
co-operated militarily with the
Western Allies, Another interest-
ing point in the Russian plan is
the proposal to secure for the
German, people such fundamental
ended as Freedom of Speech
Press, Religion, Politica! Convic-
tions and Assembly—-none_ of
which seems te be characteristic
to other areas under Soviet con
trol —U.P.



B.G. Has Great
Possibilities

‘From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, BG, March 13

Two U.N. officials are here
studying the possibilities of the
pule and paper’ industries in
British Guiana, These are Car-

los Quintana,
ist and

Mexican industrial-
chemist attached to the

U.N. Economic Commission in
Latin-America, and Jose Leone
B azilian chemical engineer
attached to the United Nations
F.AO,

Interviawed, they expressed
the view that B.G. has great

possibilities for cevelopment of
the pulp industry because of her
vast forest resources, potential
hydro-electric power and the}
possibility of easy transportation
f timber offered by the network
of rivers,







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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952

ANNOUNCEMENTS! T.ODGE CAN SUPPLY ANSLAUGHTER ‘sei Rough S$
CLASSIFIED ADS. U oe es 56 Missing In Rough Seas
wr aaeena intl DA a ia rom
F SS ~~ Toe ieee RESP ONSIBLE LEADERS He, wat asking the, Jury to fol- AMSTERDAM. Of sixteen men missing as a
pithesesidetibcni n | iow the medical evidence. They ; . six nee dy

had th t called to tell them . ‘ : _ result of the sinking of the 433-
a e expert cal : Thi Fifty-six seamen are missing in ton German trawler Thor, one
| @ From page 1 tion Adviser tells me that in some bow | the “ean he oerformed Seven ship disasters in the North survivor was picked up and one
ling of one’s family, It does gates ete pete Ree inerenend the post mortem examination and|S€@ area, and many of them are body recovered. The ship sank
come automatically, as the world. “*-fold_as compared with pre- bi- sndings were that as a result feared to have drowned in rough Saturday morning. Twenty-two
is beginning to note, with the col- oo Bee Sa —_ s a a of the blow received when the wane pt menaced navigation seamen are aboard the missing
our of one’s skin, It depends of 4). ‘Go stant pre 7 - a deceased fell, the deceased died.|for twOdays. One ship is known Swedish ship Rossoe off the Firth
course to some extent on natural the ‘Governing Body. I hope that ne doctor said that the deceased|to have sunk, two others were of Forth, Scotland, and the Fins









FOR SALE

For Births. Marriage or Engagement |
announcements in Carib Calling =



al ? >
Ebony Shoppe, Lower Bay Street or at
Upper Reed Street 13,3.52—a,



charge is $3.00 for any number of words

ap to 80 and 6 cents per word for each
: ‘dditional word. Terms cash. Phone 2808

éctween 8.20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Naetices only after 4 p.m

























































AUTOMOTIVE
_ | BPUMLIC SALES

AUSTIN VAN—One (W 18 H.P, Austin















Van in good working oder. Phone abili oneal a > ean the Lodge School, which is doing 7 PF " to the|damaged i llisi t hi i i tani
21, D. V. Seott & Co., Ltd ability, but natural ability can © , . had sustained a fracture in-a@ collision, two ships nish freighter Edisa is missing
| ee bi eee tS a we a oo 3.3.52. t-n. REAL ESTATE make leaders for evil as well as Suc} valuable — pa ae skull. are missing and at least two between Norway and Scotland
CARTER.-On the 11th March 1952, at hte | ~e can ae ee . for good. The history of this cen- pi Bia ang pee eae eae Second Fall quate are in trouble according to with 18 men aboard.
idence: Sth A . Belleville, Henry HEVROLET Y | scitstipiintinsiinmnminanbiiemunes | tury proves that abundantly. wi iden i rd-|radio reports. —wU.P.
Face, “Cater His funeral took | 00d condition and reasonably priced.|""Ar" our mice, James Street, on Friday we ee , : ourposes for want of the necessary ‘Where was evidence, his 1 Ps

place at St. Michael's Cathedral on the COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 6.

52.—6n | the 21st March 1952, at 2 p.m. in separate = continued, that that deceased : ,



Responsibie leadership is fos- medns.



12th Marche « ocitiads lots. een he kind of qualities a second fall. The oa / 2
Winifred Carter, Marjorie Melville 1. The Risk dwelling house stand re y the : . i as ible, but
i a ELECPRICAL [os Mnyle.cour covane| Are OME He Sreanie Special Character "ad." hal Sa Phe econ] GAP PING NOTICES
nm —_—_———— ° ce » '° . ’ ;
10—One 5 tube te nett |Konee ‘Utietetmacted of ‘wall, coneress| 00 provide am inetil: varied a8 fall caused death. A witness said

sociations with other boys of The Lodge is evidently a school that blood was ¢ from the
different beokevonnd — = bien be yo pow ae ear of the | three +g after the
time of youth, the attainmen e sense, w men second fall, but the second fall
of a well-stored mind with the spoke of such and such a school was soon after the first which ROYAL NETHERLANDS

ae RAD
VIEIRA — Yesterday at the General }condition. Price $55.00. G. W. Hutch-[and hardwood. Water, electric and tele-
Hospital, Alfred DaSilva (late Chureh- | inson & Co., Ltd. Dial 4222. ‘ phone services installed. Right of way
warden) of the parish of Saint George ] » 13.3.52—3n. Ito the sea,
The funeral leaves his late residence] - 2. 13,319 square feet of land on the
Mount Hilh, Seint Goorge, at 4 o'clock FRIGIDAIRES—Made in Canada 9.2} sea coast St. James (opposite the Risk

_—_—






















this eVening for Saint Patricks Church [cv. ft. capacity, with large deep freeze] dwelling house) with the newly erected ability te face up to problems of art, or letters, or philosophy, caused the deceased to sustain STEAMSHIP CO, The M/V. “DAERWOOD" will
Fe seat. tens meek: Me Bante eee ad cates, ees, Garoom, Weer and plectht)’ and reasem em out, intellee- as a group or community with a the fracture to his skull, ; a srcent Corte Sug Pamengere Ser
waa eS ae ; + Mad NS son, | PEVICgs installed. tot tand on the| ‘ual tolerance of other points of distinctive contribution of its own The first fall was described as SAILING FROM EUROPE St Hest, | | Vincent, Ceeeeies.
Carmen DaSilva Vieira and famity ) ——a rn | sea const, St. James (opposite the Risk view, and moral discipline to towards the progress of civilis- a shock which burst the skull.!s.s. BRATTINGSBORG, 17th March 1952. na Poe iling
14.3.52-—In RECORD PLAYER—( ne Admiral Auto-| qwelling house).

accept the best interests of soci- ation. I like this old-fashioned The shock caused haemorrhage. 5.S. Pea 2ist March, cd
ety and pursue them rather than sense of the word, Schoolmasters, It might as well have been thet



«| matic Record Player. Plays 19 or 12) 4 6 acres 29% perches of arable land The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will





inch records. Built in amplifier amd|i, the back of the Risk dwell t oe, € t M.S. BOSKOOH, 27th . Fs wae
PERSONAL speaker, Price $90.00. GW. Hutch- Cima e mousss) purely selfish ambitions. like everyone else, must study the the blood only trickled from his} .,gung to sou Aoet, a eet Sen ee Pata 2
eee inson & Co., Ltd. Dial 4828) |. 4. | For inspection apply to Mr. C. A ; new techniques of their profes- ear after the deceased fell tne —— Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Coppin on the premises. Telephone 0150. I uns« +. might sum all these gign but when it comes to the second time. M.S. ORGANJESTAD, A galing t be Dédhed.
For further particulars and conditions 7 ” 26th ._ 1952. fied






























SAILING PO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO
AND BRITISH GUIANA

S.S. BRATTINGSBORG, 2nd April, 1952.

S.S. COTTICA, 7th April, 1952.

qualities up as the acquisition and pyiging of character, I like to The doctor said that as a result
practice of the Christian virtues. think of men ‘standing in the an- of the fall, the deceased had frac-
I believe from what I have seen cient ways”. But in these days of tured his skull, His Lordship
today that Lodge is one of the yyasg thinking and mass produc- Said, and that was proved by the
schools which can offer all thes€ tion if a school is to keep its indi- evidence of the witnesses. If they
elements as a contribution to the yiquality, it needs the constant examined the evidence, they

The lic are heresy warned agninst LIVESTOCK of sale, apply to
giving crefit to any person or persons HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
whomsoever in my name as § do not hold ONE HEIFFR-—4 teeth, due to calf 5.3.52—0n
myself responsible for anyone contract-| yore, 26th. Telephone 3226 —_—
ing any debtor debts in my name unless —43.5a—m.| ALL THAT Tenantry known

as
by a written order signed by me. “Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six
DEIGHTON WEEKES,

THC ROUGHBRED HORSES — Race| Acres of jand situated at Eadie Hall

The M/V. “MONEKA” will }j)
N} accept Cargo and Passengers for ))
) Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
) Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing 7
Friday 21st inst.



SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
M.S. HERSHAA, 2ist March, 1952.









t B.W.1. (OONER OWNERS*
: Jackson's, horse River Sprite by River Prince-—| For pariculars amd terms and conditions future of the British West Indies supBaort of all its friends, lest it would see that the deceased fell|™-S- HECUBA, 2ist April, 1953, ‘AssDCLNEtON (INC.}
St. Michael. | Immortal, 6 years old mare, cheap, One| of sale apply to. the undersigned and is well-placed to be a nursery jasg beneath the yoke and become without buckling up. The de- S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., Consignee. Tele. 4out
oo 2n.| yearling colt 14 months old ty Jetsam] The above will set up for sale at our! oe leaders. I hope that the Lodge y s$ an ceased fell and struck his head ‘Agents. —— ————
—~ lout of Wedding Gift. One yearling colt,| Office on Friday the 2ist day of March = yet another standardis compo- 2+ the back on the concrete floor.

12 months old by Jetsam out of Silver] 1952 at 2.30 p.m.



School will in the coming years pent jn a machine for turning out





































































































































































vr Mist. » F. E. C. Bethel, phon SEALY : ae 7 is Bi 5 ; If a person fell that way and
: FOR BENT oe. Apply ye cg CARRINGTON & analy uni “park oc ie Satie: staritlardised humanity. struck some part of his body, they s atio | St k i
_—————_ —_— 12. 3. 52—9n , 4 - * a tae 7 : would describe what part the eams P
ANICAL . and spread ever wider the in i was particularly interested to t
HOUSES MECHANICAL | —— | BUILDING SPOT: A desirable build. a ieee of sw re eS hear what ae Soadmester had % Boer uae tak or ee -
np - _ :, 1}ing spot situated st Brittons Hill next|/ecucation, which th é as sa
RETRACTIVE MODERN BUNGALOW | ,, AQUARIUM AI! glass Sor ‘can be|to Mr, Maurice Cave, overlooking the|has so wisely proclaimed as his Eibeary ee “tan Ban rage ecnclude that they did not know SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Arrives _ Sails
—Furnished, to approved tenants, frcra| purchased separately or stocked with] Rackley Golf Course and Navy Gardens, |) liey ; ates J ‘ which part of the body struck 7 Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
May to about the end of November 1 Fish. Archie Clark,| consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft. poucy- the value of a well-stored mind. ie “CANADIAN CRUISER” .. o «14 Marche — 23 Mareh 24 March
glass and Tropical Fis . first whether the buttocks or
In Country 2% miles, Centre Bridge-!Twnone 5148 14.3.52—8n For further particulars, apply: John . , This cannot be attained without the head H h
town two bedrooms, high and cool. | W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ltd School Boys’ Duty dnnes th the EnidteiOf cAbar wills. co owever they vere
Apply: Rox BJ. C/o Advocate Co.) BifiLES from 4/- up. Testaments 18c.] Phone 4442. 8.3.52—13n F clear on the point that whether
Ltd. 12.3.52—2n. | each, Books & Text Cards. Bible Bose) ————————— Don’t think, because I have Stored minds, and any school or not the buttocks or the head] NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
a Tudor Street HOUSE: Brand new, araple 3 bedroom | ncntinned this question of lead- Worth the name needs, especially struck first, both parts strucic Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
BEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast, 14.3.52—6n,} house, all conveniences, with party- , eee for its older boys, a proper supply th, ‘al imul ly | “LADY NELSON” ..22 March 24 March 3 April 4 April 7 April
perfect bathing, quiet, All meals and -52-—6n.| sized living room, open verandah, kitchen | ership, that I assume that the of booka, etdasten? and technical the ground almost simultaneously | “A.” CRUISER” °° "9 Apel? Apes “ 14 April 47 April
wire supplied from main house. Own] FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTOR a Mas-j2"¢ utility room. Garage, Irundry. 2| boys of Ledge School go about all critical cat canterelative. Tt Wad = nn deceased fell more - fy
T lephi Suitabl arried oupl*, wr servant rooms and storage room under ny m aly a we " le a r less trai o ;
($25 Woy per ins Atoéirioan Pim i dee es Sin ao 2 ee ee Oo attractive hillside site, Rockley New oy » oe _ Ss gs sa needs a building such as will en- Se ieetan coticnaiion on a dh scan 2 in ath
beeie. jApply Beachtands, St. James or |TESY GARAGE, Dial 4616. Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4478 tas en etal apg i ry courage a habit or reflective read- t i.
‘phone (0157 3.621 fn 9.3 52 —6n 3 -— n ese qualities are, or s yy ;
ei eng diate all sell aig lh sr aratcreaniinitaminonanenne | necitre caine : z ing which will endure in after Self Defence
MODERN FURNIEHED FEATS-Four! GHAES RAKES available tor daomed- “EBENEZER” | that desirable | dwell ee jo ty A life. I would therefore venture, ies Laedabin, eclidduine eisd
ces, Lawrence Gap. Apply: Mrs. [i wg ouse overlookiyg the sea situate a' rare ok tas teas saities - ‘
LD Wawel, Phone 1003, = = 6 4. ee Slamepact oti caut tay Enterprise Road, Christ Church and |their studies with diligence, to in pone eve renee oo ae that if his life was in danger, he
12.3.52—4m, |Garage, Dial 4616 03 Bo cen | built of 12-inch stone standing on Two| play their games with enthusiasm, POT? Mt. Zarmer is plea that titled to kill his ilant
| i eee One eee | Roods 12% perches of land containing|+.° ake sure that their parents tig need will receive early and but in told ter te Pet hd
' MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| HEDGE TRIMMER—electrically oper-Jopen verandah, drawing and dining) © Nt" Oy os school f favourable attention. Us Be Was tld vy ey fe
‘ pote’ and xine {500s Son bathing. et. ous in. blede—COURTERY GAR- ern Me ce at: ag seal A sh goc vane met e sc - we must a all Bow Pera keep
urther~ pphy ma 4616. .3.52—6n . ys : "s!they pay, above and apar Finally, to go back to the . away from doing it. e were
. it a electricits Th bo 1 a ques:
Lashley Hf Cosh: Renda, SeeOe a. | “NAILS Galvanised Nails, all sizes, FOO at at eeetrieitte office of ine|from all that, to enjoy the'r tion of leadership, I wish to fol- cornered and could not do any
' ~~ Lat 44c. lb. Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor yndersiensd on Friday 14th March at school days. It is all the more en-. Jow, the leadership of the Colonia) better, he would then be excused
Street. Phone 961. 14.3. 52—3n o'clock in the afternoon. Inspection] couraging to hear the story, in the Sedretary, who last year invited for killing. If he were attacked
———— cee PUNY day on application to the oceupier | ty, 4Gmaster’s address 7 , y invite . is lif ee Oe ae ae
WANTED On On, 4 HAYNES & GRIFFITH admaster’s address, of the many the Headmaster to award a special #94 his life was not in danger, as a]
Ha Lee heer ane ee ow Solicitors, No. 12 High Street. | and varied activities which he and holiday at some ea enn donne be was entiting io anne finan.
-—- ——-—-— | Hutchinson & Co., Lid. Dial 4222 9 3 52.--3n.| his staff provide for their School; to mark last year’s Speech Da en they should be told the dif- ee ee are RE ee ee ee me ie ee
= ’ i y.
HELP 13.3.52—4n oN eal SA? 5 and I think we should all recog- I understand’ from Mr. Farmer ference of self-defence and fight- HE gute ATLANT} fe
oe “"PIANOWOne English Plano in good} NON PAREIL, Balmoral Gap, Hastings,|nise how increasingly difficult is that it will not. cause him any ing. If two people were fighting,
" ASSISTANT MANAGER — Montserrat] order. Apply: C. S. Watkins. Phone} standing on 22,137 square feet of land. | their task in these days of mount- embarrassment to meet a similar he said, and one killed the other,
a “Ressiadl Wethbee taietienny pone | ee: 11,3.82—2n. f The | house cots ou eceie light | ing costs of education. My Eduea- request this year. it would be manslaughter. But Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
agement livestpck essential aiso ability ““TRACTOR/TRAILER TYPE GRAS drrontatend AT acho roots and garage the test was if a man, defending Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
to Manage cotton lime estates. House Sekt Thais ce letin’ tee Inspection by appointment, phone 3779 himself —- a man_who did not .
ro ale las pi geet — operating from Tractor Power Take-off} The above will be set up for sale want to fight — killed his assail- From Southampton Arrives Barbados
Motfiscrrss EW Oe ta on, | COURTESY GARAGE, Dial 4616. at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri N D ant, it would then be an accident} {{ 18th March, 1952 Sist March, 1952
te. , . 9 3 82. —Gn.| day the 21st day of March at the Office o.re ame etea On o- and Re would be entitled to. be nn A ian” em Mas, LS
MAID-ATTFNDANT for invalid. Sleep os ue WARRING ON & SEALY acquitted. ad Eaves pril, see tate ’ m4
out. previous experience and good MISCELLANEOUS array mebet ; Be was tola that. tie: deodened COLOMBIE” .... 8th May, 1952... ... 2ist May, 1
reflgrences essential. Phone aot sin “Sra ene’ “than” imor oll 7.9. 52—10n iain — ae on three nil in their First pushed off the defendant and the})} Not culling at Guadeloupe
sill ainnstninmcrsnainnppiinnrsectine: | Vande), th gah Seeding Coneaee wnt Wecvas free eee ure at Kensington yesterday evening. defendant then cuffed him. There SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
SECRETARY MANAGER Rockley Golf| Stations, Your vehicle deserves the best.| “usppinGVILLE”, ath Avenue, Belle- The wide margin of vietory is no clear indication of the was only one person saying that })} From Barbados. Arri
Club, Free querters in Flat over Club | VEEDOL. ‘Found wherever fine cars a fe standar * * i ite i we r . ives
Holise, contab.ing 2. bedroome, living. | travel” s Irb.dent.fin. | ville, standing on 6410 square feel of| standard of the game #8 it was only during the last five fe ae on ee omecali® .“COLOMBIE” ..., lth April, 1952 .... ... 23rd April, 1
roam,” closed Verandah etc. alng free |e lund: The Rouse contains Drawing | minutes that Notre Dame s¢ored two of their goals. In nesses Who sald that the ee ae eB GRASSE”', 19th May,’ 1952. “. 20th May, 1
Golf’ an advantage, canvassing will dis-| “WHY SUPPER? Hadensa the new | oy bomur Rage paige A aati the first half especially the forwards of both teams missed the defendant cuffed him. They “COLOMBIE” .... Ist June, 1952... ... 13th June, 195:
‘ | om eS ‘ett te Seoretert Oe Cee Stik ton Cienting, and all other usual rooms. Kitchen etc, many opportunities to score. would remember that the de- *Sailing direct to Southampton
4, obtained. , _ .1.52—t..n | Obtainable from all Drug Stores. uae Bone wean cnt ” Re Fir § ic Rain came when the game wag about fifteen minutes ceased was a bigger man than the
r*) = ; 18382 eh day of March at the Omee of Old and went on to fall for the ‘rest of the evening. The a he'eo oie 10 DAYS
f MISCELLANEOUS WELDING MATERIAL & EXPAND-| the undersigned. Notre Dame players appeared to be able to control the or Sey eee tet ae
} ING METAL--Electrodes, brass and. steel CARRINGTON & SPALY, ot b 1 8 appeal 9 sion that the defendant had re- Cc A R I B B E A N Cc R UO I Ss E
TRACTOR. - W. D, 9 Internations! rods, Expandirf metal from 3/4" to Lucas Street wet ball far better than their opponents. peatedly asked the deceased to & :
Harvester Tractor, Apply R. D, C.{144"%. Enquire Auto Tyre Company, 8,3.592—6n . let hi fused, but
O'Neale, Cliff, St John, ‘Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Phone The three goals cored in The teams ‘ollows: et Him, go. and’ he rétised, be
: : : 13.3.52—3n a ~ 18 pone a qiihetinsip ntl tnseteith ———— ne Sp GO, meee scored in t were as f t= rather chased away others who From BARBADOS TO TRINIDAD
y ——__——— 7 3% Barbados Government Bonas.|the second half—two by Stanley; Carlton: King; Kennedy, War- came to part them, they would
GOVERNMENT NOTICE | LOST & FOUND | {i iis Fine Rese ward toe’ etes ‘Dace “ane: tha |Aadkent taacen, Ge epeenlabete thet sis delantaet wee ove tae Venezuela-Curacao
F , vie p e and the |An , » G. ', that the defendant was quite en-
A , oan 280 shares Barbados Shipping & Tradinf} other py their inside _ right | Williams, R. Hutchinson, |» " titled to strike the blow. “I am Colombia & Jamaica
]AMARINDS 40 shares W.I Biscuit Co. i wero Daniel. PE ihe A aes : wukinson, inviting you to return a verdict ans
NDS j LOST 41 shares Barvados Telephone Co. ‘Notre Dame took the’ touch |Browne, raughan, Archer, L. of not guilty,” he ended. 2 J IRY
as ahem it tr tse] TY oat Cm ct eta, aes Ona, Ale se, co OO OMBIE & DE Cl
Wri at tates tues 4 tae . * m ny y i for sale at Public Auction on Friday|Southern goal. Notr ame for-|* . i .
eipen offers stating _ pric Women's Self Help & | Fort Royal | UP. tu day of March 1982 at 2.p.m’atl wards were Aeik « attache F. Daniel, ‘ ’ Bruce to leave in the future peo- COLOMBIE A DE GRASSE
se Mtbe the Becretiry up te 18th femaes: oak, Pat Of spectacles in soft} Carrington & Sealy, Lucas Street... | | Roberts, their centre forward,| Referee: Mr. J. Howorth. ple who were drinking. FOR INFORMATION
ceived:bj : ; he Rev. J. Burrows, St. Augustin, St passed to Mandeville at inside
March, 1952. The person whos. Boorse or Advocate Office abs :
fer t ; . colisived | , _ rn”, Oo jleft, but he mistimed the shot, i
ce lier wakes te s.-m|——AUCHION “ie anaes Mtr! | GOVERNMENT: NOTICES jg ™ ™ 7oNEE SO. eee
own. expense. Sei cell on FRIDAY 14h at 3 p.m.|-"5Ce Tignt received the ba :
: 14.3.52—3n, PUBLIC NOTICES at Messrs. McEnearney’s Garage one a) and passed to F. Daniel on the Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent
. 1998 Ford V-8 Car damaged in accident. |Jeft wing. He ran in and took 2 -
— ——— — - oe nN cE ONE VAUXBTALL 14 HP. SEDAN CAR. |chot which went wide of the|294 Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1952, No. 3 which will be] | 01.<.4.66669686606660600000000 in pice aiden
OTI ‘TERMA : “ig i blished in the Official Gazette of Thursday, 13th March, 1952 , ] i %
R. ARCHER McKENZIE right upright, pu e cla e ay, aren, . .
BARBADOS TURF CLUB SRALIS TEHOEAE he ersnatved Auctioneer. Opportunity ‘Missed _. 2 Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phil- AN OIL WITHOUT OILINESS I8 NOT A LUBRICANT %
pDY. ithe undersigned not later than March } 9 9-524" y e lips Milk of Magnesia”, and “Sloan’s Liniment” are as follows: — USE
_~ PAYMENT OF PRIZES 1. The supply of Fresh Milk to the Mandeville missed a golden ‘
. Almshouse for the ve opportunity " ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM rR Mi 0
Gd. Consolation, Cash Prizes, 2/- an Fender must be for’ the . T ° Dame gators, fe wa ae RETAIL PRICE G E I L
Stand Sweep, Pari-Mutuel ‘and| 2, THe Subp of Fresh Meat to the Air raffic few yards away from the goal FOR INCREASED OILINESS
Forecast Competition Prizes will] — Almshotise for the ensuing year but kicked high over the cross,PHillips Milk of Magnesia ..] = 4-02. bottle on CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD
be pais on and from Monday 17th; 4 The Curiale a gee dears the AREEVALS EY Oy ON bar, N. S. Lucas, Carlton inside 12-02. ,, $1.02 R oO aD.
og esay ep TR a RE Se Bi chara Rg rend insti aiery Meo ais Wy Maar banish npr cnn SeenON Matas ie sa Accdaicaiaanainie =
P . rothy J. ptist, Ray Legge, Herder’) Kicked wide of t — ——- : ~ | %o¢66655655666990990008 Soo
Payment will be from 12.00 noon | * Tne Suit of the Parish to tne | MPO", igus Richard Manninst, Win: | 88. f the Notre Dame} 73th March, 1952, 14.3.52—In.
to 3,00 p.m. a ‘eee r qissnaye and to the General} gon Warren, | Mariorie Warren ld At this stage rain fell and the
rs ’ g Joy jere, ine Weller . : ‘i
Secretary CP Sages Se oases Sp thie eee ry RimasscM, Peters, W. Line, [pais became he agp A. shot EXPORTS AND IMPORTS (RESTRICTION) ACT, 1939
14,8,52.-2n. 5. ‘The supply af’ Provisions tnd | 9 Hadeed, 28, Hadeed. F. Clarke, Mf nearly beat Wilkin- The Governor, in exercise of the powers conferred on him by
‘ ' Groceries f the Almshouse for | Gooding, B. Averboukh, M , E.|bon, the Notre Dame goalkeeper. * a)
18> SF IOCBEVIGOIOOCSE the shaakie youd es Greenidge, &. Greenidge, L. Perelman, During the last 15 minutes of section 3(2) of the Exports and Imports (Restriction) Act, 1939,
WH “aT THEY SAY! Be eae the m we s Sag Kk eohes, c Weather play the forwards of both teams}eteby makes the following Order :—
es ‘ (a) To the Almshouse ong Ponstermaker, J. Fenstermaker. {Missed many opportunities to] «1. This Order may be cited as the Exports and Imports (Gen- PASSING ou i PARADE
Sait by acmay when paying for & Clerk ofthe Poor Law Guardians, DEPARTURES By B.W.LA, ON or en hait time both teams}cral Open Import Licence) (Revocation) Order, 1952.
N “ars ‘THR DEST. MONEY one * St. Petey WEDNESDAY ne still fighting to open their 2. The Exports and: Imports (General Open Import Licence) AND ’
; . EVER SPENT’ : EEE Aves TeintasdGioria Boyes, Gloria | On. resumpt t _ | Order, 1951, is hereby revoked.
atch | thls DMO aoe: Goodridge, Dr. Adrian Tamos, Shire’ | were ne a een ee foeara| 3. The General (Open) Import Licence dated the 8th day PRESENTATION OF THE BATON OF HONOUR
. re . arrett, De ne g, Irita Jones, An. 1 ‘ anis é F
. Hiave you wees these {Pegkere at NOTICE Boyce, Vere Scott, Edgar Norris, Wiu-|movement. F.. Daniel received aj\°! Pecembee ene oe oe : FOLLOWED BY
\ your, Gas Showrooms hy not a red Norris, Joyce Knight, Ranville C long pass. After beati Warr J e provisions of this Order all not apply in respect of
eall C We do not hold ourselves responsible Li iéoftrcy | ating arren, ; , .
ae, a them before all are tor Bicycle frames and parts lett inoue Se Crue. Pole. | Otis. Geofts¥ | Carlton left full back, he took a| the, importation of any goods which are shown to the satisfaction A POLICE DISPLAY
; - Sh I oe ne CMR amid Carey Dee De eee ale eee Rotsaik, Shortie jshot which went wide of the|of fhe Controller of Supplies to have been ordered by or consigned AT
» RBBB | system. “| roulse Bartlett. Wiliam Moore, Olis [geek sate Daniel. again» received }tryany person in this Island on or before the thirteenth day of March, ‘
Oa Pee mee tae ee’ seecsalce this ‘ovension AGA thet Ml THE POLICE RIDING SCHOOL
121, Roebuck Street Service. | tawall, Elizabeth Lawall, Lolita Hope. | mas +s a, Made by the Governor this thirteenth day of March, one thou- DISTRICT “A”
+ 8.3.52—6n- [Tris Johr Raniepecris, Angela Jone {Coron ostodian, saved, ; :
iin, Meta Graham, Violet Hope asa: sme armsaanier os ge TODAY Ae 5
NOTICE eet Antiame-—Pat Boon. Geoffrey Boon, | Notre Dame Score ’ By His Excellency’s Command, : Pp-m.
| A Is hereby given that the business} Rosemary Wigley, Keith Frost, Jams! Five minutes later Notre Damo | R. N. TURNER. ADMISSION:
PA CE Sridgavowys aaa re ee ial ert or ae. ne ea They were) Colonial Secretary : $1.00
: a . . oe awarded a free kick, After the| a a
f The London Shop has this day ee Je
|| BAPQRARTERG FOR [ites Sa Se taaites “iets ue] ge sc was. taken °C anil ia 82-20,
: going concern to Messrs aron Karp - : ) ceived ne ball and short passed!
| v T CEYLON og eames he “tee Sag uoeer ine es @roour Log |to Roberts who beat King with
e pr " * |a beautiful shot.
name of “The London Shop u .
' Dated 10th March, 1982. In Carlisle Bay | Inspired by their lead, the
14.3.52—n Sch. Cyril E, Smith, Sch Philip ,,| Notre Dame_ forwards began to
Pr. W H St 3466 ee Davidson. Seh. Ruinbow M, Sch. Mar a| Press on, King was called upon
. m. y. . Dial COMBERMERF SCHOOL AN- enrietta, Sch. imothy A H Ver j to save many good shots. I wil) offer for sale Public © i
“NUAL ATHLETIC SPORTS | ina W, ‘Sch W. 1. 'Eunicia, Sc.|_ Notre Dame nearly got their }\} VICTORIA STREBT, on AY Bist at 2 pm. 2400 sq. fe

DAY, MARCH 4TH at 1.00 p.m. ] Enterprise S.. Sch United Pilgrim, Sc

», | second goal when McCollin took land with the Chattel Dwelling taining
isitors’ Race—4,15 p.m, Wednesday.}Laudalpha, Sch Lady Norleen, House, con Open Gallery,

a well timed shot from the fight Drawing, Dining and 3 Bedrooms, usual Out Offices, Water and

“INCH HAVEN”







a March 19th at 4.30 p.m, Old Boys'] Gita +» MV. Caribbee, Sch Man wing, Roberts headed ? . Light. IMMEDIATE
5 dalay 11, M.V. Daerwood, M.V. Maria| + goalwards, a POSSESSION, situated at the IVY, ST.
FUR NISH Reni, ct Buptis, Fxjends of the} Stella, M.V. ‘T. B. Radar, seh, Jenking|/bUt King saved what looked like {| MICHAEL. ° Por inspection and com@itions of sale apply to Situated Near “Inch Marlow”
. School, and all Old Boys cordially fo rane Sch. Mary M_ bewis, Sc 13 certain goal. Soon afterwards R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Victoria Street. Dial 2947.
¢ , invited to witness these events—Miss peep. Mandeville took two scorcher:
NO IT cons to ARRIVALS whi ' : *
wm S EASY prevent “Wee, Prine on ets othe f Sch, Marion Belle Woife, 74 tons yei,| Which King had some difficulty im) : ” A new modern Bungalow, 3 furnished
The Money Saving Way 12-3.62-an_ | Capt. H, Every, from Br.’ Guiana saving. Modern two-storied WALL Building standing on about 10,000
" — ‘ar , * ws
re acai’. Mehteots, Trice Caxton, | w ent into the attaek, {} sa ft. land, 1 mile from the city divided imto 2 flats with all Bedrooms, large Living Rooms, facing Sea fur.
Beds, Cradies, Wardrobes, Wash- LIQUOR LICENSE N eeking for the. equaliser. Their modern conveniences. Good investment. For all information and
stands $8 up. Coil and Flat The application of Cyril A. Ince, shop a feces ly ____ efforts were nearly rewarded when }}} inspection please apply to R, ARCHER McKENZIE, Victoria i , all Cupboards built in, all wood used
f Bates ik ee ee ee nee ee Re eer eee graping RATES OF EXCHANGE Lucas took a beautiful long shot. Street. Dial 2947. “3
f nm a anc se, Larders uor . grantec The aa ip
wae. Pi Baney use. l rer. to ‘Dudley G Seles te cee at 8 eae bic gear ee cross bar and ° in struction Barbados Mahogany, Garage,
boards—Kitehen, China and Bed- wall building at No. 1 ebuck Street. |. aces. nN , y: A comfortable dwelling house standing bout % f land ~
Cabinets, 11 ases City, £ ission to use said Liquor | 79 1/10 Cable . ng on about %% acre o ‘ ; 4
$90 DRAWING. nOOAI | License at said premises, No. 131 Roebuck | <‘Bankers 1.9.00 Chatie Daniel increased the \} at, “DERRICKS”, ST. JAMES, house contains Open Gallery, 2 Servants Room, its own Lighting Plant, stand
FURNITURE, Rush Furniture for }}| Street, City aaa a a] ca = 1 19 lead for Notre Dame with a won- {\) “des, Drawing. Dining, 3 bedrooms with running water, Kitchen- Par £ land doping’ fo the sea
i Miaten, Svemtior, ane ches 1 A IN i Lae ae Came derful shot along the ground which |} $@ W.C. and Bath, Blectric Light and Water in Kitchen, Garage hg on one acre of: land sloping :

* 71 6/10 Currency 69 8/10 \ ' i and Servants room, enclosed well and several fruit trees. iva z
Nice Things—ALL AT MONEY Police Magistrate, Dist, “A 5 4 : comp'etely beat King,
NVING PRIGRA. Slaned GWENDOLYN JBFFERS, a Coupon 89 110 A Few seconds later Notre Dame {} Section and information apply to B. ARCHER M

Silver 20% ! : ria 8 .
N.B.—This salient We oo CANADA put in their third geal F. Danie! Victo treet. Dial 2947.

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held 78 Sains 08 , ran down the left wing and

en ce
Bankers
+ at Police Court, District “A" om Monday, Semana Drafts centred. Roberts, who was run-
e e the %th day of March, 1952, at 11 o'clock, Sig

Draft 71 6/10 ning in, made no mistake,

Price £4,000. Apply J, H. O'Dowd Egan,
C/o William Fogarty (B’dos) Ltd.









SINGER TREADLE stagetten IN PERFECT ORDER, 1947 14.3,52.—2n.
SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 a H. A. TALMA, rp . i. ah Rb Referee Howorth shortly after- Model. Dial 2047, R. NZIE, Vic 14.3.52—3n
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.” | eo 719 Wards blew off with the score ee ts
14.352 } Notre Dame three, Carlton nil.) ===eeeeeeee=eeee rs SS SSE o*EXXC{Y[LYEEEOE“EDEYQYEOQEU8NYN“nanannaQnVu[aQaQQSQSSSSSSSgQg
i . ‘ ‘ 3

oe




FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952







HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON











‘VE FIXED YOU FOUR WEEKS
SICA-LEAVE, FLINT... HOWRE |
YOU GOING TO SPEND (T ?





TROUBLE ALL OVER THE|

WORLD-- FLOODS, FIRES, |
(FAMINES, WARS DISASTERS
’ OF EVERY KIND --I'M —





BELIEVE ME, .~
"'M NEVER GOING
TO'COMPLAIN AGAIN

ABOUT TRIFLING +x é

LITTLE THINGS UN

a
-

.




-* DAWGONNIT--

THAT'S THE LAST STRAW!
A MAN CAN STAND
= JUST SO MUCH
~~














DR. MATTHEW
ANDERSON, HERE,
IS youR BOY!
WHY — WHAT'S gq

uP KENT?

THE WARDEN/S
BEEN WOUNDED’
yOu'D ALL BETTER
COME WITH ME...

WHICH ONE OF

YOU CREWMEN |S

THE SHIP'S DOCTOR?
4

Unnoriced tHe
FALLEN
a CONVICT- GUARD
IS FAR FROM

JOHNNY HAZARD






soe game $$$
b RUMMAGE THROUGH YOUR
DUFFEL BAG AND SEE IF YOU

CAN FIND ME A GUN /




















NOT EXACTLY / JUST
THAT IT MAY NEED IT

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yf LA OTIS YOURS IF 1 fae



Ul, WEE LAURIE
WEE DOKRIE/ Say, PNY
DORRIE, DOA PAL

BRINGING UP FATHER









BEG PARDON -yADAM -
| IM SORRY TO"SAy
THERE WON'T BE ANY
DINNER TONIGHT // --
YOU FORGOT TO ORDER
THE MEAT-AGAIN / f











MAGGIE TOLD ME TO BUY
SOMETHING FOR HER ON
MY WAY HOME - BLIT I
FORGOT WHAT IT WAS -
TILL SNEAK IN THE BACK
WAY SO SHE WON'T SEE

CFE ALL THE FORGET- > (
FUL OUMBBELLS --/
ANYBODY WHO FOR-
GETS THINGS LIKE
YOU DO HAS TO BE




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WHERE |S







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HIM... KIRBY

AND HIS GIRL

FRIEND...
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4 NOTE INTO MY
y HAND AND
VANISHED
IN THE
crowo!





WILGON] | THIS IS LIKE MY DREAM IN THE
JUNGLE! WHEN NATIVES ATTACKED,

MY GUIDE DISAPPEARED# BUT THIS



UT WHERE ARE YOU gedaah







SHE LIONGO RALLY
. ==] TO FIGHT THE
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BARBADOS







LEELA SE



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ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|



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SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Sarasa only

ne ete e => ee — SET eee OOO! LS | ce
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Hranches Tweedside,
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Usually Now Usually Now
Tins ra. Asstd. Cream Biscuits) $1.55 Tins Cooking Butter (1-Ib) 98 95
P.F. Derby Casket Biscuits} 141 $1.30 Pkys. Lipton’s Tea (")........... 40 36
PF. Roses Biscuits | 1.47 PRUNES (per ID) oo. 62 56
Corned Beef with Cereal 60 54 Bottles CARLINGS BEER............ 26 21





THE COLONNADE

GROCERIES









WOMANHOOD *PHE PURPOSE of this book is to help
4 4



women to know and understand some-

by The writer is a

v and with children.

She has tried to present facts to her fellow

women simply, on a medical basis and from
a most practical point of view

thing about themselves,

woman doctor, married

Margaret Moore

White

M.D. Lond., F.R.C.S. Eng.,
M.R.C.0.G,

The book describes in full detail the whole
physiological aspect of a woman’s life from

adolescence to menopause. In plain terms,

and by the help of clear and unmistakable 1

diagrams it deals with the many problems ADVOCATE

of womanhood menstruation, the con- 1 x

summation of marriage, birth control, preg- STATIONERY

‘nancy, child-birth, the nursing and weaning

of the child, and at the close of it all the Broad Street

dangers and difficulties of the change of life. and ;
The knowledge, so simply and graphically The Village, Greystone Shops

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women

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Caen EE

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From ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.., Ltd.



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-
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.
.
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-


= ee ——— SS Sl Ue



















































each Series.







































































PAGE EIGHT, BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, MARCH 14, 1952
R | |
1 ’
( ecordas roKken O e OFrtU[s |
ie
e '
i
| |
| iG
I . Vi —~. erent ae
- |
nniss Victor Ludorum 7 SEESIDE |
Oc ——1. Know Your Football—vcrrsio: |
LODGE SCHOOL athletes set up seven new school a2® Oc ' By O. S. COPPIN 7
records when the finals in the flat events were run on the o” UF ; Oo t
school grounds yesterday at the conclusion of the Speech * as — ; Yesterday I dealt with the off-side law in general per-
£ pf ; E Ov -- A'®----- Os ;
Day. Six of the new records were established in flat events o* spective and today I proposed to deal with aspects of the} q
and the other in the high jump for Class III competitors. QA Or law and its appiication. }
oe “= =aew petoraas For the benefit of those who may be reading this series
a e' last Interschool Sports en- for orc shz roneat the mina tees sbisd’ the onto uty ot Ge for pe first time, I shall repeat the off-side law with eae) > . |
day’s honours, finished as _ this —————J” Oo ke worm toc. hewn ot these articles for the sake of reference. 4
year’s Victor Ludorum and Class ’ ' ages B The law states:—A player is and scores. B is off-side because
? Champion; but the most out- Op @B we 2 tn =) off-side if he is nearer his op- he had not two opponents be-|
standing athlete at the meeting : Ore - Op 7 E ponent’s goal-line than the ball tween him and the goal-line at
was N. G. A. Maxwell, the Divi- --QB? ws 8 oO 18 PLAYED UNLESS. BALL the moment the ball was played|
are re a een 1S S s'— by A.
we ti scape” wins tees en ga yf anomens is be ew || ~~ MARRINGTON SQUARES
smashed four records ifi his di@- . ? ; A m a high s
abi (a) a . s his oon half of wind and screw carry the ball
As the officials and athletes pre- e field of play. back. B rungs from position 1 to) ‘
A ¢ , (b) There are two of his op- position 2 and scores. B is ofi- ies—
pert fog. ap wart of See = Results Of 6d Consol ti ponents nearer to their own side because he had not two oppo- The Ideal NAPPY for babies—per doz. .. $11.00 a
event, yesterday (100 yards © ation goal-line than he is. nents between him and the goal- » HH
» Nogggpall eh Seeragg ie So a (c) The ball last touched an line at, the moment the ball was){]| BABY NIGHTIES—each ..........-.--cccossseeoos 2.00 rf
ake é PapPase im ee . Meket Ne. Prize Series “K" & “L” Amount opponent or was last play- last played by A = i
ould set a new time in this Prize Series “ER” & “PY A : aye ast p yA. 7 ;
a Ist ..., 5065 " 9090 $140.00 1¢ Pe at ee a ed by him. It must be noticed however|{| BABY CHEMISE—each 00.0.0... 2.40 jf
- = 2na 3985 st . ‘ 5 $140. (d) He receives the bal) direct that because a man is in an off- "
Already the school’s new “ath- : eres 9361 100.00 ong 1715 3678 4 ‘ oe ; ; ‘ j
~ : ~ eee oo - 3rd 3759 1535 8000 2n ‘ 715 367 100,00 from a goal-kick, a corner- side position this gives his oppo- ’
Whe n¢ hg gen ge iy 4th 7236 3499 60.00 2a 8021 3956 80.00 kick, a throw-in, or when nent no license to foul him. In
aid in 61 aman as well as 5th 4813 4289 50.00 4th 6917 5688 60.00 . it is dropped by the referee. reply to a query over the tele- a
did sec s at, as we P 6th 2590 4] 30. 5th 2150 5560 50.06 iagrams 1 and 2 are examples phone last night, I hape that 4
in the high jump at which he %th 0517 2 =e 6th 3470 6413 30.00| of a Clear Pass to one of the same particular fan rea read this article. >
cleared 4 feet 11% inches on 8th 6297 0697 20.09 7th 4993 8490 20.00|8ide and Diagram 3 and 4 run” If a player deliberately trips, .
Thursday last. From the second 9th 4425 9268 20.00 8th 2620 7232 20.00 | ming back for the ball. an opponent who is standing in BLANKETS
ao py adh ys etag aM a °° 10th 8878 5263 20.00 9th 6074 9696 20.00 os ee ean i A eee an Se eane To ; gy tw the :
ority over his other rivals became llth 6312 8752 . 2 ‘ the ball up and having met in penalty area, and who does not
apparent as he pulled away from 12th 3455 3847 10:00 win m3 6108 35:0 front he passes to B. 3 is off- attempt to play the ball or ob- Each $1.92 to $2.40
them and continued _to a D. W. INNIS, Victor Ludorum at 13th 5305 0012 10.00 }2th 6247 0693 10.00 side because there are not two struct, a penalty kiek shall be
his lead, eveniay ee oe Lodge School Sports. an peed 4473 10.00 j3th 8674 3077 10.00 ppenests atwesn nie and the awarded.
distance in 11.4 seconds, 1/9 see~ 5th 2626 3993 10.00 @ “., goal-line when the ball is passed ents ,
end better than the old time dard; C a. Rae, oa ; 16th 3472 7378 10.00 + a co cane io be by A. CRICKET BOARD BIBBS
‘Three events later, he repeated | Pivision (2) D.'S. Dougall; A. Agar: 17th 2400 = 8883 10.00 iain 7187 0834 ~—«10.00},,.2£ B even waits for E to fall MEETS TO-DAY
his performance when he led the Division (3) N. G. A. M «sm ee 6491 5354 10,00 (2. . 4 back before he shoots, this will " 30c; 60c; 90e; and
field in the 220 yards dash, Cov- smith; I. E. Wedderburn’) © © 19th 8285 2687 10.09 17th 1442, 9527 10.00} hot put him in play, because it ,7%¢ Board of Management of 00
ering the distance in 26.9 seconds, Division (4) R. G., Humphrey, H. A, 20th 4158 9017 10.09 !8th 8884 4019 10.00 — not alter his position with the Barbados Cricket Association $1.
8/10 second quicker than the pre- ae F. A. Savoury : 21st .. 1117 5300 10.00 19th 6431 2382 10.00} telation to A at the moment the ba meet today at Challenor,
Bo tine. 4 Ryan <) V. Hoyos; G. L. Aird; aand a 3620 0046 10.00 20th 2718 1383 10.00} ball was passed by A. A and B * — 5 a WaT aeiankint a rep
D. W. Inniss too, returned the 23rd 8263 0852 10.00 2ist 31193710 10.00 making a wassing rn up thé ;esentative i feces .
i ng time of 99 seconds FINAL EVENTS:—100 YARDS 24th 3511 2845 10.00 22nd 1785 6932 10.00 f wing. A : asses Seas hale 25S ntative _in place of Mr.
amazing ivi are a . S & I ait F. L. G. Hoad, who is unable to
when he won the 100 yards , Division (9) N. G. A. Maxwell, S. P, 25th 6180 0405 10.00 23rd 2731 2949 10.001 B- who cannot shoot attend. for the meeting of the
sprint in Division I. He later cov- “Division (2) Dougall, Baseom, Me- Fen a208 a 10.00 24th 6697 6664 10.00}because he has D in _ front West Indies Cricket Board of|
ered the 220 yards dash in 23 Lean. Time 10.6 Record 4 283 2384 10.00 25th 3108 8402 10.00fof him. A then runs from Control. The other representative |
seconds flat .to clip 4/10 second pDivision 1) D. W. Inniss, Cc. Mt. 2 3216 0973 10.00 s¢th 9830 8078 10.00] position 1 to position 2 where he is Mr. F, A. Clairmonte, O.B.E. | ’ {
off the old record of 25.4 ao Ct ee aia wee ie ree $730.00 27th 9742 5155 10.00] receives the ball from B. A is Several Clubs have applied for CAVE SHEPHE i
b. _ 100 oy ake Pe santas piivision é (4) humphrey, Savoury, has as aR 5266 4665 10.00 | off-side vyge a he had not two entry into other Divisions and e e i
sion Ii, a a tie ate eee Time 90.3 secs Pri Serles “G" a “H” ‘ame ———_—- opponents between him and the there is an application for entry
Bnew, Sine ee Se Csiees | satel cy SO hailed, Wess gk giana eT ee Oe Gan ee ee 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
anc ’ nds. He finis daddies ere ane * Ist 0749 5362 $140.00 ne y B. sion, ren
as_champion of his ae ae the ee S00 YARDS 2nd 8211 3521 100.00 Running back for the ball. A The Board will consider com-
ee Cee tte with a ee (e DORAL, McDean, Bas- pag wae pind 80.00 Prize Series “M" & “N" Amount a the ball. B runs back mencing the cricket season on
e : ante aahe rian tes is t 3 60.00 m position 1 to position 2, and June 7th and then deal with mat- |
ee ae Ln gre Mage heen as a a Te meni) Redman 5848 1032 50.00 14 ein 0684 $140.99} then dribbles between D and E ters under General Business. if oo
while Laborde House brought up pivision (9) Aid GL, Bi 7th Sa Se ee 4672 8834 100.00 - ==, | y
A ns . Leop mpson 2 . ’ > | Y
the rear with 324} points. Per- Hoyos, P. V. Time 22.6 secs. 8th 0543 7438 20.00 8rd 8912 6633 80.00 i}
haps. the, biggest normal victory, Guo mars RaCk—i0 ps) oth 7’. 8335 3503-20-00 4th |... 65146727 6.00 1
for the present pupils of the | oo ‘ vee SOU oy. $885 8240 = 20.00 Sth 5326-2284 50. For : sli so § l, Bar ; i i WM FOGARTY , LTD ;
Schont was. thelr victory over a ec ceein tina abies aa a oe oe 7428 8118.36.00 ; ee Island so small, Barbados has diversified ‘ (B DOS) oe
serie of a pare » Zunior :—Laborde, Emtage, | Schoo!: 12th 7765 6256 10.00 7th 1629 2522 20.00 holiday pleasures that appeal equally to participant
t was the first oecas < “CODRINGTON HIGR Schone 13th 0361 0310 10.00 8th 0510 4609 20.00 ¢ spectator
team ef present pupils defeatet Ee a ee aa 7297 9450 10.00 9th 2054 © -3540=—- 20.00 and spectator. | —- i
a team o San Peggy Bayley 15th 1170-5816 10.00 10th 1606 5524 20:00 Kf
Following are the results of the 380 YARDS 16th 4129 1780 10.00 14th 8891 6930 20.00 | ”)
Sports; = Sear Division (2) “Agar, Hunte Walker 17th 4104 2796 10.00 13th 4971 1028 10.00 | . EISURE y
ISION CHA) NS ivision (1)—Eleock, Walker, Sealy 4 5 ie § 2 :
iritTIRION CHAMPIONS 4 Bug, igatemk Wainer” "Seay 18H... 3649 7308 10°00 gin.) Gael — 7908 10-00 cnmcaeco |} TIME t
20th 7106 0043 10.00 14th 7847 4524 10.00 H
21st 0361 5992 10.00 15th Coil = Game 20-00 of Bolton Lane i
TENNIS PRACTICE Savannah Cluh 22nd . 2960 3850 10.00 16th 4290 3232 10.00 f | Become even more Xf
MATCHES BE ts 23rd 6100 8809 10,00 17th 3884 = 7984 10.00 have carefully selected j . i}
GIN ns 24th 5090 0134 10.00 18th 2023 7394 += 10.00 ‘ielx stock , Pl t in Disti : x}
The first set of practice matches Tennis 25th 1806 1953 10.00 19th 1 eir stock of fine im- easant in Distinctive }
for the selection of a Barbados 26th .... 5038 6795 10.00 20th 0372 7 10.00 orted hl ie
lawn tennis team to compete for YESTERDAY'S RESULTS — 27th 0726 3814 10.00 2ist |... 0762 9281 10.00 il . paste ihe ee Well-Tailored i
the Brandon Trophy in Jamaica Men’s Sing 28th 5849 8786 10.00 22nd ... 3122 6092 10.00 e needs | ae ant
= april, ee. at Russmeorss G. L. Hunte beat G. O'N. Skin- $730.00 23rd 0057 = 2178 10.00 of the moment. | i
ub yesterday but complete per 6—2, 6—1. -00 24th 0751 3487 10.00 ‘ }
practice was prevented by rain. : 2 9004 10,00 !
Players had the benefit of seeing yyy Eg on heat PARP AMP Theket Ne. See 26th 5208 2864 10.00 i
* ft ; 7 . Ss. 4. d. © Ne.
eas tonne theorui Viscount and Viscountess Dangin ist .... 6807 7241 $140.00 27th pee hee) LO Exclusi
been playing good tennis through- ¢ 9. 7 28th 1622 1598 10.00 xclusive }
out the West Indies and is just : . 2nd .... 1334 3917 100.00 : Dresswear \
oss trinidad in anton” Raven. Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G. 3rd 4012 7941 80.00 nn aa .
Paks. ie alan cantessntative tor Manning beat Mr. and Mrs. F. D. 4th saet 9652 ©). 68 $730.00 mH, from England, ' Ev G E
“eneint Ta) : th arnes 6—1; 6—3, 5th 6735 9778 50. oe original i}
i ne nae whieh were played Ladies’ Doubles 6th 4049 4562 30.00 Sport wear, Pop- ery arment xpertly Cut i}
before the rain came, Dennis .. The Misses Bowen beat Miss L i sou yey a8 -f8 Fates ANC oO aoe an eater a lin Linens ‘Silks T Ye M
: conta ee 5 Branch ¢ i oo, oth 0515 5 cket No. ’ , {
Moruye . and Acchis | Byemnents orn and Miss P, King 6—0; oth 8856 sake 20.00 Ist 0339 2673 /140.00 : Travel Rugs and Oo our easure }
yed ¢ 28 se v six ¢ _ 3 od..,.. 9ela, | 00. ;
draw. In the dcubles which TO-DAT's FIXTURES som a oe eee ot ian gee ee 00} Textiles as i
were begun, Eric Taylor and adies’ Singles . \ ane a 3 smooth as velvet o }
Daryl Trimingham bea; David Miss G. Pilgrim vs, Mrs, Worme. 12th 4018 3608 abe - ee ee car make the H }
Lawless and Rex Sevenoaks 6—4 Men's Singl 13th 2391 9144 10.00 5th 6601 6058 50.00 e the ouse ( )
l-des aihar Weise wea 4-2 ¥. D. Deimloghan.vs. D. i. Laws ath ons us 8. on 2183 8568 30.00 of RICE a pleas- Tail t
Giak ecain come. less. SEE ae 1 . 7th 0008 2354 =. 20.00 urable place to . i
The next practice matches will D, E, Worme vs. S. P. Edghill. me os ai Aoee 7637 10.00 Sa ie riod rp visit—and one to ]}; al ored as You Specify Ri
gro Sageeay Ladies’ Doubles 18th 1676 7850 10.00 yor, 00s | OD6 aon return to many ||| "
Miss M. King and Miss Worme 19th 4001 4565 10.00 1th 4488 anne ao times! | o >»
Mrs. Frost and Miss Lamming. 20th 9440 9394 10.00 oth 2916 1600 10.00
R.B.Y.C. REGATTA : Mrs. R. Challenor and Mrs. T. 2ist .... 2478 6481 10.00 “mi eras or. oan re ° Ny
In the Royal Barbados Yacht ~~ {ttens vs. Mrs. C. I. Skinner 22nd .... 6726 4384 10.00 i Fi Cc B R )
Club" Regatta to-morrow, the @4 Miss D Austin. 23rd -1!: 3905 $509 10.00 14th 3163 18¥ 10.00 ie ene Perfect Fit Guaranteed ¥
Tornados will start at 2 ‘ xed Doubles 24th .... +00 15 oe ‘ . , r (¢
ornados will start at 2.48 p.m. Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and P. Mc. 25th 8225 6664 10.09 16th 6721 8875 10.00 of Bolton Lane ;
G. Patterson ys, Miss Eileen 26th .... pod rou .-e 17th 6123 ©8838 10.00
Bowen and J. W. McKinstry 27th 5708 +O) 8th 8238 5145 10.00) Se = = {
WHAT’S ON TODAY ea 28th 9123 8106 ~=—-10.0) 19th 1013 6567 _-* +10,00 | : |
ea 7932 6 10.00 1 * : 7,
Court of Grand Sessions at ) $730.00 5)? er la ps CRITICISM IS BEING LEVELLED AT.
10.00 a.m. orem eC 0 3553 0.00 P I epee: } ha hl
Annual “Athletic Sports at 4 | WEATHER REPORT BARBADOS TURF CLUB, Bene ssc ae eee MR. RUTLER'S BUDGET mM. (B’DOS) LID
Combermere School at YESTERDAY BOVELT & SKEETE. 24th 7426 2607 ~—-10. 00 BUT —_
00 pum. , sali’ at G. Godsor 25th 1898 9600 10.00
Cricket Board Meeting Rh ee Cpeingten. epee Or 36th 7755 1495 10.00 YOUR suit ‘
George Challenor Stand, a 27th 4268 7566 10.00 The Foremost Nam
Kensington, 4,15 Total rainfall for Month to . ' : > o . e in
oe = n, ‘ pz youterday hie Scotland Make 28th 0549 «1144 10.00 WILL BE ABOVE CRITICISM T
ote ay at Queen's Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F t " N i i
Park at 5 p.m. hest Temperature: 85.5 °F $730.00 AND ailoring.
Div. TI at Lodge, Boarded et eT nee ce Two Changes WILL SUIT g
Wind Velocity; 14 miles per ee
Hall, the Bay, Garrison hour. : (From Our Own Correspondent _ ;
= 4 on i 8 “Q” t Y ’
and Foundation at 5.00 Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.979 LONDON, March 13, ""#* “Tleket No. ee YOUR BUDGET
‘ ah : (3 p.m.) 29.907 Injuries force Scotland to make jc 2193 $140.00 IF Ns SS
ecruits passing out display two changes in the Rugby team 9 0731 100.00 ' 5
at District “A” at 5.00 p.m. TO-DAY chosen to play England for the = 3532 80.00 = - =e . ary y i PROTECT YOUR ROOF AGAINST ROT &
Annual General Meeting, pedi Bie aces Calcutta Cup ‘at Murrayfield on 4th 5399 60700 it is a MAFFE! MADE SUIT ; CORROSION
Water Polo Assopi . ade et 7). Saturday. I. H. M. Thomson - ee
Aquatic Club at 5.00 pm ee (Heriots) and D. M. Scott (Lang- 5th ps OOo
Mobil. Cinem: at “ tts Moon: Full, March 11. holm), are unfit and their place 6th 7132 30. 00 ;
er Pe erntant Lighting; 6.30 p.m, at fullback and left wing three 7th 8238 20,00 i USE—
Mianiadien Yard St. Thom- High Tide: 5.29 am., 5.59 quarter respectively will be take: We tee arog ry
oe pm p.m. y two new men nternationa th " {
Police Band at Hastings Low Tide: 11.44 p.m,, 11.46 Rugby—N. W. Cameron (Glas- 10th 2905 20.00
Rocks at 8.00 p.m. p.m, gow University) and T. G. iith 5844 0.06 i
| Weatherstone (Stewarts College). (i2th 3415 0.00
13th 7222 10.00 \
14th 5725 0.00 ANTI-CORROSIVE
18th 2149 0.00 '
16th 6324 10.00 |
[33 ie See | RED PAINT
18th 2092 10.00
Te TROLLEYS 19th 9392 0.00
PACE is 2/2 @0uh 0843 : 500 {| For Galvanised Iron and
MILES PER HOUR, ist ... 6923 10.00 | Shingle Roofs
zane bie 4 7824 10.00 if
2 4760 10.00 An anti-fun i will not fade.
24th 7303 10,00 sus Paint that I
25th 4815 10.00 | . “ .
26th 5421 10.00 ‘} ‘The Sign of Stocked in 5 gin. drums @ S20 ger gin
27th 7047 10.00 Quality 1 gin tins @ $9.09 '
28th 0228 10.00 | sain 4 gin tins @ $4.69 each
eile i} ’
9790.00 : i hs | Phone 4267, 445
didlo . r m. enry
Government Tax $200.00 on Street Phone 2787 \\ WILKINSON & HAYNES C0., LTD.

Burt- How Asour
THE STARTS €
Wow! AFTER
EVERY STOP











.

Remember the CAKE SALE for charity at K. R. Hunte & Co.,
Ltd. Lower Broad Street on Friday 14th from 10 a.m. to



4 pm. and Saturday 15th from 9

am. to 12 noon

THIS IS MARGARINE WEEK