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.

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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 )

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895





Big Future

foreseen For

Combermere
Will Be Centre Of

Technical Training



|
|

REFERRING to one of the main points in the Head-
master's Report at Combermere School Speech Day yester- |
day — Technical Education — His Lordship Bishop Man-
deville told a large gathering of parents, well-wishers and |
school boys that’ the consideration of technical education |
by the Government was one of the most important things
Government had undertaken in recent years.

The Headmaster (Major C, Noott) foresees, with Gov-
ernment’s help, a well established technical branch of
education at Combermere School and sees the day when
Combermere will turn out, besides academically and com- |
mercially trained youngsters, also some skilled in engines
and other crafts,

In his address after the presen-
tation of the prizes, His Lordship
the Bishop said that from its in-|it unfair or unreasonable to allow
ception Combermere had con-|four members of their staff to be

tributed a great service to the! away i
c ue : away at the same time, what is
community and he prophesied that! now being accomplished would
it would continue to do so. not have been accomplished.

No Apathy “IT am perfectly sure in my own

The Lord Bishop began by re-|mind that there are two things
counting a story of a new head-

pursued a shortsighted policy as
they may have done and thought





cli tiiaasiaie aa
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952
he

—

EFFICIENT SCOUT





"dad Leg, Co.
Will Criticise

.

B.G. Newale-
A Borstal

OG. A. GILL receives a prize
from His ee
Mandeville for the
efficient scout during 1950

Combermere, The presenta- |

tion was made at the speedh







PRI



M.Ps. Demand
Further C’wealth
Finance Talks

j (From Our Own Correspondent)
| LONDON, March 19

A NUMBER of Labour M.P.s have put down a motion
calling on Government to reconvene the Commonwealtl
Finance Conterence. This follows recent Opposition crit
icism of the drastic cut tn imports imposed by the Aus
tralian Government.

Mr. Will Nally, M.P., Secretary of the Parliamentary

Labour Commonwealth Group, told me to-day that the
| motion which stands in his name.has wide support amon:

Labour M.Ps



| It deseribes recent action taken |”
{by Commonwealth Governments
as a result of decisions of the

| port

January finance tals as “mutually
destructive policies of trade

Concern about the effects of im-
cuts within the Common-
wealth is shared on both

sid¢ of

vene the Commonwealth confe

Sperts Window

dis-

| crimination” and asks Government Notre Dame and Empire

to reconvene a full Commonwealth meet this mene at Ken-
}economic conference to reconsider bo i in a First Division
its earlier decisions. , °

These teams are at present
level on points at the head of
the First Division line-up, each

| i . having scored six points in
| the House of Commor Severel four games played this sea
| Conservative M.Ps. are of the son

} opinion that while it would n

be: an erratical policy to recon- While Empire have won

three straight games and lost

ence, some positive action should one, Notre Dame have not yet

be taken to prevent the more been defeated this season,

drastic consequences of its decis- having won two and drawn

ions the other two of their four
Amendment meniree

Headed by Mr. Christopher It will be interesting to see

Hollis M.P., they have put down



whether Notre Dame will con-



Barbadians
Are Happy
AtU.C.W.I.

MR. PHILIP M. SHER-
LOCK, Vice-Principal of the
University College of the
West Indies, who is in Bar-
bados to interview applicants
for admission to the Univer-
sity in October, told the
Advocate yesterday that there

are 35 Barbadians at the
University who are finding
life there interesting and

stimulating.

Teliing of the conditions, qmder.
which {he undérgradwates ‘tive
ind work )e said that their first
rail =of residence called Irvine
Hell after Sir James Irvine, the
Vice-Chancellor of St. Andrews
is now fully in use. It has four
lock each one with 40 bed
itting rooms, so that the hall has
1ccommodation for 160 under-
graduates. There is a small lounge,
ind a very pleasant dining hall
with its high table

Responsibility

“More and more we are throw-
ing responsibility on to the under-
graduates who live in the hall”
ne said and added; “They have a

“ > : Hali Committee elected by all
; : da prize giving day at Com- an amendment to the Socialists tinue their unbeaten run or Lo

which are vital in any school and i: M4 e . , meniuaten i the undergraduates in residence in
master of a school whose first re-,the first — I am almost ashatied @ ° ams bermere yeaterday. stitution ares — er, ge Be eae —. pa ‘eed the ae Sea oo chanmiaes bes
sponsibility was to appoint a dec ae : aS k : ence to import restrictions (and turn establish a de Contes s
puty. After a few Pie le say becatiae. it eee to he : From Our Own Correspondent implied criticisms of Common- in this competition. a good deal of responsibility. We
headmaster ; weeks his truism — is to have a trained PORT-OF4SPAIN, March 19 tic Sic \ wealth Governments : call are specially pleased at the way in
ti a i er appointed a compara~|“taff. One cannot make bricks} yon. Mitra Sinanan Deputy Sritish Guiana bes t w o,ceem Pagers ie acca which the women share in this
ge meet oy 40 - iob.| without straw, but those who are| speaker, will move a motion at vernor aoe Sa aie at ers ee ” « singgptel to et aan aa work.

§ or came and said, i a + rj . ‘Ts 4 ? 2 a o or gir uu ere | ence i promote as ree an

ice you have been very un: | row une incaselt yee PY toe Oteteoe aie is a crying need for a borstal in-|exchange of goods between all Reds Aecee | woe ee work i
air because I have had twenty it was wi t rime sp yt 7 ’ va Ar d stitution, Mr. D, E. eDavid,|nations of the C yealth as , er ee a body and matters like race anc
years’ experience and you have | ary it was wise to get the prim- for a speech in the Barbados un e€ m “ble.” Pa Rae

y requisite, get men who knew| House of Assembly last week on

the craft and they would be| the appointment of a British West
abundantly repaid. The idea of!Indian Trade Commissioner in

sending out some of the staff was |

not considered that at all.” |
The headmaster said, “My friend
you have made a mistake, you!

Chief Probation Officer and a| possible.”
member of the British Guiana |
delegation now attending the




sex simply do not corne into ac-
count, The things that matter are
initiative, leadership and effi-

It also urges Government to
build up sterling area reserves “to

Goes To U.Ka Changed Plan

have not had twenty years’ ex-!
perience, but one year’s experi-
ence twenty times.”

“Those of us who have been
watching Combermere school and
know something of its work for

* many years.” he said, “knows that
this was a charge which could not
possibly be laid at the door of

come

the
| they

back knowing
had undertaken.

No Civil Servant

essential .in the life of

there would be a sense of stunted
life and apathy, but this school so
far as I know has never showed
any such history whatsoever.”

The foundation stone of the
school, which was known as the
Boys’. Central School, was laid by
Lord. -Combermere. There were
certain requirements, Among
these were the educating of two
bovs from every parish in the
island by the Vestries,

of a sense of vocation.

they considered certain
ments for any school.

mind was most important,



phases the school passed through
from its inception in the 1680's
and said that the school had main-
tained and developed character of

mere there never

jgood and he hoped they would
craft! drawal of Barbados Gove

The second thing he considered
this school. If that could be said,| was the Trealisation by Sg
A body
of Bishops in 1929 put forth what
require-
He said
he would not weary them by
quoting all the requirements put
forward by them, but he wanted
to emphasise one which to_his
That
was that no school master could
ever be in the full sense of the

And so he thought in Comber-
could have
been the results which they had

London.
Mr. Adams














urged the

with-| — quopuodsai0g uxe
rnment’s
financial support from the Re-
gional Economic Committee if a
political appointment were made.
Sinanan’s motion will ask tha
Legislature to agree that it views
with profound concern and regret
the recent speech delivered in the
Barbados egislature by Mr
Adams, with regard to the ques-
tion of a West Indian Trade Com-}
mnissioner appointment and is of}
the opinion that it constitutes on
unwarranted attack on West In-
dian politicians and is calculated
to inflict grave and irreparable
harm to the cause of West Indian
political unity and federation.
The, motion is expected to!
receive the support of the Gov-

mo word

GRENADA, March 19

Governor Arundell returned to
the colony yesterday and leaving
tomorrgw via Trinidad for Eng-
land, will be absent for about :
month,

In a statement to the Press to-
day he said; “There were no a@f-
orders during the St. Lucia sugar
strike, but this does not mean it
there would not have been
orders if adequate precaw ;
had not been taken,” .

The Governor’ commended
service of the Grenada Police
contingent and added that the
presence of H.M.S. Sparrow hac!
a calming effect.



|

Chi himwelt in Ce nad caine Ome ernment and opposition sides of] By yesterday the tension haci
aracter word. a Civil Servant. To the the House. eased altogether. The Longshore-
O S > last, even if he were headmaster ‘ men-Shippers Arbitration Tri-|
of ervice of 'a Government school, he U N Stro er bunal ended hearings today andj
: : ; owed a sense of responsibility to e ® A ng a report is expected during the,
The Bishop briefly outlinea the the parents. week-end.



Than At Start

EIGHTH ARMY



BUMPEk DAMAGED AS

ett en in the past and concerning| Headquarters, Korea, Mar. 19
service. It was necessary, at|See? 1" q iti * f Para

oe vee ys which every citizen could be| Kighth Army Commander Gen- .
~~ poet nae < PAY proud, if there were not head-|eral James A. Van Fleet said on CAR, LORRY COLLIDE
bodies of the sct - fe tas thele | Masters and staffs who lived|his 60th birthday that Commun-
cholee of headin eter, tar as their more in the life of the school|ist forces in Korea “could mass | The motor car X—655, owned
ability was concerned. He I i themselves Civil! enough manpower at one point |@nd driven by Hubert Kinch, and |

known several and they had been
men of some note who had given
a valuable contribution not only
to the school, but to the island.
And these headmasters had been
well backed by the staff they had
been able to secure.

Certain names will go down in
this island as men of great public
spirit and among those would be
those ‘ ideal
been the training of children, who| School and emphasise the idea
had been committed to their care, |of that movement
Therefore it could be fairly said|which inspired the
they were a great buttress to the | from the beginning.

haq been any advance elsewhere

appreciate it and made use of it
There was the cadet corps,
|boy scout movement which he
| believed was at the school from
the very beginning. And

fit that Lord Rowallan

movemen

He said that as soon as there
the school seemed to realise and
the
it was
should
whose great cocern had|come upon the grounds of the

and the ideals

of the line to run over us if they
want to pay the price.” He said
+|United Nations forces have the
strength to counter attack and
-|“bounce them back”.
He said “we must be prepared
to expect a spring push from the
Communists but chances that it
will come are quite small.”

He said his United Nations
forces are stronger to-day than

the motor lorry M—1788 driven
by Gibert Nurse, an employee of |
Messrs, H. Jason Jones & Co., Litdi, |
collided at the junction of Hincks |
and Prince Alfred Streets at 10.20!
a.m, yesterday.

2

1 The lorry, loaded with jive tons |

of sugar, got its bumper bent while |
the left front door of the motor
car was dented. The lorry was,
they have been since the Korean|coming up Hincks Street while
fighting began 21 months ago. |the motor car had entered Hincks |

U.P.' Street from Prince Alfred’s Street. |

Sarees

\



Ss

t



|
growth’ of the school. The Bishop then referred to
Growth was not necessarily|the art rvom, the geography
evidence of health. What might{room and observed that the

appear to be growth might not be} chairman had made mention of

growth or growth might be ma-

@ Onpage 8
lignant. Therefore there was need

U.K. Budget May —

‘orphanages and industrial schools.

dren in

Social Welfare Talks at Hastings
House told the Advocate yester-
day.

He said that in British Guiana,
the probation system is under the |
eontrol of the Social Welfare |
Officer. There is a Chief Proba-
tion Officer and five full-time
officers whose service relies to
some extent on voluntary effort.

The colony is a to set up
Probation Commnittae under the
chairmanship of the ief Justice,
This will be a statutory body un-
der the new Probation of Offen- |
ders Qrdinance which is to be en- |
, éme Ot the |
colony were concerned with re-|
gard to this question of probation |
work, he said that there were
more or less the same as existed |
in eachoof the other territories. |
, *







bation Officer said that probation

Mr. G. E, Mose, Trinidad’s Rion
service |

n the colony was devel-|
oping gradually. They had all the}
courts of the island covered by
fourteen full time probation
officers and apart from that, they
were the Competent Authority
for the committal of children |

As Principal Probation Officer,
Mr. Mose is Inspector of orphan-
ages and industrial schools. Those
schools he said are run by Boards
of Management appointed by the
Roman Catholic Churches and the
Church of England,

He said that 68% of the chil-
Trinidad who appeared
before the court were illegitimate
therefore it appeared as if they
would have to tackle them as one

of the fundamental problems of
ithe country
Mr, E. G. Montgomery, Chief

Probation Officer of Jamaica said
that beside himself, there were
nine Probation Officers including
four women officers who covered
the entire island. They had branch
offices at Montego Bay, Spanish
Town and Port Maria.

He said that they had recently

such a figure as shall make un-
necessary the introduction of re-
strictive measures to meet the
ephemeral fluctuations of inter-
Commonwealth trade.”

Both Mr. Nally and Mr
told me today that
party difference over
issue of Commonwealth

Both sides were
everything should
promote as free an exchange o
goods between Commonwealth
countries as the present situation
permitted.

: Danger Foreseen

The danger is foreseen how-
ever, that if pelicies implemented
by certain Commonwealth coun-
tries are allowed to continue for
the next two or three critical
years. the result might be a com-
plete breakdown of inter
Commonwealth trade.

In Mr. Hollis’ view there art
two reasons why present policie
are open to criticism: The first is
that the decision to make each
member country self-sufficient
far as its overseas payments
concerned conflicts with the
declared aim of developing the
Commonwealth and integrating its
national economies.

Secondly if import restrictions
had to be imposed it was a serious
mistake to break existing contracts
without first discussing the matter

Hollis
there is no
the broad
trade

agreed that
be done to

ne SE mene

with members who might suffer
from such aétion

He believes it is unwise to call
for the reconvening of the Com-

monwealth economic conference
In view of the time needed to ar-
range a full Commonwealth con
ference it was not a_ practical
policy to insist on such a meeting
at an early date. By doing
Mr. Nally and his colleagues were
nsuring that nothing would be
done.

It would be better, he added, to
set up some form of permanent
machinery to co-ordinate Com-

PANMUNJOM, Mar. 19



United Nations and Communist
negotiators on Korean truce
rround rules were in virtua
greement on the last of thei
econdary probléMs ports o
ntry. They are fast eliminatin;
ide issues that would leave then
ith only the major deadlockec
juestion of Russia’s nominatior

a “neutral nation’ inspector

A modified United Nations pro-
posal covering the ports of entry
question brought progress toda
a 68-minute truce rules ses
ston,

Next doof the séssion on pris-
oners of war broke up for the
after 23 minutes, Staff OM-
reported “no progress” it
their efforts to clarify further op
posing views.

Both sides have asked questions
neither have received answers
U.P

day



Scouts Expected
To-morrow

; Latest news reaching Barbados
jtrom Jamaica state that the Bar-
bados contingent of scouts who
attended the Caribbean Jamboree
at Jamaica will now be arriving
to-morrow evening at 4.30 o'clock,
This news was received in a
radio message by British West
Indian Airways yesterday, It was
; expected that the contingent would
irrive to-day

SCHOOL EVICTED

ROME, March 19

Police escort®d 27 teachers ano
260 pupils of one of Rome's old-
st private schools into the street
today on an expulsion order by
he owner of tihe school building
Marquis Capranica,

The Marquis obtained the ex-
pulsion order because the school



ciency, and this is one reason why
the insistence on residence is be-
ing fully justified.”

Two New Halls

He said that by October, two
new Halls of Residence will be
ready and by October 1953, they
should have accommodation for
ibout 500 undergraduates.

“The undergraduate body as a
whole, runs its business through a
sutid of Undergraduates, with its
resident and its managing eon-
nittee. This year’s President of
he Guild of Undergraduates is
Mr. Clive Charles, a fourth year
nedical student from St, Lucia.

In addition, there are the usual
ocieties found in most universi-
ies such as the natural history
society, history society, camera
‘lub ete. The Literary and De-
bating Society is very active and
here is a Caribbean Society which
meets to study and discuss Carib-
bean affairs.

In ali this development of the
residential life of the University
College, the Barbadians are mak-
ing a valuable and = substantial
contribution Mr. Sherlock said and
added ‘that he wished that he had
the power to paint in words a
vivid picture of life at the Univer-
sity College to help people here to
see those young West Indian men
and worgen hurrying to their lec-
tures text books under their arms,
some on cycles and some on foot,
the arts students in their scarlet
gowns, the fourth year medicals
in their white coats with stetho-
scopes sticking out of their pock-
ets, all speaking at the same time
with all the West Indian accents

-a confused variaty of accents
making one harmony, all work-
ing to equip themselves to become
effective anq useful West Indian:

. venile rity j monwealth economic policy along jas not paid any rent for the|who know and share the aspira-
for ordered growth and he would I: d | | S ] r d oar oe 2 vet Authority wad. |igreed lines remises since May 1950. tions of the West Indian people,
maintain that Combermere had)! 1 ORRY OVERTURNS n anger eV ade Mr. he Conference here as. Exe) ; edits
oa wth oe tie tae | ecutive Secretary, Mr. Haughton, BRIGADE FIGHT FIRE
eiticle justified then in paving that The motor lorry §.103 || (By HAROLD GUARD) Director of Education as Chair-

“the Uprowth hed heen’ “ordared owned by Mr. T. E. Corbin of LONDON, March 19. }man and he as Feces
growth from the very beginning of Maynards, St. Peter, and They took care of all app

driven by Michael Harvey of |
Ashton Hall Tenantry, St. |
Peter, ran off the road at Ash-
ton Hall Road yesterday and
overturned, bringing down .a
telephone pole.

The lorry was badly dam-
aged, but nobody was injured.

its foundation.

And so he was glad indeed to
know that four members of the
staff were on study leave,

A Great Venture

“I think this a great venture,
and full of courage, on the part
of the headmaster and Govern-
ing Body,” he said. “Had they

100 YARD

CHANCELLOR of the Exchequer R. A. Butler’s Budget | schools, remand homes and board-
was described by his associates as a move towards forming ing out and dealt with all children
the sterling area and Western Europe into one big economic | placed on, pretation, “Te oe

S i ; A Z “4 + : sania ertion o ir Ww -
unit which would jeopardize United States trade with over | pert oD Ee amandst sate ha there
one billion customers in world markets including Latin | were about three times as many
America.

jadults as there were juveniles.
High sources close to the Chancellor-said he plans to

set the British Isles and then the sterling area sowertel Dies
“economic constancy which would make them independ? Band Leader
Arnold Meanwell, local Band

ent of American buying and selling.”
= , leader and violinist, died sudden-

. They said: “It is a financial r
charter for a fresh attempt to - = bis ee noe wait
tablisk r é yhris ure ‘
establish Commonwealth and eco- cee ee Tuesday. Whe bady. wae

nomic associates as a force to
which Wegsern Europe may in due| later removed to Burton’s Fun-











DIVISION 1 ‘i





time be drawn.” Th Said the|eral Parlour. ;
Budget, based sinister gin agree-| A post mortem examination
ments made at the Commonwealth |was_performed yesterday by Dr
Finance Ministers’ meeting last|A. S. Cato.



January aimed at “intense devel-
opment of the sterling area and

ve revival of Empire preference.” Bie iy

Sterling Area Members Salvaging operations have be-
gun on the French Yaw) Potick
which sank in the inner basin of
the Careenage four years ago.

Zhe Sterling area contains one
quarter of the world’s people and
with the area of sterling trans- Mr. Denton Sayers is supervis-
ferability, accounts for 45 erling the job. The engineers are
cent. of the population—about| working from the platform of the
1,877 million customers. Government d ger. Crowds
gather around the cross berth of
the inner basin to look on.

WILL HOLD INQUIRY
INTO STRIKE

Our Own Correspondent {

ST. LUCIA, March 18.

members re|
Australia, New Zealand,
South Africa, India, Pakistan,
Ceylon, Southern Rhodesia, the!
British Colonies, Iraq and Burma.
Membership of the area in which |
sterling can be transferred for
local currencies include the Sudan,
Chile. Czechoslovakia, Holland

Sterling
Britain,

area



Fron



: The Governor to-day appoint-
and the Dutch monetary an aoe led a Commission of Inquiry into
cluding oa a. gonna (ene sugar strike comprising Sir Me
Ape IB orgy ebay = Bom a Clement Malone, Mr, Norman TWO rooms, a passage and the roof of the upper storey of the house “Lisledale,” situated
russia Pee iat es Parson, Windwards Labour Ad- at Worthing, Christ Church, were damaged by fire yesterday morning about 11.25 o'clock, The
nee viser and Mr. Hadley, former fir a t £ ty the Fire Bite ith tor t t hydsaiile
‘ Agricultural Officer of Grenada ire was put out by the Fire Brigade with water from two hydrants.
Not included here are France, |* . ; oe

The damage was covered by insurance, but the origin of the fire is not yet known, The house,
which is the property of Mr. A. E. Taylor, was being occupied by Mr. Nathaniel M. Hinds, and
Dr. Kenneth Gray, both of British Guiana

Belgium, and Switzerland who | Deliberations are due to begin
belong to the European payments {early as possible
Union,—U.P. \March 25.

a
after Tuesday

|

At centre, well-built K. A. Osbourne breasts the tape to win the 100 yards Div. I event at Combermere

sports yesterday. K. H, Lewis, extreme left came second



PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

Dp PERCY F. DE CAIRES,
who is in charge of the
Caribbean Office of the Regional
Committee of the World Health
Organization stationed in Jamaica,
left yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.
for Puerto Rico after paying a
short visit to Barbados. He was
accompanied by Mrs. deCaires.
While here they were staying at
the Marine Hotel.

During his visit he had discus-
sions with Dr. J. P. O’Mahony,
Director of Medical Services on
the eradication of the Aedes
Egypti.“Mosquito which is the
transmitter of yellow fever from
the island;

Dr. de Caires also took the op-
portunity of discussing with Dr.
J. W. Po Harkness, Medical Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare the pro-
gramme of health work which the
W.H.O, hope to develop in the
Caribbean region with the Co-
operation of Governments.

These developments are the
eradication of the Aedes mosqui-
to, Malaria Control and the use of
B.C.G.. Vaccination as a measure
in the control of tuberculosis and
the provision of technical advice in
any health problems affecting the
region.

Barbadian Médico
FTER an absence of thirteen
years Dr. Edward Field,
son of Mr, and Mrs. E. S. A. Field
of “Blenheim,” My Lord’s Hill,
returned to Barbados by T.C.A.
yesterday morning.

Dr. Field who now has a prac-
tice in Derbyshire, England is
spending a short holiday with his
parents.

Engaged

HE engagement was announc-
ed in Trinidad of Miss Joyce
Branch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Branch of the Belle Plantation,
Barbados and Mr. R. K. Somer-
ville of Lanark, Scotland, Carib
sends them cgngratulations and

best wishes.

Spent the Winter
ADY SYLVIA BROOKE, the
Ramee of Sarawak, left the
island —yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Canada on her. way
back to England. She was here
from the end of November spend-
ing the winter with her daughter
Mrs. Ricbard Vidmer of “Oster-
ley”, Rockley.

BY THE WAY e eee By Beachcomber

VIDENTLY animals connected
with the household will in
future haVe to be present at the
reading wills. A recently de-
ceased lady’s will stipwiated that

* her dog should be fed on steak,

veal, liver and bacon, and spa-
ghetti for ‘the rest of its life.

I can imagine an impecunious
young man saying disgustedly,
“My uncle has left everything to
Rayer, then?” ‘Yes,’ says the old
family lawyer, “but there is a
clause which permits you to spend
a couple of weeks every year at
the family place in Dorsetshire,
which is left to Bobbles for life.”
As soon as dogs are allowed to
make wills, you will see all the
members of the family fawning on
them, as no doubt did the gentle-
man who was recently left a ken-
nel, a winter coat, and 17 bones
by a dog he belongeq to.

The Peart of Chitmagar
] T was the day of the elephant

rodeo at Chanderanugga, As
the Maharajah of Dhamdhurti-
pore dug his 12-foot spurs into the
heaving flanks of the finest rogue-
elephant on his ranchi, there were
cries of “Ride him, Maharajah!
Yipoo!” Elien Thorneywell, a
trim figure in jodhpurs, shifted
uneasily on her shooting-stick.




Seeing that Rupert is not atraid,
Bill plucks up his courage and goes
with’*him in the direction trom
which the big fireball came. Now
and them they hear more little

s and hisses through th =
Pop s 4 e fog

on¢é a large jumping cracker

Plain Satin
Blue, Gold,

GENTS’
' Plain Satin

i SAT. Special 9,30 am. & 1.30 p.m

“OUTLAW GOLD”
Johnny Mack BROWN



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also F
TO-DAY ¥

Gregory

PECK in
; With BARBARA PAYTON
TODAY'S SPECIAL — 1.30 P.M

ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

} BONANZA TOWN

Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETT
—s

Rupert and the New Bonnet—15

ar pet el

leaps from nowhere and pops and
_ $ around their feet.
ol
length their way is barred by an
old building parti
covered with ivy.
isten. “* There's someone inside,”’
whispers Rupert.

Flowered Satin Lastex One Piece
\ Sizes 36 & 38
Flowered Satin Lastex One Piece ...

Flowered Satin Lastex ...
Sizes: Small, Medium, Large

&

4
AND CONTINUALLY DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
WARNER BROS, ACTION-PACKED SAGA !



[POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERI LANCASTER








“Shouldn't be surprised tj
by this time next year it
wasn’t the cheapest route
from Shepherd's Bush to
Marble Arch!”






1 or Dominica Appointment

AJOR J..C. HOLT | from
Northern Ireland arrived
yesterday morning by T.C.A. from
Bermuda and _ will shortly be

leaving for Dominica to take up
an appointment as Manager of the
Caribbee Products. He is staying
at the Marine Hotel,

Major Holt who saw service in
the Indian Army in India and
Burma during World War II, was
in the Health Services as an
Executive Officer prior to coming
@t to the West Indies.

/.wtendcd Nursing Course
ISS E..GIRAUD of Dominica
who has been in England for
the past six years on @ training
course for nurses, is now in Bar-
bados on a short visit prior to
returning home. She is staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Canadians
M* V. W. ARMSTRONG, Q.C.,
and Mrs, Armstrong of
Toronto, Canada and Mr. and Mrs.
Redvers S. Chaff€ also of Toronto
are at present spending a holiday
here staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. It is their first visit to the
island and apart from touring the
country side they visit the Rock-
dey Golf Links for a few games.

Away in the Kalabash hills a
narwhai sent its fluting cry into
the haze of mid-afternoon, rous-
ing the jutgars asleep in the
ox~-wagons. Giles Farragut finger-
ed his little moustache, as he
watched the potentate clinging to
the bucking and plunging beast,
and avoiding the backward flicks
of its darting trunk. The Mah-
arajah, his turban awry and his
Bhirt flapping, uttered ~ strange
words in the massive ear of his
intractable mount. The m»houts,
sitting on the fence, shouted
taunts. As dusk fell, the low chant
of the women washing clothes at
the city gates lingered on the

_heavy air,

How to cool porridge

MAN who is said to have
a “suffered agonies of inde-
cision” with a plate of boiling-hot
porridge in front of him should
have consulted the Cruttwell Por-
ridge - Cooling Correspondence
Course. Cool Porridge In Three
Lessons. The man in question was
too refined to blow on the por.
ridge, or to fan it with his hat,
and in too much of a hurry to wait
for it to cool by a natural pro-
cess. He should have bent for-
ward and whistled some tune:
loudly and carelessly, moving his



he smell
urning becomes stronger. A

ruined and
hey stand and

es



Lastex One Pieve
Black, Turquoise, Red

Two Piece ...

Sizds 34 & 36
SWIM TRUNKS

Lastex



ALSO

MORLEY’S NYLON HOSE 51 GAUGE 15 DENIER

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS a
~ PLAZA CINEMAS



SS

B'TOWN

“ARIZONA TERRITORY”
Whip WILSON

RIDAY (3 SHOWS) 2 30,

WARD BOND LON CHANEY

MIDNITE SPECIAL SAT. 22nd

ROSE OF SANTA ROSA

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

RIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAI

Charles STARRETT



SLLSSEEPSSOS SSOP VOLPE PPP PS

sea
SWIM sSsuITS.

A FINE ASSORTMENT HAS JUST BEEN
LADIES’ SWIM SUITS,








@ 8.30PM |

Smiley BURNETT ]|[

Lecture at Y.M.P.C.
R. DENIS MALONE will ba
the lecturer when one of the
series of lectures of the Barbados
Light Aeroplane Club will be
given at Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road,
at 8.00 o’clock tonight. The lec-
ture will be on Airmanship.
Studying Mid-Wifery
ISS DOROTHY MILLER, sis-
ter of Messrs Freddie,
Thomas, Luther, and Harry Mil-
ler, who left the colony four years
ago, for the United Kingdom to
undertake a course in Nursing,
has passed her final examination,
and_is now studying mid-wifery.

For Fisheries Talks

R. E. P. BRADLEY, a Civil
+ Servant attached to the
Fisheries Department, Belize,
British Honduras, is now in Bar-
bados to have a look at the set
up here before going on to Trini-
dad to attend the Fisheries Con-
ference sponsored by the Carib-
bean Commission,

He arrived on Monday and
will be here until Saturday stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries Of-
ficer will also attend the Confer-
ence at which there will be re-
presentatives from the other col-
onies in the Caribbean area.

Third Visit
OL. R. ROWLEY from Can-
ada who is on three weeks’
leave from his duties as Director
of Military Training in the Can-
adian Army Headquarters, Ot-
(awa, is spending it in Barbados
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
lie arrived there about a week
ago and was accompanied by his
wife.

This is Col. Rowley'’s third
v sit t6 Barbados, The last oc-
casion being about this time last
year when he spent three weeks.

Leaving To-morrow
M* E. UMBACH from
Montreal, Canada, will be
leaving tomorrow by T.C.A. for
Bermuda, before returmng home.
He has been here for a week stay-

ing at the Ocean View Hotel,

Mr. Umbach is a _ representa~
tive of Ayerst, McKenna and
Harrison Litd Pharmaceutica!

Manufacturers of Montreal.

After Two Months
, R. JOHN FLECK who is in

the lumber business in Can-
ada and Mrs. Fleck, returned
home yesterday morning by T.C.A.
after spending about two months’
holiday here. They were staying
at the Marine Hotel.



head almost imperceptibly, so as
to distribute the breath all over
the porridge.

In the old days people blew un-
selfconsciously on their porridge,
as we know from the wise saw:
Save your breath to cool your
porridge. How far we have pro-
gressed beyond that sort of thing
may be gathered from a recent in-
cident at a Hunt Ball, when a
Saucy young fellow in a pink coat
offered to blow on his partner’s
porridge at supper. She turned a
cold shoulder to him, and said with
nonchalance to the man on the
other side of her. “You were say-
ing, Major Glapiron. 7s

Here and there

Te absent-minded egg-marker
who stamped “Waycott Poultry
Farm, March 2” on the bald
head of a man asleep in a train
was cautyoned yesterday by the
Egg-Marking Board.

Giving the name of Calstrode,
a fitter and joiner named Hum-
phreys ate two square feet of
cork-matting for a bet. “It was
waste of time,” he said later.

A man who had not seen his
niece for 33 years said, at Don-
caster, “I should not have known
her if she hadn't told me her
name.”

|

Barbados Inter-School
Athletic Union

ATHLETIC SPORTS

at
KENSINGTON OVAL
Friday, 21st March

at
12.30 pun.

Kensington Stand:

ADULTS: 1/6
CHILDREN: 9d.

George Challenor :
Pavilion: 6d. &

.

‘

6

RECEIVED
$15.40 & $18.95
wokeeh ove 16.94

14.20
13.50





$2.09 & $2.28

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO

FRIDAY — 4.45 & 8.0
Universal-International Thrilling Tech
Van
HEFLIN
7

With WARD BOND

. SATURDAY'’S SPECIAL 1.30
“ARKANSAS SWING
Hoosier Hot Shots









BUCCANEER GIRL & F
ONLY THE VALIANT Yvonne ‘De CARLO Phitin FRIEND :

BORIS KARLOFF

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Spring Clothes Would Have
Been Sombre, Anyway

(By ELLEEN ASCROFT)

Spring fashion buying
influenced by court mi
Buyers of large stores expect im-
mediate demands for the quieter



Shadows Hear a Blacksmith

Nep to Find Him—

—But It Takes King
By MAX TRELL ‘

KNARF and Hanid, the Shadows, |
walked along the edge of the brook |
until finally they reached the spot |
where the old willow hung over the |
bank, and the shady water moved |

slowly past the round, moss-covered !

rocks. |
They stopped and looked around
For it seemed to them that they
could hear, above the purling and.
gurgling of the water, the sound |
made by a blacksmith hitting his
hammer agajnst an anvil. Clink-
clank-clink came the sound. Then a |
pause, then clink-clank-clink again, |

Voice Called Out

But there was nothing to be seen
but the old willow, and the moss- j
covered rocks, and the slow-moving |
dark water, Then suddenly fro a
little hole near the roots of the,
willow a small head wearing a hat |
shaped like a shell popped up, and!
a voice called out: “Knarf! Hanid! |
Are you looking for me?”

Knarf and Hanid darted over to|
the spot at once. It was their friend |
King Nep who once (quite long ago) |
was called King Neptune, the Ruler |
of the Seven Seas.

They greeted him eagerly.

“We thought,” Hanid said, “that
we heard the noise of a blacksmith
coming from here.”

“But how can a blacksmith be)
here?” said Knarf.

King Nep chuckled. “You heard
him indeed! Yes, there’s a black- |
smith here. Listen .. .” |

Clink-clank-clink came the sound,
There was no mistaking where it
came from this time. It came from
tight down in the hole. ’

King Nep smiled as he Ralled
down into the hole. “Vule! Come up
here, please! Stop working, if you
don’t mind! There are some fiiends |
of mine who'd like to see you! He'll
be right up,” King Nep said the next
moment, turning to Knarf and,
Hanid.

And sure enough, the clink-clank-
elinking stopped at once, and a min
ute or two later a little man, not
much larger than a toad, drew him |
self up out of the hole and came!









over, grumbling, to Knart and
Hanid. He was wearing a leather
apron and his free was covercd with
gR00t ard emik Aed Koaset wnt

CROSSWORD |









Acruss
A. Bnsnares in the angels oet.
4. Epithet for Old King Cole, (6)

(Â¥)

v. e@ cat indeed (3)

(0, Ann, | tle when dyeing. (7)

12, Laces from the fish (5)

13. Such gain may be a contract.
3 14 Bully, (6)

16. Lneffectual way of returning 4
no to a Conservative (8)

ly. This needs a vacea to become 4

20. Gi

snuff-ylelding plant (4)
“red Op the billiards
(3)
%3. Wire can be of great neip. (Â¥!

24. and upset the egret. (5)
25. Stay (3)

table +

Vown

1. A jute iace! you suddeniy say
at 2. Natural to any ass (8;

%. reequarters of 4. (3)

4. Put a head on 3% (4)

5. Notoriety. (5)

| 6. Rots: yes. topsy curvy. (7)

8. Viai cut for provision of fovd
7) 11. Unadulterated. (4)

1. Distance. (5) +

17. Goodwill. (4)

18. Spencer's .ariat maybe, (4)
21 and 22 Sketching block thal
makes father dart (3 4)



GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.a.
and CONTINUING



oorting,

| WALTER PIDGEON ANN HARDING
BARRY SULLIVAN. wre suse
Extra — THE LATE KING
GEORGE is LAID to REST
and NEWS OF THE DAY





—-Dial 5170
DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

sud

ABBOTT

P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY
nicolor Adventure!

Susan
HAYWARD in

ROOTS”

JULIE LONDON

Lou

COSTELLO



PM
“ & “BONANZA TOWN"

Charies Starrett





OREIGN LEGION






colours, black and white, greys,

and pale mauves.

will be Gayer spring shades will be kept

at least until after Easter.
coincidence the new fashion
Â¥ shades favoured by both Lon-





:

» King Nep called down the hole.

Rania noticed as he walked that he
limped.
Work interrupted

“Well, what is it? Why is my
werk being interrupted? I’ve got a
freat deal to do!” Vule said in bad
‘humor.

“This is Knarf and his sister
Hanid,, Vule,” said King Nep as
cheerfully as he could. “They know ;
you're busy. They just wanted to |
see you. They'd like—not just now,
of course, when you're so busy, but
later—to hear about some of the
wonderful things you've made.”

“Yes, yes — some other time,”
grumbled Vule. And he nodded to
Knarf and Hanid and limped back
inta his hole. It was hardly a min-
ute later when the clink-clank-clink
of the hammer on the anvil sounded
again.

King Nep shook his head. “Vulc is
always in such bad humor, And al-
ways so busy. His name used to be
Vulean the Great Smithy. Once he
used to make really wonderful
things on that forge of his. He made
bults of lightning, and beautiful
tings, and golden horseshoes for the
Horses of the Sun. But now he only
makes tiny little scales for gold-

sh.”

Knarf and Hanid wished they
could have watched Vule working.
But they walked off finally without
even daring to ask. They were quite

ure Vule wouldn't have wanted

em 10,

EMPIRE

OPENING Friday 2.30 & 8.30
& continuing to Tues. 4.45 & 8.30 |



MELVYN DOUGLAS

4

ROODAL
EMPIRE

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & & 30
le MY WELD IRISH ROSE
Starring
DENNIS MORGAN

-—— and —
DANGER SIGNAL

TODAY at 1.30 &
SAT. Zand at 0.30 a m

> |ANTOM SPEAKS

‘ CANYON TRAIL

Opening FRI. cist 230 — 8 90
“ON THE LOOSE”

— Starring —
Joan Evans — Melvyn Douglas

LYNN BARI











SAT. 22nd MID-NITE
Whole Serial
“HAUNTED HARBOUR"

OLYMPIC

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & su
Columbia Whole Serial—
“THE SHADOW"

TODAY at 1.30 p.m
HMOMESTEADERS OF PARADISE
VALLEY with Rocky Lane &

LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE
with Roy Rogers, Dale Evans



Opening FRI, 2ist 4.80 @ 8.15
Ring CROSBY — Fred ASTAIRE
in “HOLIDAY INN” &
“SOULS AT SEA"
Starring
Gary COOPER — George RAFT





SAT, 22nd MIDNITE
Whole Serial—
KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

“HIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY



OISTIN—wviai 8404
Today (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m.

“SIERRA PASSAGE”
Wayne MORRIS &
James Oliver Curwood's . - -
YUKON MANHUNT
Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”

Friday to Sunday — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“BUCCANEER’S GIRL” &
“POREIGN LEGION”

MIDNITE SPECIAL SAT. 22ND
“RIO GRANDE PATROL” «&
“FIGHTING GRINGO”

= =—__

SS

don and Paris houses for spring
are sombre, with a predomi-
nance of black and white with
black agcessories. |

Hats, too, are curiously simple, |
lacking the usual seasonai
trimmings of flowers, fruit and|
ribbons, }

| Buyers are relieved, as they will!

not have to buy new stock to
meet the public demand,
Parties Shrink

OST worried about the fash- |
ion situation are the Lon-|
don couturiers, |

|

Although they report that export |
business is brisk, they fear that |
home orders will be seriously |
affected, |

Many big social events usually
neld in the spring have already |
been cancelled. |

|
At this time or year the salons of |
the couturiers should be full of |
debutantes and their mothers
choosing presentation __ party |
frocks, ball gowns and all the!
other exciting clothes needed |
for a first season. |
This year they will have little |
use for these sort of clothes.

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

THURSDAY, 20TH MARCH

Luis Gomila (Tendr), 11.30
12 00 noon The



1115 am
am Crazy People,





News, 12.10 pm News Analysis.
4.00—7.15 pm — 19 76m, % 53m,
31.32m,
400 pm The News, 410 pm _ The
Daily Service, 415 pm, Rhythm is
Their Business, 445 pm Sporting
Record, 500 pm Composer of the
Week, 515 p.m New Records, 6 00
pm _ Southern Serenade Orchestra, 6.15
pm Scottish Magazine, 645 pm
Sports Round Up and Programme

Parade, 700 pm. The News, 7.10 p m
News Analysis.
31.32m ,

7.15—10.30 p.m, — 2% 53m,
49.42m.



715 pm _ We See Britain, 7 30 p.m
International Communism, 745 pm
Crazy People, 815 pm Radio Newsreel,
830 pm _ Special Dispatch, 8 45 p m
Composer of the Week, 9.00 pm. Ring
Up The Curtain, 1000 pm The News,
10.10 pm _ From The Editorials, 10 15
pm _ BLF. Preview, 1030 pm. Willie
Wastle’s Account of His Wife.







COCKTAIL DANCE
AT

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
ON
Saturday, March 22nd
5—7.30 p.m.



Introducing the Island’s
Leading
STEEL BAND:
“RHYTHM KINGS STEEL
ORCHESTRA”

e
Admission to Ballroom 1/-
19.3.52.—4n.

WATCH

NEXT SUNDAY’S

ADVOCATE

BIG
EVENTS

THE
ROODAL
THEATRES

——_——

THEATRES
ROXY

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8 15
MICKEY ROONEY in
BIG WHEEL and
THREE STEPS NORTH
— with —
LLOYD BRIDGES

TODAY at 1.30 p.m.
DOWN MEXICO WAY «&
ROLL ON TEXAS MOON

Opening FRI. 2ist 445 & &.
“KISS THE BLOOD OFF MY
HANDS"

!
|







SAT. 22nd MIDN#TE
Whole Serial—
KING OF THE
FOREST RANGERS

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8 15
SPOILERS OF RHE NORTH

— with
PAUL KELLY and
BRAZIL



John BARRYMORE Jr. in
“THE BIG NIGHT”

and |

“MAN WITH MY FACE”
|

|

|

t

i

}

FRI. (Only) 4.30 & 8.15 |

_
SAT. 22nd At 9.30 A.M,
HOMESTEADERS OF PARADISE

and —
LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE

SAT 2nd MID-NITE
Whole Serial—
“MANHUNT OF MYSTERY
ISLAND”



AEHETY

The Garden—St. James {f\,
Today (only) — 8.30 p.m, |

“ARKANSAS SWING"
Hoosier Hot Shots &

“BONANZA TOWN”
Charles Starrett & Smiley Burnett
Friday (only Sat, & Sun. |
8.30 p.m. 8.30 p.m |
Mat. Sun,
“Riders of 5S pm.
+» » “Life with
the Dust" & Father”
(Color)

“Law of the Irene Dunn &
Panhandle” William Powell

MIDNITE SATURDAY. 22nd

“LAW OF THE WEST” & }
“RIDING THE CHEROKEE 7RAIL"\\\)

THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

——_——_—_——
—_—_—<——





The ose of signs is to tell
athe mint. This white horse
symbolises Scotch atits very finest;
whisky distilled, biended and
matured by Scotsmen in the tradi-
tional ways that they, and only
they, know so well.

Sole Distributors: FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD,

PAAAADAAAADSAAAASADS LA AMAA AMAA MMOD

‘ALL THE FLAMING FURY OF |
GLORIOUS ENTERTAINMENT J

PLAZA THEATRES

BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)
Walter WANGER






presents

TAP
ROOTS

Color by
TECHNICOLOR!
Starring
Van
HEFLIN

Susan
HAYWARD
With
Boris KARLOFF
Julie LONDON — Ward BOND
— Richard LONG








k from
shia
rhe tive of his I

Introducing
WHITFIELD CONNOR









(From the Thrilling pages

of JAMES STREET’S MOST
EXCITING NOVEL!)

A Universal-International
Release!

| TARGARA PATON. WARD GOND senna WY |] OPENING FRIDAY 21ST
cee GORDON DOUGLAS ‘toms tee

fd Harry Brow
Prem the Novel by Charis Marais Worren « Music by Frans Waumow

@MBILAN CAGNET reco. xsruouren oy WARNER BROS
| OPENING TODAY THURS. 20TH
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Also
| Friday 2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
| & Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30
P.M.






445 & 8.30 pm, &
Continuing Daily

Also The Short
TEX BENEKE & GLENN
MILLER’S ORCHESTRA



|
|



Midnite Special Sat, 22nd

| ROSE OF SANTA ROSA

Starring The Hoosier Hot Shots
| Hezzie, Ken, Gil and Gabe.
&

| RIDING THE OUTLAW TRAIL
| Charles STARRETT &
| Smiley BURNETT

Sat. 22nd. Special 1.30 p.m.

THE ARKANSAS SWING

Hoosier Hot Shots &

BONANZA TOWN
Charles STARRETT &
Smiley BURNETT

Ladies . . . here are the shoes for yo
o—
so comfortable, flattering, and eostiontoally

— you'll want to. own more than one

* ALL

% COLOURS:
@ BLACK
© WHITE
@ BROWN
@ BLUE

Remember .

- SHOES cost less at



THURSDAY, MARCH 20,



GOVERNMENT P

1952

Cuke Warns About
High Expenditure

PRESENTING his usual analysis and breakdown of
the Budget in the Legislative Council on Tuesday, Hon.
H. A. Cuke warned against the dangers in two unfavourable
trends which he said would result in bad times for Bar-

bados.

First, he apprised honourable
members of the fact that in four
years Government expenditure
had risen by over three million
dollars, and warned that the per-
centage of that increase which
went to wages and salaries point-
ed to the fact that Government
Was paying too much for the ser-
vices they received. He said he
was not blaming Government, be-
cause they were helpless against
the “‘pressure groups.”

Secondly Hon. Mr, Cuke drew
attention to the fact that little or
no encouragement was given to
the establishment of industries,
and expressing his abhorrence of
both these trends, appealed to the
community to rectify them before
it was too late for Barbados

Hom. H. A. Cuke said that the
Colonial Secretary had gone into a
great deal of detail which he felt
would be helpful to members. He
did not intend going into any de-
tails, but should like to make a
few general observations on the
trend as he saw it in this island so
far the Government expendi-
ture was concerned.

as

To caadle himseif in «ne first
Place and to assist other mem-
bers, during the last four years
he had been analysing the ex-
Penditure of the Government
and its revenue under certain
heads so that members could
get a bird’s eye view of the ex-
penditure.

Take one of the printed Estim-
ates, he said. It was laborious and
tedious reading and he thought if
he just brought the figures into cer-
tain main categories it would help
members and that was why he did
it. The main category wes the cost
of administering Government and
the pensions, then the question
of law and order, and without law
and order country could de-
velop—next there were public
services, roads, water, etc.

Looking back over those four
years, it was very interesting to
make comparisons and there were
certain facts that struck him very
forcibly. Looking back at the 1950
budget, he found that there was
very little—no major change—in
the percentage of these respective
groups. That was to say that Ad-
ministration then was set down as
11.2 and was now 12.1. Public Ser-
vices showed a decrease and Sociai
Services an .increase, but taking
them in their broad categories,
there was no appreciable change.

no

Too Many Smployees

Im four years their expenditure
had gone up by over $3,000,000
and out of that 2.383% went in
salaries and wages. That raised the
very grave presumption as_ to
whether there was not something
wrong in the general scheme of
things. They would have expected
to find an increase, but not an in-
crease so out of hand. The only
conclusion that one could draw
was that wages and salaries were
being increased, the numbers had
been increased, and they were not
getting a proportion of services.

No bigger commitments had
been taken on, no new commit-
ments, no big scheme to justify
such enormous differences be-
tween these figures and the only
conclusion he could draw was that
they were employing more people
and were not getting the services
of those people for ‘the money
they were paying out.

“That is one of those things
you have got to watch and the

community has to begin to watch,”
he said. “If you pay out money
and are not getting adequate ser-



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vices for it, the whole community
is going to suffer.”

If he remembered rightly, the
last figures he worked out were
something like 4,900 people em-
ployed by Government—something
like 2,000 on the permament staff
and then the unestablished staff,
and casual workers. If the present
trend continued, the only conclu-
sion he or anybody could come to
was that they were not getting
services for the money they paid.

They should not have cases
where the comparative increases
in supplies and services as against
salaries and wages were what they
were,

He thought, however, that Gov-
ernment could do nothing with
that matter and that they were
helpless. It was the community
that could help the Government to
rectify that trend. He had any
number of instances of people tell-
ing him how public funds were
wasted by people who were em-
ployed to do a job and were not

paying full attention to it, but
idling.
“The whole community has to

begin to wake up to the idea that
just as in their own affairs they
expect people to pull their weight
and work for the money they pay
them, when it comes to the Gov-
ernment, the community has got
to become aware of the fact and
has got to bring pressure to put a
stop to it,” he said.

“As long as the community was
prepared to accept these condi-
tions, this trend will continue and
will get worse.”

Pressure Groups

Some years ago, he had spoken
of pressure groups and had
thrown out a challenge to Hon-
ourable members then, and it was
a fact that the pressure group
technique was gripping into the
life of this public to a very great
extent and that could only be put
right by the community as
whole,

Instead of money being avail-
able to purchase things for the
community, things that would be
beneficial to them, they would
find that the money was going to
pressure groups.

u

“I am not satisfied that this
trend during the past four years
is a healthy sign,” he said. “I am
not bleming Government, be-
cause I know they cannot do
anything, They are helpless.”
But if the community did not

become very conscious of the
expenditure of Government and
every time some person employed
by Government had a grievance,

imaginary .o1 otherwise and
everybody was going to get up
and call for more money, the

community was going to pay for
it in the long run,

So far, he said, for the general
aspect of the development

Reserve Funds

years ago, he had “nen-
that it seemed to him
correct that during times of big
crops, they should endeavour to
accumulate surpluses and not all
embark on big expenditure, then
when the tide turned Government
could embark on capital expendi-
ture. By that means, in times of
stress, they would not have to
raise revenue through increase
taxation, but would have sur-
pluses to go through the lean
years,

He thought it was the President
who agreed with him then, but
his anxiety was that if surpluses
were accumulated during those

Some
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years there would be all sorts of
desires to spend it because it was
accumulated, and then when the
time came they would not have
it when the trouble came about.

The Bill which the Government
recently sent down more or less
attempted to carry that into oper-
ation; that was, to put by in a
few years and have a reserve
fund so that when they came to
really bad years they would not
have to disrupt their services. He
noticed criticisms had been made
of that, Actually what they had
done in Barbados in the last few
years was not budgeting for sur-
pluses, They had not even then
budgeted for surpluses. It was
correct to put by in good days so
that when they had any bad
years they could go on without
undue taxation.

Replacement Cost

The Colonial Secretary had
made mention of a fund set aside
to meet replacement of water
boats and had said that when it
became necessary for replace-
ment, it was found that it would
cost them very much more than
had been anticipated. That was a
matier which the people in the
commercial world had been up
against for the last 25 years.
They bought machinery and
plant ang put them by and when
they came to renew it, they found
that there was just that. There-
fore he was very glad that the
Colonial Secretary had mentioned
it.

Those in commerce knew that
during the last 25 to 50 years,
every 20 years, he might say,
capital costs had risen. There was
no going back. They shot up
during a crisis and when they
levelled down, they were at a
higher level than they had been
before. So a businessman would
argue that in making out your
cost of production you could not
base it on historical lines. It was
one of the big problems of com-
mercial people from the point of
view that it could be ruinous to a
country, if they did not make
provision for replacement costs.

Making his final remark, he
said that during the last 15 years,
a big attitude had been brewing
up in this island that it was
wrong for pedple of initiative to
try to improve conditions and do
their business successfully. He
said he noticed that whereas in
the island generally people
should be only too happy to see
everyone busy and trying to
improve their business, improve
their technique and make more,
such an effort for improvement
was looked upon very discourag-
ingly.

If there was noy to be some
redults from their energy, if
incentive was to be killed, they
would find themselves going
back. There was no doubt
about it. He agreed with Pro-
fessor Arthur Lewis that the
West Indies were capable of
im their conditions and
in spite of the fact that they
had not got proper resources
or a great deal of raw material,
they had labour. He believed
that conditions could be made
better,

This island was very happily
situated, he said. He knew that
the standard of the work of the
people here was thought very
tughly of and wherever Barbadians
went, their work was always very
highly commended, But unless
they got rid of the destructive
idea that it was a crime to be a
businessman, that it was a crime to
have initiative, and the stupid talk
of soaking the rich and controlling
business, they could not qo busi-
ness. Ag soon as that talk began
to subside and people began to
realise even if profits were an
aim—for where would the Brit-
ish Empire be today if the early
people did not go abroad, good
businessmen and build up busin-
esses and carry on their businesses





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in a highly scientific manner, the
better it would be for Barbados.

He said that we of the West
Indies had a stupid cult that for
people to carry on businesses,
every possible obstacle should be
put in their way.

Will Be Left Behind

“I am perfectly convinced we
will be lef, behind and Trinidad,
Jamaica and British Guiana will
move ahead and people coming
out from other parts who are
looking in the West Indies to see
what they can put down in this
area, will give us the cold
shoulder unless these dampening
ideas are not got rid of,” he said,

He said that there was the
Sugar Industry which was im-
proving—thanks to the good
work of the people who carried
it om, the Agricultural . Depart-
ment, etc. The improvement had
not come about as some people
thought, by blind chance, The
increase in crops did not come
about just by luck, but the re-
sul of good work from the De-
partment ang co-operation of the
technical engineers and the
planters themselves. It was true
they had had some good rainfall,
but they should let nobody foo!
them that the good rain alone did
it.

In the commercial field, too,
there were bigger possibilities in’
this island. He believed they
could see a goOqd many new in-
dustries supported in this island
(ft the people were willing to
elp, unhampered by this desire
of criticism of businessmen and
the itch to control their activi-
ties.

The population was growing
at a tremendous rate, two per
cent. per annum. One only had to
go into the country to see chil-
dren come out of school, healthy
strong children and they had td
ask themselves what these chil-
dren were going to do. It seemed
tragic that at a time when all the
West Indies were looking for-
ward to trying to establish new
industries, the awful idea of sup-
pressing the businessman could
be alive.

“I do hope,” he said, “that
People generally will realise
that unless we do sit up and
begin seriously to think of
new industries, this island will
find itself in a position which
they will bitterly regret.” . .

They had to begin to see that
unless a change of heart came
over the community and they
were given a chance to go ahead
freely, he feared that they were
in for bad times in the next 10
or 1 years. It was with the ob-
ject of avoiding that that he
hoped the points he had made
would be read by the public an‘!
they would begin to see that a
men could start a business, in-
vest capital in it and provide
ployment’ and even if he made ®
good profit, he should have every
encouragement and not be ham-

pered.
Turned Back

He said he knew of two fac-
tories in the West Indies which
could have been in Barbados,
but they were turned back by
these remarks and attitude and
he foresaw that Barbados would
suffer for ‘t unless people got|
rid of the idea that political talk
was all that mattered. It was not
all that matter, he said. It wag in-
dustry which gave people their
bread and butter and it was
thrift, indystry and _ initiative
that brought about healthy cons
ditions in any country.

With those general observas
tions, he said, he would like to
say that they had to thank the
Colonial Secretary for his very
full statement on the budget and |
he hoped that the crop would b«







giving the

. question of Education,



so far as revenue was concerned

AYING TOO MU

CH

mission to higher schools be



au

would be successful in the com- of the foundation which they ha

ing year,
Apprehension

Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah observed
that those of them who had lived
long enough in this country would
view the Budget and its recurrent
expenditure with a great deal of
apprehension,

He recalled how he sat around
the table of the Council for sev
eral years and heard Hon, Mr.
Cuke say that the limit of taxa-
tion had been reached in this
country, and said he noticed in
the general remarks in the memo-
randum to the Estimates that new
increases in taxation “will soon
be necessary.” He however hoped
that it did not mean that Mi
Cuke was like a prophet who had
no honour in his own country.

He said he was very glad to
hear the remarks he had made
about the growth of the Civil
Service in this country, and addec
that he had figures which showed
that the established staff had
rown from 2,499 in 1949—350, to
2.745 in 1952—53, representing an
increase of 246 in just over a
year,

It ‘Seemed to him almost im-
Hossible that in a small eountry
like Barbados it should Be neces-
sary to have such a large Civil)
Service. The Hon, Mr. Cuke had
suggested, and it was & thing
which most people did not do,|
that the Civil Service was not
best work for the
salaries paid.

He though: une cure for that
was to have good men at the
top, even if they had to pay
them more, to supervise the
work and to see that it was
done. If that were done, he was
quite sure that they would be
able to do with less staff than
there was at present, running
this small couutry.

Drawing attention to the step
taken by the present Government
in England to reduce the Civil
Service Staff, Hon. Dr. Massiah
suggested that similar steps should
be taken in Barbados, and said
that such a step would possibly
lead to a saving in expenditure
He emphasised that they must
have at the head people who are
willing and capable of supervi
ing and seeing that the work wa
properly done.

Education

his attention to the
Hon, Dr
Massiah observed that the amount
spent on education had reached
the $2,000,000 figure for the first
time in the history of the colony
representing about 20% of the
total Budget. Out of that over 80%
was spent on salaries,

Those of them who knew any
thing about education were very
appalled and upset and worried at
the fact that much of the money
not giving the result which
it ought to give.

He had talked to several
headmasterg ali of whom said
that the standard of the ele-
mentary education was poor
compared with what it used
to be.

He reealled that years ago
when he was a boy the elemen-
tary schools turned out people
who could read and write cor-
rectly and were dble to gain ad-



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eceived at the elementary school
In these days, however, children
from elementary schools applied
for admission and failed to
qualify. Hon. Dr. Massiah gave
nstances of the high percentag
of failures in this respect, and
aid that the present state of af-
fairs was not good enough He
thought that the time had come
when he should make the sug
gestion that the
hould appoint a non-political
Commission to go into the ques-
lion and see how they could save!
money and possibly keep the
standard of education which has |
been associated with Barbados for |
uch a long-time }
Too Much Politics |
He was not saying that with the |
idea of criticising any one, be- |
cause he knew it was human
nature to err and to make mis- |
takes; but a man might bring for- |
ward a policy and while he might }
be quite serious and sincere in
the belief that it was right, but
yet it might be wrong in analysis,
le was therefore suggesting that
the Commission which he spoke
about should be non-political, be-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 AD



y ET Gu
4
BUDGE al

THE speed with which the E

1952-53 was rushed through the House of

Assembly mainly during hours

has caused great concern to many taxpay-

ers.

Never before in the centuries of parlia-
mentary history of this island has a budget
ever been given so little attention by the
representatives, although never
before has this island budgeted for so large
The island is therefore
indebted to the Hon. H. A. Cuke, C.B.E. for
his analysis of the Budget which was sub-
mitted to the Legislative Council on Tues-
day. Mr. Cuke begins by deducting from
the expenditure as per Estimates customs
refunds, income tax refunds, departmental
receipts and contribution to capital of the

people’s

an expenditure.

total value of $1,539,740.

He then adds this true amount of $10,-
expenditure of
$1,071,795 and arrives at a total expenditure
of $11,584,149. By deducting current rev-
subtracting
from this figure the loan to be raised, the
deficit for the year is shown to be $343,695.
This fact is not easily ascertained from
the official Estimates which according to a
revision noted by the Colonial Secretary
on Tuesday shows an excess of current
expenditure

512,354 to the capital

enue from expenditure and

revenue over current

$340,900. -

Mr. Cuke then proceeds in his analysis to
into
heads which can easily be appreciated by
the average citizen. Total administration
costs are shown to be 12.1% of expenditure,
Social services account for 50.9%, public
services 16.8%, Law and Order and Justice
12.4% and Pensions and charges of Public

break down expenditure

Debt 7.8%.

Of the Social services education receives
20.6% of total expenditure and medical
12.9%, while subsidisation accounts for

10.2%

Roads are the most costly of the public
services requiring an expenditure of 7.8%
as compared with 4.2% on agriculture and

AD\OGATE

~ ‘Thursday, March 20, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ts—= 54



IDE

stimates for

of darkness,

TOURS

WICKSTEED'S

BERNARD WICKSTEED gets the seasonal urge to be out and
bustling round Brtiain. His guide for to-day’s tour is CHAP-
MAN PINCHER, who knows a lot about frogs.

No. Ll. We Look For Spring



Now Or Never Year For
Empire

By DON TAYLOR

}

Sve AS the new reign begins, so too begins the |
Empire’s year of opportunity. |
A young Queen comes to the throne at the

opening of a dazzling period of development |



Pincher was mad on finding a frog

..we peered inge pond ates pend

R. CHAPMAN PINCHER and |

the country for a nature ramble '
and looked for signs of spring.

Mr.
ing a frog. The first snowdrop or
tuckoo are all right for amateurs
reporting the arrival of spring, but
the expert looks for a frog.

Pincher was mad on find- S

tering on

uded it into thinking the calendar

butterflies,
Migrant birds

eady for

mate
the spot

Frogs spend the winter buried and swallows that have to come

in mud at the bottom of a pond

Then when the world
warm up out they come.

begins

“Funny thing about frogs,” said
Mr. Pincher “they often hate
breeding in the same pool that way

should be
up Africa, It takes them six ground

from Africa don't get caught out
and breathing through their skins, like this.

to sun all
South.”

They follow the

can

about a third of the

they wintered in. As soon as they weeks to fly from South Africa
nave warmed up a bit and stretch- to the Mediterranean (B.O.A.C.
ed their legs they hop it for

pond.”
Personally I don’t think it’s a bit

cut in the spring, wouldn't you?
Frog pimples
WE went for our ramble at
Ewhurst near the _ border
of Surrey and Sussex
though we peered into

muddy waters of pond after

them,

yuntry infested by an irfidel race Qhestnuts and rhododendrons in
ouild full bud. The first catkins and
pussy willows are out, too. So
are a host of plants that spring
from seeds and bulbs,

of cuckoos
and nests and
the Can you imagine!

there in about a month.
Cuckoos fly more slowly so they ang
funny. If I'd spent the winter cov- have to start sooner. Those coming ..;)
ered in mud in a pond I'd clear by way of East Africa have a the
dreadful

experience ahead of

They have to fly through

that actually

hatch their own eggs.

Another black sheep of their

mucky pond I have to record that tribe they may meet in the same

we found no herald frogs croak- parts has, developed the habit of laboratory fitted out for t nak
talking backwards. Instead of say- arch urn
ing “Cuckoo”

in the spring.

But that didn’t stop Mr. Pincher
the scientist talking about them.
“Lot of interesting work been
done on frogs lately,’ he said up
to his ankles in mud.

“Two biologists carrying out a
census of frogs in a pond found
the females ‘had pimples in the
spring and the males didn’t. Just
shows the difference between frogs
and young peaple, doesn’t it?”

One butterfly

VEN though the frogs eluded

4 us there were plenty of
other signs that the machinery of
spring is already at work. It was
one of those lovely sunny days
that sometimes turn February into
April, and we were not the only
ones deceived.

On a sheltered south-facing
bank we found a primrose in
flower and celandines. We picked
three daisies and even saw a but-
terfly. It was a tortoiseshell that
Mr, Pincher said must have sur-
vived the winter in some house,

The burst of sunshine had de-

Light and song
ECAUSE of the mild weather
the bird mortality in Britain
has been low this winter, so here
will probably be several million
more birds than usual this spring.
The bird chorus should be posi-
tively deafening in a couple of
months.

It has already started in Surrey.
Mr. Pincher- says it’is the longer
days that do it. Between now and
the official start of spring, March
21, each day in Southern England
is on an average 3 minutes 53 sec-
onds longer than the day before
it.

All this extra light falling on
the bird’s eyes starts off a chain
of reactions through its body that
makes it want to build a nest, fall
in love, and sing from the tree
tops.

Electric light would
same effect if you could flood the
country with it. Cunning poultry

farmers play this trick on their
I resumed an old partner- was wrong, and it had ventured hens and make them
ship this week. We went out into cut into a world that wasn’t yet e

night,

AID Mr, Pincher: “Rather hard in spring. A fellow in Ireland has

luck, because it will prob- discovered that when he hung al dow a 7 ision. }
ably die of cold before it can find 100-watt lamp in the stable his anon 1: Sener
That's the worst of win- mares were more likely to hav.
The cuckoos foals earlier in the year,

the way up from the qpring. A slight rise in the tem-

7 perature of the soil sets the seed
At this moment the swallows and roots goi

suck in water, which is their main
purpose in life, But they are at
time 22 hours), and they are due work now, Mr. Pincher and |

tound elder with the buds burs.

up water supplies.

it says “Coocook.” seeds do not work in the winter,

|
t ‘i of s ’
the soll ior anenty sot them Turn now to migration. Is it to be the be- |}
going. ginning of the long-awaited dispersal of
|

have the .

and change.
Within the next 12 months, we may see
the foundations laid for five new Dominions.
Or we may see, instead, some of them drift)
the Empire while others are bogged |

d lay more
ggs by leaving the light on all

Increased light also affects mares ;
outside

In Central Africa, black men and white |
are split asunder over the question of a fed-|
eration which would lead to a Dominion of |
RHODESIA.

In the Caribbean, the hoped-for Dominion |
of the WEST INDIES recedes into the dis- |
tance—largely because the key colony of
British Guiana is against it.

SUSPICIOUS. }

In MALAYA, Chinese and Malays are stil!
watchful and suspicious of each other.

In the SUDAN, set now on the road to self”
government, there are politicians who want 2
republic, others who want a tie-up with)
Egypt. But now, a party working for Domin- |
ion status has been formed.

In the GOLD COAST, there is talk of Mr. |
Nkrumah becoming our first African Prime|
Minister—and of Dominion status being with- | ;

in reach }

In full bud
IGHT and heat are like two

switches that trigger off the

Roots don’t work when the

is too cold. They can*

the leaves showing which
d not have been possible i!
roots had not been sending

We also found beeches, -harse-

Every seed ig an uhderground

into sugar. Like roots,



Iron rations
E dried stored starch, the
iron rations of the spring
offensive, is being made into sugar

at in tur will be transformed : . , :
feo a mantle of leaves andy This year Australia expects to gain at

Rowers. io ai ; ‘ least 65,000 Britons.
even thoug! Spring isn
here yet and we didn’t find a EXTRA SHIPS
frog we are able to report, Mr. Canada h ‘or big increase in the
Pincher and I, that the produc- anad eps f a g * Sev "
tion line is in. full swing. _ | number of British settlers this year. enty
ise FASHION Ste: oe migrants every week will fly from here.
. thorn, or may, is not ever ‘ : 2 . sa:
in bud yet, let alone out, so clouts An extra 38 ships will sail from British
should not be cast ports, and negotiations for still more are in
Watch For Him
Wicksteed’s tours will be taking ee kes
In New Zealand, there is rising support for
mass migration.

In South Africa there is constant pressure

on the Government to take in many thous-

manpower which must link up with any eco-
nomic plan—or just a mass escape from
Britain?

you on some of the jaunts you
say you would make yoursell
. if only you didn’t have so
much else to do.

—L.ES.





THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

| A ISIE

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in Pastel Shades
B0c, per 100.

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Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



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Unit and 2-piece
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is to keep cool in the
shimmering heat, you really
appreciate the fine cloth

3.7% spent on water. Of particular import-
ance is the analysis of salaries and wages
which accounts for 61.3% of total expendi-
ture as compared with 36.5% spent on sup-
plies and services and 2.2% on charges for
public debt. Of a total expenditure of
$10,512,354, a sum of $7,081,800 is spent on



RUSH HOUR... For The Men Who
Want To Be President...

io’ é z tary
slender senator from Ohio’ — He man, a Federal Judge, Secre’ ins
looks like a small-town professor Of the Treasury, Assistant Presi-



of a Daks lightweight suit.
Add easy freedom, yet
perfect shirt contro] with
Daks self-supporting
trousers. No wonder so many
men have become Daks
converts for life.

ands more sextlers each year.

Northern Rhodesia is expected to start
State-aided migration.

It is in communications that we will see
the most dramatic Empire change.

In May the Comet jet air-liner starts regu-
lar passenger service. And new “tourist

From FREDERICK OOOK
NEW YORK:



i i dent, and n Chiet Justice of
salaries and wages. THE political pot, begins to —has covered mre So foto. the United Sates, Vinson ‘knows| rate” are being introduced on the North SIMPSON TAILORED
In his analysis of capital expenditure Mr. {| Simmer in Amevica, ie to er ane ee the tines reed oe of rots | Aitantic routes °
5 s : 2 en are M 0, can gover! as an, ~
Cuke is careful to deduct $156,040 which is matter when boiling Po is Too Cold? He stepped in to damp down th? AIR PLANS Exclusiwoe to. oeee
: 7 ached Chicago next Ju ote * ‘ires a i j i
being contributed from Colonial Develop- Bare tite the P major parties As a candidate he is no Press Scores Geer tenn” Beit wes All over the Empire new airfields, roads
ment and Welfare Funds and shows a true pick their champions for the agent’s delight. Still somewhat they called ty halt inflationary! and railways are planned.
capital expenditure of $1,071,795 to be Presidential “joust —- are coming diffident, still shy, still ill at ease wage spirals, to hold down milk

more clearly into focus. and inclined to be “cold.” He

: prices, to get an ex-Serviceman’s
There are surprises. already does not slap backs easily or

It could be that the vision of men like
pension plan through the Con-

THE REPUBLICAN SIDE ise first es at the first that F.D.R; would sign Cecil Rhodes is becoming reality—that every
ON + memorise first names e gress that F.D.R. w sign. a : J :

Eisenhower is » receding. That introductions, nor climb down In 1948, when Truman almost) Part of the Empire is becoming inter-linked.
much is certain, And Taft is often from the intellectual plane sent a personal envoy to Moscow Everywhere there is evidence of a great

coming to the fore, fast. People where he is most at home to talk to talk with Stalin, it was Vinson
on both sides are saying “Maybe \ith the bucolic friendliness of he had in mind. At 62 Vinson is| Surge of development.

Da (Costa & (o., Ltd.

Se

financed from loan funds ($140,000) current
revenue ($250,000) and accumulated sur-
plus ($681,795).

Of this total $100,000 will be spent on
administration, $633,808 on public services,













$279,987 on social services and $58,000 on
Highest individual expendi-
ture of $347,000 will be on water. Of the
social services education accounts for $158,-
Government
revenue is also divided into component

departments.

547 and housing $104,545.

parts and percentages shown,

Customs provide 48.7% and direct taxa-
The remaining 5.3%
comes from stamp duties and sweepstakes
(1%) and licences, rents and royalties, in-
terest, currency notes, fees of office, fines,
profits on the Post Office, redemptions and

tion 46 per cent.

repayments (4.3%).

In addition to these four tables Mr. Cuke
provides a table showing the value of the
sugar crop, and government revenue from
and income tax
during the twelve-year period 1939-51.

It would be impossible to over-estimate
the value of this analysis to the commun-
ity as a whole, especially to-day when the
revenue is so
quickly approved in the House of Assem-
bly which ought in the interest of the elec-
torate to be fully satisfied that money is
being spent wisely. They cannot be so sat-
isfied unless they understand the full im-

customs duties, excise

spending of the island’s

plications of the Budget.

Mr. Cuke’s present and past analyses are

guides to such understanding.





we've been under-estimating Bob
Taft. He’s the man to watch.”

ON THE DEMOCRATIC SIDE,
it is still anybody’s guess. And
it will remain so until we know
where Truman stands. If he runs
—don’t write him off. He may
well win again, If he chooses to
retire, he can pick his Own suc-
cessor as party standard bearer.
And the chances are it will be
FRED VINSON and not Illinois
Governor ADLAI STEVENSON.

Ike’s Slide

What's the matter with the
EISENHOWER campaign’? The
day he admitted he was a Repub-
lican and hinted that he would
run it hit America like a thun-
derclap. “I like Ike” clubs
sprang up everywhere, But already
the rot has set in. Insiders in
both camps are agreed that unless
he comes home soon and fights
hard, his chances aie pil.

Ike’s best friends turn out to be
his direct foes. While he devotes
himself to duty in Paris, they
have turned his campaign into
third-rate vaudeville, and it grows
plainer every day that elections
are not won by remote control,
or by “bandwagon shows” in
Madison Square Garden.

TAFT, born and bred to politics,
a President’s son, a wise old
campaigner if ever there was one,
senses this and stumps the country
day in, day out, winning friends
and influencing people, tacking
delegates on behind in every
corner of the land.

The Taft formula is simple, and
unashamedly old-fashioned: “Here
to-day anq somewhere e'se to-
morrow.” Already the tall and

a Harry Truman or a Wendell L.
Wilkie. But those who have seen
him in action this last few weeks
out on the West Coast, in the
Plains States and in the industrial
cities of the East—they all say the
same thing: “He’s learning!”

California’s EARL .WARREN
hes made as yet hardly a ripple
on the Republican pool. And
HAROLD STASSEN, none at all.
Barring last-ballot developments
at the Chicago convention, both
can be safely written off.

All Republican eyes are on
TRUMAN, There are signs that
he means to run, And signs that
he won't. When his decision
comes, it will be the plainest
possible tip-off on what he thinks
of his party’s chances, If he
should run—and my = guess is
that he will—it will mean he is
confident the Republicans can be
beaten down again. If not, that
he has his doubts and will let
somebody else have a go.

And who will that be?

Truman’s No

It will assuredly not be the
busy-as-a-beaver Senator from
Tennessee, Mr. Estes Kefauver,
who hit the national spotlight
with the televised crime com-
mittee hearings. For Kefauver,
the President cherishes a cordial
dislike,
the White House says when it
comes to his successor—that goes
on the convention floor.

Likeliest bet; versatile FRED
VINSON, Truman’s oldest friend
and most trusted adviser, top
trouble-shooter for the Demo-
crats these 15 years past.

Twenty-three years a Congress-



And what the man in ha:

still on top of his form and only
one rung removed from the tco
of the American ladder. He wi l
stay in his Supreme Court cha'r
unless Truman has a higher sp t
for him. And there is only one.

KEFAUVER’S campaign in
many States is going down to the
grags-roots in approved Ameri-
can style, and he has gained
some strength. Sure si that
Truman thinks him worth stop-
ping is the President’s decision to
send Senator Bob Kerr, of Okla-
homa into the Nebraska primary
on April 1 to battle against him
as a down-the-line Truman
Democrat.

The result there will tell the
tipsters much. So will the out-
eome of the New Hampshire
primary on March 11, where
Kefauver (in his racoon fur cap
and accompanied by his pretty

CANADA—alas, with the Americans as
chief partners—presses on with increasing
vigour in developing her mighty resources in |!
oil, uranium, iron ore, timber and other
riches,

NEW ZEALAND launches _her greatest
single industrial enterprise—the £ 29,000,000
pulp, timber, and newsprint project,

AUSTRALIA has her Snowy Mountains
project, India such schemes as Bhakra-Nan-
gal, which will irrigate 6,600,000 acres of
desert and turn on 450,000kw of electric |
power.

HUNT IS ON
All over the Empire, the hunt for raw



materials is on, with expeditions already in

British-born wife) has been the field or ready to start.
unding awa at the “mora ; : aa
Becay and growing corruption But two things are necessary if Britain and

inside our Government”—and not
mentioning Mr. Truman once by

name,
TV Spree
Quite clear, already, what-
ever happens at the local popu-
larity contests Known as_ State

the Empire are to win their way to lasting
prosperity.
From the discussions now proceeding be-
heat Empire representatives on trade and
evelopment, and the future of the £, there
imaries_and whoever is picked nC
ee ae Ee must come a great Commonwealth Confer-

pection, ot 1088, “ goin ee ence, which will set up a Council of Empire
s seen t. Some ge million 7 eee our future as a whole,

e watch e rty very m i ire.
ceavortings Chieago over ent y an and oo in the Empi and
18 miltion Bets and all-out efforts| Most of all in Britain—must work as they
are ng made already to ensure ;
that coverage is extended to much have ple worked before to produce raw
parts of the U.S.A. as are still} Materials and manufactured goods for eac!:
without it. —ies. }°ther. We must find our salvation in our

(World Coyright reserved) | own resources and abilities —L.E.S.

Our Readers Say:

To_the Editor, The Advocate;

Sir,—Mr, Trant, my wife and I
have been here for about four
months as visitors to your delight-
ful Island. We feel that it is our
duty to offer as a token of respect
and goodwill a few words of ap-
preciation and constructive criti-
cism to the people of Barbados.
We hope that you will be so kind
as to allow us to use the Advocate
as a medium for this purpose.

Mr. Trant and I come from the
Island of Vancouver, B.C., where
the capital city of Victoria is
located. No doubt it will be of ih-
terest to all those of you who have
not already heard that Vancouver
Island is known in the world as
“Little England”—the majority of
veople are from Great Britain and
own small farms or are retired
from years of service in the Army,
Navy or Civil Service.

The City of Victoria is known



harbour at the C.P.R. docks, one
is amazed to see the Empress Hotel
and the Parliament Buildings
ablaze with lights—not from in-
side, but thousands of light bulbs
so placed on the (front of the
buildings as to produce a startling
effect or impressive scene.

The people of the island are all
fond of their homes, have beauti-
ful gardens and bless their souls,
everybody has a dog, They are
very hospitable and unlike the
busy bees of the East, the island
has its slower témpo, They al-
ways have time to stop for a chat.
Much like this island their indus-
tries are few. However, on ac-
count of the natural beauty of
Vancouver Island—its evergreen
trees, inlets, bays, bathing beaches
coves and islets dotted nearby
people are attracted by the thous-
ands. Not only do they come on
account of the beauty of the scen-

as “The Most Beautiful City~in ery but for the attractions in the
Canada”. We have never heard field of Sport (salmon _ fishing,
anyone dispute this statement. In hunting, skiing, sailing, boating
the summertime, on the light poles etc.) and Art, especially painting
on the main avenue one sees bas-.The tourist trade brings in over
kets of flowers kept fresh all sum-\3two million dollars a year. The
mer long. On arriving at nightfineopl welcome the tourists

from the mainland inthe innerâ„¢have made every effort to see that



and su

they are well.looked after. Hotels

have sprung up like mushrooms—
the merchants, hotel keepers, res-
taurants, in fact, everyone bene-
fits from the tourist trade

While in

dustry

Island and

Canada

the winter months



why not have them swept or
raked when necessary and
why are there so many
broken pieces of glass?

(2) Small rafts could be pro-
Honolulu last year, vided for children to play
they told us that their chief in- with on the lagoons at prac-
was Sugar, the second tically no cost.
Pineapple and the thifa Tourists (3) In most places there is no
Owing to te situation of this running hot war.
climate that in the (4) What can be done about the
Winter months is so favourable, electricity set.
it would only seem feasible that (5) Why don’t the Banks have
Barbados shouid make the tourist a hostess? Tourists enter-
trade its second industry. ing a Bank could be looked
after more efficiently.
There has been for years a close (6) Why talk about the traffic
tie between Canada and Barbados, —why not use one way
is a cold place jin the streets? i
wintertime but thoroughly enjoy- (7) Keep beggars off the street
ed by. the young people. Canada unless they sell something
needs a tropical island where she and have a license to do so.
can send her aged people during (8) Have licenses for dogs—
No doubt, in People who do not look
the near future some scheme will after their dogs do not de-
be worked out whereby thousands serve to have one. It is not
of elderly people will be sent to fair to the dog.
the tropics for the winter. In this (9) Organize a “Hakilau” once

‘ease, Barbados should profit from

such a project

However. to attract visitors
some effort must be put forth to
make tourists stay as comfortable
as possible. May we offer a few
tgestions’?

(1) The beaches are

(10)

The

a month.

People selling to the public
in market places etc. should
keep themselves as clean as
possible,

people of Barbados are

ideal— blessed by having an Educational

eee paralleled by none for the
ze of the community. Her
scholars are indeed a credit to the
island—her graduates have al-
ready made their mark in the
world. The people of Barbados are
very fortunate in having as their
Governor, Sir Alfred Savage who
has their whole interest at heart
as has been demonstrated on
every occasion. His wife is also
to be congratulated on the splen-
did assistance she has given her
husband.

How fortunate to Have such a
well disciplined Police Force, no-
where in the world could they be
excelled and in the Commissioner
of Police, Colonel Michelin, you
have a man that well deserves the
praise one hears so often, How
ducky you are to have such a well
trained and enthusiastic group ot
musicians as exemplified by the
Police Band. How nice to know
that you have such an admirable
man in the person of Bishop
Mandeville to take care of your
religious requirements. His in-
augural address should be re-
printed from time to time so that
people would not forget that God
has no use for pretenders

The House of Assembly under
the Leadership of Mr. G. H



|
Adams are to be congratulated
their untiring efforts to do all th
is best for the people

In closing we wish to say th: |
many tourists have the wrong im. |
pression of the Barbadians as « |
whole upon their arrival, but aft:
having had the privilege of asso-
ciation and social intercourse the:
are amazed at the intelligence
dignity, self-assurance and whole -
heartedness of these gracious
people.

One lady from Canada had bee
nere for a month when one of her
lady friends arrived from Toronto
In the evening they were having
cocktails before dinner — when
they had finished the first one, th«



waiter asked Mrs. if she woulr |
care for another. She replied,
“No, thank you, Dear”, (the!

waiter’s name was “Dear”). Her |
friend looked at her goggle-eyed |
and said, “Well, I never—don’ |
tell me you get that familiar with |
servants”, The reply, “Oh no,
dear, Dear is his name”.

Well, you lovely people, we
shall say goodbye and just want |
you to know it really is nice
knowing you, We wish you health



LLLP POEC POT LL EEE EPL LE LALA PP LA LLPLPPP PPD PPADS AA AL OLA EAL OEE AON

and happiness.
JOHN TRANT.
‘The Burng’, ' hs



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(8 se PRM IE AN RET LES i HE

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|



THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

Government Paying Too Much

@ From Page 3



Hon. Mr. Hutson enquired of the Placing Barbadians in senior posi-
cause education, like the practice Hon. the Colonial .
of medicine, should be divorced Whether the new landing fees were had come when they had a suffic-
from politics. That was ruining in operation at Seawell, and re- ient number of Barbadians to fill
#he world to-day—there was too ‘erring to the question of factory top jobs. If they got good men
much (politics introduced in all Projects, he corroborated the ob- at the top, the time would come
those matters, and as he saw it, S¢rvation made by Hon, Mr, Cuke when by their example, Barbadi-
they would never get anything ‘hat it was often found that the re- @ng_would fit themselves for top
done on the correct basis unless S®’Ves set aside for replacements positions.
they ‘were: divorced frden . lities, “ere utilized before the replace- Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John referred
y om. POHLICS. ment was completely effected. to the increase in social services
He observed that in the ele- On the question of taxation, he Over the last two years, and while
mentary schools they were teach- expressed the hope that the com- he agreed that such services should
ing elementary Spanish and pany tax would not be increased. be increased, asked whether it was
Latin, and he had been told by jt was detrimental to the com- likely that government could
good authorities that many of the panies and very bad for business. maintain the services, at the
masters have never learnt the Hon, Mr. G, D. L. Pile said he present rate.
subjects, and had therefore to take appreciated the trouble which the - He again referred to the ques-
private tuition in order to teach Hon. the Colonial Secretary had tion of irrigation, and strongly
the children. It seemed to him a taken in giving his long and de- urged government to give im-
wrong and serious waste of tailed exposition on the Budget. mediate consideration to a
money, and when one considered and congratulated Hon. Mr, Cuke , irrigation scheme, beeause
that there were four Inspectors of on his speech and observations. he said, he had been authorita-
elementary schools, and three He said that it was not the first tively informed that with good
more to do other inspection, the time that the Council was indebt- irrigation, the present productive
results were not what they should © to Mr. Cuke for raising points capacity of the island would be

be. of importance. . ia todd doubled.
j ia ne Referring to the points raised In
He did not propose to sa. . : e crease
more on oe subject, gthoge by Hon. Dr. Massiah on the ques Hon. G. B. Evelyn first review-

tion of Education, Mr. Pile said oq the a een .
there was much more he could that the important thing was a 1 vast increase in expendi

say, but he hoped that he had said eee 7 over recent years, He said
enough to make the people realise Character snd thet people should that every year the expenditure
that they were facing a a ogee ar to them in their )Â¥#S increasing and it seemed to
* going to be us i ; a’ tae ; ae
He very much liked to hear that * & life. ihe whole thing wen him that they Were, living in a
after ne a fool’s paradise in their optimistic
Barbados had a reputation for character and training which \’o)* F thinking that the revenue
education, and would therefore be would help to develop useful and ‘““* ne ’
leased to that it w iti was going to continue increasing
very ple: see as good citizens the - education and they would be able to meet
kept. me ; Commenting on ae Me Pile the increase as they had during
Mission To Puerto Rico vote for the eerie that the vote tte last ten years, There was an
Hon. K. R. Hunte urged that said it was inevitable tha unity ever increasing budget of recur-
Government should send a mis- must be large in ene anes rent expenditure and he thought
sion to observe and study the Where there was su tion the island had most reason to
approach by Puerto Rico to in- population, enor eg Rg glo give it serious consideration,
dustrial development which was dortant activity. What was more, ,, Referring to Education which
Say che a cian ta Mareedoe to the people engaged in teaching ) said that every term, more or
cae - otter were not well paid. , less, there was some suggestion
this very important matter. In The point therefore was to try a, ore a5 mS patton
Puerto Rico, he said, everybody t teachers who were de- for increasing the curriculum in
i ico and ge ° ; re- face of the fact that they had not
was working for Puerto Rico carving of the salaries they re- ttle ‘etait’ > ‘teach “ty
and there was no criticism against Cciyed. He did think that the at- sihieote wt ae morn
persons in industries, making tjtude should be to see ~ — s +
money. He would suggest in all ers were good, because they es Such a subject like oral French
seriousness that the Government the people who had to ey tae was being introduced and put-
of Barbados make it a point to foundation of many, many by ting aside the fact that
send a group of persons, includ- whom they influenced, not only Y had not got the teachers to
ing some of the leading politicians teaching, but by their character. 1000) oral Frenah, such a sub-
to that country to observe the As regards the Equalisation ject could. be replaced by one
general attitude and enthusiasm Fund, he “ss Pe se imoney away which would be nate peantctal,
i ong the the idea of takin ’ The President Hon. J. D. Chand-
oa are rw from private individuals ae ~~ ler first said that it was not the
English Standard Drops ting it under the control 0 first time they were indebted to

i icularly n ;
government did not particu Hon. H. A. Cuke for sc kindly
Hon. F. C, Hutson, following the because he knew Circulating his memorandum and

i al to him,
lead of Hon. Dr. Massiah, said that APPE&® Noe Heople who kept as ;
ie regen’ to ecucenem. one = oo money took a good deal more ne ae pe Bi gy
new subjects like Spanis and care in spending it than govern- viled waninhetd bc cote tee tan
Latin were brought into the curri- ant + Fepe maeberd to pruew She. test
fulum (of the schocm, the basic “Apart from tliat, they bad & oi ‘practice to judge from the
be flese satisfactory ‘than it used community here which was SUP7 breceding five years and get an
to bes nnuny than it usec’ ported by a single industry. 4h¢ idea of the trend of things they
to be. ia ee him that on = ; ;
He wanted to enquire of the it did seem ar balance, it was Were trying to solve. He said that
‘ whole, having the d | when it came to revenue, tt
Colonial Secretary whether Gov- sood and wise when times werg wold “be ‘ween. that
ernment was of the opinion that good, to try and put by some re- po iner cased, Pan
the change over to the new sub- ae He wished that govern- had increased a
jects was benefiting the children. ment would carry out that same odd: wanlinen, cteteead sae wea hee
Hon, Oe Spok policy in dealing with industries (ooocad fn ; rao tl
yO ; creas rom two million
en of supervision by capable |) “ompanies, because they did three yilliok odd. call Atareened ot
iy 5 ve mpanies '
persons at the heads of Gov- 14; seem to welcome oa panies 59 per cent.
ernment departments, but his trying to have reserves. , =e
own experience in the matter pither curious attitude of mi a
was that it was quite impossi- for government to say yes, give
ble to carry out supervision on ys the money and i os hoe
the scale which Dr. Massiah yet when it came c S,
had suggested. It was up to they took it away from re 4 ation
the individual to carry hig own He agreed that government aad hoped that before forms of taxa-
responsibility, and that was acted wisely in putting wy, re tion’ should be considered, Gov-
reserves, and conceded tha ernment should seek to get some
not being done today. all, they could not suddenly stop further revenue from excise.
is N caboed ee, tee etoon all the * on cy ca eee
ore J ; 4 i ; i e a
id. “If ° it things fur which they
ee ant Coats von Fel better de themselves responsible.
the jobs yourself, That is one ie. ener ene
Ee taka tee ied ‘al onueie however because he knew
the schools — that individual dangers +s 1
people, whether they be workmen that it was gente gy ao
or otherwise, should have a sense of governments to ae te:
of responsibility and not be de- could when they cou . rabning
pendent on supervision.” ferred to the ees 7 bys s
Referring to technical educa- sounded ghee . on 1
tion, Hon, Mr, Hutson drew atten- when the Counci sons oe
tion to the fact that the matter Equalisation Fund Bill, tha sow
was under consideration, and said ernment could at any time s 2
that that aspect of education down a Resolution to spend me y
would also cost a great deal more from the Equalisation Zoe an
money. He hoped, nevertheless, added that that was a danger
that in spite of the cost, it would which should be watched. :
receive favourable consideration Turning to the point cee
when it came before the legisla- Hon. Mr. Cuke in connection with

remained the same. From
memorandum in the budget, they

POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER








re eople getting bigger salaries for
iy flee work; Hon. Mr. Pile said that
Housing that was happening everywhere,

Observing that them was nO and was happening even in



money included in the Estimates England. He said that people out
for continuing the work which here were only amateurs to the
was being carried out by the procedure.
Housing Board in connection with Hon, Mr. Cuke had said there
the Housing Programme. Hon. Mr, were pressure groups, but he did
Hutson referred to the adverse ynot know what Mr. Cuke meant.
comments in the Other Place about }je thought that they were veno-
mal-administration and expensive mous groups, but that they might
work, and said he we ld be very je well-meaning. Hon, Mr. Cuke
sorry to know that the. was mal- had also said that Government said, he telt that the time’ had
administration of publi funds. could do nothing about it, but he Come when they should try and
He was very sorry te -hink that asked: “What is the logical con- Gecrease. subsidisation before they
some of the people wou.d have to clusion to that? That Government increased taxation. They were
wait for the Fiscal Survey to de- Gannot resist pressure?” He spending well over a million
cide whether there should be any thought that it was rather a grave Gollars on subsidisation and he
money or not, because in the j,serence that the Government (ould not even agree with the
meantime, several members of the Goulq not resist pressure if they choice of the items which were
Staff of the Housing Board had wanted to. subsidised,
very little to de. He was very glad to hear the “ An instance was the subsidisa-
It was very bad that plans je@marks made by the Hon. the tion of rice. He said that rice
agreed to should not be imple> Colonial Secretary about leave should not be subsidised in pre-
mented until late in the year, with passages, and that they had taken ference to items like ground pro-
the result that money had to be | step to make it possible for visions. Rice was, like the pro-
spent with a rush. He therefore Dmcers to go abroad on leave vision food crops grown here,
thought it would be better if gov- having their passages paid. That mainly carbohydrate. What they
ernment could give consideration was a burning question among wanted was protein, They could
to the work earlier, in order that Ci.) servants, and he counselled jot catch enough fish, but were
it could be carried on throughout 1),.¢ it was necessary to pay them importing salt fish, pork, beef
the year, ich adequate salaries so that they and such things. Yet in the bud-
One of the problems which was (ouiq have something to put by get they were subsidising carbo-
going to arise with housing was ¢7 the occasion. hydrate which could be produce
the question of land which was “aon Mr. Pile said that the jn Barbados in another form,
tied up with the increase in popu~ «oer they faced the issue which {¢ one went into the value of

lation. To cope with the present \ 4. pointed out, that in order to rice and the starah food grown
increasing poe re — get a truly adequate Civil Service jn Barbados, one pound of ric?
require betw

from top to bottom, they should ,, nti three and a half of
sf land every year to pe. Me pag. better salaries and provide Gases leet they would *see that
increase. That was en atid leave passages, the better it comparatively, they were paying
with any clearance of cong would be. a ea lcachivnes more for rice. eee
areas. He referred to the Agricultura then e@ on what he term-
One had only to drive ome Department as a productive De- ed the aiiiude against thrifty
the country districts and no partment, and said he hoped that efficient, hard working business-
how arable lands were being something would be done to re- men. He deplored the method of
used for building’ purposes: ¢,in the staff of the Department, everybody thinking in terms of
a system with which he was in because he felt that it would be a Government controls and gave an
complete dit(igreement, great disaster if they lost the men example in which he said that a
one which would reflect again in that branch of the Service. company had been thinking of
in decreased production. It was the most important de- investing money in certain ma-
, nted to get over that, partment in the island, Hon. Mr. chinery but after a careful con-
aL Bo d had under consid- Pile said, and it was fortunate sideration realised that, what
and the Parents of two storey that in that department they had with controls, there would be no
fullding: t be divided into four people who in addition to having actual gains and had abandoned
ao housed on the same a good scientific knowledge, had the project.
nae of land originally intend- » common sense appoach to He said that there was the in-
ed to carry one house, He hoped things. 7 : creasing population and it was
t it would not come into con- He again emphasised the neces- only by increasing efficiency and
be ith the Board of Health, and sity for attracting good men to looking for new means of em-
ees id be possible to im- run the various departments, and ploying the people that the in-
uuiiess the a mie said that while he agreed with ctease could be hafidled’ It was

cell

‘Please
Fliathush, does Senator Tajt
really exist or is he just one

me, Mr.

of those syndicated comic
strips that the English can
never understand ?”’

Referring ; to. subsidisation, he





Secretary ons, ne aid not think the time

ination after.

customs &*Pected to
three British
million Grenada and St. Vincent on Sun-

were warned that increased tax- only in
would be made and he could

been

lately only two of the
inspectors
like those, there were many posts
in the Estimates which had not

BARBADOS

DEATH BY
MISADVENTURE
A nine-man

jury

to Coroner C,

trict “A” when the inquest con-

cerning the death of Gwendolyn
Land, St.

Grant (43) of Bay
Michael, was concluded yesterday
afternoon.

Gwendolyn Grant was taken to

the General Hospital on March
13, but died on March 14, in the
Surgery after she was given at
anaesthetic.

Hon. Dr, A. S. Cato who per-
formed the pest mortem examina-
tion at the Hospital Mortuary
about 3.30 p.m. on March 14 said
that the body of the deceased was
identified to him by Dudley Grant.
The apparent age of the deceased
was about 45 and she was dead
for three hours. There was evi-
dence of haemorrhage and the
herrt was normal

In his opinion death was due to

respiratory failure. In answer to
the jury Dr. Cato said that this
failure was brought on by the
inaesthetic which the deceased

given. There was no way of
telling how an anaesthetic would
act on everybody

Spinal Anaesthetic

Dr. H. L. Massiah said that he
told the deceased she would have
to undergo an operation, On
March 14 she was admitted to the
Surgery in the Hospital and soon
after she was in the room he ad-
ministered a spinal anaesthetic to
the deceased, but shortly after she
received it, her heart, pulse and
respiration stopped. Efforts were
made to resuscitate the deceased
but these proved fruitless.

Dudley Grant, husband of the
deceased, said that on March 14
he went to the General Hospital
Mortuary and identified the body
of his wife to Dr. A. S. Cato who
performed the post mortem exam-
Sometime in Feb-
tuary his wife went to Dr
Massiah, complaining of pains in
her bowels. Dr. Massiah told her

they that she would have to undergo

an operation at the
Hospital.

On March 14 he was present in
the Ward when his wife was taken
up to the Surgery. A few minutes
after she was taken up he was
told that the doctor wanted to see
him. Later he was told that his
wife died while taking the anaes-
thetic in the Surgery.

“Lady Nelson” Will
Arrive Sunday

The R.M.S,

General



“Lady
arrive
Guiana via

Nelson” is
here from
Trinidad,

day to load Sugar and molasses
to for Canada,
The “Nelson” will be leaving

port on Monday night for Canada
He remarked that excise, the via the Britisn Northern Islands.
third principal source of revenue, She is consigned to Messrs, Gardi-
the ner Austin & Co., Ltd.



that way that Barbados
continue to be prosperous
and Government controi could not
lead to prosperity,

Replying tc tne points rgised
by Honourable members, the
Colonial Secretary said that with
regard *the Civil Servants not
pulling their weight, it could be
defended with reason that Barba-

dos had allowed its service to sink

to © low leve! when it delayed too
long to attract capable men, If
they had spent money earlier,

the results they wanted would be

showing already.
He said that the figures before
them only pretended to show the



amount in the Estimates and not

necessarily the amounts spent. To

refer to the Education Department,

mention
number

hadj been made of the
of inspectors and it had
indicated that the results
were not forthcoming. But until
posts of

had been filled. And

been filed and others which had
only yvecently been filled. So it
wag not altogether correct to look
at the Estimates and say that such
and such an amount had been
spent on such an item,

With regard resistance of pres-
sure, he could smile, somewhat
ruefully, because, strangely
enough, the Secretariat has been
sometimes resisting pressure,

As regards the general attitude
towards work,. he observed that
the population was increasing by
leaps and bounds and it was in
the interest of al] communities in
this island to pull together and do
their best for the island as a
whole.

He said it was true that this year
there was no expenditure for new
houses, but there was provision
last year for the construction of
additional 52 houses at the cost of
$110,000 and the revision for the
current year’s Estimates was in-
tended to carry on until Capital
Works Programme in connection
with the Fiscal Survey was ready.

As regards the Victoria Bridge,
he said that a new foot bridge was
being built. The building of anoth-
er bridge up-stream was held up
pending the decision as to a deep
water harbour as a decision on the
one would introduce the other.

He said that Government had
been granted a drilling plant
under C. D. & W. funds and it
would be used to determine the
amount of stream water and
whether it could be succesful’y
exploited. There was also Agri-
cultural Development for which
there was an allocation for irriga-
tion,

Finally, he said that with re
gard the vrowth of Governmen’

xnenditure, it was related to a
large extent to the cost of import-
which like the price of suger hed
incressed enormously within the
nast decade.

The Rill was then passed.



EXTRA PROTECTION... EXTRA OIL

EXTRA

TUNE IN TO THE TEX BENEKE SHOW TONIGHT

ECONOMY

MOTOR OIL

AT 815 P.M.



returned a
verdict of death by misadventure
L. Walwyn at Dis-

ADVOCATE



Four More Treasury
WitnessesGiveEvidence
In Civil Servant’s Case

THE THIRD DAY’S HEARING in the case in which
Carlos Smith, a Civil Servant of Barbarees Bul. St.

Michael, is charged with

accounts, one count of larepny as a Public Servant, and ieee ae
two counts of embezzlement as a Public Servant, was co-
tinued yesterday before His Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, at the Court of Grand Sessions.
Four more witnesses of the Public Treasury gave evi-

dence yesterday and when

he morning Mr. Eric Amor

brings the total number of
cution so far to eight. The

to-day when further hearing resumes.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, &.C,,

associ-

ited wih Mr, E. W. Barrow is

prearing on behalf of Carlos

Smith while Mr. W. w. Reece,
QC., Solicitor Generai is prose-

cuting for the Crown

When hearing began yesterday
morning Mr, Eric Amory continued
to give evidence for the prosecu-
tion, He said that after the office
vas closed to the public the
Accountant would clese the vault
and the clerks would remain. In
Some cases the Accountant would
remain late. The Clerks could go
and leave the Accountant there.
Some of the clerks had access to
the vault. The key to tho steel
cupboard would be placed on the
key board. Any officer who wanted
to go to the steel cabinet would
be able to do so, The money in
the hands of the Paying Teller
would be placed in the vault
before it was closed. Checks were
made periodically in the Ti easur,s
and the cash would be brought out
and placed-on a table owtside the

vault,
Money Checked

He was always there when the
checks were made and there were
no checks while he was on leave
On the last occasion the accused
remained w#th him to help with
the cash. When the trays of
money were checked they were
placed again in the vault. The
sealed bundles of money were not
opened by the Survey Board,

The Board checked the money
with the Cash Statement Record
and each bundle of money was
examined with the label and seal.
The silver was also checked.

When the money was replaced
in the vault, the bundles of notes
were stacked on each other.
When notes were wanted from
the vault the old notes were used
first; then if there were no odd
notes a bundle of notes would be
broken. There was a record show-
ing the amount of notes received
from the Savings Bank, A check
was issued for the amount receiv-
ed by the Treasury to the Savings
Bank clerk.

Each new note received by the
Treasury was checked and there
could be no mistake about the
denomination of the note. Exhibit
“C” the Petty Cash Book—had
details of the Cash which appear-
ed in Exhibit “G". Exhibit “G”
had also the summary, Exhibit “G”"
was marked Paying Teller because
it was the Paying Teller's cash
book, Cross-examined by Mr,
Walcott, Mr. Amory: said that
exhibit “G” showed the total
record for the morning of April
6, Exhibit “C” showed the total
taken out of the vault on April 6,
1945. Exhibit “C” showed also
what the Paying Teller started
with on the morning of April 6,

1945.
Exhibit “G”

He could not say if the accused
took out the amount that) wa:
stated in Exhibit “C” for the
morning of April 6, 1945. At the

end of the day the Paying Tellers
book — Exhibit “G" was nm
locked in the vault.

This book was kept in the Tel-
ler’s cage.

The ticks on the pages of Exhi-
bit “G’ were made for checking.
He could not say who made the
check. The left handside of Exhibit
“G’’ showed the debits for the day.

,“I was in charge of the cash of
the vault and sometimes I never
knew when the accused took out
cash or when cash was taken out
by the accused or by anyone else
1eeuld not say when the $2,000

was taken out of the vault on
April 6, 1945," Mr. Amory told
the Court.

Mr. Amory further said that he
could not say what denomihation
in notes the Cashier had on April
6, 1945. He did not keep thy re-

rd of payments. The cash
statement was t a k @ n to Mr
Chenery. He _ could not

OOS

SSS

RAYON & C

A really beautiful m
it and a nice silky fi
Rose.

40 inches wide.

36 inches wide.

| tt
|

- CRETONNES, 26 inches wide.Per yard "3
36 inches wide.
48 inches wide. Per yard $2.27, $2.25, $2.06 & 1.37

PRINTED TABLE Cl

—_—_——

| CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

12 &

10, 4,





‘OTTON CURTAIN ‘\uT

iterial with a pattern runnin: t) rough

ish. In Gold, Tango Blue, ¢ and
PO FREE sicwnpanie $1.55
Per yard 1.13
Per yard 1.42

-OTHS, 52”





oo =
Sass ee

PAGE FIVE

Vilstafh







three counts of falsification of

the Court resumed hearing in
y continued his evidence. This
witnesses called by the prose-
Police will give their evidence

remember if the cash was rigiit
or wrong. There was no complaint
inaae on April 6, 1945. The book
oi une accused was right that day.
He used to check the cash of ine
accused. He could not remember
sf he checked the cash of the ac-
cused first on April 6, 1945. As 4
rule he used to check the cash oi
the accused first,
Balance Not Correct

On April 5, 1945. the accused
brought over $6,105 in $5 notes
lt appeared that on April 6 a ba - $
ince was not correct and he Mr.
Amory found that out and mace}
a change. He then went back and/
checked the cash,

He must have checked without|

scence to the book and on going
back found that the cash wa
short, When he used to check the
cash he would go to the vault. He
heard that there was a duplicate \
key to the cupboard and he watch-
ed anyone that approached the
cupboard,

He could not remember if wax x
was melted on April 6,1945, While .
he was there he did not see any-
cne “playing about” with notes.

His desk was near the vault door
and he had to look back to see the

POST CARD SIZE VIEWS

vault door for currency clerks, of

He drew a cheque for $10,000 to ‘ sie ? nt
LYING -~ IN - STATE



for ovary
OLCASLON





ott wale at Be
leading stones




KEEP THE MEMORY FRESH!

put into the vault,

He used to check the cash of the
Cashier at about 3,15 p-m, and on
the day in question the accused
put up the cash. He trusted the
accused. He did not follow the ac-
cused to see if he had put up the
cash,

A clerk could not have placed
a bundle of notes into his pockets
without being noticed. On April 5, " a octal
1945, he did not see the saeaeed HIS LATE MAJESTY
with bulging kets.

"kahels Raat KING GEORGE VI

When a bundle was used the
labels were kept, and Tos
could get a label, The old labets .
could have been swept outside | KNIGHT'S LTD.
during the afternoon, i

The cupboard was one with
shelves and everyday the Cashier
used to go out between 12 noon],
and 1 p.m. Mr, Jordan used 10
get his cash from the Cashier, {

The accused had 14 days’ leave

and during his absence someone
deputised for him,

It was known in the office that
the old notes were going to be
changed on May 1, 1951. He un-

and
FUNERAL PROCESSION

of





















INTRODUCING

-ORTAC”

IMPROVE
CHAMOIS

derstood that the Currency was
going to issue new notes, New
notes were not issued on May 1.

To Mr, Reece Mr. Amory said |
that the accused left the Depart-
ment on June 8,

Giving evidence after the inter-
val, Mr, Hugh Jordan said that
for the last eight years he worked
in the Treasury, Smith too work-
ed in the Treasury up to June
1951. |

In 1945 Smith was Paying Teller |
while he was Receiving Teller. |
Smith left in June 1951 and he ,
became Paying Teller. |

On July 7, 1951, at about 10.00
am., he went to the safe in the
got the key o!



THE
aE
4



d SYNTHETIC
LEATHER

HARRISON'S Broad st



THE -ORIAC”

Does not become stiff when dry |
Is soft and pliable in use
Has no thin patches |

| Does not become slimy
' Possesses a long life of useful service

outer office and
the steel cabinet.

He opened the steel cabinet and
took from the left side, where the
$5 and $1
He closed
turned to the cage.

He cut the tapes of the bundle
and then discovered that instead
of being $5 notes, the bundle
contained $2 notes. He looked
around for Mr, Amory but did not
see him. He placed the bundle of

notes in the drawer after replac- |

Ideal for use with=

w bundle
cabinet and re-

notes were,
the

Motor Cars,

Windows
and Glassware, Household
|

Mirrors,

Paintwork Etc.

ing the label and tapes.

He went for the key again. He
took out another bundle from the
same side of the steel cabinet
He returned to the cage and cut
That

SIZE 22” x 181/,”

only 84 cents each



the tapes of that bundle,
bundle contained $5 notes.
He then sent a messenger to the
Audit Office to call Smi Smith
He told Smith that he uh
@ On Page 8

Hardware Dept.

Tel.

HARRISON'S

2364

came.




Xx 72”. Each 3.10

45” 45’. Each 1.77



13, BROAD STREET.





PAGE SIX

CLASSIF



a

DIED

IED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



FOR SALE



RAMDIN—On Wednesday





March 19, 1952,





















PUMLIC SALES FOR RENT









REAL ESTATE sae tne 4
BEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast,
perfect bathing,
ATRAMONT, Flint Hall, inspection! services supplied from main house. Own |
daily 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Particulars On| Telephone. Suitable married couple. |
premises. 20.3.52—12n | (£25.00) per day American Plan for two_



















quiet. AN meais and) MENT MANUFACTURING COMPA:

BARBADOS” ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
RENOWN

SANFORIZED TRIUNISE
That The RENOWN SHIRT & GAR-

TAKE NOTICE

LIMYTED, a company dulyincorporated
in the Colony of Trinidad &

Garment Manufacturers, whose trade or



os . people. App: Beachiands, St. James or | business address is No. 107 Queen Street,
at her residence Roebuck Street, Emm: AUTOMOTIVE ALL THAT ‘enantry known as|‘pnone 0137 ie se ttn | Port-of-Spain, ‘Trinidad, British West
Ramdin. Her funeral leaves the abéve , ea ae “Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six hades ___—_~ | Indies, has applied for the ener
residence at 430 p.m. to-day for the AUSTIN VAN-—One (1) 10 HP, ‘atin Acres of land situated at Eagle Hall FOUPAMARA Oi Maxwell Coas of at ade mark aly hae pod
St. ratrick's RC. Chureh and thence |} yar in good working orde one Wot pariculars and terms and conditions| pujiy furnished Inciuding Frigidaire | ‘> respect of arti€ies ¢ + i
to Westbury Cemetery, Friends are | 483i, D. V. Scott & Co., Lid. # sale apply to the undersigned, and Telephone for May. Qctover.} will be entitled to reoifer _ nan pe i.
asked to attend 13,3.52—tif.n. The above will set up for sale a Our} November and December Apply to} Be, month from the 19th ay _ —
Michael Ramdin (Husband), Leo — ——__—----- —-—- | Office on Friday the 2ist day of March Miss Olive Browne. Telephone 2257. | 4952 unless some person # alt in e
Kenneth, Penn, Mona and Nera CAR 1947 Morris 10 hp., in A 1] 1952 at 2.30 p.m. 19.3.52—2n | Meantime give notice in duplicate to me
(Children) 20.3.52—1n. |} condition. Good tyres, completely over- CA TON & SEALY at my office of opposition of such regis
——_——— ne | ale Price $1,200. ae or Lucas Street. HOUSE: “Vermont”, Pine Road, fur- eaten a trade a can be seen
contact P. L. Kelly, ¢/o Musson's b 3. 52—09n. shed. Dial 8283 4102, | on_application at my ce.
IN MEMO 193 62-€fn 12. ’ nished or unfurnished. Dia - et. | ‘Dated this 4th day of Mareh, 1962. PUFFIN
}
si aetalinmeneseeene ail ce V8 ONG SPOT: A desirable build- i shee hebedpsciaumnieteiitcacectame see | hie i rts:
CAR—1947 Ford Super de Luxe V-8.] ing spot situated at Brittons Hill next] HOUSE: Homestead’, Upper Belme egistrar of Trade Mar what VAN DEN BERGES

JOHNSON: Treasured memories of Lilian
Johnson who was called to rest on
March 20, 1949

Walk on beloved in God's beautiful
garden,

Where pain and sorrow never come.

Soon our earthly course we'll finish

And sing, with thee, sweet songs of
home

Mrs. Ir Jackman (Daughter), Mr

Frank Jackman (Son-in-Law), Miss Idalia

Padmore (Niece)

20.3.52—1r
—_ —————_——.



NORVILL— In
our beloved

never fading memory of
mother Virginia Norvill

who departed this life on March 19th
1951.

Her kind affectionate words, her

loving ways,

Yow can we ever forget her
Always remembered by her children
Bery], Marian, Agatha and Frank.
Relle (Grand child) 20,3.52--1n



PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against

tiving credit to my wife, Kathleen

(née Blackman) as I do not hold

c ponsible for her or anyone

? acting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

DEIGHTON WEEKES.
Jackson, &t. Michael.
19 3 52—2n

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
ha.
BLADON

eco. .
AÂ¥.S., F.Â¥ Ae









COMPREHENSIVE LIST
INGS ALWAYS, AVAIL-
ABLE.



FOR SALE

St, James
plots in select
beaches and

COAST LAND,
Several beautiful
areas with good
bathing.

Maxwell Coast
bungalow with 3
living room,
servants’ quart-
ated prop-

a very

BUNGALOW,
A well built
bedrooms, large
kitchen, garage,
ers. A_ pleas
erty for
competitive



fiwure

COVE SPRING HOUSE, 5S!
James A 2 storey house on
coast with good grounds and in
teresting possibilities. There is
excellent bathing from secluded
and private sandy cove

WINDY WILLOWS, Si. James
«Delightful bungalow house with
open verandah commanding view
of sen and stretches of beach
Large lounge, 4 bedrooms, ver
andahs, Kitchen, pantry and
vants rooms. Storerooms
busement Offers considered.

in



MODERN HOUSE, Ch, Ch.—
Veny well bulit stone house near
coast with spacious drawing room
having French windows leading
to wide roofed verandahs; dining
room, break Last room, fitted
kitchen, 4 double bedrqgms, 2-car
parage servants’ quarters and
private access to good beach.
This property which also includes
a detached and readily salenbir
biiiding piot iy offered at
£7,500 or near offer which figure
represents extremely sound value
and carries our strongest recom-
roavndation,





“HOMEMEDE™, Garrison-- This
property is ideally situated for
most peopie tu this ever popular
district, “Homemede", whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a



fault so cormmon with modern
houses. This bungalow wos erect-
ed about 1929 & is constructed of
stune with a shingle roof, Thr
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants*
qnartecs, dounle garage ete, Land

out 7.400 sa. ft

“BLMERSYDE' St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
wiih shingle root, very well plan-

ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large siry jounge and dining room.




double »edrooms, kitehen and

par z Tvante ooTns, sarge

and outhouses, The land is com-

pletely enc 4 and there is direc

access to the Sea with good bath-
ing.

“LYNCHBURG", Sth Ave. Belle-

le An attractive and well

propertioned 2 storay house situat-

orier site of 12,500 sq.

tay Heries (1 enclosed),

j i reony study, modern

ne bedrooms, garage etc

| 1 yecepted for, quick

woing obroad,



WINDY MYL, Rendezvous Hill,
» 1 built bungalow

J r 90 " hounge,

war nts"

kitchen,
quarters, walled

end stand 000 sq. ft. land.
In good are vith unobstructed
view Any noble offer





pied

BUNGALOW,
A well bur!
bedrooms, 1
kitchen, garag
A plearantiy
en's

Maxwell Coast—
bungalow with 3
living room,
. servants’ quarters.
loeated property for
at\a very comp. titive Agure.





RENTALS

ATTRACTIVE
HO'Se
ab

? FURNISHED
Near Yacht Club, avail-
to Dee. (inclusive),

Jome



‘ n a : eee HOUSE,
andy Liane-—Immediate possession.
ROSE HILL, $1. P ter-- Furnished,
Tramedtite pos sion





NEWTON LODGE,

Maxwell

Immedinte pos

FLATS — Unfurn-

possession.



RESIDENCE, 2 Mile Hill—Beau-
tifully furnished, swimming poo)
clase to town,
Available to appr

HIGHGATE



Jnfurnished flat

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED
SRASIDE PROPERTY, Parné
Buy--Avalilable to approved ten-



ants from May,

MODERN FURNISHED BUN-
GALOW-Wildey—Avalliabie abowt
6 montl

Phone 4640

Plantations Building





Excellent condition. Always owner driven,
Ring 4433 ov #635 Cc, B. Jackman.

13.2.52-4.£.n.

CAR: 1952 Morris Oxford—just @¢om-
pleted 2.000 miles Courtesy Garage
1616 20.3.52—n

CAR: Standard Vanguard 1952 model,
done 1,606 miles, excellent for Hired
Service Apply: Smith Engineering

Works, Roebuck St. or Phone 4947.

19.3,52—5ry

TRUCKS: Two Fordlen Thames S-ton

Trucks in good working order. Done

under 8,000 miles. For particulars, Apply
W.I. Biseuit Co., Ltd, Phone 4337.

18.3.52—6n

a
TRUCKS: Two Austin Two-Speed axle

Trucks. Courtesy Garage—Dial 4616.
18.3.52—fin

a
VAUXHALL VELOX MODEL CARS—
These are 1/18 Scale and are Powered
by 3 dry cell batteries.
reverse gears. Only timltey ‘wr ow
available! Courtesy Garage. ia. <
15 i ee



ELECTRICAL

ee
CLUCKS — Electric Clocks made by

Ferranti. All types for homes, offiees,
and factories. K. R. Hunte & Co, lad
Dial 5136 19.3,.52—3n





arene?
PYE BATTERY SETS—Another ship-
ment just arrived. The popular 6 Volt

model. A limited quantity. P. C. 3
MAFFEF & CO., LTD, Dial 2787
19.3.52—6n

cicipepninnpiemcntnetiinainne

Don’t miss these bargains, at
Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. Mas.
Cedar Dining Tables $45. Mag. Dr
Tables $64, Birch Dining Chairs $15 p#.
Chest of Drawers $45. Easy Chairs
-a, Leatherette Easy Chairs $35. G EC
ctrie Stove $80. Combination &
$7 Child's Cedar Press $45, and
others, 19 3.52











LIVESTOCK

Giving 35 pints a day.

COW:
Calf

Sec
Norwood Plantation.
18.3.

MECHANICAL }
TRUCK TIP-END HYDRAULIC nore

Oniy a limited few available; secure
yours now! COURTESY GARAGE, Dial
4016.

Apply:



MISCELLANEOUS

a ——_ —
ADMIRALTY CHARTS of Barbsdos,
“arlisle Bay, West Indies, Guadeloupe to

Trin\dad. Roberts & Co,, Dial 3301.
19.3,52—8n



oe
BISCUITS: Try our Delicious Short-
cake and Shirley Biscuits on Sale every-
where. 20.3. 52—4n





BIBLES from 4/- up, Testaments 1c.
each, Books & Text Cards. Bible House,

55 Tudor Street.
14.3,52—6n.
CHEESE; Kraft Cheese in Packages,
Swifts Cheese in Tins, 5 Ib Tina Cheese
and Australian Cheese per Ib, W. M
Ford, 35 Roebuek Street, Dial S489
20.5, 52—2n

———

COKE A quantity of Foundry Coke for
immediate delivery. Apply W.). Biscuit
Co., Ltd. Phone 4337, 18.3.52—6n

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA’--Orders are
now belng taken for Gladioli and Dahlias
for delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,
T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3.52—14n





HAMS: Canadian Hams, 6 I) to 8 Ib
Hams in Tins 2% Ib for $3.12 and 4 Ib
‘Tins Brisket Beef. W. M. Ford, 35
Roebuck Street. Dial 3489 20.3, 52—2n







nd Metba Sauce. W. M. Ford, 35 Roe*

buck Street Dial 289 20.3.52-—2n
MAKE-U-WELL HERBS is Nature's
Cure for Constipation, Rheumatism, In-

digestion, Kidney and Bladder Disease
and Stuggish Liver, Price 2/- box,
Obtainable at KNIGHT'S LTD.

19,3.52-——2n

(capteeacthininaeremamrencceangnanan easeerennaetsenreneniginoe

ONE (1) OAK VAT -— Capacity appr.

4400 gallons, Price $1,200.00. Stansfeld,

Seott & Co, Ltd, B.52—310

OIL-——-The wirld's finest ‘ motor oll
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service
stations. Your vehicle deserves the best.
VEEDOL, “Found wherever tine cars
travel’. 17,2.52—t.f.n.

——
PLASTIC APRONS: Imported in Beau-
tiful Flowered designs—Half $1.18 and
Pull $1.82 each at Kirpalani, 52 Swan
Street. @.3.52--I1n
————
RIMBELLISHERS — In chrome, for
Vauxhall Velox 15” rim only. Beautify
your Car with these attractive wheel

trims, Courtesy Garage 4391.
15.3,52—6n.

42 inches wide.







RUBBER MATTING
Paints, Thinner,
Spark Plugd Ete.
\ FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTD.,

Telephones 2362 or 2385,
16 3 52—4n

| “TYRES—Ricycle tyres & tubes, 26 x 1%
and 28 x 1% Dunlop Roadster, 28 x 1%
ludia Super, LAURIE DASH& Co., Tudor

St. Phone 5061,
15,3,52——Sn,
|
!







—$——————————
TENNED MEATS; Sausages, Salmon,
Corned Beef, Cereal Beef, Liuneheon
ef, Steak & Kidney Pudding, Veal
Loaf. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St,, Dial
489 20,3, 52-—2n

VELDING MATERIAL EXPAND-
ING METAL—Electrodes, brass steel
vods. Expandirg metal trom 3/4” to
ite”. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Phone
13.3.52—t











LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

‘The application of James Davis, Shop-
keeper of Holders Hill, St. James, for
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&¢ , ut a board and shingle shop with
shedroof attached at Alleyne’s Tenantry,
Bush Hall, St. Michael

Dated this 18th day of March, 1952
To: E. A, MeLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

JAMES DAVIS,
Applicant

NB This application will be consid

at a Licensing Court to be held at



e Court, Dist. “A” on Monday tho
sist day of Mareh, 1082, at 1) o'clock,
a.m

EB. A. MecLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist
20,3, 52—in

“AN



TAKE NOTICE
CAFENOL

Thet THE SYDNEY ROSS CO,, a cor





poration organized and existing under
t laws of the State of New Jersey
\ Stites of America, Manufacturers
w trade or business address is )
Aste Street Newark, New Jersey
U.S.A. has applied far registration |
of : de mark in Part “A” of Register





in Fespect of preparation for use in
medicine and and will be
entitled to ame after ¢
month fr the 20th day of March 1
miess some person shall in the meantt
give notice in duplicate to, me at m
office of opi tlon of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on appli
cation at m Vick

Dated this 15th day of Mareh, 1992

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3,62—3n





Forward) and |















'
|
|









to Mr. Maurice Cuve, overlooking the






19 3.52-—3n (EXPORT



Road, Drawing and Dining rooms, 2 bed LIMITED, a _ British Company, whos

Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens,| rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath trade or business address is Unileve
consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. {t.| Apply within-—11.30 a.m. to 5 p.m House, Biackfriars, London, EC. 4
For further particulars, ay: donn 20.3.52—In | TAKE NOTICE Fngland, Merchants, has applied for th:
W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Lid. ———— a | registration of a trade mark in Part “A’
Phone 4442. 8,3.52—13n}] MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| LUMINAL of Register in respect of meat, fish



















HOUSE: Brand new, ami
house, all conveniences,
sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2?
servant rooma and storage room under.
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.
13.2.52--t.f.p.
a ee

NON PAREIL, Baimorai Gap, Hastings,
standing on 22,137 square feet of land.
The house contains four bedrooms,
living rooms, water and electric ght
throughout, servants’ rooms and garage.
inspection by appointment, phone 3779.

The above will be set up for sale
at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri-
Gay the 2ist day of March at the Office
of the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street,

offices. Dial 2550 for particulars

19.3, 52—

race Spacious cupboards

and a few minutes walk
Club Bhone 8280

OFFICE—Office
at Prince

?. 3. preheat

20.3. 52-

7.3.62—10n
a a LAL

AUCTION



HELP





Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.|
for further particulars. Apphy to Alma)
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

23.2.52—t.f.n



a
MAYVILLE, Jacksons, Two Bedrooms, | trade
Dining Room, Drawing Room and usual

————————
New Modern Flat on Blue Waters T
modern |
kitchen and plumbing, running water
in all bedrooms, near to Rockley Beach,
from Golf
20.3. 52—t.f.n

space over Lashley’s |
William Henry Street. Apply |



WANTED

rr
MANAGER--Required for the Grenada
















poultry and game; meat extracts; pre
served, dried and cooked fruits anc
vegetables; jellies, jams, eggs, milk anc

That WINTHROP-STEARNS INC., a
| corporation organized and existing under

| the laws of the State of Delaware, United] other dairy products; edible otis and
\ States of America, Manufacturers, whose | fats; preserves, pickles; coffee, tee
or business address is 1450 Broad-| cocoa, sugar, rice, tapioca, sago, coffe:

New York, New York, U,S.A., has

way,
registration of a trade

applied for the
mark in Part “A of Register in. respect
of preparations for use in medicine and
pharmacy, and will be entitled to regis-
ter the same after one month from the
20th day of March 1952 unless some per-
| son shall in the meantime give notice in
jeere to me at my office of opposi-
|
|

substitutes; flour and preparations mac
from cereals; bread, biscuits, cakes, cak«
mixes, pastny and confectionery, ices
honey, treacle, yeast, baking powder
salt, mustard, pepper, vinegar, sauces
spices; ice, and will be entitled to regis
ter the same after one month from thy
19th day of March, 1952, unless som
person shall in the meantime give netic
in duplicate to me at my office _o
opposition of such registration. Th
trade mark can be seen on applicatio:
at my office,
Dated this 4th day of March 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
19 3 52—3n

TAKE NOTICE

2n|

‘er-

tion of such registration, The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
HH. WILLTAMS:

=e | Registrar of Trade Marks.
a
TAKE NOTICE
~ BETAXIN

That WINTHIROP-STEARNS INC., @





CARS — Ford Super de Luxe 1948] goa Factory Ltd: A General Manager. | corporation organized and existing under
model, Ford Super de Luxe b gee ‘Applicants must stipply redentials,| the laws of the State of Delaware,
Wagon 1945—6 model, Nash—fixe eaC | state experience, age and salary te-| United States of America, ee 3
owe ra iairontes by the owner, who quired. 15.3.52—6n | $450 oe nee ee ock. NOW York.
3 ' Scie gees mate steer | reer, : ; ;
ts teaving the, istend, Neuen at hae]. Part time Accountant neded | —, not | Gnited States of Amerie, has applied 2 -
5 , 4 ‘ 7 Book-Keeping ~- ur lorn- | registration trade mark That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER
venicies a Garage on Friday 2ist at) Advanced Book-Keeping .” Tie Mei | Part “A” of Register in respect Gt pte-| NATIONAL, INCORPORATION, a, nie,
4D. married person, Reply with credentials, | parations for use in mediemne and pnar-| poration organized and existing unde:



























JOHN M, BLADON & CO.,
Auctioneers.
16 3 52—3n

giving experience to :—
MBBS ,

ae
By instructions from the Fire Insurance
Co. 1 will sell by auction on Thursday
next 20th March at 2 p.m. at Fort Royal
Garage (1) New Morris Car damaged in
accident. Also am five passenger
Chrysler in perfect working order, (1)
Dodge Pickup, and (1) two seater V-8
Ford, All the above can be inspected at
the above garage. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.3.52—4n

references A pay for the ri
person, Apply: 37 Swan Street

NOTICE

LOST CRRTIFICATE

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER



Thursday March 20th at Messrs

Straker & Co's Office, Spry Street, an issue of a Duplicete Share Certificate



Sale at 11.30 a.m. Terms Cash $1921 to 32270, 92271

VINCENT GRIFFYTH
Auctioneer

to 82620,





16.3.52—-4n notice is hereby. given that a di
ennvosdamtee el Certificate will be issued in three
fram this date unless valid objeeti
| UNDER THE SILVER lodged with the undersigiaea
thereto -
HAMMER By order of the Board,
On TURSDAY 25th, by order of The EB, N. REECE,
Misses Hutchinson we will sell at “Wind- Secretar)

sor Lodge’, Government Hill the follow- Houses Factory Limited,





Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH agement

3 Other Business

c/o Advocate.
18 3 52—4n

Deen ne ee EEE
COOK: An Experience Cook with good

20.3.52—™



PUBLIC NOTICES



THE WEST INDIA KUM REFINERY LTD

10 Shares No, 167%% to 16758,36449 to 36451



mo
11600, 10676 to 10850 and 11026 te an
fhe name of Richard Murrell s9nmith



the laws of the State of Delaware, U.S.A
Manufacturers, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 120 Astor Street, Newark
New Jersey, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of prepara-
tions for the use in medicine and phar

macy, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 20th
| day of March, 1952 unless some person
whall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade mek
een be seen on application at my office.








ght

Dated this 18th day of March, 1952. (macy, and will be entitled to register
| i. WILLIAMS, |the same after one month from the 20th
Registrar of Trade Marks. day of March 1952 unless some person

shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of oppos!
tion of such registration. The trade mar!
can be seen on application at my office,
Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
HW. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3.52—3n

20.3.52—-3n.





| TAKE NOTICE
MEJORAL

“That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-





Notice is hereby given that application vin s
tved I will sell on has been made to the Board of Director oration organized and exiting un er
Be eae eee v Cecil L.,of the above-named Company for the | the laws of the State of New Jersey, TAKE NOTICE

{fo | United States of America, Manufacturers,
|Phose trade or business addtess is 120





assortment of bicycle accessories which 6069 lnclusive > nj | Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,

includes, Front & Rear mud guards fo etn aT Sok agg een. U,S.A., has applied for the registration e
Sports and Standard models, as which has been been lost or mis@taéed, | of 2 trade mark in Part “A” of Register

Pedals,, Axles, Cones, Cotter-Pins, Rate - id Notice is hereby given that within 14 | in) respect of preparations for use in

ets, Hubs, Spanners, Hub-cups, Steel] G00. from the date hereof, if no claim | medicine and | phurmacy, and will be

balls, Poop connections, Dunlop solu-}-. representation is made in respect of entitled to register the same after one

tun, Tyres 26 x 1% Outers & Inners.1C\\ch original Certificate, a new Certificate Month from. the 20th day of March. 1952 j





(Dunlop Roadster} 28 x lt Inners, Tool} ii) He issued unless some person shall in the meantime

Bags, Valve Rubber ete. Hair Nets, Ladies By Order of th 3oard of Dire . give notice in duplicate to me at mv

Shoes, Hats, Tennis Racket Frames, DRASR Or toy get H. + Sage. office of opposition of such regtstration.

Cricket Balls, Bats, Batting & Wicket- ' Seeretary, |The trade mark can be seen on appli-

keeping Gloves, Football Outer & Inner 0.59 | cation at my office.

covers, size 5, Football Boots & Laces th Sie aati ee Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

20 cases Bicarbonate of Soda, 80—5 Gai H. WILLIAMS,

Drums Disinfectant, 2 cases Damaged NOTICE ‘ Registrar of Trade Maixs,

Mints, Epsom Salts, Baking Powder, Sapeae. HOUSES FACTORS, se Ni : 20.3.52-—3n.

Mixed Spice, Tabie Jellies and man) LOS’ Shere Certificate ‘0. 16for | ~— ™
other items too numerous to mention 1.400 shares numbered 1160). te L18b0 That THE CURTIS DISTILLERY COM

TAKE NOTICE __[fnaer the tuws ot the Unites Kingdom
Britain
ARALEN ode of business. eaaress

That WINTHROP-PRODUCTS, ¥NC.. 4
¢ gio tien organized anc existing under
ithe laws dr othé State of Delaware,
| United States of America, Manufactur-
| ors, Whose trade or business address is
1450 Broadway, New York, New York,
| United States of America, has applied

Sistifiers hose trade of bu: address
8 |, whose trade siness

is 86, Mile End Road, London, E., Eng-
jana has applied tor the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of wines, spirits, liquors anu
cordials (alcoholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 20th day of March 1952 unless












eee. 2 : notice in duplicate to me at my office
ing Items which ave chiefly 1 Silver March, 1952, ra oe ie Stee easiest venua tt eee of opposition of such registration, The
SkeMeld and Piated Ware, Cut Glass &c 19.3.52 parations for use in medicine and phar- trade mark can be seen on application
po a i ; ern, ypee ' racy, and will be entitled to register at _my office
‘nger asin, Zephr ‘able Glass . ; 4 Dated this 13th day of March, 1952
, ; ae he same afte . th from the 20th + 196:
Spechnen Vases; Ruby Claret and Hock NOTICE way a hh rab Taek unload wont aelate: H. WILLIAMS,
glasses; Hand-painted Fruit Services: hall in the meantime give notice in Registrar of Trade Marks
Breakfast and Dinner Services Menton BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE | juplicate to me at my office of opposi- 91.3.525-Sn.
“hp eee ante oe seas aoe } lon of such registration, The trade mark
‘ ; d s ers, Ups ane q SE is hereby given_ that heen be appli t my office.
Beer Jugs: Entree Dish, Meat Dishes, [Annual General Meeting of piven Dated this aah dey of Maris i952 iz TAKE NOTICE
Salvera, alters, Liquevwr Set, 3 Decan- | B.C.S.A will be held in the Polige, ws | WILLIAMS
ters Very ve ‘Cruet Stand '% Wottles) |Magistrate’s Court, District “A”, on } Registrar of Trade Marks.
&e,, &c., Uphois: Drawing Room Suite Friday, the 2ist day of March, 1952, at ! 20.3 59—4n. @
Cures Cabinet; Upright Chairs; M.T.}4 30 pm od P
Table, Music Canterbury; Engravings, o AGENDA | r
Musie Canterbuny Semi-grand Piano by 1 inutes {
Bechstein and other items 2. Election of Committee of Man-!} TAKE NOTICE ~

b> i





PARLIAMENT





ihe laws of the State of Delaware, United

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.] All members are specially asked to |
Auctioneers attend, ?
20.2 Mr. H A_ Vaughan, the President and 5
ened the General Secretary will be presen: |
during the first part of the meeting. |
: A. RROW, { at STERLING: INTER- f
TAKE NOT ICE Secretary, Division 2, | NATIONAL, ny a cor- o
eh, 16 3 52—3n | poration organized and existing under
\

That BENSON & HEDGES LIMITED, «
Company organized under the laws of the
United Kingdom of Great Britain and
Northern Ireland whose trade or business
address is 13, Old Bond Street, London,
W 1, England has applied for the regis
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of cigarettes, cigars





LOST

WRIST WATCH:



One Pierce

LOST & FOUND

Wrist
Stop Watch on beach near to Cashel!

states of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 120 Astor Street, Newark,
New Jersey, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
epplied for the registration of a trade
snark in Part "A" of Register in respect
of preparations for use in medicine angi
«harmacy, and will be entitled to register
‘ne same after one month from the 20th
cay of March 1952 unless some person

1
SCOTSMAN'S HEAD

That THE CURTIS DISTILLERY COM.
PANY LIMITED, a company organized
under the laws of the United Kingdom
of Great Britain and Northern Ireland,

whose of address

Distillers, trade
is 86, Mile End Road,

and tobacco, and will be entitled to) Weehes, Ch, Ch. Finder return to T hall in’ the meantime give notice in E., Eng-
register the same after one month from | Ga‘e, Edmundton, Welches, Ch. Ch. or | iuplicate to me at my office of opposi land has applied for the registration
the 19th day of March, 1952, unless some] Advocate Advertising OMee, Reward [ton of such registration. The trade mark of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
person shall in the meantime give notice | Offered 20.3.52—t.f.n. joan be seen on application at my office | /™ Tespect of wines, spirits, liquors and

in duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
ion of such registration. The trade mari
can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this Ist day of March, 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady wien paying for
her 54180 Gas Cooker:



19 3 52—3n «
—— “Ves THE BEST ad
. wr”
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) © ir osteo eeccsss
The application of Eudine Thorne. Abso:ately authentic quotations,

Shopkeeper of Magazine Lane, holder
of Liquor License No, 737 of 1952 granted
to her in respect of a shop attached to
residence at corner of Magazine Lane
and Pinfold Street, City, for permission to
use said Liquor License &@ at bottom
floor of a 2 storey wall building in
James Street, City
Dated this 18th day of March, 1952
To: H. A, TALMA, FEeq
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A"
EUDINE THORNE,
Applicant
N.B.-This application will be consic-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ut
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the
sist day of March, 1952, at 11 o'clock

acm.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A™
20.3.52—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Edwin Watts of
Pie Corner, St. Lucy, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and shingled shop with shed
with galvanize on shed

Have you seen these Crekers at
your Gas Showrooms? Why not
call and see them before all are
delivered,

SSSS S967 SBOS

|



5
=





That AMERICAN RADIATOR &

in respect of air heating furnaces, 0}








Dated this 17th day of March, 1952 cooling systems and apparatus: boilers, ‘maces, stoves (heated electrically or
To;—S,. H. NURSE Esq., by solid or fluid fuel) and parts Thereof and attaebments, as back dratt diverters, Sate of rae ee “ero peiccape ns yes
yauges, dampers, atitomatic dampers. contrt|iing devices, fans, water-backs; Bellows sc ie oe cae aM ee ; wi om
District “Er’. or diaphragms and devices cControlied thereby: castings and molded articles— aes foe the ew eaten rT Toe
COLMAN GRIFFITH, metal, plastic and ceramic; ppm 7 for eye rs er ¢ a_ trade
for Applicant Clothes washers, clothes driers. dish-washers, kitchen cabinets, drying and 2 ee nm ts ' oa ge Oe ated
N.B.—This application will be consid- | dessicating apparatus; duct outlet registers, grilles, and diffusers; dust collectors. of preparations for use in medicine anc

ered at a Licensing Court to be held o ond precipitators mechanical, and

Police Court, District ‘E” on Monday | attachments ;
the 3ist das of Mareh, 1952, at 1) Electric heaters, electronic tubes
o'clock, a.m, | fiters and filter frames,
S. H. NURSE, binst heaters, gas and fluid fuel eng
Police Magistrate, Dist. “ER” contrel apparatus. therefor, sarbage
20.3,00— 1. | eXchangers, all kinds of condensers

dane EE Wa arte refrigerant evaporetors,

re and pipe supports and- jackets ox
TAKE NOTICE | sreittase RBs Stat i

SPORTSMAN

























PESSOSESS SS PDFS

corporation organized under the laws of the State, of Delaware, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
vania, U.S.A., has applied for the registration

air conditioners, air conditioning systems

fireplace forms and structures; foundry apparatus, unit

radiators, including gas and electrically

controlling fluid flow, hand or mechanics! »

cordials (alcoholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 20th day of March 1952 unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office.

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

H

Dated»this 13th day of March, 1952.
H.W

Registrar of Trade Marks
J 20,3.52—3n.



For Best Results
Advertise in
The BARBADOS
ADVOCATE



Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3,52—3n.

TAKE NOTICE



LOLOL DO ALO ORM

|
|
|
|

6
a
Q
rH

BAYER

STANDARD SANITARY CORUCORATION, a

ts 100 Sixth Street, Pittsburg 22, Pennsyl-
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
rs, aly and gas cleaners and washers,
nd apparatus, air and gas coolers and

That STERLING PRODUCTS IN-
TERNATIONAL, INCORPORATED, 4
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Nelaware, United

1 burp

rrr

© ov elect fs vers ‘4 | Pharmacy, and wili be entitled to register
lectric ov electronic; fans and blowers an Te anne Atta? Cha MSE. ta tha Both
and circuits; enamels, @laces, and finishes, day of March, 1952, unless some person

shall in the: meantime give notite im
duplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration. The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

ines, «as and oil burners, parts thereof and
@isposal or grinder devices or units; Heat
fer condensing vapors or gases to liquids,
heated, radiator

shielus; heating and cooiing systems and H. WILLIAMS,
ing spparatus, hydraulic, magnetic, or fluirt Registrar of Trade Marks.
icatérs and gauges, itcinerators; valves for 20.3,52—an



operated, mixing, pressure operated,

—$—$——_——$———










radiator vent and trap valves, tempersture operated, Uguid level operated,
That THE LAMBERT COMPANY, «| electrically operated; lubricators anc oilers, feed dividers, gravity ay mechanical TAKE NOTICE
corporation organized and existing under feed, steam feed, pumps and compressors, motors, electric or fluid operated,
the laws of the State of Delaware, United | 4witehes and relays (electric), electriesli; operated, temperature operated and PHILIP MORRIS
States of America, whose trade or busi. | room thermostats, pressure oper vtec
}ness address is 930 Newark Avenue Refrigerators and frigerating oppgrstus and controls therefor, distributors That PHILIP MORRIS & CO., LIM-
jersuy City 6. New Jersey, U.S A., has | or manifolds, vie devices for pis refrigerant from a condenser to a} ITED, a British Company, Manufacturers,
| *pplied the registration of a tracte | plurality of evaporato in paraile! or multiple flow arrangement; all kinds of }whose trade or business address is 19
lrsark in Park “A” of Register in respect unsion valves sutomatic pressure operated valves and thermostatic, Le] @ 20 Bateman Street, London, W 1. Bng-
cologne, after-shaving lotion, hy pressure and temperature actus i waive regculaters and governors, pipe and | jand, has applied for the registration of
lotion, tal powder, bay vum, personal! pipe couplings, time controlled few lec clocks, starticr ond stopping!» trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
ise} =. deodorant, foot powder, insect | Mechanisms, transiormers (electric wouter heaters tdamestic hot water supply). | respect of manufactured and unmanufac-
pellant and stun screcit lotion, and wil | clectrie, gas fired, oil fired. coal fired tietores wid ventilatme apparatus, |iured tobacco including cigarettes, and
be entitied to register the same aft team t ejectors; cooler . lives, for off Bnd for water; deodorizers, | will be entitled to register the same
one month from the 20th day of Mareh d-water heaters, bubb n tractionating towers, dehumidifiess; [after one month from the 20th day of
1952, unle ome person shall jin the snd ppparatus for maki bove-lieted goods; mechanical roiler:teois|March 1952 unless some person shall in
meantime give in duplicate to)! expanding heat exc! « b it tuk wet or header openings, the meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my office sition of such | 1 will be entitled at ait one month from the 20th day of |to me at my office of opposition of such
| ation The k can be seen | Mareh, 1953, unles: pe ‘ © meantime give notice in duplicate | registration The trade mark can be
ication at ce t my office of opposition Hoh sistration, Thé trade mark can be] seen on application at my office.
14th day of March, 19 eon application at my office Dated this 13th day of March, 1952
H. W4&LLIAMS, | d this 15th « of Mare H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks \ i" WILLIAMS. Registrar of Trade Ma
20.3. 62—3n tra f Trade Mark 20.3.52



some person shall in the meantime give |

THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

TAKE NOTICE
CHAMPION

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a corporation organized and existing under
the wee of the State of Ilinois, United States of a, Manufacturers, whose e
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Miinois,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of Food products and substances used as ingredients in ‘foods, especially
packing house products, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured,
smoked, preserved, frozen, and cared meat and meat products, especial!
beef, pork, larnb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish, and rabbits, and food products derived
therefrom, sausage and sausage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, lard, shortenings,
edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter-
milk, gelatin, canned vegetables, canned baby foods, canned fruits, dried fruit,
pickles and condiments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade, pie filler, rice, meal,
peanuts, figs, dates, raisins, cod liver oil, t, stock feeds, poultry feeds, fox
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, and oyster shells;

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, including soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap
and powdered soup, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and detergents,

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, inchading
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, animal urea, hard wod ashes, manure salts,





| and horn shavings;

|
|
|



|















Chemicals, especially superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda
and soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, ammonium phosphate,
ecyanamid, aluminum sulphate, zinc sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of
potash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calcium nitrate, copper
sulphate, and potasstum nitrate;

In secticides and fungicides, particularly
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene;

Industrial ojls and greases, and inedible tallow;

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, horns,
animal casings and membranes;

Glues and adhesives, including animal, bone and hide glues, and vegetable
ne ert

zer spreaders,
bags and ‘containers, baby chicks,
and will entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th di of
March, 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dubiiesta
to me at my office of opposition of such registration. e trade mark can be
seen on application at my office

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.

arsénate of lead, caleium arsenate,

hoofs, animal glands,

soil testing kits. hatchery equipment, and

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

20.3.52—3n
TAKE NOTICE
HAMMOND'S ROSEBUD

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, @ corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Illinois, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Tlinois,
U.S.A,, has applied for the registration of « trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of Food products and substances used as ingredients in foods, especially
packing house products, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured.
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned meat and meat products, especially
beef, pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish, and rabbits, and food products derived
therefrom, sausage and satisage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, Jard, shortening,
edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter,..butter-
milk, gelatin, canned vegetables, canned baby foods, canned fruits, dried fru
pickles and condiments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade,~pie filler, rice, me:
peanuts, figs, dates, raisins, cod liver oil, salt, stock feeds, poultry feeds, fox
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, and oyster shells;

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, Including soap bars, soap fiakes, liquid soap
end powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and detergents:

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, includ:
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, anfmal urea, hard wood ashes, manure salts,
eile SANTaas

emicals, especially superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda

and soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, jreneniam phosphate,
rte abner seoe eer zine sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of
ash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calciu ?
sulphate, and potassium nitrate. 7 ee ere Seer

Insecticides and fungicides, particularly arsenate of lead,
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene;

Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow;

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, horns,
animal casings and membranes;

Glues and adhesives, including animal,
adhesives;

Fertilizer spreaders, soil ‘testing kits,
page oe ee
and wi entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of
faveh, 1954 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at iky office of opposition of such ¥
Meehan saptiohinitam ote oon such registration, The trade mark can be

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.







calcium arsenate,

hoofs, animal glands,

bone and hide glues, and vegetable

hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

_S.S. “TEKOA” Is scheduled to sail
rom Adelaide February 15th Melbourne
March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris-
vane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about
April 25th,

In addition to general cargo this ves-
sel has ample space for chilled and hard
rozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on







The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis, and St. Kitts. Date of
Sailing Thursday 20th March 1952.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Date of Sailing

Friday 2ist March 1952.
ading for transhipment at Trinidad to |

The M.V. DAER
rae Guiana, Leeward and Windward accept Cargo and Bet ab yen

St. Laicla, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of Sailing to be notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC,)

Consignee. Tele. No, 4047

through Bills of

furtner particulars apply — |

FURNESS WITHY & ©O., LTD.,
TRINIDAD. %

vor

and ' |
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
BARBADOS, B.W.L_

i Abcoa cee











—_—-—

NEW YORK SERVICE

“RIO DALE" sailed 7ih March —
A STEAMER sails 2éth March — —~

SS.



arrives Barbados 19th March, 1952.
arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952,

~NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 21st March.
sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th N



S.S. “TRYA”

A STEAMER 1952

March, 1952.

(A ere mete ees ee



-

CANADIAN SERVIUs
SOUTHBOUND



ee eet ere

Name of Ship Sails Halifax

“ALCOA PILGRIM”

Arrives Barbados

, : March 14th March 24t!

‘ALCOA PIONEER" March 28th April ith

ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th April 23rd

NORTHBOUND Due Barbados

“ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For St. Lawrence River

3 Ports.

‘A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.
Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF pbEXVICE.
APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



4

Have You Ever Cooked in an
ALUMIUM SAUCEPAN ?

IF NOT — NOW 1S YOUR CHANCE.
You can obtain them in sets of five or individually

3o eo <
Ke % *, “7 Pe « oe e






g CENTRAL EMPORIUM
% (Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
Speeenecene 20 OC

- HOUSEWIVES !

We have Just Received
a Shipment of

DRINKING
GLASSES

for all occasions.

PPPS SSSD



+.

" Plain or Patterned

x

: Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses
Sherry . ee Liqueur >
Port i Snap *

Pony Whiskey ., Half-pint Tumblers

—_—=~oqC

Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumbler$ @ &c. only

—=—_—_—e =

PLANTATIONS LTD.

4 2
ee o 5 CS SOOO OOOOSSOOOSOOOOSO 0 OD a COCCTOS a “ <

LL LLLP EELNLAISES

SLEEPS EPS ELIE S SE SSS FSS

44464

664
POOR





THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
~ FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

| THANIS

| Pr. Wm. Hy. St: Dial 3466





.



HENRY BY CARL. ANDERSON

|

WHAT YA’ TRYIN’ TO
BO - STUPID ?



GUISOISISSGUO es BO

’ reg Tuo y
3 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
SPECIAL PICTORIAL
EDITION OF
KING’S FUNERAL
Will all those customers who
: booked this edition please
i} call in for their copies.
JOHNSON’ s STATIONERY:

Plastic in different colours
by the yard —

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
| POE LISS



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD..:..






















PETA FALMER! 7 NEVER THOUGHT | 70 BE YOUR FATHER...
YOU SHOULD BE OQAUGHTER OF MINE | |
SPANKED ! COULD MAKE SUCH A |

FOOL OF HERSELF... |




' ar ee or
. AT THE PALAIER HOME .. - J MARK SEVERN'S HAD FOUR WIVES lV
Toa — ALREADY .. HE'S OLD ENOUGH | SHES NOT MY MOTHER -
| | SHES MY STEP-MOTHERY
| MARK LOVES ME AND




| | M4 SAILING WITH HIM
| TOMSMHT...

youR MOTE |
RIGHT, PETA... }| |



||| Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

— ON —

SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
| 1952, from 3—7 p.m,








es good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value, Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-

Ci oF tee Shield—the sign which means * just right *!

BLONDIE Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.



(GUNS! Wien m= aug a b SUNDAY, 23rd MARCH,
( I WAS YOUR | say 1 1952, from 3—6 p.m.
~~ \\_ AGE I_ WAS ULD BE ) The Public are invited to
BANG- atte WITH ; es BOYS ANO GIRLS Ee Exhibit:
NG TOUS pe ; Ge “aay Or aa 1. Growing Plants in Tubs
BA f oe or Pots,






te S Flowering Plants.
Orchids in Bloom,

2

3.

4. Cut Flowers.
5

6.

“IOHN WHITE

means made justiright

Table and Floor Decora-
tions.
Vegetables and Fruit,
Admission: ADULTS 36c,
CHILDREN
' under 12 yrs. 18c.,

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Susmenees ymers for Thursday to Saturday only




































i aa , ST,
mee YES IT'S ONLY A CHANCE a TEX, YOU NO— WE'D SLOW ae ee a ee a
A PENCIL “AND BuT iF YOU CAN SAVE } carey Wilks! |/ yOu DOWN! GO d 2 rer a Bun fal
f Ov strons \ ares /tit show | | THE wamben’s ure LLL TAKE AHEAD I'LL KEEP WHILE, BG MOE'S GONNA ~ SPEC IAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
§ ENOUGH TO YOU WHERE FLASH HE MAY HELP YOu AN EYE ON Wilks’ SLIP NEXT DOOR AND

KENT! --




TALK YET, AND THE WARDEN TURN THE TABLES ON NOW HURRY... GET THOSE ROCKET BOYS Speightstown and Swan Street
= /



THOSE CRIMINALS / PLEASE / TO TAKE HIM ON A
> FLIGHT... SOLOS? Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs: JELLO PUDDINGS oz $ 20
Rolls PRINCESS TOILET PAPER 33 30 LEG BAMS ‘TENDER OWEAT
Tins BROOKS, PEARS (28) ........ 82 78 (Cold Storage) Whole or 4... 144 1.24
Tins CHASE & SANBORNE Bottles CARLINGS BEER ............ 26 21
INSTANT COFFEE el Uae 80

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

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









Pui S15 THE PLACE,
DORRIE ‘IT HOPE WE
GET WHAT WE'RE

PERHAPS WE WILL... }
IF WEASK FOR ITT f
REAL NICELY!

. —— aap
MAYBE YOU CAN REMOVE & mi } 7
HAZARD, BUT NOT DORRIE... by A
BECAUSE WITHOUT THE SCOT mt a
YOUR MIDDLE EAST SPY PLAN
1S FINISHED BEFORE IT















‘ HELLO, ANTON- THIS IS WiSP/

LISTEN... MY SCOT AND HIS HOT SHOT

ARE GOING TO VISIT YOU./ THEY

KNOW YOU HAVE DORRIE'S RING...
AND THEY MEAN 10 GET IT















First two in our Series on DOGS
DACHSHUNDS

é by
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS LEONARD E. NAYLOR











The Dachshund is still one of the most
popular dogs in England. Tis book, written
by a keen admirer and student of the breed
of many years’ standing, deals with all as-
pects of the breed—its history, its sporting
and domestic virtues, breeding, rearing, and
exhibiting—and contains the views of some
of the foremost Dachshund breeders and
judges of the day.

This new edition, which has been brought
up to date, is illustrated with photographs of
many famous Dachshunds in all varieties.



YOU DARLING! UNCLE TOLO
ME HOW NICE YOU WERE TO
HIM- YOU MADE 6UCH AHIT
WITH HIM-HE HAS DECIDED

( WeLL-magaee - YOUR
UNCLE WUZ HERE-AN’
I GOT HIM IN AGOOD
MOOD -I MADE A HIT
WITH HIM-I KNOW
HE LIKES ME NOW-





YLLGO HOME AN’
TAKE THAT LOAFER
TO THE TRAIN TO
| BE SURE HE GITS

HE'S BEEN

2 JD IT WANT You
= 10 BE NICE TO HIM
ag ) ON HIS LAST DAY

4 Oo IN TOWN--

Winn s sotaaiiaeammaaaiiaet

i











TO STAY A COUPLE OF
MORE WEEKS WITH US-





mJ

on



esi} f THAT
: |r I WiLL!

FOX TERRIERS

by







1 GOT A PROPOSITION FOR
YOU, KIRBY...A CHANCE TO
MAKE YOURSELF A WAD...A
BIG WAD... LEGITIMATE /




( GORRY, SEVEN...
YOU AND I JUST
CAN'T WORK ON
THE GAME SIDE

(1 HAD A GOCD DOCTOR, KIRBY.)
AND A GOOD _LASVYER/



PAL...GO TO THE
HEAD OF THE

( DEDUCTION,
_ CLASS!

omen

7” WELL,
WELL! JOE VF

SEVEN! I THOUGHT

THAT COP’6 BULLET



J. H. PARDOE

This book includes a commentary on the
evolution of the fox terrier from the earliest
records of his origin, and an account of his
many deeds of valour and remarkable adapta-
bility as a companion under all cireumstances.

The science of selective breeding for the
Show bench is discussed, with illustrations of
the most successful sires and dams of the
century, both Wire and Smooth. Kennel
managements and elementary diseases and
remedies are treated at some length, and a
chapter is devoted to the preparation for and
etiquette of the Show Ring.

An ‘important feature of this book is a
Pedigree Chart,

Mr. Pardoe is one of the greatest living
authorities on the subject. Himself a fore-
most breeder of fox terriers, he was Presi-
dent of the Wire Terriers Association from
1939 to 1946.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and the Village, Greystone Shop, Balmoral Gap, Hastings



THE LLONGO
GIRLS ARE GIRLS, YOU SHOULD COME HERE IN
a GiFKIS. AND WOO THEM
Y.









PAGE EIGHT,

Know Your Football BIG FUTURE FORESEEN Witnesses Give Evidence

BARBADOS ADVQCATE



Law XIl—Off-side

By O. S.

TO-DAY I shall deal with a
few more off-side problems to
cortinue my illustration of thi
Law.

When we approach this problem
we must always bear in mind the
Law.

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

(a) He is in his own half of
the field of play

(b) There are two of his op-
ponents nearer to their own
goal-line than he is,

(c) The ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

(dad) He receives the ball direct
from a goal-kick, a corner-
kick, a throw-in, or when

it is dropped by the referee.

Ball Rebounding From
Goal-Post

Some people erroneously think
that if a player is in an off-side
position and another having kicked
the ball against the goal-post, the
player in an off-side position is
automaticaldy put back on-side
and can therefore score a goal
from the rebound. But this is NOT
correct, Let us take diagram num-
ber 1.

A, shoots for goal an@ the bail
rebounds from the goal-post into
play. B secures the ball and
scores but B is off-side because
the ball was last played by A,
a player of his own side and when
A played it B had not two op-
ponents between him and the goal-
line and was in front’of A and the
ball as well.

Ball Rebounding From
Cross Bar

Diagram No, 2 is instance
of a player being off-side after the
ball has rebounded from the
goal post.

A shoots for

goal and the ball

Savamtah Club
Tennis
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat C. B. Sisnett
6—0, 6—1.
Mixed Doubles

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning beat Mrs. C, I. Skinner
and A. M. Wilson 6—2, 6—3.

Miss L. Branch and V. N. Roach
lost to Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H
Manning 1—6, 4—6.

Mrs. Gibbons and R.S. Nicholls
lost to Miss M. King and J. D.
Trimingham 5—7, 0-—6.

Mixed Doubles Handicap

Mr. and Mrs. Barnes—15 beat
Mrs. T. Gittens and J. W. Mc-
Kinstry—15, 6—2, 2—6, 6—2.

TO-DAY’S. FIXTURES

Ladies’ Singles
Miss M. King vs. Miss P. King.

Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. Legge and Miss P. Wilson



vs. Miss D. Wood and Miss G.
Pilgrim.

Mrs. C. I. Skinner and Miss
Austin vs. Mrs. Field and Mrs
1. J. Niblock.

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and Mrs
P. Patterson vs. The Misses
Bowen.

Men’s Doubles

W. Crichlow and C, B. Lawless
vs. G. O'N. Skinner and I. J.
Niblock.

Mails for St. Lucta, Dominica, Montser-
rat, Antigua, St, Kitts,, Bermuda, Bos-
ton, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S. by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson will be closed at the
General Post Officc s under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 2ist
March, 1952, Registered Mail at 10 an
Ordinayny Mail at 10.15 am. on the

22nd March, 1952,

| They'll Do It Every,



8
INSEED KEPT



SAID SHE'D GIVE
HIM A DATE





wo

OKAY Z'LL
TRYING, AND AT MEET YOU AT
PERT WAITRESS, AT NINEs



COPPIN

rebounds from the cross-bar into
play. A follows up from position
| to position 2 and then passes to
B. But B is off-side because the
ball is last played by A, a player
ef his own side, and when A
played it B had not two oppon-

ents between him and the goal
line and was in front of A,

It must be noted however that
af A had scored himself at the

second attempt instead of passing
to B it would have been a goal.

Not Offside—Ball Touching
Opponent

Often a defender deflects the
ball to an attacker who would
otherwise have been blown “off-
side” but the ball having touched
the attacker first he has been put
back on-side,

There is much confusion as to
the application of the part of the
law in which a player who is in
an off-side position but who does
not attempt to join play can be
put back if the ball strikes his op-
ponent before coming to him while
he is still in an offside position.

Diagram three is a good exame-
ple of this. Let us study it,

A shoots at the goal. D runs
from position 1 to position 2 to in-
tercept the ball but it glances off
his foot to B who scores, B is NOT
»ff-side becauge, although he has
not two opponents between him
and the goal-line, the ball was last
played by an opponent.

Obstructing the Goal-Keeper
— Off-Side

If a player is in an off-side and
makes no attempt to join play but
at the same time is obstructing
the goal-keeper, then he must be
penalised for ‘ off-side”,

Diagram No. 4 is an example of
this. A shoots for goal and scores.
B however obstructs C, the goal-
keeper so that he cannot get at
the ball. The goal must be dis-
allowed, because B is in an off-
side position and may not touch
the ball himself nor in any way
whatever interfere with an op-

. ponent,

Kennedy Victor Ludorum
At Combermere Sports

DIVISION II 440 yards runner, lithe, supple C. L.
Kennedy ended up champion of Division II and Victor
Ludorum when the Combermere School Sports Finals wera
run at Combermere yesterday.

The majority of the sports’ events were completed last
week and yesterday’s were only eight select finals and the

Old Boys’ Race.

One record was broken and one
equalled, In Division III, N, McD.
Batson broke the record in the
440 yards when he returned a
time of 1 minute, 44 seconds, In
the 80 yards, Division IV, Walrond
covered the distance in 10 seconds
to equal the record.

The Set rivalry was as keen as
ever and the fight ended up with
Set C being the only opponents to
give Set B, the winners, a rub.
Set B secured 190 points and Set
Cc 174. Last year these two Sets
tied off as joint champions.

Champion “of Division I wags
K. A. Osbourne, Division II, C. L.
Kennedy, Division III, M. ——

a

Division .IV, J. D. Burke
Division V, bi G, Harris.

One event which created much
interest was the Old Boy’s Race
which was won by Deighton
Daniel who left the school about
three years ago. Daniel breasted
he tape a comfortable yard and
a half in frong_of chief contender
Tony Wickham and his other
opponents, doing the hundred
yards in 104 seconds.

K. S. Barrow who won the 440
yards, Division I in 55} seconds,
one-fifth more than the record,
ran it with an ease which resulted
{rom the lack of a real rival and
may be a force to be reckoned

with in the coming inter-school
sports,
After the events were com-

pleted Miss Mandeville distributed
the prizes.



Regivered U 5 Parent Ofte

Time





—_ iA Z

ol E
© LEN LEVENSON,
NX AND HOLLYWOO?

Rowe
DIVISION UE
lst M. Morris, 2nd K. M. Batson,
ad WL. Holder.
DIVISION IV.
lst J. D. Burke, 2nd B. Pollard, ard
H. D. Maynard and A. . Walrond.
ist L. G, Harris, tnd B. T. Pths,
ard H. A. Forde.









@ From pagel V. C. Gale who is also chairman
the great titeat they had been of the Governing Body of the
given that afternoon by the most ‘school, said that it gave him great
excellent musical performers. .pleasure ‘to welcome His Lord-

“I want to pay my tribute to ship the Bishop to Combermere
Mr. Hudson, to Mr. Millington school. It was the first time he
and also to the boys who have re- 44 been there since he had been
= whole-heartedly, he elected to the great honour of

° . Bishop of Barbados.

Oliver Twist “[ little thought,” the Hon.
“And yet,, if those who love vy. © Gale said. “that when I was
the school and particularly ug! a school boy and he sat next to
headmaster, will ee me, I me, I was sitting beside a future

cannot help feeling
unlike . Bishop of Barbados. I am sure
that thie scieee®, ia sae oe all of you are very proud to have

ver Twist, I noticed that one of
in this
something in my analogy if the country and by his endeavour has
school is going on for more Tisen to great honour in the
and more opportunities to serve church and I am sure all appre-
the community.” ciate very much having him here
He said that it would be most to distribute the prizes.”
improper for him to make any He said he hoped they had en-

sort of suggestion of his joyed their musical programme.
at the present moment re- It had been to him a great treat
gard to technical education. to know that they had in the

“There is a Committee of Gov- gchool a lot of young musical

ernment sitting at the moment on talent, In these days of gramo-

this very important . All Dhenes and radios one got very
I may say is that I consider it ¢.y, people who paid attention to

one of the most important things instruments, and instrumental
Government have, undertaken sic seemed a thing of the past.

within recent years.”
They could judge by its past’ Congratulations
what a contribution the school; He said he was very pleased
would give to the technical edu- indeed to see what was being
cation to the boys of this island. done in the school and: had to
He said that the role of pro- congratulate the boys very
phet was not a role which a wise heartily for the very well render-
man as a rule but he ed programme and in the same
would venture to assume the role way Mr. Hudson and Mr.
of prophet for a moment, ' " ‘
The School Crest Before the prizes were distrib-
“I proph that the service uted, the headmaster’s report read
of this school to the community and the addresses given, the school
will grow in proportion’ to the choir and violinists treated the
ror — ae ae the audience a a nice selection of
crest of the school,” he . songs, boys sang with the
He was most gratified to see yeal gusto and the
that crest on the prizes the boys bursts of cheers from the audience
had received, First “Industria” was an indication of the thrill ‘it
industry, God helped those who gave them.
helped themselves and so The violin group are well
as the school turned out citizens’ 4.,ineq With fair tech is
who did not expect everything. 41 eer eee ae on
them but were eir experience and the soloists
prepared to play their full part W. Cummins
in the life of the community, lause, especiatly
then the school would always gain Cummins when he played. “A/
that mead of praise, Then there Skipping Tune,” a fast lively piece
was “Humanitate — humanity,” by D. Evans. The small orchestra
behold I am among you and the played to time well.
death in the community is sound- After the prizes were distrib-
ed. If there was that loving kind~ uted and the Lord Bishop had
ness and friendship among them, given his address, Mr. C. A, Cop-
he would prophesy that the school pin moved a vote of thanks.
would go forward in its life of
usefulness, Lastly there was “Re-
ligione’—religion. He said he al-



ways liked to remind people that
the word religion was taken, if WHAT’S ON TODAY
they accepted the derivation
given by some scholars directly Social Welfare Talks, Hast-
from the Latin, it meant rope or ings House .... 9.00 am.

cord—something which tied one | Court of Grand Sessions

up. 10.00 a.m.
Within the strength of religion Exhibition at the Museum
the school could go forward as it 10.00 a.m.
had done in the past and con- Meeting, St. Philip Vestry
tinue to give its services to the 11,00 a.m.

community,

The Lord Bishop then jocular-
ly said he knew the boys might
regret it in as much as they would

Meeting, Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael 1.00 p.m.

Meeting, Christ Church Ves-

wish to pursue their studies, but try—2.00 :
he would ask the headmaster to an ao
— S boys a holiday , for the Football at

Pleasant Welcome

Annual General Me e ting,
In his address the chairman Hon.

AAA, of Barbados Synagogue

. Lane—?7.30 p.m.
at Bay Street
7.45 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from : Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to

date: .53 in,

Lowest Temperature; 72.0° F.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour.
(9 am.) 30.063

Following are the results:— (3 p.m.) 29.965,

100 YARDS — DIV. I
Ist Osbourne (B), 2nd Lewis (C), ard
Brereton (F). Time 108 sees.
100 YARDS — DIV. 0
Ist Callendar (A), 2nd
{B), 3rd Kennedy (F). Time 11' secs,
80 YARDS — DIV. V
Ist Harris (F), 2nd Ellis (F),
Devonish (B). Time 117/10 sees,
80 YARDS — DIV. IV
ist Walrond, 2nd Barrow, 3rd Burke.
Time 10 secs, (equal Re
440 YARDS — DIV. I
ist N. McD. Batson (D), 2nd C. O
Whittaker (C), 3rd E. Gibson (F). Time
lL min, 4! secs.
{
‘
{

‘d
Â¥ 72.

High .59 p.
Low Tide: 4.36 a.m., 6.19 p.m.

1” YARDS — DIV. V }
ist Harris
Forde (A).
“40 ¥.
Ist Kennedy,
Sealey. Time 1 min, 18 secs. ‘
40 YARDS — DIV.
ist K. S. Barrow (B), 2nd Osbourne i
(B), 3rd Yarde (B). Time 554 secs. | if
OLD BOYS’ RACE
(100 Yards)
ist D. Daniel, 2nd
Time: 104/5 secs.

SET POINTS
A 162, B 190, C 174, D 15t, EB 6}, F 140,

D, Wickham,

Ist K. A. e,
Lewis, 3rd K. S. Barrow.
DIVISION

c. L. Kennedy, V. Callender, V. S.

and, K

HL

AT
|

=.

AS Te



—— SS

SS

THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952



In Civil Servant’s Case

@ From Page 5
cut open a bundle, supposed to
contain $5 notes and it contained
$2 notes instead. Smith appeared
‘surprised.

He took out the bundle and
showed Smith the notes. Later
Mr. Amory arrived. He spoke to
Mr. Amory. During this time
Smith was outside the office.
Amory got the key and went in
the direction of the vault. Amory
returned and spoke to him.
Amory had three other bundles.

Amory took his bundle, and
along with the other three, placed
them on a table immediately be-
hind his cage.

When he took up his bundle, he
turned back the corner of the
label to look at the notes.

He went on paying money. At
one time he saw Smith come to
Amory. That was before Mr.
Charlton arrived. ‘

When he wanted money to pay
out, he would go for the key and
take out the money. It was not
usual for the Paying Teller to tell
anyone he was going to the vault
for money. ¢

Cheque Filled Out

He filled out the cheque dated
April 5, 1945, drawn on the Royal
Bank of Canada.

When he took over the office of
Paying Teller he made a rough
check of the money in the box
and took it to the cage. The first
time there was any checking was
when the Vault Clerk checked his
cash,

To Mr. Walcott: It is very rare
to have $2 notes in the Treasury.
A Paying cashier does not like
$2 notes. When he gets them he
tries to get rid of them as quickly
as he can. A _ cashier likes $5
and $1 notes. When Smith is on
leave or-at lunch I usually gct as
Paying Teller. When I went to
the Vault I took out the bundles
of notes at random. On many
occasions I acted for Smith. Smith
usually used to ride to work on a
bicycle. I cannot remember seeing
him bring parcels into the office.
I have never seen him with an
attache case. I have seen him
carrying out parcels but I knew
‘what were in those parcels. Some-
times they contained oranges. I
theve acted as Vault Clerk for
Amory for a short period. I do
not think it is possible for any-
one to seal bundles without the
clerks knowing. The bundles are
signed near the Vault door and
there are desks for clerks near
that door. During the times I have
acted I took out many bundles of
notes. This occurred when Smith

was on leave but not when I was’

acting for him during the lunch-
eon periods, I have never got
money changed at the Bank par~
tigylarly, but I have seen Smith
do it many times. Smith had sent
money by the messenger to get it
changed into various denomina-

tions.
Re-Examined

Re-examined by Mr. Reece,
Jordan said: Fives and ones were
pop with the public. Twos
are not popular. en I said 1
had never got money changed at
the Bank particularly, I meant
frequently. I did not at all times
open Smith’s parcels to see what
they contained. Most of the clerks
went home for lunch, I did not
take home parcels.

Next witness, Mr. Herbert
Chenery, said that he was the
Accountant at the Treasury, Smitb
became Paying Teller in 1943 and
o_o in that office until June

In 1945 Mr. Gittens was Colonial
Treasurer. A report was made to
him by Mr. Amory on July 7, 1951,
He went with Amory to a desk
where he saw bundles of notes,
He sent Amory to report to the
Accountant General. Mr. Charlton
ceme and took over,

He was one of the persons who
knew the bottom combination of
the Vault. After work in the
evenings, he assisted in closing
the Vault.

He was a Paying Teller before
Smith. In his time, when the
Paying Teller wanted money from
the Vault he would tell the Vault
Clerk who would get it for him.



FLOWERED TOOLINA 36 inches wide. Per Yard $1.67

FLOWERED BEMBERGS in pastel shades. 36 inches wide. Per yard $2.03
FLOWERED SUEDE SILKS 36 inches wide. Per yard $1.26

PYJAMA STRIPES in shades of Blue, Beige and Grey, 34” wide. Per Yd. $1.30

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11,12 & 13, BROAD STREET





|

When he had money to go to the
Vault he handed it over to the
Vault Clerk. He never went to
Vault unless he was accompany-
ing the Vault Clerk.

Cash Balances

To Mr. Walcott: According to
the books, the cash on April 5
and 6 did balance. Mr. Smith, Mr.
Legall and myself knew the bottom
combination. Mr- Bowen, Mr.
Amory and Mr. Gittens knew the
top combination.

Re-examined:
counts by books.
cash.

Prince Albert Boyce, next wit-
ness for the Prosecution said he
was a messenger at the Treasury.
Smith was Paying Teller.

As messenger he would go to the
vault and take out books in the
mornings. He would go to the
vault during the day if books were
required, He was never allowed
to go to the steel cabinet. He
has seen Jordan. Smith, Amory and
Legall go to the steel cabinet,’
which contained the money.

He had been working in the
Treasury for the past 16 years.
He had seen Smith go to the vault
as Paving Telier.

Apart from bringing books from
the vault, he carried notes and
cheques to the bank, The cheques
were sent by the Receiving Teller
and the notes by Smith or who-
ever was Paying Teller. He took
notes of large denominations to
get them c han ged for notes
of smaller denominations.

To Mr. Walcott: When I was not
working in the office I used to sit
in the corridor. From the place
I sat I could not see the vault.
I could not see what was put in or
what was taken out. I have never
seen Smith take home parcels.

Re-examined: I did not
Smith go home every day.

Mr. Norman Legall said that he
was a clerk in the Treasury since
October 1943. Smith was working
there before him.

He worked in place of Smith for
an hour or so while Smith was
away for breakfast. He had never
Acted as Paying Teller. When he
worked in place of Smith he never
had to go to the cabinet for money.

At this stage the Court ad-
journed until 10.00 a.m. today.

1956 OLYMPICS
SITE CHOSEN

MELBOURNE, March 19

A special conference called: by
J. G. B. MacDonald, the Prime
Minister, at Victoria today se-
lected Carlton Cricket
here as the site for the 1956 Olym-
pic games,

The conference also agreed on
the method of financing the,

I balance the ac-
I never check

see



games.—U.P. \









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BUNGALOW built of Stone
—Drawing Room with open
Verandah, 3 Bedroom with
Wash Basins, pantry, tiled
Bath & toilet standing on
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i
TWO HOUSES at Brighton,
with 3 Bedrooms each, liv-
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¢}

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ONE HOUSE at Monteith
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living room and usual con-
veniences. Water and Light
installed.



BRANKER, TROTMAN
Auctioneers 17 High St.

)

==>



SHIRT STRIPES in shades of Blue, Beige and Grey, 34” wide. Per Yd. $1.49



PLAIN POPLIN 34 inches wide
Per yard $1.52
And in Cream and Blue. Per Yard $1.57

in White.





pairelfisiss

ground |





—— SS SSS SSS







NEW STOCKS
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UMITEX INSULATING WALLBOARD SHEETS
Â¥% in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft., 9ft.. 10ft., 12ft. long
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for covering joints—@ Se. per ft.

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¥ in. thick, 4ft., x 6ft., 8ft., 10ft. long—@ 18e. per sq. ft.

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mee




























Full Text

PAGE 1

THIRSDAV, MARCH 21). 152 IIARHMMIS ADVWCATK I'M.' %  1 \ I Government Paying Too Much DEATH BY M is\i>\ I:\TI in; \ i. irerdiel of i. 1. W-.I Irui 'A" when the i earning tha iitv.tii ol Grant (43) o; Bey Land. S li-ose matter*, and m he saw ~tt '" M ,cn el wus "•"• % % %  uded yaatariHj ..nythlnjc OOM 00 tinOORMt basLs unh-*s they were divorced from peatttca, He observed Out in the elementary n-hool.s Ou-v were teaching elementary Spanish n d ,„ WUU1U 1(W I-ulln. ami he (;.. I WH-M i"• number of Barbadians to nil aHie Rtrid I.-.I.iv Hurt vag ;u.j 'ii'ing ti> the question of (actor> ''P !'>•• If Uiey lot good men much politic-* introduced In all P rn )evls he corroborated the Ob %  the top. the lime woul.i servalion made by Hon Mr Cuke when by their example, Barbadlthal it was often found that the re.<"4_ would rll themselves for top (or replacements positions. %  U/.i before the replacement wa completely effected Ox the question ol taxation, he ••Kpiesseil Ihe begM l.i.a the mmpany tax would not be increased Four More Treasury Wit nessesGiveE vide nee 3'In Civil Servant's Case turned a i i.entuii' .1 Dktaff 1 I H Si leg* referred the increase in social • r tne la*l i MrMV sioas .-huuUi %  !. asked whetlii-r it Ml -t..it government could the Mrvlcea, at the wrong: and serious waste of tailed exposition on the Budget money, and when one considered and congratulated Hon Mr Cuke that there were four Inspectors of • %  % %  speech and observaUonselementary schools, and three '• %  s -'<,na < wa not U* nn,, motc to do other inspection, the llmr lh l lh .' Council was indebt'eaults were not what Ihey should be. Mr Cuke for raisins points of importance Referring to the points raised l>\ Hon Di Masslah on the question lh "' witnew. called by the pr, I ?rrS55T*JSSn? S.JS: ^V '" '•' %  '-'' > % %  < <• %  *• The Police will (Wl their evlde, (• i "... had ta mS,r •"''"'" "' h "n""wl M %  hn further hearing reaumea. rAsxe 2355 ZT ^rj-'ssASr H„„ i„T i ""' derwaad w u ied lo check ill.caih al IN.n,f, waa no way ""•" M — TTIHII nn| iim %  '•' in 'pen.iii. no. i,, ... lt ., ,„. chactod lha aab ,.t ui,... ~en, year. He .aid ,-• ... , „„ 6 ^^ Spinal \n ., i l„u, %  '. %  lie u>ed lo chnVlhecaall .. !hev —""' %  -"-* "~ l 1 L Maasiah Mid UI..I lie "'" %  ** ,,d "lal a'ler lb* ..m. .i.cuKd aril m mm? d be able lo meet „,,,., .i,_. ._ .*._ ^_TT nwtai. i.t. TK. ^.—^ ll -ippcared that OQ April a b.. not correct and he M nd that out and ma %  i-er Inerenflng budget of ston to observe and study the ifl.mi had it. her heart, pulse .mil •i stoppad Kfl tale the deceased but these proved fnntkDudlej Gn ha key lo TI -t,-,-i I .. •ard, Any ofltotr who leal i..In : la t.. do .ands .f th> Hospital would be placed and he thought approach by Puerto Rko to inPopuUtlon. andjfter . education • -on to dualrial developnu-nt which was *"h KflK^WS " t ?n' %  which so different fom the general attiK^SnSi' rniia-ed n ?i3S <>" %  ^ M-aSah tod ,n?nJ,.?S ^'r^ *£"$**" H b %  Ad ipproach IB Barbados to ^TJ^.^.Vr^rt nn. f(p M1(| [hm ^ e-e^c. ..d that on March 14 this verv im..rlant mailer In wcre n< ".**.'. Pf?.__ ._ lew ther*. seaa i !" . J,,-,.—.!^. ' ta *''" >" the Gem HoapitaB Puert. was and t persons %  „ IMWMSMM ..... % %  •* oe 10 see wi> ir. T^S**?^ Aat the Gove.n.nent th(> people who had lay the w, ^^ mtroducfd Mlld ul hcr u^^. Dr M.^ ^ U hg, of Barbados make it a point to inundation of mny^ mmyjie ., flsjde |h fa h t|l. fc w S3aS se-nd a group ..f persons includwhn. they %  ''"' ,, 7^; "^StSr ll no l ,hl %  ••* <' "" "l'"-'">n at t)„ -..,., Ing some of the leading politicians teachins. but by their akaractar. UHich ora| Prenrtli (ucn a ^^ HoapiisI to that country |o observe the As !" w ^J h n ,Ku 2 Je l !" u,d ** "-P 1 **^ 1 oy >* n Mnr ' ' he was present In 0n *• >"t occ.si, general attitude and enthusiasm Fund he * ,d h £ n mu _Jw mu "Jj which wwld be more beneficial, the Ward Whan his wife was taken ''nrned v^lh hi. which was so evident among the the Idea "( WWni money aay Tho pyeaident Hon. J. D Ctond" people. from pfivale individual* and .put^ ||ri( ^ ha u ^ |jot ( K Kni-lish St.indard Drops "M "^ C H M 'nol^nartieular ? IW ,;, ''"" * u**' 1 *^ *> I""d thai ih Hon F. C. Hutaen, followinVthe <>ve.nment W^J !" ^ Hon 11 A. Cuke for ant back ; would He then Checked the cash Ma muM have checked withou to the booh -tod ou goin UOd tli.it the cash w Ah.ii he uaad to check Ui oaafa he would fo lo lha vault. H is—ill"" I he waUh ppioiaMd i %  .nil-. lead of Hon. Dr. Massiah. said that In regard to education, while the new subjects like Bpu lattln wore brought into the curriculum of Ihe schools language of English appeared to be less satisfactory than It used lo be. He wanted to enquire of the Colonial Secretary whether Qoi eminent was of the opinion that the change over to the jecis was benellbiig the children. Hon. Dr. Maaalah had spoken of s up ervision by capable persons at the heads of Clev%  rnri.ni department*, but his mm, because be knew [ida, people who kept The President Hon. J. D CtondUp to lha Surgery. A few minute* taken us ha am tm a imad to ee kindly him. lAtar to was told thai hn that urculaling lui their m..ne 1 t .>ok a g.^ d.al more St|(r(j w((h r „ rnue h(l n care in spending It than govern ^^ mern bers to review the lst > ,„( it.-., had a flve y**r a H was the commcrApart from that tlu > had ^ n |( ^ *^."nd prrcedlng flve years and get an lemorandum and wif,,iie.| while Uikinn Ih ->i.lii DOt lememtier If W1 Money Cheeked %  '* ""'Itnl on April (1.1945. while was alua.vs their when the "• w>i ""ere he dm not see anyi were made and thenivoi plajrlm %  bOUt h with iH>t> hecks while he was on leave M ' k nOaW the vault riom the accused ,,na he h,,d '" l "" h '"" h '" w i help with vai 11 Therr ' %  '*ble near tithe cash. When the trays of v-u't d""" '*r currency clerks. BJ v.ie ehaekad mav were "• dM •' %  '"'^^ tor $io,oo*i 1 cad igadn In lha vault The) '"' i"'o ihe vault. %  aled bundlOR of money weie not "e used to check Ih^ cash of ;h< i lh> Surgery that, they had ie which was supported by a smgto industry and ^ ^ "Ijidy Nelson" \\ ill Arrive Sum 1,11 §OA OUBAlf occaAiojt a e on Acds at ihe taacUnq AtoAM >g ine oan.it..-..-. ii --wn# %  „ : .^1 and wise when times were, Jjen it ln "" 1 in w iood to try and put by some re* !" ... -rid concededI that after mxmmX houW Mk to ^ „ all. lha, cou d not suddenly stop h h revenue from exVlae. nil the r-eial services and other things far which they had mad i nubble Dangers He nflshtnl out that there had suggested. It was up to the individual u> carry hl own reeponslhllity, and this was not beingdone today. "It Is quite impossible to BUpervlse evervbodv." Hop. Mr. Hut son said. "If you are going to do that, in many cases you bad bettei >i" eU That is one thing which should be taught In ..K— that Individual dangers however, because he knew people, whether 'hex be workmen that it was the well-known desirt oi (rtberwlaa, -hould have a sense of governments to taKe ail mey of responslblUtv and not be decould when they could, lie rependent on supervision" ferred to the note of !" l Ueferring to technical educasounded by Hun. C. H. bvei>n UOO HOB Mr Hutson drew attenwhen the Council discussed the Uon to the fact that the matter Equalisation Fund Bill, that gorwas under consideration. nd M >* emment could at any time send that that aspect of education down a Resolution to spend money would also cost a great deal more from the Equalisation Fund, and monrv. He hoped, nevertheless, added t*>at that was a danger that In ipite of the cost, it would which should be watched. favourable consideration Turning lo the point raised by when it rune ba#Dfa the legislaHon. Mr. Cuke in connection tun%  %  lha s irraj Ikmrd. Cashier at about 3.I& p.n, and on ard cheeked the m*"' UD Out OBIO. He tlUSUtd tlu ii bundle of DaOBOJ > lulh-w Uie -'^ examined with lha label and seal cused lo see If he had put up the The silver was also checked When the money was replaced A clerk eou*d not have placed be vault, the bundles of notoa a bundle Of notes into his pocket* n each other, without being noticed On April . from im.'. hg did not PM f. with bulging pocket*. 1-aU-K Kepi W -HI be leaving Btl the amm.,,1 JJf were kept", ai'ul ***** r COat port on Monday nl t hi i ur Canada '""" ih. Savbiej Bank A chad remarked that excise, the eta the Ititusn Norihem Islands was issued for the amount teeelvthlrd principal source of revenue. She is consigned lo M ssi, (iardic,i ''J" rt"" Treasury to the Savings dun, the aftemooi Ined the same. From the ner Austin k Co., Ltd Bank clerk. Tho cupboard was one with Bach am BOW raeatVOd bl the *>>ves and everyday the Casbi--. was checked ami there u**l to wt between 12 noon ... mistake about the l,d l P %  ">" ***n iuw" ent euntriH could not denomination ol the note Exhibit •* his cash from the Cashier. The It MS. Lady Nelson' Is *• stacked on each seen that customs f 1 xport d *<* afrtva here uda. bioken. There seeni" to welcome companies ^ „..ng to have reserves. It was a experience In the milter ; t .,, eUrtOUl altitude of mind was that it was quite imposslfor now nunent to soy yes, 'give ble to rsrrv out supervision on the scale whleh Dr Mas-lab took it away from WM^ ntIon l the money and let w: keep It.' memorandum' In the budget, thev froni'^Kn Were w-mpd lhmX !***£* "'"'Wll > i" %  hi i.i' rare ## i# niism hKST (Allll SI/I VIEWS LYl.XV #.V STATE and *•'# 'JVJOt, I f## I-:SSI\ Ills I til XI VII -.1 t KING OBOMI VI KNIGHTS LTD. that %  "3..5ij*iOT S£S2 S-" >h'b^ra Sm> T*>, '" '" %  '^""' "" """ U ""' V •-• ^ """ Um "* J ""'"" ^ led wisely in P""'"* ^y wm. „ on shou d ^ ron tdorM riOV .. k ul to pruB|lcrlly nanlji ay Hoaw Housing Observing that theigwas no rnonO) Ineluded In the Estimates utuing ihe work which was being carried out by the Housing Hoard in connection with people getting bigger salaries for less work. Hon. Mr. Pile said that thai was happening everywhere. and was happening even II England. He said that people out ban were only amateurs to the procedure Hon Mr. Cuke had said there the Homing Programme Hon. Mr. were pressure groups, but he dio Hutson referred to the adverse not Know what Mr. Cuke meant, comments in the Other Place about ,. thought thai they were venomal-administrallon ai-d expensive tn ,, us groups, but that thev might work, and said he w<. Id be very ^ W ell-meaiimg. Hon. Mr Cuke POCHfclCARTOON h. OSHMfl I.ANCASTfcK rruit* Ol Id. in, dees rsisr or II he iuit i *e tynditated cm ihui ihe finglih r*r undrritund I "C" the Petty Cash Book—had The accused hud 14 days' leave ,-'inu raised Qetatls of the Cash which a|>p.i.r•" ' dunng his ubseiiee some*"io DM rnarabara, tha ed in Exini.i. %  K.iiihic deputised for him. %  ri s %  %  • Bald that with h,,UIIIIII..I> KxhH.it % %  (; %  • it .i known in the offlce thai ngard'the t ivil S,-ivaiu.„|,i llo U's were going lo be iHiiJir.g ihah weight, n could be || was lha Pi ad on hit* I, iwi He un ( IHB. necessarily the amounts spent To refer to the Education I >%  nenttai had, iw^'n man ind it had been indicated that the results were not forthcuniing. [nil until He look %  latad morning of At" %  I Lay thai Inj rallai HARRISON'S B,ood si. IMIIIIIII < I.M. i u inrnovi i> s. MIII. nr i HlMOis LEATHER no; -oiiiAiJr> DM nol hMHM slimy DNI not lie come stilt uliei I-. -oil mid oh.,i.i, hi use ll.is no thin patches Possesses a loii|> life ol useful service nmenl but he Kelern pah] he ..-rv to know that the. was mslhad also said that G> sdministration of pubh funds c „ u |,, (lo noUung almul It, nut ne h ,. ., jTny.vary gorry U. hink u,a „„., Wl „ i.t.m logical con2J^ h ^ b Tdisat;on iSfJ.? Im' ^f^'^'rVs ild h "" ,!l l ,nJl ThBl GoV, r ,V, n nl Increased taxation. They were wait for the Fiscal Survey to dc t prossure?" Ho pending we a OV er a million rathe, a grave £[,— Government .il Survey to deride whether there should be any trioii'tEht thai it money or not. because In the LI ,.,.,,. IUl , hal meantime, several members of the ^^ „„, fej,,. pressure if they Staff of Ihe Housing Board had wanU d to. very little to dc i[ P was VCfV glad to It was very bad that plans ,,.„,. llk> liuide bv u,,. Ho,., ihe agreed lo should not tie ""l" c Colonial Bocratary about leave montOd until late in the year, with ^.^ge^ ailtt ( h a t they had taken ferctK make it possible for VJ^QIIS go abrood on leave spent on such an item. With regard resistance of presK to subsidisation, he un ', he could smile, mi.i-I .,'. l the lime had rueftifly, because. strangely ~ ci.jugh, the Secretariat ha sometimes resisting pressure. As regards the general altitude BB ubatdjaation d he eould not even agree with the ,he populut towards work., he observed that ; increasing l.y holce of the items which were IM P i"d bound-, and it was subsidised. the interest of all commuiutic. n. An Inatanca was the subsidlsa'his island to puli lonether and do tion of rice He said that rice their best for thiIsland hould not be %  .uhsidlsed in prewhole. to Hems Hke.gTOund proHe said It was true that this year new 'I wain charge of the cash 'he vault and %  Os n a HnW I • %  •.new when the %  cauaed took mil ajfa Or when cash m 0$ the acouaod or by anyon I I could not -...> when the 12.000 •A'BS taken out of the vault on April 6. IMS." Mr ARM %  he Court. Mr. Amory further said thai b luld not say what dcnomnian ,, if ..,,, bundle. in note the Cashier had mi AIM il tundla contahtad 15 notes. I 1943 He di.| not keen 'r, n lie then nl a il and then discovered that haVb i of being *:> notes, the bttndUi notes He looklil nut fin Mr Amory but (U : ill lie BIW 0(1 II g handle Ol nob in lha dravMl afler replmiM the I.del and tapes. II. i |0I Bk kaj again. He from tho .illie side i.f (lie > teel cabinet Me returned to the ,ge and CU< *I% %  ith l : \,:r"ne h iher ;.'fon. j-g % y wunrusss? £? m • %  *"* -*• u, fKSghi it would be letter if gevSg* their V.^pahl. Th" SlS, ^t^LT9U ^5 f 0 "* bu tn * %  t"^ !" ernment could give consideration burning question UWni !? d w?nrotSn Thev eeadd ln t >''" U %h constructuw of to the work earlier '"order that CWl] s.T.ants'aud he eounaalled S^ttir^oannirl^^ m ^tionaJ 52 houses al tha co,t of it could be carried on throughout U| ( w Af nfrMury l(| he|n ;' m l po !" ^J| ^"Visl, pgrk *ief ,lu "" '"' M "iCL Ke ,-nhlMne which was Dao get they were sulldling earbo''"d*d to carry on until Capital i^n.!?tioi"of"landI which was '., ,n .S CMi S n ,. .„ .*. hvd ""*"""" * Produ, • Worha Programm nZi nnw h the increase In pop" Ho Mr **"' ,^ W th,,t J* 1 ? >" Barbados In another form. with the Fiscal Survey was ready. li^ P To cow wTlh the present M-.ner they faced the issue which „ one wtnt mto tne voI „ (1 of At „, hp Vlrlor|J1 Mnr! UnMsln.^pop^laon. they P would g ffijfj&jg V&iflU r,c Vtf a 1 "* ***'*' '? T?" "•"""•"""* foot budge was Tha area. Kr Aerkullural , lhf „ >po i,„ „„ wha hc u Tm pnKlucllvp p*^ ^e Mttllurie aaainst thrifty unp would lolruduce HIP He -aid thai Oma olhei n h.iH One had only u drive around ^ "S5S T£TJ£! kS P*"!"""• %  >. •' %  >" "r hoped lhal emciint. h.'rd"workIn" burtnia'"n "ranted a drlUln. plant Tk a* mrnrni "methln would he done to rem en. Ha deplored the method ol 'i nd r c D w '' %  ""d II m n a en aer u> ti.< ill Sniltli. Smlti ii.' laid sinlih thai ho had I a on piga i Itlful tin§§si' u-ilh — Motor Cars, Mirrors. Windows and Glassware, Household Paintwork Etc. SIZE 22" x 18l/j" ..III. HI 1 Ills l.llll HARRISONS Hardware Dept. Tel. 2364 the ho tor boBdlnr purporo ,., in the .tatt of the Department everybody fchvUM b tarDH tH "" M ""^ dMermlne Ih a int.. with whlen he WM in (.^inno nf f 0 n that it would be I Covemment control, an.l aave an amount ol stream water ani campWae dM>reemrt, aaaa nre.,1 .lisa.ter ir they loM the me. ,.. mp |e In which he tild that .. whether it could be .ucce.1,,1 one which would reBeot aaaaa „, Ihat branch of the Service company had lie.^1 thinkingU i-xtjoil.-l There wain derreaaed pradaictlaai. It w. the moat importanl di,,vertln money in rertaln Ba, „lt,„al Development for which They wanted to et over that parlment In the ..land Hon Mr „, n ,rv !,, after a careful con,„„, w „ „„ aiiocatlo., f. and the Board had under cnn.MPile laid, and it waa fortunate ..deration realised that, what ,„,„ anttoa Ih. traction ol two itorey that in that depsrtment they had wuh control., there would be n J . ld h ., h bSaSna to be divided Into four people who to addition to havlna actual Kail,, and had abandon.! ..! H n ""'• "* flair to be hou^ on the same „ nood scientlllc knowlrtfe. had the prolect. ""' '"" "" ' h ' "•"' J amount of land onainally intend. common sense approach to He said that there was trie Inv, *nHiiure. It waa related to a cd to carry one house He hoped things. creasing pooulation and It wa% %  **" ey'cnt to the cost of lmi-i-1' that It would not come Into conHe again emphasised the nece.onlv bv Increasing efficiency and which like the price of araatai I flict with the Hoard of Health, and sily for attracting good men to looking for new means of emIncre-red enormously within the that It would be possible to Imrun the various departments, and ploying the people that the Innai decade, plement the scheme "aid that while he agreed with 'cease could he handled ft wa' Tfca mil was then passed CURTAIN RAYON & COTTON CURTAIN ...T EXTRA PROTECTION... EXTRA OIL ECONOMY (cSf ^ EXTRA MOTOR OIL TUNE IN TO THE TEX BENEKE SHOW TONIGHT AT 815 P.M. A really btautil rltll .1 i.atlcni IUIUI; 1! ui"! u nice silky h l.i Gold, Tant>r. Blur. 1 Ran III inches idY I-er yard :ili Inches wide IVr yard %  nigh and I. II f'IIKTONNCS. ZC ii .lie. uide.l'rr yard M in. idr. Per yard I.l: IN inches .vide IVr wird S2.27, S2.23. S2.IH1 4V I PSINTSD TABU ( I "Tils B" 45" -1 1 1 45'. Kach I in CAVE SHIaPHERD S. CO.. LTD. 10. I!, 12 & 13. BROAD STRECT.



PAGE 1

PAf.r in i: BARBADOS ADVOCATE THIRSDAY. MARCH 1*5! BARBADOS^ AmOTATF t. —La WIC i SEITS Thunalaar, Marrh 2. IKZ III UNSET (.I'lllE T1IE apaad with which tha Estimates for 1952-63 was rushed through the House of Afsembly mainly durlnf hours of darkness has caused great concern to many taxpayer*. Never baton In the centuries of parliamentary history of this island has a budget an ghm so Uttlt attention by the DMOto*! representatives, although never before has this island budgeted for so large un expenditure The island is therefore indebted to the Hon. H. A. Cuke. C.B.E. for bit analysis of the BudfM which was subf mitted to the legislative Council on Tues. day. Mr. Cuke bej-ina. by deductuig from the expenditure as par Estimates cusioms j refund-s. Ineonki tux lefunds. departmental i receipts %  ltd contribution to rapit.il of the total value of $1,539.74(1 He then adds this true amount of $10,, 512.354 to the capital expenditure of j $1,071,795 a.id ainvesal a total expenditure of $11,584,149. Bj urrent revI enue from axpan btraetmg J ban this ti< in. UM loan to be raised, the deficit for UM year is fthown Ul l>e $343,695. J This fact is not easily ascertained from the official Estimates which according to a %  revision noted by the Colonial Secretary on Tuesday shows an excess of current j revenue over current expenditure of I $340,900. •* Mr. Cuke then proceeds in his analysis to braak down expenditure into standard heads which oan • aa ly W appreciated by the average citizen. Total administration costs are shown to be 12.1 % of expenditure, Social services account for BO.9%, public services 16 8%. Law and Order and Justice 124% and Pensions and charges of Public Debt 7.8%. Of the Social services education receives 20.6% of total expenditure and medical 12.9%. while subsidisation accounts for 10.2% Roads arc the most costly of the public services requiring an expenditure of 7.8% as compared with 4.2% on agriculture and 3.7% spent on water. Of particular importance is the analysis of salaries and wages which accounts for 61.3% of total expenditure as compared with 36.5% spent on supplies and services and 2.2'i* on charges for public debt. Of a total expenditure of $10,512,354. a sum of $7,081,800 is spent on salaries and a In his analysis' of capital expenditure Mr. Cuke is careful to deduct $156,040 which is belny contributed from Colonial Development and Welfare Funds and shows a true capital expenditure of $1,071,795 to be financed from loan funds ($140,000) current revenue ($250,000) and accumulated surplus ($681,7951. Of this total $100,000 will be spent on administration. $633,808 on public services, $279,987 on social services and $58,000 on departments. Highest individual expenditure of $347,000 will be on water. Of the social services education accounts for $158.547 and housing $104,545 Government revenue is also divided into component parts nnd percentages shown. Customs provide 48.7% and direct taxation 46 per cent. The remaining 5.3% comes from stamp duties and sweepstakes (1%) and licences, rents and royalties, interest, currency notes, fees of office, fines, profits on the Post Office, redemptions and repayments (4.3%). tn addition to these four tables Mr. Cuke provides a table showinq the value of the sugar crop, and government revenue from customs duties, excise and income tax during the twelve-year period 1939-51 It would be impossible to over-estimate bat value of this analysis Ui the community as a whole, especially to-day when the spending of the island's revenue is so quickly approved in the House of Assemhlv which ought in the interest of the electorate to be fully satisfied that money is being spent wisely. They ennnot be so satisfied unless they understand the full implications of the Budget. Mr. Cuke's present and past analyses are guides to such understanding. IOI III I.NAKI) \\|( KMi! |> K ,-| N the seasonal urge to IKmil and aastUng ruund llrtinin. Mis -uide fur to-day' tour is CHAPM \N I'lM HI i: ulm knows a lot about frogs. i\'o. I. %% %  look For Sprint*. M K a I n nhrr IMM mud on finding a fra| we v**"* UIM a**t etiee SS-W HAPMAN i'iNCHKK -iiid iesume.1 an oil partror. H a nature nimble Ml for sign* <.r Mr. Puicher was mad on AndO. ing a frog. The first snowdrop M 3 m ail right for amateur* .,(..> da* of cold before il can find loo-watt |a mp .ic That's the worst ol wm.he_ expert look* 1-r ;. frog. g ,„, t h r **-i The cuckoo. In full hud | 1GHT and heat like Mn .itches that trigger oft tin A slight rise In ttte tern paature of the soil set> and root* aotng. Roots don't work when tin It take, them MIX „ rouncl u ^ rold Thc ^ „., from somr AM raise, which Is S3r aarfa %  purpose in ttfe. Bui they are a InlO thuadoa Ukt ealSaSlH farmers play Un trltfc on ttui BBM and make them lay mor m ;;s, by *v n hf ** on a Mi r. HI I • i %  ik Inrrrascd lighl abo affects man AID Mr Piu.liei Rattei hard in .pnng. A IOU..W ID ji.'Uml III GMaM it will probdiscovered lhal when he hunt! the liable h were more likely to hav —Is earlier ID ah— Progs spend the winter burled and -wallow, that have to come ID mud .it IB,bottom of a pa) |ea don't r t c.ugr.1 oul and breathinx through their skin*, iikr this They can follow the Then when ahr w..rlrf bsssaM t.. *un .11 the way up from the warm up oul they oune South. .boul frogs." said Al thu momexil the asjreUovi Mr Pinchei -they often hau should be about a Uurd of the I in the same pool II 11 iteced in. As soon IN Md up a bit and Mrelch..„ ,,„. MedlUnrsnean 11 !" !l^" "*' u> y hop "' V" T"'-'"" 'Kf *" %  "" %  %  " " %  "fr %  *" • %  >" Personally 1 don't think it s a btt Cuckoo, ly more slowly so they ,„ d h ; %  *. irhkh funnr. U I'd spant the wUltar covban „. Mr) ,.. Tho comma wcild not ha* lain ooUtbte "7*. m """J" P"";' Jd eh— by at, of East Africa have a lh „, ,„ d IM bearTaendiHt ^ut In thespriDX. wouldn't you' ,,,,..,dl.l %  a plla n m ahead of w41 r ur _u„ ^^ Frog pimples them They ha.c to n, through Wp „ m foun „ beeches, hornII rt went for our r.imbh •'. iitlid.-lr.ee c h„, nuu uM ,hodoullirons 10 W Ewhursl near i:. actusll) ouild u „ „„„. TKl nrH ..Usuu, .,„„ ol Surrey and Sussex and "erts and hatch ihei, own eggs. puuv wuiow, re „ ulj „,„ s,, Ihnugh we peered into the •an you Imagine; ait a ho-t ^ pltinls ^^ gp^,,^ waters of pond after Another black sheep of their from trvtaa ^ bulb. iiiuckv pond I have to record that urns irsiol in the same Every seed u an undergroui-i md no herald frogs croakpan. ha. developed the habit of laboratory ruled out for tumli-K in the spring talking backwards. Instead of sayn „ rctl mU) r Ukt root -hat didn't stop Mr P1IV %  "J" "Cooeook. „„ ao no WOIK ,„ („. „,„„. the scientist ulking about tfrem. ... but the rising temperature .1 Interesting work been Light and song the soil has .heady set thedone on frogs Igit UP DECAUSEof the rollu wthr ,,,,„, nkatslDlnild • l„ i.i.: „. n.-iity in Britain raliull-. .. carrying out a 1 -.. tr. • -here ^^ doled rk red ibUCh the .ensu. -I fraS In popd *' • """ m """" T^ iJJ! V. U or of the iral •agio had pum the rjor. i.ird. than tmial OsUiwring !" 'X££'JL*Z*fiZ' %  prini and lb, tn. bd chorus should be p. J" !" *m .hows the.1,11...enlng In a couple ol t* in nm be uai. .nd youni: peopl citlhs. flower. One bult-rn, %  ^l^ !" !?. !" !" ; ""oTeven UiougH -r„. onths. It has alroady sUrted In Surrey. eluded '^a^ 0 ?S he ., % %  L Imm w iro ahlp In n>iv pars plenty oTher .7ins"mai tn."nu-min.r, of th. otBdud thrt o. ,nng._ March £LZ? S b spring Is already at work. It was 21 !i to report .. rV day'7,7 Wher'tTEngland Pmcher and I that the prod' ne i, those lovel, sunn, rST jjj. "^J-' -TSuS !" " '"' S% >" that % ometime, turn February Into onds longer than the day before y,,..,,,,,,^ Qr cia) u not e. say you wookl rnate yourw'I saw a butin 1 ve. and sing ,'ave .S'Tleetnc Ugh. wi,d have the ^JOgE ""'' ^ : you could flood the much else to do. with it. Cunnliig poultry three d. lerflv. It It winter In some house. Th* bun* of sunshlM had at—L-t.S lll'SII HOI'II . Foi* The Men Who Want To Be President... tie man. a Federal Judge. Secret. of the Treasury, Assistant Pie Itom HlHrt.IM'K (^MK slender aenator from Ohio — NBW TOBJC io-ks like • small-town laalsw. _• %  B ,.,,,„ „,., .„. %  „ • ^ 77f "ly.ns; ff A sV'tA*; mil.-s. And he stm has a.c..uou (r | h rec-legge.l "tool of Amei The men ' %  ran government u no other man Wh< j boiling point is ,. .., He stepped in t,. damp down t'.• % % %  ..go Mat JubII?. i Ptp ^ r res of personal feuds Inside Uc tht iiuijor psrttol All candW*** J*..*J J££ %  Supreme Court bench He n Wl pick their rhSJl Uw .agent's dllUM S"" somewhat |hpv c illcd |w hJ1 „ infiationa,,Presidential joust — are coming diflldent. Mill shy. still 111 at ease WJ| r spirals, to hold down milk more clearly mio I and inclined to be "cold." He prfe**, to get an en-Serviceman i There arc %  urprlscs already lt AS the new reign begins, so too begins the Empire's year of opportunity. A young Queen comes to the throne at thr opening of a dazzling period of development and change. Within the next 12 months, we may the foundations laid for five new Dominions. i'r M. nmy m, msltod. sonic of thtm drift ,,.t.„l> Ike Kmp%rt while others ore boggitance—largely because the key colony Ol British Guiana is against it. SUSPICIOUS In MALAYA. Chinese and Malaya are stall watchful and suspicious of each other In the SUDAN, set now on the road to sell aiovernment, there are politicians who want %  republic, others who want a tie-up with Egypt. But now, a party working for Dominion status has been formed. In the (iOU) COAST, there is talk of Mi Nkrumah becoming our first African Prime Minister—and of Dominion slatus being within re;icli Turn now to migration. Is it to be the beiimnini; f I he long-aw.iited dispersal body's gun*And Wf.kle. But those who have seen this last few weeks one rung removed from the t' *, ._ of the American ladder He i: chief partners—presses on with increasing w £ SS S&STLSS &f&&2\ SSKrt II v !f our ,n deve op,ng hCT mighly rMOurces Ami the thanevs will W Iha Hepubllcsn pool. And ID faNSON and'not iuinois IIAKiM.O HTAaEN. none al all. xmm.n aSSu him'worlh HOPOova nor Alll.AI MTEVKNKON. Ilarrlnn last-ballot developments pmg ia tnc president',, decision t.. Ike's Slide M "•Chle.o convention, both ^M Senator Bob Kerr, of Okl..VVh:ifs the mutter with the ca n be 'alely written off. bODUl into UM Ni-btaska prim.i' | BUBNasOWn i-ampaign • The All Sssilbls6aa eyes are on on April 1 to battle against hi R.iuii.: day ho admitted he was a Repub: TRUMAN There jre sins that „ a down-the-llne ~ Trumim | desert and ti rn on 1 and hinir.1 that he would h " means to run. And signs that Democrat, it hit America like a lliunhs ••"''' W".n -* decision Tbr result there wlU I.U UM | Power timber and other riches. NEW ZEALAND launches her greater single industrial enterprise—the £29,000,ll(l pulp, limber, and newsprint project AUSTRALIA has her Snowy Mountair.. project. India such schemes as Bhakra-Nan. gal, which will irrigate 6,600,000 acres ol 45O.0O0lrw of electric £XJCIUALUJL ift. &f ..ill be the plainest tipsters much. So will the ou*tip-olT un what he thinks romp 0 f t h e New Hampshl'o party's chances. If he primary on March 11. wheiv hnuld run—and my sues Is Kefauver (in his racoon fur cup • hut he ii'i'l-lt will mean he Is ;md accompanied by his pretty ConlMapl the Republicans can be nrltl*h-born wife, has been lasjVB nfsin If not. that pounding away at the "mor.il he has his doubts and will let decay and Browing comiptli;: viinctxHlv else have a go. inside our Government"—and not And who will that be" mentioning Mr. Truman once l>v Quite TV Spree clear, already, whatderclap I like Ike'' clubs <0 1 '?: sprang up everywhere. But already .' ow "V'i lus set in Insiders In !?J*r both camps an agreed that unless % % %  home soon and iljihi*. hard, his chances o. e nil. Ikes best friends turn out to be hat direct foes. While he devotes himself lo duty In Paris, they have turned his campaign into third-rate vaudeville, and it grows Truman's Xo p l s ll sar every day that elections It will assuredly not be the are not -mi by nmoM ooatroL, busy-as-ii-beaver Senator from cvei happens at the local popuor by "biiiidwagon show-*" in Tenni-re, Mi Eslcs Kefauver, j Brl ty contests known as Stale Madison Square Garden. <'> bit the national spotlight primaries and whoever la picked TAFT. born and bred to politics, w, th 'he televised crime com| D go to Chicngo, Is that this .1 ("resilient'* son a wi-e old m "I'' hearings. For Kefauver. eievtion of 19S2 Is going to I* v.iiiiiwinncr if ever thi. !" .u,iv .•<. lh '' lVesident churishes a cordial the ^retat TV event Amenn .eraS, Oil. and stump, the Jo„,; % K A '"J, "" "' "' ln %  • " jk *•?' i %  """" daTln da. out mum. truod. "" whl Hou ** "'" .. wh !" P~P'' >S *rh the poru and nlWncU.. .^,1. i., k?m" ' %  "' **• '"'"eessor-tlial goes envortin."t Cl.leag.. over son e 5tJ !" ",J. T "" O" "<• convention floor. 18 million %  ., 1Q .,11!" ,, deltas on behlild In over, ,.,,„,„„, ,„,. verutlle FRED are l-ln ma.lo ,tread, to -MUrC TI, x .. 1' , a VINStlN. Truman's oldest friend that coverage „ mended to Huh Thr T.ift tormul.. Is simple, and nu „„, tnutcd adviser, top p.rts of the USA. a> sre still unashamedly old-fashioned: "Here trouble-shooter for the Demowithout It. lo-day and somewhere c'se toclats these 15 years past. —L.E.S Already the tall nnd Twenty-three years a Congress(World Coyrlght reserved' HUNT IS ON All over the Empire, the hunt for m materials is on, with expeditions already the field or ready to start. But two things are necessary if Britain gold the Empire are to win their way to lastini! prosperity From the discussions now proceeding between Empire representatives on trade and development, and the future of the £, thenmust come a great Commonwealth Confer enca, which will set up a Council of Empii e to plan our future as a whole. Every man and woman in the Empire—anil moat of all in Britain—must work as they have never worked before to produce raw materials und manufactured ifoods for ea.: %  ther. We niusl find -air salvation In our own ,,...,„,,... .nd abilities —I..K.S. MINI-MOTORS Can be easily attached to your Bicycle. Minimum of Maintenance. PRICE fU.t.00 &f DA COSTA & CO. LTD.-Agents Our Reader.*, Say; harbour iiwell looked after. Hotels have sprung up like mushrooms— at the CPU docks, one hr '"<"* %  ". botel keepers resa/ed to see the Empress Hotel i*"?"" 1 .£ !**. "iT 5 0 "* C,U th. Parliament %,!*., ^fi" *2&S> To the f;di|i.r. The Mt Sw-Mi Tranl mj wife ami I ,* "•ve bet: |) ,,,,t f ou and month, .,, VIM; „ hl Wli „"~ )th TiUhtss—not 7rom"""Wh,1 ta "oulu last year. SSsf^ii *' '"i 1 ""' ,l 1S our K hu ihou^nds of UahTT,,. bs L hC v toW u -" D h "' ,ho,r ,hW '"duty to ofle, a, ,, t..k. o -f r.-soeet TO plac^Wings as to produce. st.rtln B ~ S^i^K! n L^ n5lr C n VO w C T i eff cl or *"Pr'ilve scene • %  ism iu Ihe people of Barbados. We hope that von will be so kind The people of Ihe Island are all as to allow us to use the Advocate fond of their homes, have beautias a medium for tttta purpose. ful gardens and bless their soul Mr. Trant and i coma Drom the everybody has o dog Island of Vaneouvc. BX srhai liable and unlike the the capital city of Victor-., i* busy bee* of the Ea.i il.. isl.m.l located %  !•. ilowas; ttfmpo. Than si. terest to ..II those of you who have *l*y* hVa time to stop for S rstem paralleled by none for the Ada re of the community. Hi* theli why not have them swept or raked when necessary and why are there so man* broken pieces of glass? island—her Kr.iduates hi... <2> Small rafts could be [>".ready made their mark ii vided for children to pi a. world. The people of llarbadi vitl. on the lagoons at praevery fortunate CHECK THESE FOOD i VALUES %  In r, ( f,Kf-it,,Ute.| scholars are indeed a credit lothe bass Eat £ paSt alIn cloalnc w wish lo %  . lh the manj louiiau i -,. ths w„ma tr havfaf as their *hoi, upon ii-n arrrval not already heard thai Vi ..nd. Ihe thirfl Tourists Owing to the situation of Utfl Island and climate that in the WinU'i months is so favourable il would only seem teasiM-thai Barbados should make the tourisi trade Its second industry. Tii-ie has been for years a close 8fl Canada and Barbados r.mada is a rnld pise* .In the lovernor. Sir Alfred Savage who having had tinprivilege of has their who; interest at heart elation and soda) Intercourse th* liojlly no cost. (31 In most places there running hot waVr. aa has been demonstrated on re arnsred at the InteUigen, i4) What can be done about the every occasion His wife is also dignity, wit-assurance and wholelectricity set. ' be congratulated on the splenheartedness of these graeif., (5) Why don't the Banks have Ud assistance she has given her people. a hostess? Tourists enterousband. ing a Bank could be looked „ t One lady from Canada had be • after more efficiently Tortunste to nave such a here tor u month when one of hei (61 Whv talk about the traffic *'*" •""• %  PWn**' Poh" Force, nolady frieods arrived from Toronto —why not use one way w o€re in the world could they be In the evening they were havir. \ s I \ m „ Much like this Island their Indus'•' %  'ntertmnbut ttion-u.;hly enjoyIsland Is known in Ihe v.<>rld as tries are few. However on n<cis th* tourists and suggestions? from the mainland in the lnnar"have made ivtry affort to aa* that (1) The beaches ar* Hoxeelled and in the Commissioner ciektails before dinner — whi I Michelin. you they had finished the first one. theli deserves the waiter asked Mrs if she woul' care for another. She replied "No. thank you. Dear" (the waiter's name was "Dear"). Hefriend looked at her goggle-eye,i and said, "Well. I never—don'i tell me you get that familiar with servants". The reply "Oh no, dear. Dear Is his name". Well, you lovely people, we shall say goodbve and Just want Is ni T > Keep beggars off the street "' PHe, Colo unless they sell something n,v f %  man lha ' and have a license to do so. W" 1 "* one hw often (8) Have licenses for dogs— ***** !" u r " "v* such a well People who do not look trt,B '? • n !" n thuslaatlc group ol after their dogs do not de^"f !" "* • '"empUfled by the serve to have one It is not Poll" Band. How nice to know fair to the dog tbat you have such an admirable (9) Organize a "Hakilau" once ?! %  m ... lne P*** of Bishop a month Mandeville to take care M i-etiglous requirements. His in(10) People selling to the public .lUgural address should b) in market places etc should printed from time to time so that you to know it really keep themselves as clean as i-eople would not forget that God knowing yoo. We wish you health possible. has no use for pretenders and happiness. The people of Barbados are The House of Assembly un JOHN TRAWT, Ideal— blessed by having an Educational th* Lwdarahlp of Mr G II Th* aataTsaV. FINE UQUEURS Grand Murnirr Vlelle Cure Curaco Dubonnet Shrnley's Rye Gold Braid Rum DESSERTS Custard Powder Royal Puddings Black Grapes White Grapes Apples In tins Apple Sauce Carr's Biscuits Kraft Cheese Hill AKIVVT MMII.S EASY TO PREPARE Shredded Wheat Wee; a blx Grape Nuts Quaker Oats Farex i'.M um Calves Liver Danish .Bacon Anchor Milk f J. N. GObDAKD & SONS




ESTABLISHED 1895





Big Future

foreseen For

Combermere
Will Be Centre Of

Technical Training



|
|

REFERRING to one of the main points in the Head-
master's Report at Combermere School Speech Day yester- |
day — Technical Education — His Lordship Bishop Man-
deville told a large gathering of parents, well-wishers and |
school boys that’ the consideration of technical education |
by the Government was one of the most important things
Government had undertaken in recent years.

The Headmaster (Major C, Noott) foresees, with Gov-
ernment’s help, a well established technical branch of
education at Combermere School and sees the day when
Combermere will turn out, besides academically and com- |
mercially trained youngsters, also some skilled in engines
and other crafts,

In his address after the presen-
tation of the prizes, His Lordship
the Bishop said that from its in-|it unfair or unreasonable to allow
ception Combermere had con-|four members of their staff to be

tributed a great service to the! away i
c ue : away at the same time, what is
community and he prophesied that! now being accomplished would
it would continue to do so. not have been accomplished.

No Apathy “IT am perfectly sure in my own

The Lord Bishop began by re-|mind that there are two things
counting a story of a new head-

pursued a shortsighted policy as
they may have done and thought





cli tiiaasiaie aa
THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952
he

—

EFFICIENT SCOUT





"dad Leg, Co.
Will Criticise

.

B.G. Newale-
A Borstal

OG. A. GILL receives a prize
from His ee
Mandeville for the
efficient scout during 1950

Combermere, The presenta- |

tion was made at the speedh







PRI



M.Ps. Demand
Further C’wealth
Finance Talks

j (From Our Own Correspondent)
| LONDON, March 19

A NUMBER of Labour M.P.s have put down a motion
calling on Government to reconvene the Commonwealtl
Finance Conterence. This follows recent Opposition crit
icism of the drastic cut tn imports imposed by the Aus
tralian Government.

Mr. Will Nally, M.P., Secretary of the Parliamentary

Labour Commonwealth Group, told me to-day that the
| motion which stands in his name.has wide support amon:

Labour M.Ps



| It deseribes recent action taken |”
{by Commonwealth Governments
as a result of decisions of the

| port

January finance tals as “mutually
destructive policies of trade

Concern about the effects of im-
cuts within the Common-
wealth is shared on both

sid¢ of

vene the Commonwealth confe

Sperts Window

dis-

| crimination” and asks Government Notre Dame and Empire

to reconvene a full Commonwealth meet this mene at Ken-
}economic conference to reconsider bo i in a First Division
its earlier decisions. , °

These teams are at present
level on points at the head of
the First Division line-up, each

| i . having scored six points in
| the House of Commor Severel four games played this sea
| Conservative M.Ps. are of the son

} opinion that while it would n

be: an erratical policy to recon- While Empire have won

three straight games and lost

ence, some positive action should one, Notre Dame have not yet

be taken to prevent the more been defeated this season,

drastic consequences of its decis- having won two and drawn

ions the other two of their four
Amendment meniree

Headed by Mr. Christopher It will be interesting to see

Hollis M.P., they have put down



whether Notre Dame will con-



Barbadians
Are Happy
AtU.C.W.I.

MR. PHILIP M. SHER-
LOCK, Vice-Principal of the
University College of the
West Indies, who is in Bar-
bados to interview applicants
for admission to the Univer-
sity in October, told the
Advocate yesterday that there

are 35 Barbadians at the
University who are finding
life there interesting and

stimulating.

Teliing of the conditions, qmder.
which {he undérgradwates ‘tive
ind work )e said that their first
rail =of residence called Irvine
Hell after Sir James Irvine, the
Vice-Chancellor of St. Andrews
is now fully in use. It has four
lock each one with 40 bed
itting rooms, so that the hall has
1ccommodation for 160 under-
graduates. There is a small lounge,
ind a very pleasant dining hall
with its high table

Responsibility

“More and more we are throw-
ing responsibility on to the under-
graduates who live in the hall”
ne said and added; “They have a

“ > : Hali Committee elected by all
; : da prize giving day at Com- an amendment to the Socialists tinue their unbeaten run or Lo

which are vital in any school and i: M4 e . , meniuaten i the undergraduates in residence in
master of a school whose first re-,the first — I am almost ashatied @ ° ams bermere yeaterday. stitution ares — er, ge Be eae —. pa ‘eed the ae Sea oo chanmiaes bes
sponsibility was to appoint a dec ae : aS k : ence to import restrictions (and turn establish a de Contes s
puty. After a few Pie le say becatiae. it eee to he : From Our Own Correspondent implied criticisms of Common- in this competition. a good deal of responsibility. We
headmaster ; weeks his truism — is to have a trained PORT-OF4SPAIN, March 19 tic Sic \ wealth Governments : call are specially pleased at the way in
ti a i er appointed a compara~|“taff. One cannot make bricks} yon. Mitra Sinanan Deputy Sritish Guiana bes t w o,ceem Pagers ie acca which the women share in this
ge meet oy 40 - iob.| without straw, but those who are| speaker, will move a motion at vernor aoe Sa aie at ers ee ” « singgptel to et aan aa work.

§ or came and said, i a + rj . ‘Ts 4 ? 2 a o or gir uu ere | ence i promote as ree an

ice you have been very un: | row une incaselt yee PY toe Oteteoe aie is a crying need for a borstal in-|exchange of goods between all Reds Aecee | woe ee work i
air because I have had twenty it was wi t rime sp yt 7 ’ va Ar d stitution, Mr. D, E. eDavid,|nations of the C yealth as , er ee a body and matters like race anc
years’ experience and you have | ary it was wise to get the prim- for a speech in the Barbados un e€ m “ble.” Pa Rae

y requisite, get men who knew| House of Assembly last week on

the craft and they would be| the appointment of a British West
abundantly repaid. The idea of!Indian Trade Commissioner in

sending out some of the staff was |

not considered that at all.” |
The headmaster said, “My friend
you have made a mistake, you!

Chief Probation Officer and a| possible.”
member of the British Guiana |
delegation now attending the




sex simply do not corne into ac-
count, The things that matter are
initiative, leadership and effi-

It also urges Government to
build up sterling area reserves “to

Goes To U.Ka Changed Plan

have not had twenty years’ ex-!
perience, but one year’s experi-
ence twenty times.”

“Those of us who have been
watching Combermere school and
know something of its work for

* many years.” he said, “knows that
this was a charge which could not
possibly be laid at the door of

come

the
| they

back knowing
had undertaken.

No Civil Servant

essential .in the life of

there would be a sense of stunted
life and apathy, but this school so
far as I know has never showed
any such history whatsoever.”

The foundation stone of the
school, which was known as the
Boys’. Central School, was laid by
Lord. -Combermere. There were
certain requirements, Among
these were the educating of two
bovs from every parish in the
island by the Vestries,

of a sense of vocation.

they considered certain
ments for any school.

mind was most important,



phases the school passed through
from its inception in the 1680's
and said that the school had main-
tained and developed character of

mere there never

jgood and he hoped they would
craft! drawal of Barbados Gove

The second thing he considered
this school. If that could be said,| was the Trealisation by Sg
A body
of Bishops in 1929 put forth what
require-
He said
he would not weary them by
quoting all the requirements put
forward by them, but he wanted
to emphasise one which to_his
That
was that no school master could
ever be in the full sense of the

And so he thought in Comber-
could have
been the results which they had

London.
Mr. Adams














urged the

with-| — quopuodsai0g uxe
rnment’s
financial support from the Re-
gional Economic Committee if a
political appointment were made.
Sinanan’s motion will ask tha
Legislature to agree that it views
with profound concern and regret
the recent speech delivered in the
Barbados egislature by Mr
Adams, with regard to the ques-
tion of a West Indian Trade Com-}
mnissioner appointment and is of}
the opinion that it constitutes on
unwarranted attack on West In-
dian politicians and is calculated
to inflict grave and irreparable
harm to the cause of West Indian
political unity and federation.
The, motion is expected to!
receive the support of the Gov-

mo word

GRENADA, March 19

Governor Arundell returned to
the colony yesterday and leaving
tomorrgw via Trinidad for Eng-
land, will be absent for about :
month,

In a statement to the Press to-
day he said; “There were no a@f-
orders during the St. Lucia sugar
strike, but this does not mean it
there would not have been
orders if adequate precaw ;
had not been taken,” .

The Governor’ commended
service of the Grenada Police
contingent and added that the
presence of H.M.S. Sparrow hac!
a calming effect.



|

Chi himwelt in Ce nad caine Ome ernment and opposition sides of] By yesterday the tension haci
aracter word. a Civil Servant. To the the House. eased altogether. The Longshore-
O S > last, even if he were headmaster ‘ men-Shippers Arbitration Tri-|
of ervice of 'a Government school, he U N Stro er bunal ended hearings today andj
: : ; owed a sense of responsibility to e ® A ng a report is expected during the,
The Bishop briefly outlinea the the parents. week-end.



Than At Start

EIGHTH ARMY



BUMPEk DAMAGED AS

ett en in the past and concerning| Headquarters, Korea, Mar. 19
service. It was necessary, at|See? 1" q iti * f Para

oe vee ys which every citizen could be| Kighth Army Commander Gen- .
~~ poet nae < PAY proud, if there were not head-|eral James A. Van Fleet said on CAR, LORRY COLLIDE
bodies of the sct - fe tas thele | Masters and staffs who lived|his 60th birthday that Commun-
cholee of headin eter, tar as their more in the life of the school|ist forces in Korea “could mass | The motor car X—655, owned
ability was concerned. He I i themselves Civil! enough manpower at one point |@nd driven by Hubert Kinch, and |

known several and they had been
men of some note who had given
a valuable contribution not only
to the school, but to the island.
And these headmasters had been
well backed by the staff they had
been able to secure.

Certain names will go down in
this island as men of great public
spirit and among those would be
those ‘ ideal
been the training of children, who| School and emphasise the idea
had been committed to their care, |of that movement
Therefore it could be fairly said|which inspired the
they were a great buttress to the | from the beginning.

haq been any advance elsewhere

appreciate it and made use of it
There was the cadet corps,
|boy scout movement which he
| believed was at the school from
the very beginning. And

fit that Lord Rowallan

movemen

He said that as soon as there
the school seemed to realise and
the
it was
should
whose great cocern had|come upon the grounds of the

and the ideals

of the line to run over us if they
want to pay the price.” He said
+|United Nations forces have the
strength to counter attack and
-|“bounce them back”.
He said “we must be prepared
to expect a spring push from the
Communists but chances that it
will come are quite small.”

He said his United Nations
forces are stronger to-day than

the motor lorry M—1788 driven
by Gibert Nurse, an employee of |
Messrs, H. Jason Jones & Co., Litdi, |
collided at the junction of Hincks |
and Prince Alfred Streets at 10.20!
a.m, yesterday.

2

1 The lorry, loaded with jive tons |

of sugar, got its bumper bent while |
the left front door of the motor
car was dented. The lorry was,
they have been since the Korean|coming up Hincks Street while
fighting began 21 months ago. |the motor car had entered Hincks |

U.P.' Street from Prince Alfred’s Street. |

Sarees

\



Ss

t



|
growth’ of the school. The Bishop then referred to
Growth was not necessarily|the art rvom, the geography
evidence of health. What might{room and observed that the

appear to be growth might not be} chairman had made mention of

growth or growth might be ma-

@ Onpage 8
lignant. Therefore there was need

U.K. Budget May —

‘orphanages and industrial schools.

dren in

Social Welfare Talks at Hastings
House told the Advocate yester-
day.

He said that in British Guiana,
the probation system is under the |
eontrol of the Social Welfare |
Officer. There is a Chief Proba-
tion Officer and five full-time
officers whose service relies to
some extent on voluntary effort.

The colony is a to set up
Probation Commnittae under the
chairmanship of the ief Justice,
This will be a statutory body un-
der the new Probation of Offen- |
ders Qrdinance which is to be en- |
, éme Ot the |
colony were concerned with re-|
gard to this question of probation |
work, he said that there were
more or less the same as existed |
in eachoof the other territories. |
, *







bation Officer said that probation

Mr. G. E, Mose, Trinidad’s Rion
service |

n the colony was devel-|
oping gradually. They had all the}
courts of the island covered by
fourteen full time probation
officers and apart from that, they
were the Competent Authority
for the committal of children |

As Principal Probation Officer,
Mr. Mose is Inspector of orphan-
ages and industrial schools. Those
schools he said are run by Boards
of Management appointed by the
Roman Catholic Churches and the
Church of England,

He said that 68% of the chil-
Trinidad who appeared
before the court were illegitimate
therefore it appeared as if they
would have to tackle them as one

of the fundamental problems of
ithe country
Mr, E. G. Montgomery, Chief

Probation Officer of Jamaica said
that beside himself, there were
nine Probation Officers including
four women officers who covered
the entire island. They had branch
offices at Montego Bay, Spanish
Town and Port Maria.

He said that they had recently

such a figure as shall make un-
necessary the introduction of re-
strictive measures to meet the
ephemeral fluctuations of inter-
Commonwealth trade.”

Both Mr. Nally and Mr
told me today that
party difference over
issue of Commonwealth

Both sides were
everything should
promote as free an exchange o
goods between Commonwealth
countries as the present situation
permitted.

: Danger Foreseen

The danger is foreseen how-
ever, that if pelicies implemented
by certain Commonwealth coun-
tries are allowed to continue for
the next two or three critical
years. the result might be a com-
plete breakdown of inter
Commonwealth trade.

In Mr. Hollis’ view there art
two reasons why present policie
are open to criticism: The first is
that the decision to make each
member country self-sufficient
far as its overseas payments
concerned conflicts with the
declared aim of developing the
Commonwealth and integrating its
national economies.

Secondly if import restrictions
had to be imposed it was a serious
mistake to break existing contracts
without first discussing the matter

Hollis
there is no
the broad
trade

agreed that
be done to

ne SE mene

with members who might suffer
from such aétion

He believes it is unwise to call
for the reconvening of the Com-

monwealth economic conference
In view of the time needed to ar-
range a full Commonwealth con
ference it was not a_ practical
policy to insist on such a meeting
at an early date. By doing
Mr. Nally and his colleagues were
nsuring that nothing would be
done.

It would be better, he added, to
set up some form of permanent
machinery to co-ordinate Com-

PANMUNJOM, Mar. 19



United Nations and Communist
negotiators on Korean truce
rround rules were in virtua
greement on the last of thei
econdary probléMs ports o
ntry. They are fast eliminatin;
ide issues that would leave then
ith only the major deadlockec
juestion of Russia’s nominatior

a “neutral nation’ inspector

A modified United Nations pro-
posal covering the ports of entry
question brought progress toda
a 68-minute truce rules ses
ston,

Next doof the séssion on pris-
oners of war broke up for the
after 23 minutes, Staff OM-
reported “no progress” it
their efforts to clarify further op
posing views.

Both sides have asked questions
neither have received answers
U.P

day



Scouts Expected
To-morrow

; Latest news reaching Barbados
jtrom Jamaica state that the Bar-
bados contingent of scouts who
attended the Caribbean Jamboree
at Jamaica will now be arriving
to-morrow evening at 4.30 o'clock,
This news was received in a
radio message by British West
Indian Airways yesterday, It was
; expected that the contingent would
irrive to-day

SCHOOL EVICTED

ROME, March 19

Police escort®d 27 teachers ano
260 pupils of one of Rome's old-
st private schools into the street
today on an expulsion order by
he owner of tihe school building
Marquis Capranica,

The Marquis obtained the ex-
pulsion order because the school



ciency, and this is one reason why
the insistence on residence is be-
ing fully justified.”

Two New Halls

He said that by October, two
new Halls of Residence will be
ready and by October 1953, they
should have accommodation for
ibout 500 undergraduates.

“The undergraduate body as a
whole, runs its business through a
sutid of Undergraduates, with its
resident and its managing eon-
nittee. This year’s President of
he Guild of Undergraduates is
Mr. Clive Charles, a fourth year
nedical student from St, Lucia.

In addition, there are the usual
ocieties found in most universi-
ies such as the natural history
society, history society, camera
‘lub ete. The Literary and De-
bating Society is very active and
here is a Caribbean Society which
meets to study and discuss Carib-
bean affairs.

In ali this development of the
residential life of the University
College, the Barbadians are mak-
ing a valuable and = substantial
contribution Mr. Sherlock said and
added ‘that he wished that he had
the power to paint in words a
vivid picture of life at the Univer-
sity College to help people here to
see those young West Indian men
and worgen hurrying to their lec-
tures text books under their arms,
some on cycles and some on foot,
the arts students in their scarlet
gowns, the fourth year medicals
in their white coats with stetho-
scopes sticking out of their pock-
ets, all speaking at the same time
with all the West Indian accents

-a confused variaty of accents
making one harmony, all work-
ing to equip themselves to become
effective anq useful West Indian:

. venile rity j monwealth economic policy along jas not paid any rent for the|who know and share the aspira-
for ordered growth and he would I: d | | S ] r d oar oe 2 vet Authority wad. |igreed lines remises since May 1950. tions of the West Indian people,
maintain that Combermere had)! 1 ORRY OVERTURNS n anger eV ade Mr. he Conference here as. Exe) ; edits
oa wth oe tie tae | ecutive Secretary, Mr. Haughton, BRIGADE FIGHT FIRE
eiticle justified then in paving that The motor lorry §.103 || (By HAROLD GUARD) Director of Education as Chair-

“the Uprowth hed heen’ “ordared owned by Mr. T. E. Corbin of LONDON, March 19. }man and he as Feces
growth from the very beginning of Maynards, St. Peter, and They took care of all app

driven by Michael Harvey of |
Ashton Hall Tenantry, St. |
Peter, ran off the road at Ash-
ton Hall Road yesterday and
overturned, bringing down .a
telephone pole.

The lorry was badly dam-
aged, but nobody was injured.

its foundation.

And so he was glad indeed to
know that four members of the
staff were on study leave,

A Great Venture

“I think this a great venture,
and full of courage, on the part
of the headmaster and Govern-
ing Body,” he said. “Had they

100 YARD

CHANCELLOR of the Exchequer R. A. Butler’s Budget | schools, remand homes and board-
was described by his associates as a move towards forming ing out and dealt with all children
the sterling area and Western Europe into one big economic | placed on, pretation, “Te oe

S i ; A Z “4 + : sania ertion o ir Ww -
unit which would jeopardize United States trade with over | pert oD Ee amandst sate ha there
one billion customers in world markets including Latin | were about three times as many
America.

jadults as there were juveniles.
High sources close to the Chancellor-said he plans to

set the British Isles and then the sterling area sowertel Dies
“economic constancy which would make them independ? Band Leader
Arnold Meanwell, local Band

ent of American buying and selling.”
= , leader and violinist, died sudden-

. They said: “It is a financial r
charter for a fresh attempt to - = bis ee noe wait
tablisk r é yhris ure ‘
establish Commonwealth and eco- cee ee Tuesday. Whe bady. wae

nomic associates as a force to
which Wegsern Europe may in due| later removed to Burton’s Fun-











DIVISION 1 ‘i





time be drawn.” Th Said the|eral Parlour. ;
Budget, based sinister gin agree-| A post mortem examination
ments made at the Commonwealth |was_performed yesterday by Dr
Finance Ministers’ meeting last|A. S. Cato.



January aimed at “intense devel-
opment of the sterling area and

ve revival of Empire preference.” Bie iy

Sterling Area Members Salvaging operations have be-
gun on the French Yaw) Potick
which sank in the inner basin of
the Careenage four years ago.

Zhe Sterling area contains one
quarter of the world’s people and
with the area of sterling trans- Mr. Denton Sayers is supervis-
ferability, accounts for 45 erling the job. The engineers are
cent. of the population—about| working from the platform of the
1,877 million customers. Government d ger. Crowds
gather around the cross berth of
the inner basin to look on.

WILL HOLD INQUIRY
INTO STRIKE

Our Own Correspondent {

ST. LUCIA, March 18.

members re|
Australia, New Zealand,
South Africa, India, Pakistan,
Ceylon, Southern Rhodesia, the!
British Colonies, Iraq and Burma.
Membership of the area in which |
sterling can be transferred for
local currencies include the Sudan,
Chile. Czechoslovakia, Holland

Sterling
Britain,

area



Fron



: The Governor to-day appoint-
and the Dutch monetary an aoe led a Commission of Inquiry into
cluding oa a. gonna (ene sugar strike comprising Sir Me
Ape IB orgy ebay = Bom a Clement Malone, Mr, Norman TWO rooms, a passage and the roof of the upper storey of the house “Lisledale,” situated
russia Pee iat es Parson, Windwards Labour Ad- at Worthing, Christ Church, were damaged by fire yesterday morning about 11.25 o'clock, The
nee viser and Mr. Hadley, former fir a t £ ty the Fire Bite ith tor t t hydsaiile
‘ Agricultural Officer of Grenada ire was put out by the Fire Brigade with water from two hydrants.
Not included here are France, |* . ; oe

The damage was covered by insurance, but the origin of the fire is not yet known, The house,
which is the property of Mr. A. E. Taylor, was being occupied by Mr. Nathaniel M. Hinds, and
Dr. Kenneth Gray, both of British Guiana

Belgium, and Switzerland who | Deliberations are due to begin
belong to the European payments {early as possible
Union,—U.P. \March 25.

a
after Tuesday

|

At centre, well-built K. A. Osbourne breasts the tape to win the 100 yards Div. I event at Combermere

sports yesterday. K. H, Lewis, extreme left came second
PAGE TWO



Carib Calling

Dp PERCY F. DE CAIRES,
who is in charge of the
Caribbean Office of the Regional
Committee of the World Health
Organization stationed in Jamaica,
left yesterday morning by B.W.1.A.
for Puerto Rico after paying a
short visit to Barbados. He was
accompanied by Mrs. deCaires.
While here they were staying at
the Marine Hotel.

During his visit he had discus-
sions with Dr. J. P. O’Mahony,
Director of Medical Services on
the eradication of the Aedes
Egypti.“Mosquito which is the
transmitter of yellow fever from
the island;

Dr. de Caires also took the op-
portunity of discussing with Dr.
J. W. Po Harkness, Medical Ad-
viser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare the pro-
gramme of health work which the
W.H.O, hope to develop in the
Caribbean region with the Co-
operation of Governments.

These developments are the
eradication of the Aedes mosqui-
to, Malaria Control and the use of
B.C.G.. Vaccination as a measure
in the control of tuberculosis and
the provision of technical advice in
any health problems affecting the
region.

Barbadian Médico
FTER an absence of thirteen
years Dr. Edward Field,
son of Mr, and Mrs. E. S. A. Field
of “Blenheim,” My Lord’s Hill,
returned to Barbados by T.C.A.
yesterday morning.

Dr. Field who now has a prac-
tice in Derbyshire, England is
spending a short holiday with his
parents.

Engaged

HE engagement was announc-
ed in Trinidad of Miss Joyce
Branch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Branch of the Belle Plantation,
Barbados and Mr. R. K. Somer-
ville of Lanark, Scotland, Carib
sends them cgngratulations and

best wishes.

Spent the Winter
ADY SYLVIA BROOKE, the
Ramee of Sarawak, left the
island —yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Canada on her. way
back to England. She was here
from the end of November spend-
ing the winter with her daughter
Mrs. Ricbard Vidmer of “Oster-
ley”, Rockley.

BY THE WAY e eee By Beachcomber

VIDENTLY animals connected
with the household will in
future haVe to be present at the
reading wills. A recently de-
ceased lady’s will stipwiated that

* her dog should be fed on steak,

veal, liver and bacon, and spa-
ghetti for ‘the rest of its life.

I can imagine an impecunious
young man saying disgustedly,
“My uncle has left everything to
Rayer, then?” ‘Yes,’ says the old
family lawyer, “but there is a
clause which permits you to spend
a couple of weeks every year at
the family place in Dorsetshire,
which is left to Bobbles for life.”
As soon as dogs are allowed to
make wills, you will see all the
members of the family fawning on
them, as no doubt did the gentle-
man who was recently left a ken-
nel, a winter coat, and 17 bones
by a dog he belongeq to.

The Peart of Chitmagar
] T was the day of the elephant

rodeo at Chanderanugga, As
the Maharajah of Dhamdhurti-
pore dug his 12-foot spurs into the
heaving flanks of the finest rogue-
elephant on his ranchi, there were
cries of “Ride him, Maharajah!
Yipoo!” Elien Thorneywell, a
trim figure in jodhpurs, shifted
uneasily on her shooting-stick.




Seeing that Rupert is not atraid,
Bill plucks up his courage and goes
with’*him in the direction trom
which the big fireball came. Now
and them they hear more little

s and hisses through th =
Pop s 4 e fog

on¢é a large jumping cracker

Plain Satin
Blue, Gold,

GENTS’
' Plain Satin

i SAT. Special 9,30 am. & 1.30 p.m

“OUTLAW GOLD”
Johnny Mack BROWN



BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310
4.45 & 8.30 P.M. Also F
TO-DAY ¥

Gregory

PECK in
; With BARBARA PAYTON
TODAY'S SPECIAL — 1.30 P.M

ARKANSAS SWING

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

} BONANZA TOWN

Charles STARRETT, Smiley BURNETT
—s

Rupert and the New Bonnet—15

ar pet el

leaps from nowhere and pops and
_ $ around their feet.
ol
length their way is barred by an
old building parti
covered with ivy.
isten. “* There's someone inside,”’
whispers Rupert.

Flowered Satin Lastex One Piece
\ Sizes 36 & 38
Flowered Satin Lastex One Piece ...

Flowered Satin Lastex ...
Sizes: Small, Medium, Large

&

4
AND CONTINUALLY DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.30 P.M,
WARNER BROS, ACTION-PACKED SAGA !



[POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERI LANCASTER








“Shouldn't be surprised tj
by this time next year it
wasn’t the cheapest route
from Shepherd's Bush to
Marble Arch!”






1 or Dominica Appointment

AJOR J..C. HOLT | from
Northern Ireland arrived
yesterday morning by T.C.A. from
Bermuda and _ will shortly be

leaving for Dominica to take up
an appointment as Manager of the
Caribbee Products. He is staying
at the Marine Hotel,

Major Holt who saw service in
the Indian Army in India and
Burma during World War II, was
in the Health Services as an
Executive Officer prior to coming
@t to the West Indies.

/.wtendcd Nursing Course
ISS E..GIRAUD of Dominica
who has been in England for
the past six years on @ training
course for nurses, is now in Bar-
bados on a short visit prior to
returning home. She is staying
at the Hastings Hotel.
Canadians
M* V. W. ARMSTRONG, Q.C.,
and Mrs, Armstrong of
Toronto, Canada and Mr. and Mrs.
Redvers S. Chaff€ also of Toronto
are at present spending a holiday
here staying at the Ocean View
Hotel. It is their first visit to the
island and apart from touring the
country side they visit the Rock-
dey Golf Links for a few games.

Away in the Kalabash hills a
narwhai sent its fluting cry into
the haze of mid-afternoon, rous-
ing the jutgars asleep in the
ox~-wagons. Giles Farragut finger-
ed his little moustache, as he
watched the potentate clinging to
the bucking and plunging beast,
and avoiding the backward flicks
of its darting trunk. The Mah-
arajah, his turban awry and his
Bhirt flapping, uttered ~ strange
words in the massive ear of his
intractable mount. The m»houts,
sitting on the fence, shouted
taunts. As dusk fell, the low chant
of the women washing clothes at
the city gates lingered on the

_heavy air,

How to cool porridge

MAN who is said to have
a “suffered agonies of inde-
cision” with a plate of boiling-hot
porridge in front of him should
have consulted the Cruttwell Por-
ridge - Cooling Correspondence
Course. Cool Porridge In Three
Lessons. The man in question was
too refined to blow on the por.
ridge, or to fan it with his hat,
and in too much of a hurry to wait
for it to cool by a natural pro-
cess. He should have bent for-
ward and whistled some tune:
loudly and carelessly, moving his



he smell
urning becomes stronger. A

ruined and
hey stand and

es



Lastex One Pieve
Black, Turquoise, Red

Two Piece ...

Sizds 34 & 36
SWIM TRUNKS

Lastex



ALSO

MORLEY’S NYLON HOSE 51 GAUGE 15 DENIER

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS a
~ PLAZA CINEMAS



SS

B'TOWN

“ARIZONA TERRITORY”
Whip WILSON

RIDAY (3 SHOWS) 2 30,

WARD BOND LON CHANEY

MIDNITE SPECIAL SAT. 22nd

ROSE OF SANTA ROSA

HOOSIER HOT SHOTS &

RIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAI

Charles STARRETT



SLLSSEEPSSOS SSOP VOLPE PPP PS

sea
SWIM sSsuITS.

A FINE ASSORTMENT HAS JUST BEEN
LADIES’ SWIM SUITS,








@ 8.30PM |

Smiley BURNETT ]|[

Lecture at Y.M.P.C.
R. DENIS MALONE will ba
the lecturer when one of the
series of lectures of the Barbados
Light Aeroplane Club will be
given at Y.M.P.C., Beckles Road,
at 8.00 o’clock tonight. The lec-
ture will be on Airmanship.
Studying Mid-Wifery
ISS DOROTHY MILLER, sis-
ter of Messrs Freddie,
Thomas, Luther, and Harry Mil-
ler, who left the colony four years
ago, for the United Kingdom to
undertake a course in Nursing,
has passed her final examination,
and_is now studying mid-wifery.

For Fisheries Talks

R. E. P. BRADLEY, a Civil
+ Servant attached to the
Fisheries Department, Belize,
British Honduras, is now in Bar-
bados to have a look at the set
up here before going on to Trini-
dad to attend the Fisheries Con-
ference sponsored by the Carib-
bean Commission,

He arrived on Monday and
will be here until Saturday stay-
ing at the Hastings Hotel.

Mr. D. W. Wiles, Fisheries Of-
ficer will also attend the Confer-
ence at which there will be re-
presentatives from the other col-
onies in the Caribbean area.

Third Visit
OL. R. ROWLEY from Can-
ada who is on three weeks’
leave from his duties as Director
of Military Training in the Can-
adian Army Headquarters, Ot-
(awa, is spending it in Barbados
staying at the Ocean View Hotel.
lie arrived there about a week
ago and was accompanied by his
wife.

This is Col. Rowley'’s third
v sit t6 Barbados, The last oc-
casion being about this time last
year when he spent three weeks.

Leaving To-morrow
M* E. UMBACH from
Montreal, Canada, will be
leaving tomorrow by T.C.A. for
Bermuda, before returmng home.
He has been here for a week stay-

ing at the Ocean View Hotel,

Mr. Umbach is a _ representa~
tive of Ayerst, McKenna and
Harrison Litd Pharmaceutica!

Manufacturers of Montreal.

After Two Months
, R. JOHN FLECK who is in

the lumber business in Can-
ada and Mrs. Fleck, returned
home yesterday morning by T.C.A.
after spending about two months’
holiday here. They were staying
at the Marine Hotel.



head almost imperceptibly, so as
to distribute the breath all over
the porridge.

In the old days people blew un-
selfconsciously on their porridge,
as we know from the wise saw:
Save your breath to cool your
porridge. How far we have pro-
gressed beyond that sort of thing
may be gathered from a recent in-
cident at a Hunt Ball, when a
Saucy young fellow in a pink coat
offered to blow on his partner’s
porridge at supper. She turned a
cold shoulder to him, and said with
nonchalance to the man on the
other side of her. “You were say-
ing, Major Glapiron. 7s

Here and there

Te absent-minded egg-marker
who stamped “Waycott Poultry
Farm, March 2” on the bald
head of a man asleep in a train
was cautyoned yesterday by the
Egg-Marking Board.

Giving the name of Calstrode,
a fitter and joiner named Hum-
phreys ate two square feet of
cork-matting for a bet. “It was
waste of time,” he said later.

A man who had not seen his
niece for 33 years said, at Don-
caster, “I should not have known
her if she hadn't told me her
name.”

|

Barbados Inter-School
Athletic Union

ATHLETIC SPORTS

at
KENSINGTON OVAL
Friday, 21st March

at
12.30 pun.

Kensington Stand:

ADULTS: 1/6
CHILDREN: 9d.

George Challenor :
Pavilion: 6d. &

.

‘

6

RECEIVED
$15.40 & $18.95
wokeeh ove 16.94

14.20
13.50





$2.09 & $2.28

BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO

FRIDAY — 4.45 & 8.0
Universal-International Thrilling Tech
Van
HEFLIN
7

With WARD BOND

. SATURDAY'’S SPECIAL 1.30
“ARKANSAS SWING
Hoosier Hot Shots









BUCCANEER GIRL & F
ONLY THE VALIANT Yvonne ‘De CARLO Phitin FRIEND :

BORIS KARLOFF

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Spring Clothes Would Have
Been Sombre, Anyway

(By ELLEEN ASCROFT)

Spring fashion buying
influenced by court mi
Buyers of large stores expect im-
mediate demands for the quieter



Shadows Hear a Blacksmith

Nep to Find Him—

—But It Takes King
By MAX TRELL ‘

KNARF and Hanid, the Shadows, |
walked along the edge of the brook |
until finally they reached the spot |
where the old willow hung over the |
bank, and the shady water moved |

slowly past the round, moss-covered !

rocks. |
They stopped and looked around
For it seemed to them that they
could hear, above the purling and.
gurgling of the water, the sound |
made by a blacksmith hitting his
hammer agajnst an anvil. Clink-
clank-clink came the sound. Then a |
pause, then clink-clank-clink again, |

Voice Called Out

But there was nothing to be seen
but the old willow, and the moss- j
covered rocks, and the slow-moving |
dark water, Then suddenly fro a
little hole near the roots of the,
willow a small head wearing a hat |
shaped like a shell popped up, and!
a voice called out: “Knarf! Hanid! |
Are you looking for me?”

Knarf and Hanid darted over to|
the spot at once. It was their friend |
King Nep who once (quite long ago) |
was called King Neptune, the Ruler |
of the Seven Seas.

They greeted him eagerly.

“We thought,” Hanid said, “that
we heard the noise of a blacksmith
coming from here.”

“But how can a blacksmith be)
here?” said Knarf.

King Nep chuckled. “You heard
him indeed! Yes, there’s a black- |
smith here. Listen .. .” |

Clink-clank-clink came the sound,
There was no mistaking where it
came from this time. It came from
tight down in the hole. ’

King Nep smiled as he Ralled
down into the hole. “Vule! Come up
here, please! Stop working, if you
don’t mind! There are some fiiends |
of mine who'd like to see you! He'll
be right up,” King Nep said the next
moment, turning to Knarf and,
Hanid.

And sure enough, the clink-clank-
elinking stopped at once, and a min
ute or two later a little man, not
much larger than a toad, drew him |
self up out of the hole and came!









over, grumbling, to Knart and
Hanid. He was wearing a leather
apron and his free was covercd with
gR00t ard emik Aed Koaset wnt

CROSSWORD |









Acruss
A. Bnsnares in the angels oet.
4. Epithet for Old King Cole, (6)

(Â¥)

v. e@ cat indeed (3)

(0, Ann, | tle when dyeing. (7)

12, Laces from the fish (5)

13. Such gain may be a contract.
3 14 Bully, (6)

16. Lneffectual way of returning 4
no to a Conservative (8)

ly. This needs a vacea to become 4

20. Gi

snuff-ylelding plant (4)
“red Op the billiards
(3)
%3. Wire can be of great neip. (Â¥!

24. and upset the egret. (5)
25. Stay (3)

table +

Vown

1. A jute iace! you suddeniy say
at 2. Natural to any ass (8;

%. reequarters of 4. (3)

4. Put a head on 3% (4)

5. Notoriety. (5)

| 6. Rots: yes. topsy curvy. (7)

8. Viai cut for provision of fovd
7) 11. Unadulterated. (4)

1. Distance. (5) +

17. Goodwill. (4)

18. Spencer's .ariat maybe, (4)
21 and 22 Sketching block thal
makes father dart (3 4)



GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.a.
and CONTINUING



oorting,

| WALTER PIDGEON ANN HARDING
BARRY SULLIVAN. wre suse
Extra — THE LATE KING
GEORGE is LAID to REST
and NEWS OF THE DAY





—-Dial 5170
DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

sud

ABBOTT

P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY
nicolor Adventure!

Susan
HAYWARD in

ROOTS”

JULIE LONDON

Lou

COSTELLO



PM
“ & “BONANZA TOWN"

Charies Starrett





OREIGN LEGION






colours, black and white, greys,

and pale mauves.

will be Gayer spring shades will be kept

at least until after Easter.
coincidence the new fashion
Â¥ shades favoured by both Lon-





:

» King Nep called down the hole.

Rania noticed as he walked that he
limped.
Work interrupted

“Well, what is it? Why is my
werk being interrupted? I’ve got a
freat deal to do!” Vule said in bad
‘humor.

“This is Knarf and his sister
Hanid,, Vule,” said King Nep as
cheerfully as he could. “They know ;
you're busy. They just wanted to |
see you. They'd like—not just now,
of course, when you're so busy, but
later—to hear about some of the
wonderful things you've made.”

“Yes, yes — some other time,”
grumbled Vule. And he nodded to
Knarf and Hanid and limped back
inta his hole. It was hardly a min-
ute later when the clink-clank-clink
of the hammer on the anvil sounded
again.

King Nep shook his head. “Vulc is
always in such bad humor, And al-
ways so busy. His name used to be
Vulean the Great Smithy. Once he
used to make really wonderful
things on that forge of his. He made
bults of lightning, and beautiful
tings, and golden horseshoes for the
Horses of the Sun. But now he only
makes tiny little scales for gold-

sh.”

Knarf and Hanid wished they
could have watched Vule working.
But they walked off finally without
even daring to ask. They were quite

ure Vule wouldn't have wanted

em 10,

EMPIRE

OPENING Friday 2.30 & 8.30
& continuing to Tues. 4.45 & 8.30 |



MELVYN DOUGLAS

4

ROODAL
EMPIRE

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & & 30
le MY WELD IRISH ROSE
Starring
DENNIS MORGAN

-—— and —
DANGER SIGNAL

TODAY at 1.30 &
SAT. Zand at 0.30 a m

> |ANTOM SPEAKS

‘ CANYON TRAIL

Opening FRI. cist 230 — 8 90
“ON THE LOOSE”

— Starring —
Joan Evans — Melvyn Douglas

LYNN BARI











SAT. 22nd MID-NITE
Whole Serial
“HAUNTED HARBOUR"

OLYMPIC

Today Last 2 Shows 4.30 & su
Columbia Whole Serial—
“THE SHADOW"

TODAY at 1.30 p.m
HMOMESTEADERS OF PARADISE
VALLEY with Rocky Lane &

LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE
with Roy Rogers, Dale Evans



Opening FRI, 2ist 4.80 @ 8.15
Ring CROSBY — Fred ASTAIRE
in “HOLIDAY INN” &
“SOULS AT SEA"
Starring
Gary COOPER — George RAFT





SAT, 22nd MIDNITE
Whole Serial—
KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED

“HIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginia GREY



OISTIN—wviai 8404
Today (only) 445 & 8.30 p.m.

“SIERRA PASSAGE”
Wayne MORRIS &
James Oliver Curwood's . - -
YUKON MANHUNT
Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK”

Friday to Sunday — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“BUCCANEER’S GIRL” &
“POREIGN LEGION”

MIDNITE SPECIAL SAT. 22ND
“RIO GRANDE PATROL” «&
“FIGHTING GRINGO”

= =—__

SS

don and Paris houses for spring
are sombre, with a predomi-
nance of black and white with
black agcessories. |

Hats, too, are curiously simple, |
lacking the usual seasonai
trimmings of flowers, fruit and|
ribbons, }

| Buyers are relieved, as they will!

not have to buy new stock to
meet the public demand,
Parties Shrink

OST worried about the fash- |
ion situation are the Lon-|
don couturiers, |

|

Although they report that export |
business is brisk, they fear that |
home orders will be seriously |
affected, |

Many big social events usually
neld in the spring have already |
been cancelled. |

|
At this time or year the salons of |
the couturiers should be full of |
debutantes and their mothers
choosing presentation __ party |
frocks, ball gowns and all the!
other exciting clothes needed |
for a first season. |
This year they will have little |
use for these sort of clothes.

B.B.C. Radio

Programmes

THURSDAY, 20TH MARCH

Luis Gomila (Tendr), 11.30
12 00 noon The



1115 am
am Crazy People,





News, 12.10 pm News Analysis.
4.00—7.15 pm — 19 76m, % 53m,
31.32m,
400 pm The News, 410 pm _ The
Daily Service, 415 pm, Rhythm is
Their Business, 445 pm Sporting
Record, 500 pm Composer of the
Week, 515 p.m New Records, 6 00
pm _ Southern Serenade Orchestra, 6.15
pm Scottish Magazine, 645 pm
Sports Round Up and Programme

Parade, 700 pm. The News, 7.10 p m
News Analysis.
31.32m ,

7.15—10.30 p.m, — 2% 53m,
49.42m.



715 pm _ We See Britain, 7 30 p.m
International Communism, 745 pm
Crazy People, 815 pm Radio Newsreel,
830 pm _ Special Dispatch, 8 45 p m
Composer of the Week, 9.00 pm. Ring
Up The Curtain, 1000 pm The News,
10.10 pm _ From The Editorials, 10 15
pm _ BLF. Preview, 1030 pm. Willie
Wastle’s Account of His Wife.







COCKTAIL DANCE
AT

THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)
ON
Saturday, March 22nd
5—7.30 p.m.



Introducing the Island’s
Leading
STEEL BAND:
“RHYTHM KINGS STEEL
ORCHESTRA”

e
Admission to Ballroom 1/-
19.3.52.—4n.

WATCH

NEXT SUNDAY’S

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THURSDAY, MARCH 20,



GOVERNMENT P

1952

Cuke Warns About
High Expenditure

PRESENTING his usual analysis and breakdown of
the Budget in the Legislative Council on Tuesday, Hon.
H. A. Cuke warned against the dangers in two unfavourable
trends which he said would result in bad times for Bar-

bados.

First, he apprised honourable
members of the fact that in four
years Government expenditure
had risen by over three million
dollars, and warned that the per-
centage of that increase which
went to wages and salaries point-
ed to the fact that Government
Was paying too much for the ser-
vices they received. He said he
was not blaming Government, be-
cause they were helpless against
the “‘pressure groups.”

Secondly Hon. Mr, Cuke drew
attention to the fact that little or
no encouragement was given to
the establishment of industries,
and expressing his abhorrence of
both these trends, appealed to the
community to rectify them before
it was too late for Barbados

Hom. H. A. Cuke said that the
Colonial Secretary had gone into a
great deal of detail which he felt
would be helpful to members. He
did not intend going into any de-
tails, but should like to make a
few general observations on the
trend as he saw it in this island so
far the Government expendi-
ture was concerned.

as

To caadle himseif in «ne first
Place and to assist other mem-
bers, during the last four years
he had been analysing the ex-
Penditure of the Government
and its revenue under certain
heads so that members could
get a bird’s eye view of the ex-
penditure.

Take one of the printed Estim-
ates, he said. It was laborious and
tedious reading and he thought if
he just brought the figures into cer-
tain main categories it would help
members and that was why he did
it. The main category wes the cost
of administering Government and
the pensions, then the question
of law and order, and without law
and order country could de-
velop—next there were public
services, roads, water, etc.

Looking back over those four
years, it was very interesting to
make comparisons and there were
certain facts that struck him very
forcibly. Looking back at the 1950
budget, he found that there was
very little—no major change—in
the percentage of these respective
groups. That was to say that Ad-
ministration then was set down as
11.2 and was now 12.1. Public Ser-
vices showed a decrease and Sociai
Services an .increase, but taking
them in their broad categories,
there was no appreciable change.

no

Too Many Smployees

Im four years their expenditure
had gone up by over $3,000,000
and out of that 2.383% went in
salaries and wages. That raised the
very grave presumption as_ to
whether there was not something
wrong in the general scheme of
things. They would have expected
to find an increase, but not an in-
crease so out of hand. The only
conclusion that one could draw
was that wages and salaries were
being increased, the numbers had
been increased, and they were not
getting a proportion of services.

No bigger commitments had
been taken on, no new commit-
ments, no big scheme to justify
such enormous differences be-
tween these figures and the only
conclusion he could draw was that
they were employing more people
and were not getting the services
of those people for ‘the money
they were paying out.

“That is one of those things
you have got to watch and the

community has to begin to watch,”
he said. “If you pay out money
and are not getting adequate ser-



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vices for it, the whole community
is going to suffer.”

If he remembered rightly, the
last figures he worked out were
something like 4,900 people em-
ployed by Government—something
like 2,000 on the permament staff
and then the unestablished staff,
and casual workers. If the present
trend continued, the only conclu-
sion he or anybody could come to
was that they were not getting
services for the money they paid.

They should not have cases
where the comparative increases
in supplies and services as against
salaries and wages were what they
were,

He thought, however, that Gov-
ernment could do nothing with
that matter and that they were
helpless. It was the community
that could help the Government to
rectify that trend. He had any
number of instances of people tell-
ing him how public funds were
wasted by people who were em-
ployed to do a job and were not

paying full attention to it, but
idling.
“The whole community has to

begin to wake up to the idea that
just as in their own affairs they
expect people to pull their weight
and work for the money they pay
them, when it comes to the Gov-
ernment, the community has got
to become aware of the fact and
has got to bring pressure to put a
stop to it,” he said.

“As long as the community was
prepared to accept these condi-
tions, this trend will continue and
will get worse.”

Pressure Groups

Some years ago, he had spoken
of pressure groups and had
thrown out a challenge to Hon-
ourable members then, and it was
a fact that the pressure group
technique was gripping into the
life of this public to a very great
extent and that could only be put
right by the community as
whole,

Instead of money being avail-
able to purchase things for the
community, things that would be
beneficial to them, they would
find that the money was going to
pressure groups.

u

“I am not satisfied that this
trend during the past four years
is a healthy sign,” he said. “I am
not bleming Government, be-
cause I know they cannot do
anything, They are helpless.”
But if the community did not

become very conscious of the
expenditure of Government and
every time some person employed
by Government had a grievance,

imaginary .o1 otherwise and
everybody was going to get up
and call for more money, the

community was going to pay for
it in the long run,

So far, he said, for the general
aspect of the development

Reserve Funds

years ago, he had “nen-
that it seemed to him
correct that during times of big
crops, they should endeavour to
accumulate surpluses and not all
embark on big expenditure, then
when the tide turned Government
could embark on capital expendi-
ture. By that means, in times of
stress, they would not have to
raise revenue through increase
taxation, but would have sur-
pluses to go through the lean
years,

He thought it was the President
who agreed with him then, but
his anxiety was that if surpluses
were accumulated during those

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years there would be all sorts of
desires to spend it because it was
accumulated, and then when the
time came they would not have
it when the trouble came about.

The Bill which the Government
recently sent down more or less
attempted to carry that into oper-
ation; that was, to put by in a
few years and have a reserve
fund so that when they came to
really bad years they would not
have to disrupt their services. He
noticed criticisms had been made
of that, Actually what they had
done in Barbados in the last few
years was not budgeting for sur-
pluses, They had not even then
budgeted for surpluses. It was
correct to put by in good days so
that when they had any bad
years they could go on without
undue taxation.

Replacement Cost

The Colonial Secretary had
made mention of a fund set aside
to meet replacement of water
boats and had said that when it
became necessary for replace-
ment, it was found that it would
cost them very much more than
had been anticipated. That was a
matier which the people in the
commercial world had been up
against for the last 25 years.
They bought machinery and
plant ang put them by and when
they came to renew it, they found
that there was just that. There-
fore he was very glad that the
Colonial Secretary had mentioned
it.

Those in commerce knew that
during the last 25 to 50 years,
every 20 years, he might say,
capital costs had risen. There was
no going back. They shot up
during a crisis and when they
levelled down, they were at a
higher level than they had been
before. So a businessman would
argue that in making out your
cost of production you could not
base it on historical lines. It was
one of the big problems of com-
mercial people from the point of
view that it could be ruinous to a
country, if they did not make
provision for replacement costs.

Making his final remark, he
said that during the last 15 years,
a big attitude had been brewing
up in this island that it was
wrong for pedple of initiative to
try to improve conditions and do
their business successfully. He
said he noticed that whereas in
the island generally people
should be only too happy to see
everyone busy and trying to
improve their business, improve
their technique and make more,
such an effort for improvement
was looked upon very discourag-
ingly.

If there was noy to be some
redults from their energy, if
incentive was to be killed, they
would find themselves going
back. There was no doubt
about it. He agreed with Pro-
fessor Arthur Lewis that the
West Indies were capable of
im their conditions and
in spite of the fact that they
had not got proper resources
or a great deal of raw material,
they had labour. He believed
that conditions could be made
better,

This island was very happily
situated, he said. He knew that
the standard of the work of the
people here was thought very
tughly of and wherever Barbadians
went, their work was always very
highly commended, But unless
they got rid of the destructive
idea that it was a crime to be a
businessman, that it was a crime to
have initiative, and the stupid talk
of soaking the rich and controlling
business, they could not qo busi-
ness. Ag soon as that talk began
to subside and people began to
realise even if profits were an
aim—for where would the Brit-
ish Empire be today if the early
people did not go abroad, good
businessmen and build up busin-
esses and carry on their businesses





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in a highly scientific manner, the
better it would be for Barbados.

He said that we of the West
Indies had a stupid cult that for
people to carry on businesses,
every possible obstacle should be
put in their way.

Will Be Left Behind

“I am perfectly convinced we
will be lef, behind and Trinidad,
Jamaica and British Guiana will
move ahead and people coming
out from other parts who are
looking in the West Indies to see
what they can put down in this
area, will give us the cold
shoulder unless these dampening
ideas are not got rid of,” he said,

He said that there was the
Sugar Industry which was im-
proving—thanks to the good
work of the people who carried
it om, the Agricultural . Depart-
ment, etc. The improvement had
not come about as some people
thought, by blind chance, The
increase in crops did not come
about just by luck, but the re-
sul of good work from the De-
partment ang co-operation of the
technical engineers and the
planters themselves. It was true
they had had some good rainfall,
but they should let nobody foo!
them that the good rain alone did
it.

In the commercial field, too,
there were bigger possibilities in’
this island. He believed they
could see a goOqd many new in-
dustries supported in this island
(ft the people were willing to
elp, unhampered by this desire
of criticism of businessmen and
the itch to control their activi-
ties.

The population was growing
at a tremendous rate, two per
cent. per annum. One only had to
go into the country to see chil-
dren come out of school, healthy
strong children and they had td
ask themselves what these chil-
dren were going to do. It seemed
tragic that at a time when all the
West Indies were looking for-
ward to trying to establish new
industries, the awful idea of sup-
pressing the businessman could
be alive.

“I do hope,” he said, “that
People generally will realise
that unless we do sit up and
begin seriously to think of
new industries, this island will
find itself in a position which
they will bitterly regret.” . .

They had to begin to see that
unless a change of heart came
over the community and they
were given a chance to go ahead
freely, he feared that they were
in for bad times in the next 10
or 1 years. It was with the ob-
ject of avoiding that that he
hoped the points he had made
would be read by the public an‘!
they would begin to see that a
men could start a business, in-
vest capital in it and provide
ployment’ and even if he made ®
good profit, he should have every
encouragement and not be ham-

pered.
Turned Back

He said he knew of two fac-
tories in the West Indies which
could have been in Barbados,
but they were turned back by
these remarks and attitude and
he foresaw that Barbados would
suffer for ‘t unless people got|
rid of the idea that political talk
was all that mattered. It was not
all that matter, he said. It wag in-
dustry which gave people their
bread and butter and it was
thrift, indystry and _ initiative
that brought about healthy cons
ditions in any country.

With those general observas
tions, he said, he would like to
say that they had to thank the
Colonial Secretary for his very
full statement on the budget and |
he hoped that the crop would b«







giving the

. question of Education,



so far as revenue was concerned

AYING TOO MU

CH

mission to higher schools be



au

would be successful in the com- of the foundation which they ha

ing year,
Apprehension

Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah observed
that those of them who had lived
long enough in this country would
view the Budget and its recurrent
expenditure with a great deal of
apprehension,

He recalled how he sat around
the table of the Council for sev
eral years and heard Hon, Mr.
Cuke say that the limit of taxa-
tion had been reached in this
country, and said he noticed in
the general remarks in the memo-
randum to the Estimates that new
increases in taxation “will soon
be necessary.” He however hoped
that it did not mean that Mi
Cuke was like a prophet who had
no honour in his own country.

He said he was very glad to
hear the remarks he had made
about the growth of the Civil
Service in this country, and addec
that he had figures which showed
that the established staff had
rown from 2,499 in 1949—350, to
2.745 in 1952—53, representing an
increase of 246 in just over a
year,

It ‘Seemed to him almost im-
Hossible that in a small eountry
like Barbados it should Be neces-
sary to have such a large Civil)
Service. The Hon, Mr. Cuke had
suggested, and it was & thing
which most people did not do,|
that the Civil Service was not
best work for the
salaries paid.

He though: une cure for that
was to have good men at the
top, even if they had to pay
them more, to supervise the
work and to see that it was
done. If that were done, he was
quite sure that they would be
able to do with less staff than
there was at present, running
this small couutry.

Drawing attention to the step
taken by the present Government
in England to reduce the Civil
Service Staff, Hon. Dr. Massiah
suggested that similar steps should
be taken in Barbados, and said
that such a step would possibly
lead to a saving in expenditure
He emphasised that they must
have at the head people who are
willing and capable of supervi
ing and seeing that the work wa
properly done.

Education

his attention to the
Hon, Dr
Massiah observed that the amount
spent on education had reached
the $2,000,000 figure for the first
time in the history of the colony
representing about 20% of the
total Budget. Out of that over 80%
was spent on salaries,

Those of them who knew any
thing about education were very
appalled and upset and worried at
the fact that much of the money
not giving the result which
it ought to give.

He had talked to several
headmasterg ali of whom said
that the standard of the ele-
mentary education was poor
compared with what it used
to be.

He reealled that years ago
when he was a boy the elemen-
tary schools turned out people
who could read and write cor-
rectly and were dble to gain ad-



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eceived at the elementary school
In these days, however, children
from elementary schools applied
for admission and failed to
qualify. Hon. Dr. Massiah gave
nstances of the high percentag
of failures in this respect, and
aid that the present state of af-
fairs was not good enough He
thought that the time had come
when he should make the sug
gestion that the
hould appoint a non-political
Commission to go into the ques-
lion and see how they could save!
money and possibly keep the
standard of education which has |
been associated with Barbados for |
uch a long-time }
Too Much Politics |
He was not saying that with the |
idea of criticising any one, be- |
cause he knew it was human
nature to err and to make mis- |
takes; but a man might bring for- |
ward a policy and while he might }
be quite serious and sincere in
the belief that it was right, but
yet it might be wrong in analysis,
le was therefore suggesting that
the Commission which he spoke
about should be non-political, be-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 AD



y ET Gu
4
BUDGE al

THE speed with which the E

1952-53 was rushed through the House of

Assembly mainly during hours

has caused great concern to many taxpay-

ers.

Never before in the centuries of parlia-
mentary history of this island has a budget
ever been given so little attention by the
representatives, although never
before has this island budgeted for so large
The island is therefore
indebted to the Hon. H. A. Cuke, C.B.E. for
his analysis of the Budget which was sub-
mitted to the Legislative Council on Tues-
day. Mr. Cuke begins by deducting from
the expenditure as per Estimates customs
refunds, income tax refunds, departmental
receipts and contribution to capital of the

people’s

an expenditure.

total value of $1,539,740.

He then adds this true amount of $10,-
expenditure of
$1,071,795 and arrives at a total expenditure
of $11,584,149. By deducting current rev-
subtracting
from this figure the loan to be raised, the
deficit for the year is shown to be $343,695.
This fact is not easily ascertained from
the official Estimates which according to a
revision noted by the Colonial Secretary
on Tuesday shows an excess of current
expenditure

512,354 to the capital

enue from expenditure and

revenue over current

$340,900. -

Mr. Cuke then proceeds in his analysis to
into
heads which can easily be appreciated by
the average citizen. Total administration
costs are shown to be 12.1% of expenditure,
Social services account for 50.9%, public
services 16.8%, Law and Order and Justice
12.4% and Pensions and charges of Public

break down expenditure

Debt 7.8%.

Of the Social services education receives
20.6% of total expenditure and medical
12.9%, while subsidisation accounts for

10.2%

Roads are the most costly of the public
services requiring an expenditure of 7.8%
as compared with 4.2% on agriculture and

AD\OGATE

~ ‘Thursday, March 20, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ts—= 54



IDE

stimates for

of darkness,

TOURS

WICKSTEED'S

BERNARD WICKSTEED gets the seasonal urge to be out and
bustling round Brtiain. His guide for to-day’s tour is CHAP-
MAN PINCHER, who knows a lot about frogs.

No. Ll. We Look For Spring



Now Or Never Year For
Empire

By DON TAYLOR

}

Sve AS the new reign begins, so too begins the |
Empire’s year of opportunity. |
A young Queen comes to the throne at the

opening of a dazzling period of development |



Pincher was mad on finding a frog

..we peered inge pond ates pend

R. CHAPMAN PINCHER and |

the country for a nature ramble '
and looked for signs of spring.

Mr.
ing a frog. The first snowdrop or
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Pincher was mad on find- S

tering on

uded it into thinking the calendar

butterflies,
Migrant birds

eady for

mate
the spot

Frogs spend the winter buried and swallows that have to come

in mud at the bottom of a pond

Then when the world
warm up out they come.

begins

“Funny thing about frogs,” said
Mr. Pincher “they often hate
breeding in the same pool that way

should be
up Africa, It takes them six ground

from Africa don't get caught out
and breathing through their skins, like this.

to sun all
South.”

They follow the

can

about a third of the

they wintered in. As soon as they weeks to fly from South Africa
nave warmed up a bit and stretch- to the Mediterranean (B.O.A.C.
ed their legs they hop it for

pond.”
Personally I don’t think it’s a bit

cut in the spring, wouldn't you?
Frog pimples
WE went for our ramble at
Ewhurst near the _ border
of Surrey and Sussex
though we peered into

muddy waters of pond after

them,

yuntry infested by an irfidel race Qhestnuts and rhododendrons in
ouild full bud. The first catkins and
pussy willows are out, too. So
are a host of plants that spring
from seeds and bulbs,

of cuckoos
and nests and
the Can you imagine!

there in about a month.
Cuckoos fly more slowly so they ang
funny. If I'd spent the winter cov- have to start sooner. Those coming ..;)
ered in mud in a pond I'd clear by way of East Africa have a the
dreadful

experience ahead of

They have to fly through

that actually

hatch their own eggs.

Another black sheep of their

mucky pond I have to record that tribe they may meet in the same

we found no herald frogs croak- parts has, developed the habit of laboratory fitted out for t nak
talking backwards. Instead of say- arch urn
ing “Cuckoo”

in the spring.

But that didn’t stop Mr. Pincher
the scientist talking about them.
“Lot of interesting work been
done on frogs lately,’ he said up
to his ankles in mud.

“Two biologists carrying out a
census of frogs in a pond found
the females ‘had pimples in the
spring and the males didn’t. Just
shows the difference between frogs
and young peaple, doesn’t it?”

One butterfly

VEN though the frogs eluded

4 us there were plenty of
other signs that the machinery of
spring is already at work. It was
one of those lovely sunny days
that sometimes turn February into
April, and we were not the only
ones deceived.

On a sheltered south-facing
bank we found a primrose in
flower and celandines. We picked
three daisies and even saw a but-
terfly. It was a tortoiseshell that
Mr, Pincher said must have sur-
vived the winter in some house,

The burst of sunshine had de-

Light and song
ECAUSE of the mild weather
the bird mortality in Britain
has been low this winter, so here
will probably be several million
more birds than usual this spring.
The bird chorus should be posi-
tively deafening in a couple of
months.

It has already started in Surrey.
Mr. Pincher- says it’is the longer
days that do it. Between now and
the official start of spring, March
21, each day in Southern England
is on an average 3 minutes 53 sec-
onds longer than the day before
it.

All this extra light falling on
the bird’s eyes starts off a chain
of reactions through its body that
makes it want to build a nest, fall
in love, and sing from the tree
tops.

Electric light would
same effect if you could flood the
country with it. Cunning poultry

farmers play this trick on their
I resumed an old partner- was wrong, and it had ventured hens and make them
ship this week. We went out into cut into a world that wasn’t yet e

night,

AID Mr, Pincher: “Rather hard in spring. A fellow in Ireland has

luck, because it will prob- discovered that when he hung al dow a 7 ision. }
ably die of cold before it can find 100-watt lamp in the stable his anon 1: Sener
That's the worst of win- mares were more likely to hav.
The cuckoos foals earlier in the year,

the way up from the qpring. A slight rise in the tem-

7 perature of the soil sets the seed
At this moment the swallows and roots goi

suck in water, which is their main
purpose in life, But they are at
time 22 hours), and they are due work now, Mr. Pincher and |

tound elder with the buds burs.

up water supplies.

it says “Coocook.” seeds do not work in the winter,

|
t ‘i of s ’
the soll ior anenty sot them Turn now to migration. Is it to be the be- |}
going. ginning of the long-awaited dispersal of
|

have the .

and change.
Within the next 12 months, we may see
the foundations laid for five new Dominions.
Or we may see, instead, some of them drift)
the Empire while others are bogged |

d lay more
ggs by leaving the light on all

Increased light also affects mares ;
outside

In Central Africa, black men and white |
are split asunder over the question of a fed-|
eration which would lead to a Dominion of |
RHODESIA.

In the Caribbean, the hoped-for Dominion |
of the WEST INDIES recedes into the dis- |
tance—largely because the key colony of
British Guiana is against it.

SUSPICIOUS. }

In MALAYA, Chinese and Malays are stil!
watchful and suspicious of each other.

In the SUDAN, set now on the road to self”
government, there are politicians who want 2
republic, others who want a tie-up with)
Egypt. But now, a party working for Domin- |
ion status has been formed.

In the GOLD COAST, there is talk of Mr. |
Nkrumah becoming our first African Prime|
Minister—and of Dominion status being with- | ;

in reach }

In full bud
IGHT and heat are like two

switches that trigger off the

Roots don’t work when the

is too cold. They can*

the leaves showing which
d not have been possible i!
roots had not been sending

We also found beeches, -harse-

Every seed ig an uhderground

into sugar. Like roots,



Iron rations
E dried stored starch, the
iron rations of the spring
offensive, is being made into sugar

at in tur will be transformed : . , :
feo a mantle of leaves andy This year Australia expects to gain at

Rowers. io ai ; ‘ least 65,000 Britons.
even thoug! Spring isn
here yet and we didn’t find a EXTRA SHIPS
frog we are able to report, Mr. Canada h ‘or big increase in the
Pincher and I, that the produc- anad eps f a g * Sev "
tion line is in. full swing. _ | number of British settlers this year. enty
ise FASHION Ste: oe migrants every week will fly from here.
. thorn, or may, is not ever ‘ : 2 . sa:
in bud yet, let alone out, so clouts An extra 38 ships will sail from British
should not be cast ports, and negotiations for still more are in
Watch For Him
Wicksteed’s tours will be taking ee kes
In New Zealand, there is rising support for
mass migration.

In South Africa there is constant pressure

on the Government to take in many thous-

manpower which must link up with any eco-
nomic plan—or just a mass escape from
Britain?

you on some of the jaunts you
say you would make yoursell
. if only you didn’t have so
much else to do.

—L.ES.





THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

| A ISIE

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B0c, per 100.

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Broad Street & Greystone, Hastings



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is to keep cool in the
shimmering heat, you really
appreciate the fine cloth

3.7% spent on water. Of particular import-
ance is the analysis of salaries and wages
which accounts for 61.3% of total expendi-
ture as compared with 36.5% spent on sup-
plies and services and 2.2% on charges for
public debt. Of a total expenditure of
$10,512,354, a sum of $7,081,800 is spent on



RUSH HOUR... For The Men Who
Want To Be President...

io’ é z tary
slender senator from Ohio’ — He man, a Federal Judge, Secre’ ins
looks like a small-town professor Of the Treasury, Assistant Presi-



of a Daks lightweight suit.
Add easy freedom, yet
perfect shirt contro] with
Daks self-supporting
trousers. No wonder so many
men have become Daks
converts for life.

ands more sextlers each year.

Northern Rhodesia is expected to start
State-aided migration.

It is in communications that we will see
the most dramatic Empire change.

In May the Comet jet air-liner starts regu-
lar passenger service. And new “tourist

From FREDERICK OOOK
NEW YORK:



i i dent, and n Chiet Justice of
salaries and wages. THE political pot, begins to —has covered mre So foto. the United Sates, Vinson ‘knows| rate” are being introduced on the North SIMPSON TAILORED
In his analysis of capital expenditure Mr. {| Simmer in Amevica, ie to er ane ee the tines reed oe of rots | Aitantic routes °
5 s : 2 en are M 0, can gover! as an, ~
Cuke is careful to deduct $156,040 which is matter when boiling Po is Too Cold? He stepped in to damp down th? AIR PLANS Exclusiwoe to. oeee
: 7 ached Chicago next Ju ote * ‘ires a i j i
being contributed from Colonial Develop- Bare tite the P major parties As a candidate he is no Press Scores Geer tenn” Beit wes All over the Empire new airfields, roads
ment and Welfare Funds and shows a true pick their champions for the agent’s delight. Still somewhat they called ty halt inflationary! and railways are planned.
capital expenditure of $1,071,795 to be Presidential “joust —- are coming diffident, still shy, still ill at ease wage spirals, to hold down milk

more clearly into focus. and inclined to be “cold.” He

: prices, to get an ex-Serviceman’s
There are surprises. already does not slap backs easily or

It could be that the vision of men like
pension plan through the Con-

THE REPUBLICAN SIDE ise first es at the first that F.D.R; would sign Cecil Rhodes is becoming reality—that every
ON + memorise first names e gress that F.D.R. w sign. a : J :

Eisenhower is » receding. That introductions, nor climb down In 1948, when Truman almost) Part of the Empire is becoming inter-linked.
much is certain, And Taft is often from the intellectual plane sent a personal envoy to Moscow Everywhere there is evidence of a great

coming to the fore, fast. People where he is most at home to talk to talk with Stalin, it was Vinson
on both sides are saying “Maybe \ith the bucolic friendliness of he had in mind. At 62 Vinson is| Surge of development.

Da (Costa & (o., Ltd.

Se

financed from loan funds ($140,000) current
revenue ($250,000) and accumulated sur-
plus ($681,795).

Of this total $100,000 will be spent on
administration, $633,808 on public services,













$279,987 on social services and $58,000 on
Highest individual expendi-
ture of $347,000 will be on water. Of the
social services education accounts for $158,-
Government
revenue is also divided into component

departments.

547 and housing $104,545.

parts and percentages shown,

Customs provide 48.7% and direct taxa-
The remaining 5.3%
comes from stamp duties and sweepstakes
(1%) and licences, rents and royalties, in-
terest, currency notes, fees of office, fines,
profits on the Post Office, redemptions and

tion 46 per cent.

repayments (4.3%).

In addition to these four tables Mr. Cuke
provides a table showing the value of the
sugar crop, and government revenue from
and income tax
during the twelve-year period 1939-51.

It would be impossible to over-estimate
the value of this analysis to the commun-
ity as a whole, especially to-day when the
revenue is so
quickly approved in the House of Assem-
bly which ought in the interest of the elec-
torate to be fully satisfied that money is
being spent wisely. They cannot be so sat-
isfied unless they understand the full im-

customs duties, excise

spending of the island’s

plications of the Budget.

Mr. Cuke’s present and past analyses are

guides to such understanding.





we've been under-estimating Bob
Taft. He’s the man to watch.”

ON THE DEMOCRATIC SIDE,
it is still anybody’s guess. And
it will remain so until we know
where Truman stands. If he runs
—don’t write him off. He may
well win again, If he chooses to
retire, he can pick his Own suc-
cessor as party standard bearer.
And the chances are it will be
FRED VINSON and not Illinois
Governor ADLAI STEVENSON.

Ike’s Slide

What's the matter with the
EISENHOWER campaign’? The
day he admitted he was a Repub-
lican and hinted that he would
run it hit America like a thun-
derclap. “I like Ike” clubs
sprang up everywhere, But already
the rot has set in. Insiders in
both camps are agreed that unless
he comes home soon and fights
hard, his chances aie pil.

Ike’s best friends turn out to be
his direct foes. While he devotes
himself to duty in Paris, they
have turned his campaign into
third-rate vaudeville, and it grows
plainer every day that elections
are not won by remote control,
or by “bandwagon shows” in
Madison Square Garden.

TAFT, born and bred to politics,
a President’s son, a wise old
campaigner if ever there was one,
senses this and stumps the country
day in, day out, winning friends
and influencing people, tacking
delegates on behind in every
corner of the land.

The Taft formula is simple, and
unashamedly old-fashioned: “Here
to-day anq somewhere e'se to-
morrow.” Already the tall and

a Harry Truman or a Wendell L.
Wilkie. But those who have seen
him in action this last few weeks
out on the West Coast, in the
Plains States and in the industrial
cities of the East—they all say the
same thing: “He’s learning!”

California’s EARL .WARREN
hes made as yet hardly a ripple
on the Republican pool. And
HAROLD STASSEN, none at all.
Barring last-ballot developments
at the Chicago convention, both
can be safely written off.

All Republican eyes are on
TRUMAN, There are signs that
he means to run, And signs that
he won't. When his decision
comes, it will be the plainest
possible tip-off on what he thinks
of his party’s chances, If he
should run—and my = guess is
that he will—it will mean he is
confident the Republicans can be
beaten down again. If not, that
he has his doubts and will let
somebody else have a go.

And who will that be?

Truman’s No

It will assuredly not be the
busy-as-a-beaver Senator from
Tennessee, Mr. Estes Kefauver,
who hit the national spotlight
with the televised crime com-
mittee hearings. For Kefauver,
the President cherishes a cordial
dislike,
the White House says when it
comes to his successor—that goes
on the convention floor.

Likeliest bet; versatile FRED
VINSON, Truman’s oldest friend
and most trusted adviser, top
trouble-shooter for the Demo-
crats these 15 years past.

Twenty-three years a Congress-



And what the man in ha:

still on top of his form and only
one rung removed from the tco
of the American ladder. He wi l
stay in his Supreme Court cha'r
unless Truman has a higher sp t
for him. And there is only one.

KEFAUVER’S campaign in
many States is going down to the
grags-roots in approved Ameri-
can style, and he has gained
some strength. Sure si that
Truman thinks him worth stop-
ping is the President’s decision to
send Senator Bob Kerr, of Okla-
homa into the Nebraska primary
on April 1 to battle against him
as a down-the-line Truman
Democrat.

The result there will tell the
tipsters much. So will the out-
eome of the New Hampshire
primary on March 11, where
Kefauver (in his racoon fur cap
and accompanied by his pretty

CANADA—alas, with the Americans as
chief partners—presses on with increasing
vigour in developing her mighty resources in |!
oil, uranium, iron ore, timber and other
riches,

NEW ZEALAND launches _her greatest
single industrial enterprise—the £ 29,000,000
pulp, timber, and newsprint project,

AUSTRALIA has her Snowy Mountains
project, India such schemes as Bhakra-Nan-
gal, which will irrigate 6,600,000 acres of
desert and turn on 450,000kw of electric |
power.

HUNT IS ON
All over the Empire, the hunt for raw



materials is on, with expeditions already in

British-born wife) has been the field or ready to start.
unding awa at the “mora ; : aa
Becay and growing corruption But two things are necessary if Britain and

inside our Government”—and not
mentioning Mr. Truman once by

name,
TV Spree
Quite clear, already, what-
ever happens at the local popu-
larity contests Known as_ State

the Empire are to win their way to lasting
prosperity.
From the discussions now proceeding be-
heat Empire representatives on trade and
evelopment, and the future of the £, there
imaries_and whoever is picked nC
ee ae Ee must come a great Commonwealth Confer-

pection, ot 1088, “ goin ee ence, which will set up a Council of Empire
s seen t. Some ge million 7 eee our future as a whole,

e watch e rty very m i ire.
ceavortings Chieago over ent y an and oo in the Empi and
18 miltion Bets and all-out efforts| Most of all in Britain—must work as they
are ng made already to ensure ;
that coverage is extended to much have ple worked before to produce raw
parts of the U.S.A. as are still} Materials and manufactured goods for eac!:
without it. —ies. }°ther. We must find our salvation in our

(World Coyright reserved) | own resources and abilities —L.E.S.

Our Readers Say:

To_the Editor, The Advocate;

Sir,—Mr, Trant, my wife and I
have been here for about four
months as visitors to your delight-
ful Island. We feel that it is our
duty to offer as a token of respect
and goodwill a few words of ap-
preciation and constructive criti-
cism to the people of Barbados.
We hope that you will be so kind
as to allow us to use the Advocate
as a medium for this purpose.

Mr. Trant and I come from the
Island of Vancouver, B.C., where
the capital city of Victoria is
located. No doubt it will be of ih-
terest to all those of you who have
not already heard that Vancouver
Island is known in the world as
“Little England”—the majority of
veople are from Great Britain and
own small farms or are retired
from years of service in the Army,
Navy or Civil Service.

The City of Victoria is known



harbour at the C.P.R. docks, one
is amazed to see the Empress Hotel
and the Parliament Buildings
ablaze with lights—not from in-
side, but thousands of light bulbs
so placed on the (front of the
buildings as to produce a startling
effect or impressive scene.

The people of the island are all
fond of their homes, have beauti-
ful gardens and bless their souls,
everybody has a dog, They are
very hospitable and unlike the
busy bees of the East, the island
has its slower témpo, They al-
ways have time to stop for a chat.
Much like this island their indus-
tries are few. However, on ac-
count of the natural beauty of
Vancouver Island—its evergreen
trees, inlets, bays, bathing beaches
coves and islets dotted nearby
people are attracted by the thous-
ands. Not only do they come on
account of the beauty of the scen-

as “The Most Beautiful City~in ery but for the attractions in the
Canada”. We have never heard field of Sport (salmon _ fishing,
anyone dispute this statement. In hunting, skiing, sailing, boating
the summertime, on the light poles etc.) and Art, especially painting
on the main avenue one sees bas-.The tourist trade brings in over
kets of flowers kept fresh all sum-\3two million dollars a year. The
mer long. On arriving at nightfineopl welcome the tourists

from the mainland inthe innerâ„¢have made every effort to see that



and su

they are well.looked after. Hotels

have sprung up like mushrooms—
the merchants, hotel keepers, res-
taurants, in fact, everyone bene-
fits from the tourist trade

While in

dustry

Island and

Canada

the winter months



why not have them swept or
raked when necessary and
why are there so many
broken pieces of glass?

(2) Small rafts could be pro-
Honolulu last year, vided for children to play
they told us that their chief in- with on the lagoons at prac-
was Sugar, the second tically no cost.
Pineapple and the thifa Tourists (3) In most places there is no
Owing to te situation of this running hot war.
climate that in the (4) What can be done about the
Winter months is so favourable, electricity set.
it would only seem feasible that (5) Why don’t the Banks have
Barbados shouid make the tourist a hostess? Tourists enter-
trade its second industry. ing a Bank could be looked
after more efficiently.
There has been for years a close (6) Why talk about the traffic
tie between Canada and Barbados, —why not use one way
is a cold place jin the streets? i
wintertime but thoroughly enjoy- (7) Keep beggars off the street
ed by. the young people. Canada unless they sell something
needs a tropical island where she and have a license to do so.
can send her aged people during (8) Have licenses for dogs—
No doubt, in People who do not look
the near future some scheme will after their dogs do not de-
be worked out whereby thousands serve to have one. It is not
of elderly people will be sent to fair to the dog.
the tropics for the winter. In this (9) Organize a “Hakilau” once

‘ease, Barbados should profit from

such a project

However. to attract visitors
some effort must be put forth to
make tourists stay as comfortable
as possible. May we offer a few
tgestions’?

(1) The beaches are

(10)

The

a month.

People selling to the public
in market places etc. should
keep themselves as clean as
possible,

people of Barbados are

ideal— blessed by having an Educational

eee paralleled by none for the
ze of the community. Her
scholars are indeed a credit to the
island—her graduates have al-
ready made their mark in the
world. The people of Barbados are
very fortunate in having as their
Governor, Sir Alfred Savage who
has their whole interest at heart
as has been demonstrated on
every occasion. His wife is also
to be congratulated on the splen-
did assistance she has given her
husband.

How fortunate to Have such a
well disciplined Police Force, no-
where in the world could they be
excelled and in the Commissioner
of Police, Colonel Michelin, you
have a man that well deserves the
praise one hears so often, How
ducky you are to have such a well
trained and enthusiastic group ot
musicians as exemplified by the
Police Band. How nice to know
that you have such an admirable
man in the person of Bishop
Mandeville to take care of your
religious requirements. His in-
augural address should be re-
printed from time to time so that
people would not forget that God
has no use for pretenders

The House of Assembly under
the Leadership of Mr. G. H



|
Adams are to be congratulated
their untiring efforts to do all th
is best for the people

In closing we wish to say th: |
many tourists have the wrong im. |
pression of the Barbadians as « |
whole upon their arrival, but aft:
having had the privilege of asso-
ciation and social intercourse the:
are amazed at the intelligence
dignity, self-assurance and whole -
heartedness of these gracious
people.

One lady from Canada had bee
nere for a month when one of her
lady friends arrived from Toronto
In the evening they were having
cocktails before dinner — when
they had finished the first one, th«



waiter asked Mrs. if she woulr |
care for another. She replied,
“No, thank you, Dear”, (the!

waiter’s name was “Dear”). Her |
friend looked at her goggle-eyed |
and said, “Well, I never—don’ |
tell me you get that familiar with |
servants”, The reply, “Oh no,
dear, Dear is his name”.

Well, you lovely people, we
shall say goodbye and just want |
you to know it really is nice
knowing you, We wish you health



LLLP POEC POT LL EEE EPL LE LALA PP LA LLPLPPP PPD PPADS AA AL OLA EAL OEE AON

and happiness.
JOHN TRANT.
‘The Burng’, ' hs



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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

Government Paying Too Much

@ From Page 3



Hon. Mr. Hutson enquired of the Placing Barbadians in senior posi-
cause education, like the practice Hon. the Colonial .
of medicine, should be divorced Whether the new landing fees were had come when they had a suffic-
from politics. That was ruining in operation at Seawell, and re- ient number of Barbadians to fill
#he world to-day—there was too ‘erring to the question of factory top jobs. If they got good men
much (politics introduced in all Projects, he corroborated the ob- at the top, the time would come
those matters, and as he saw it, S¢rvation made by Hon, Mr, Cuke when by their example, Barbadi-
they would never get anything ‘hat it was often found that the re- @ng_would fit themselves for top
done on the correct basis unless S®’Ves set aside for replacements positions.
they ‘were: divorced frden . lities, “ere utilized before the replace- Hon. Dr. C. H. St. John referred
y om. POHLICS. ment was completely effected. to the increase in social services
He observed that in the ele- On the question of taxation, he Over the last two years, and while
mentary schools they were teach- expressed the hope that the com- he agreed that such services should
ing elementary Spanish and pany tax would not be increased. be increased, asked whether it was
Latin, and he had been told by jt was detrimental to the com- likely that government could
good authorities that many of the panies and very bad for business. maintain the services, at the
masters have never learnt the Hon, Mr. G, D. L. Pile said he present rate.
subjects, and had therefore to take appreciated the trouble which the - He again referred to the ques-
private tuition in order to teach Hon. the Colonial Secretary had tion of irrigation, and strongly
the children. It seemed to him a taken in giving his long and de- urged government to give im-
wrong and serious waste of tailed exposition on the Budget. mediate consideration to a
money, and when one considered and congratulated Hon. Mr, Cuke , irrigation scheme, beeause
that there were four Inspectors of on his speech and observations. he said, he had been authorita-
elementary schools, and three He said that it was not the first tively informed that with good
more to do other inspection, the time that the Council was indebt- irrigation, the present productive
results were not what they should © to Mr. Cuke for raising points capacity of the island would be

be. of importance. . ia todd doubled.
j ia ne Referring to the points raised In
He did not propose to sa. . : e crease
more on oe subject, gthoge by Hon. Dr. Massiah on the ques Hon. G. B. Evelyn first review-

tion of Education, Mr. Pile said oq the a een .
there was much more he could that the important thing was a 1 vast increase in expendi

say, but he hoped that he had said eee 7 over recent years, He said
enough to make the people realise Character snd thet people should that every year the expenditure
that they were facing a a ogee ar to them in their )Â¥#S increasing and it seemed to
* going to be us i ; a’ tae ; ae
He very much liked to hear that * & life. ihe whole thing wen him that they Were, living in a
after ne a fool’s paradise in their optimistic
Barbados had a reputation for character and training which \’o)* F thinking that the revenue
education, and would therefore be would help to develop useful and ‘““* ne ’
leased to that it w iti was going to continue increasing
very ple: see as good citizens the - education and they would be able to meet
kept. me ; Commenting on ae Me Pile the increase as they had during
Mission To Puerto Rico vote for the eerie that the vote tte last ten years, There was an
Hon. K. R. Hunte urged that said it was inevitable tha unity ever increasing budget of recur-
Government should send a mis- must be large in ene anes rent expenditure and he thought
sion to observe and study the Where there was su tion the island had most reason to
approach by Puerto Rico to in- population, enor eg Rg glo give it serious consideration,
dustrial development which was dortant activity. What was more, ,, Referring to Education which
Say che a cian ta Mareedoe to the people engaged in teaching ) said that every term, more or
cae - otter were not well paid. , less, there was some suggestion
this very important matter. In The point therefore was to try a, ore a5 mS patton
Puerto Rico, he said, everybody t teachers who were de- for increasing the curriculum in
i ico and ge ° ; re- face of the fact that they had not
was working for Puerto Rico carving of the salaries they re- ttle ‘etait’ > ‘teach “ty
and there was no criticism against Cciyed. He did think that the at- sihieote wt ae morn
persons in industries, making tjtude should be to see ~ — s +
money. He would suggest in all ers were good, because they es Such a subject like oral French
seriousness that the Government the people who had to ey tae was being introduced and put-
of Barbados make it a point to foundation of many, many by ting aside the fact that
send a group of persons, includ- whom they influenced, not only Y had not got the teachers to
ing some of the leading politicians teaching, but by their character. 1000) oral Frenah, such a sub-
to that country to observe the As regards the Equalisation ject could. be replaced by one
general attitude and enthusiasm Fund, he “ss Pe se imoney away which would be nate peantctal,
i ong the the idea of takin ’ The President Hon. J. D. Chand-
oa are rw from private individuals ae ~~ ler first said that it was not the
English Standard Drops ting it under the control 0 first time they were indebted to

i icularly n ;
government did not particu Hon. H. A. Cuke for sc kindly
Hon. F. C, Hutson, following the because he knew Circulating his memorandum and

i al to him,
lead of Hon. Dr. Massiah, said that APPE&® Noe Heople who kept as ;
ie regen’ to ecucenem. one = oo money took a good deal more ne ae pe Bi gy
new subjects like Spanis and care in spending it than govern- viled waninhetd bc cote tee tan
Latin were brought into the curri- ant + Fepe maeberd to pruew She. test
fulum (of the schocm, the basic “Apart from tliat, they bad & oi ‘practice to judge from the
be flese satisfactory ‘than it used community here which was SUP7 breceding five years and get an
to bes nnuny than it usec’ ported by a single industry. 4h¢ idea of the trend of things they
to be. ia ee him that on = ; ;
He wanted to enquire of the it did seem ar balance, it was Were trying to solve. He said that
‘ whole, having the d | when it came to revenue, tt
Colonial Secretary whether Gov- sood and wise when times werg wold “be ‘ween. that
ernment was of the opinion that good, to try and put by some re- po iner cased, Pan
the change over to the new sub- ae He wished that govern- had increased a
jects was benefiting the children. ment would carry out that same odd: wanlinen, cteteead sae wea hee
Hon, Oe Spok policy in dealing with industries (ooocad fn ; rao tl
yO ; creas rom two million
en of supervision by capable |) “ompanies, because they did three yilliok odd. call Atareened ot
iy 5 ve mpanies '
persons at the heads of Gov- 14; seem to welcome oa panies 59 per cent.
ernment departments, but his trying to have reserves. , =e
own experience in the matter pither curious attitude of mi a
was that it was quite impossi- for government to say yes, give
ble to carry out supervision on ys the money and i os hoe
the scale which Dr. Massiah yet when it came c S,
had suggested. It was up to they took it away from re 4 ation
the individual to carry hig own He agreed that government aad hoped that before forms of taxa-
responsibility, and that was acted wisely in putting wy, re tion’ should be considered, Gov-
reserves, and conceded tha ernment should seek to get some
not being done today. all, they could not suddenly stop further revenue from excise.
is N caboed ee, tee etoon all the * on cy ca eee
ore J ; 4 i ; i e a
id. “If ° it things fur which they
ee ant Coats von Fel better de themselves responsible.
the jobs yourself, That is one ie. ener ene
Ee taka tee ied ‘al onueie however because he knew
the schools — that individual dangers +s 1
people, whether they be workmen that it was gente gy ao
or otherwise, should have a sense of governments to ae te:
of responsibility and not be de- could when they cou . rabning
pendent on supervision.” ferred to the ees 7 bys s
Referring to technical educa- sounded ghee . on 1
tion, Hon, Mr, Hutson drew atten- when the Counci sons oe
tion to the fact that the matter Equalisation Fund Bill, tha sow
was under consideration, and said ernment could at any time s 2
that that aspect of education down a Resolution to spend me y
would also cost a great deal more from the Equalisation Zoe an
money. He hoped, nevertheless, added that that was a danger
that in spite of the cost, it would which should be watched. :
receive favourable consideration Turning to the point cee
when it came before the legisla- Hon. Mr. Cuke in connection with

remained the same. From
memorandum in the budget, they

POCKET CARTCON
by OSBERT LANCASTER








re eople getting bigger salaries for
iy flee work; Hon. Mr. Pile said that
Housing that was happening everywhere,

Observing that them was nO and was happening even in



money included in the Estimates England. He said that people out
for continuing the work which here were only amateurs to the
was being carried out by the procedure.
Housing Board in connection with Hon, Mr. Cuke had said there
the Housing Programme. Hon. Mr, were pressure groups, but he did
Hutson referred to the adverse ynot know what Mr. Cuke meant.
comments in the Other Place about }je thought that they were veno-
mal-administration and expensive mous groups, but that they might
work, and said he we ld be very je well-meaning. Hon, Mr. Cuke
sorry to know that the. was mal- had also said that Government said, he telt that the time’ had
administration of publi funds. could do nothing about it, but he Come when they should try and
He was very sorry te -hink that asked: “What is the logical con- Gecrease. subsidisation before they
some of the people wou.d have to clusion to that? That Government increased taxation. They were
wait for the Fiscal Survey to de- Gannot resist pressure?” He spending well over a million
cide whether there should be any thought that it was rather a grave Gollars on subsidisation and he
money or not, because in the j,serence that the Government (ould not even agree with the
meantime, several members of the Goulq not resist pressure if they choice of the items which were
Staff of the Housing Board had wanted to. subsidised,
very little to de. He was very glad to hear the “ An instance was the subsidisa-
It was very bad that plans je@marks made by the Hon. the tion of rice. He said that rice
agreed to should not be imple> Colonial Secretary about leave should not be subsidised in pre-
mented until late in the year, with passages, and that they had taken ference to items like ground pro-
the result that money had to be | step to make it possible for visions. Rice was, like the pro-
spent with a rush. He therefore Dmcers to go abroad on leave vision food crops grown here,
thought it would be better if gov- having their passages paid. That mainly carbohydrate. What they
ernment could give consideration was a burning question among wanted was protein, They could
to the work earlier, in order that Ci.) servants, and he counselled jot catch enough fish, but were
it could be carried on throughout 1),.¢ it was necessary to pay them importing salt fish, pork, beef
the year, ich adequate salaries so that they and such things. Yet in the bud-
One of the problems which was (ouiq have something to put by get they were subsidising carbo-
going to arise with housing was ¢7 the occasion. hydrate which could be produce
the question of land which was “aon Mr. Pile said that the jn Barbados in another form,
tied up with the increase in popu~ «oer they faced the issue which {¢ one went into the value of

lation. To cope with the present \ 4. pointed out, that in order to rice and the starah food grown
increasing poe re — get a truly adequate Civil Service jn Barbados, one pound of ric?
require betw

from top to bottom, they should ,, nti three and a half of
sf land every year to pe. Me pag. better salaries and provide Gases leet they would *see that
increase. That was en atid leave passages, the better it comparatively, they were paying
with any clearance of cong would be. a ea lcachivnes more for rice. eee
areas. He referred to the Agricultura then e@ on what he term-
One had only to drive ome Department as a productive De- ed the aiiiude against thrifty
the country districts and no partment, and said he hoped that efficient, hard working business-
how arable lands were being something would be done to re- men. He deplored the method of
used for building’ purposes: ¢,in the staff of the Department, everybody thinking in terms of
a system with which he was in because he felt that it would be a Government controls and gave an
complete dit(igreement, great disaster if they lost the men example in which he said that a
one which would reflect again in that branch of the Service. company had been thinking of
in decreased production. It was the most important de- investing money in certain ma-
, nted to get over that, partment in the island, Hon. Mr. chinery but after a careful con-
aL Bo d had under consid- Pile said, and it was fortunate sideration realised that, what
and the Parents of two storey that in that department they had with controls, there would be no
fullding: t be divided into four people who in addition to having actual gains and had abandoned
ao housed on the same a good scientific knowledge, had the project.
nae of land originally intend- » common sense appoach to He said that there was the in-
ed to carry one house, He hoped things. 7 : creasing population and it was
t it would not come into con- He again emphasised the neces- only by increasing efficiency and
be ith the Board of Health, and sity for attracting good men to looking for new means of em-
ees id be possible to im- run the various departments, and ploying the people that the in-
uuiiess the a mie said that while he agreed with ctease could be hafidled’ It was

cell

‘Please
Fliathush, does Senator Tajt
really exist or is he just one

me, Mr.

of those syndicated comic
strips that the English can
never understand ?”’

Referring ; to. subsidisation, he





Secretary ons, ne aid not think the time

ination after.

customs &*Pected to
three British
million Grenada and St. Vincent on Sun-

were warned that increased tax- only in
would be made and he could

been

lately only two of the
inspectors
like those, there were many posts
in the Estimates which had not

BARBADOS

DEATH BY
MISADVENTURE
A nine-man

jury

to Coroner C,

trict “A” when the inquest con-

cerning the death of Gwendolyn
Land, St.

Grant (43) of Bay
Michael, was concluded yesterday
afternoon.

Gwendolyn Grant was taken to

the General Hospital on March
13, but died on March 14, in the
Surgery after she was given at
anaesthetic.

Hon. Dr, A. S. Cato who per-
formed the pest mortem examina-
tion at the Hospital Mortuary
about 3.30 p.m. on March 14 said
that the body of the deceased was
identified to him by Dudley Grant.
The apparent age of the deceased
was about 45 and she was dead
for three hours. There was evi-
dence of haemorrhage and the
herrt was normal

In his opinion death was due to

respiratory failure. In answer to
the jury Dr. Cato said that this
failure was brought on by the
inaesthetic which the deceased

given. There was no way of
telling how an anaesthetic would
act on everybody

Spinal Anaesthetic

Dr. H. L. Massiah said that he
told the deceased she would have
to undergo an operation, On
March 14 she was admitted to the
Surgery in the Hospital and soon
after she was in the room he ad-
ministered a spinal anaesthetic to
the deceased, but shortly after she
received it, her heart, pulse and
respiration stopped. Efforts were
made to resuscitate the deceased
but these proved fruitless.

Dudley Grant, husband of the
deceased, said that on March 14
he went to the General Hospital
Mortuary and identified the body
of his wife to Dr. A. S. Cato who
performed the post mortem exam-
Sometime in Feb-
tuary his wife went to Dr
Massiah, complaining of pains in
her bowels. Dr. Massiah told her

they that she would have to undergo

an operation at the
Hospital.

On March 14 he was present in
the Ward when his wife was taken
up to the Surgery. A few minutes
after she was taken up he was
told that the doctor wanted to see
him. Later he was told that his
wife died while taking the anaes-
thetic in the Surgery.

“Lady Nelson” Will
Arrive Sunday

The R.M.S,

General



“Lady
arrive
Guiana via

Nelson” is
here from
Trinidad,

day to load Sugar and molasses
to for Canada,
The “Nelson” will be leaving

port on Monday night for Canada
He remarked that excise, the via the Britisn Northern Islands.
third principal source of revenue, She is consigned to Messrs, Gardi-
the ner Austin & Co., Ltd.



that way that Barbados
continue to be prosperous
and Government controi could not
lead to prosperity,

Replying tc tne points rgised
by Honourable members, the
Colonial Secretary said that with
regard *the Civil Servants not
pulling their weight, it could be
defended with reason that Barba-

dos had allowed its service to sink

to © low leve! when it delayed too
long to attract capable men, If
they had spent money earlier,

the results they wanted would be

showing already.
He said that the figures before
them only pretended to show the



amount in the Estimates and not

necessarily the amounts spent. To

refer to the Education Department,

mention
number

hadj been made of the
of inspectors and it had
indicated that the results
were not forthcoming. But until
posts of

had been filled. And

been filed and others which had
only yvecently been filled. So it
wag not altogether correct to look
at the Estimates and say that such
and such an amount had been
spent on such an item,

With regard resistance of pres-
sure, he could smile, somewhat
ruefully, because, strangely
enough, the Secretariat has been
sometimes resisting pressure,

As regards the general attitude
towards work,. he observed that
the population was increasing by
leaps and bounds and it was in
the interest of al] communities in
this island to pull together and do
their best for the island as a
whole.

He said it was true that this year
there was no expenditure for new
houses, but there was provision
last year for the construction of
additional 52 houses at the cost of
$110,000 and the revision for the
current year’s Estimates was in-
tended to carry on until Capital
Works Programme in connection
with the Fiscal Survey was ready.

As regards the Victoria Bridge,
he said that a new foot bridge was
being built. The building of anoth-
er bridge up-stream was held up
pending the decision as to a deep
water harbour as a decision on the
one would introduce the other.

He said that Government had
been granted a drilling plant
under C. D. & W. funds and it
would be used to determine the
amount of stream water and
whether it could be succesful’y
exploited. There was also Agri-
cultural Development for which
there was an allocation for irriga-
tion,

Finally, he said that with re
gard the vrowth of Governmen’

xnenditure, it was related to a
large extent to the cost of import-
which like the price of suger hed
incressed enormously within the
nast decade.

The Rill was then passed.



EXTRA PROTECTION... EXTRA OIL

EXTRA

TUNE IN TO THE TEX BENEKE SHOW TONIGHT

ECONOMY

MOTOR OIL

AT 815 P.M.



returned a
verdict of death by misadventure
L. Walwyn at Dis-

ADVOCATE



Four More Treasury
WitnessesGiveEvidence
In Civil Servant’s Case

THE THIRD DAY’S HEARING in the case in which
Carlos Smith, a Civil Servant of Barbarees Bul. St.

Michael, is charged with

accounts, one count of larepny as a Public Servant, and ieee ae
two counts of embezzlement as a Public Servant, was co-
tinued yesterday before His Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, at the Court of Grand Sessions.
Four more witnesses of the Public Treasury gave evi-

dence yesterday and when

he morning Mr. Eric Amor

brings the total number of
cution so far to eight. The

to-day when further hearing resumes.

Mr. E. K. Walcott, &.C,,

associ-

ited wih Mr, E. W. Barrow is

prearing on behalf of Carlos

Smith while Mr. W. w. Reece,
QC., Solicitor Generai is prose-

cuting for the Crown

When hearing began yesterday
morning Mr, Eric Amory continued
to give evidence for the prosecu-
tion, He said that after the office
vas closed to the public the
Accountant would clese the vault
and the clerks would remain. In
Some cases the Accountant would
remain late. The Clerks could go
and leave the Accountant there.
Some of the clerks had access to
the vault. The key to tho steel
cupboard would be placed on the
key board. Any officer who wanted
to go to the steel cabinet would
be able to do so, The money in
the hands of the Paying Teller
would be placed in the vault
before it was closed. Checks were
made periodically in the Ti easur,s
and the cash would be brought out
and placed-on a table owtside the

vault,
Money Checked

He was always there when the
checks were made and there were
no checks while he was on leave
On the last occasion the accused
remained w#th him to help with
the cash. When the trays of
money were checked they were
placed again in the vault. The
sealed bundles of money were not
opened by the Survey Board,

The Board checked the money
with the Cash Statement Record
and each bundle of money was
examined with the label and seal.
The silver was also checked.

When the money was replaced
in the vault, the bundles of notes
were stacked on each other.
When notes were wanted from
the vault the old notes were used
first; then if there were no odd
notes a bundle of notes would be
broken. There was a record show-
ing the amount of notes received
from the Savings Bank, A check
was issued for the amount receiv-
ed by the Treasury to the Savings
Bank clerk.

Each new note received by the
Treasury was checked and there
could be no mistake about the
denomination of the note. Exhibit
“C” the Petty Cash Book—had
details of the Cash which appear-
ed in Exhibit “G". Exhibit “G”
had also the summary, Exhibit “G”"
was marked Paying Teller because
it was the Paying Teller's cash
book, Cross-examined by Mr,
Walcott, Mr. Amory: said that
exhibit “G” showed the total
record for the morning of April
6, Exhibit “C” showed the total
taken out of the vault on April 6,
1945. Exhibit “C” showed also
what the Paying Teller started
with on the morning of April 6,

1945.
Exhibit “G”

He could not say if the accused
took out the amount that) wa:
stated in Exhibit “C” for the
morning of April 6, 1945. At the

end of the day the Paying Tellers
book — Exhibit “G" was nm
locked in the vault.

This book was kept in the Tel-
ler’s cage.

The ticks on the pages of Exhi-
bit “G’ were made for checking.
He could not say who made the
check. The left handside of Exhibit
“G’’ showed the debits for the day.

,“I was in charge of the cash of
the vault and sometimes I never
knew when the accused took out
cash or when cash was taken out
by the accused or by anyone else
1eeuld not say when the $2,000

was taken out of the vault on
April 6, 1945," Mr. Amory told
the Court.

Mr. Amory further said that he
could not say what denomihation
in notes the Cashier had on April
6, 1945. He did not keep thy re-

rd of payments. The cash
statement was t a k @ n to Mr
Chenery. He _ could not

OOS

SSS

RAYON & C

A really beautiful m
it and a nice silky fi
Rose.

40 inches wide.

36 inches wide.

| tt
|

- CRETONNES, 26 inches wide.Per yard "3
36 inches wide.
48 inches wide. Per yard $2.27, $2.25, $2.06 & 1.37

PRINTED TABLE Cl

—_—_——

| CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

12 &

10, 4,





‘OTTON CURTAIN ‘\uT

iterial with a pattern runnin: t) rough

ish. In Gold, Tango Blue, ¢ and
PO FREE sicwnpanie $1.55
Per yard 1.13
Per yard 1.42

-OTHS, 52”





oo =
Sass ee

PAGE FIVE

Vilstafh







three counts of falsification of

the Court resumed hearing in
y continued his evidence. This
witnesses called by the prose-
Police will give their evidence

remember if the cash was rigiit
or wrong. There was no complaint
inaae on April 6, 1945. The book
oi une accused was right that day.
He used to check the cash of ine
accused. He could not remember
sf he checked the cash of the ac-
cused first on April 6, 1945. As 4
rule he used to check the cash oi
the accused first,
Balance Not Correct

On April 5, 1945. the accused
brought over $6,105 in $5 notes
lt appeared that on April 6 a ba - $
ince was not correct and he Mr.
Amory found that out and mace}
a change. He then went back and/
checked the cash,

He must have checked without|

scence to the book and on going
back found that the cash wa
short, When he used to check the
cash he would go to the vault. He
heard that there was a duplicate \
key to the cupboard and he watch-
ed anyone that approached the
cupboard,

He could not remember if wax x
was melted on April 6,1945, While .
he was there he did not see any-
cne “playing about” with notes.

His desk was near the vault door
and he had to look back to see the

POST CARD SIZE VIEWS

vault door for currency clerks, of

He drew a cheque for $10,000 to ‘ sie ? nt
LYING -~ IN - STATE



for ovary
OLCASLON





ott wale at Be
leading stones




KEEP THE MEMORY FRESH!

put into the vault,

He used to check the cash of the
Cashier at about 3,15 p-m, and on
the day in question the accused
put up the cash. He trusted the
accused. He did not follow the ac-
cused to see if he had put up the
cash,

A clerk could not have placed
a bundle of notes into his pockets
without being noticed. On April 5, " a octal
1945, he did not see the saeaeed HIS LATE MAJESTY
with bulging kets.

"kahels Raat KING GEORGE VI

When a bundle was used the
labels were kept, and Tos
could get a label, The old labets .
could have been swept outside | KNIGHT'S LTD.
during the afternoon, i

The cupboard was one with
shelves and everyday the Cashier
used to go out between 12 noon],
and 1 p.m. Mr, Jordan used 10
get his cash from the Cashier, {

The accused had 14 days’ leave

and during his absence someone
deputised for him,

It was known in the office that
the old notes were going to be
changed on May 1, 1951. He un-

and
FUNERAL PROCESSION

of





















INTRODUCING

-ORTAC”

IMPROVE
CHAMOIS

derstood that the Currency was
going to issue new notes, New
notes were not issued on May 1.

To Mr, Reece Mr. Amory said |
that the accused left the Depart-
ment on June 8,

Giving evidence after the inter-
val, Mr, Hugh Jordan said that
for the last eight years he worked
in the Treasury, Smith too work-
ed in the Treasury up to June
1951. |

In 1945 Smith was Paying Teller |
while he was Receiving Teller. |
Smith left in June 1951 and he ,
became Paying Teller. |

On July 7, 1951, at about 10.00
am., he went to the safe in the
got the key o!



THE
aE
4



d SYNTHETIC
LEATHER

HARRISON'S Broad st



THE -ORIAC”

Does not become stiff when dry |
Is soft and pliable in use
Has no thin patches |

| Does not become slimy
' Possesses a long life of useful service

outer office and
the steel cabinet.

He opened the steel cabinet and
took from the left side, where the
$5 and $1
He closed
turned to the cage.

He cut the tapes of the bundle
and then discovered that instead
of being $5 notes, the bundle
contained $2 notes. He looked
around for Mr, Amory but did not
see him. He placed the bundle of

notes in the drawer after replac- |

Ideal for use with=

w bundle
cabinet and re-

notes were,
the

Motor Cars,

Windows
and Glassware, Household
|

Mirrors,

Paintwork Etc.

ing the label and tapes.

He went for the key again. He
took out another bundle from the
same side of the steel cabinet
He returned to the cage and cut
That

SIZE 22” x 181/,”

only 84 cents each



the tapes of that bundle,
bundle contained $5 notes.
He then sent a messenger to the
Audit Office to call Smi Smith
He told Smith that he uh
@ On Page 8

Hardware Dept.

Tel.

HARRISON'S

2364

came.




Xx 72”. Each 3.10

45” 45’. Each 1.77



13, BROAD STREET.


PAGE SIX

CLASSIF



a

DIED

IED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



FOR SALE



RAMDIN—On Wednesday





March 19, 1952,





















PUMLIC SALES FOR RENT









REAL ESTATE sae tne 4
BEACH COTTAGE on St, James Coast,
perfect bathing,
ATRAMONT, Flint Hall, inspection! services supplied from main house. Own |
daily 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Particulars On| Telephone. Suitable married couple. |
premises. 20.3.52—12n | (£25.00) per day American Plan for two_



















quiet. AN meais and) MENT MANUFACTURING COMPA:

BARBADOS” ADVOCATE

TAKE NOTICE
RENOWN

SANFORIZED TRIUNISE
That The RENOWN SHIRT & GAR-

TAKE NOTICE

LIMYTED, a company dulyincorporated
in the Colony of Trinidad &

Garment Manufacturers, whose trade or



os . people. App: Beachiands, St. James or | business address is No. 107 Queen Street,
at her residence Roebuck Street, Emm: AUTOMOTIVE ALL THAT ‘enantry known as|‘pnone 0137 ie se ttn | Port-of-Spain, ‘Trinidad, British West
Ramdin. Her funeral leaves the abéve , ea ae “Alkins Tenantry” containing about Six hades ___—_~ | Indies, has applied for the ener
residence at 430 p.m. to-day for the AUSTIN VAN-—One (1) 10 HP, ‘atin Acres of land situated at Eagle Hall FOUPAMARA Oi Maxwell Coas of at ade mark aly hae pod
St. ratrick's RC. Chureh and thence |} yar in good working orde one Wot pariculars and terms and conditions| pujiy furnished Inciuding Frigidaire | ‘> respect of arti€ies ¢ + i
to Westbury Cemetery, Friends are | 483i, D. V. Scott & Co., Lid. # sale apply to the undersigned, and Telephone for May. Qctover.} will be entitled to reoifer _ nan pe i.
asked to attend 13,3.52—tif.n. The above will set up for sale a Our} November and December Apply to} Be, month from the 19th ay _ —
Michael Ramdin (Husband), Leo — ——__—----- —-—- | Office on Friday the 2ist day of March Miss Olive Browne. Telephone 2257. | 4952 unless some person # alt in e
Kenneth, Penn, Mona and Nera CAR 1947 Morris 10 hp., in A 1] 1952 at 2.30 p.m. 19.3.52—2n | Meantime give notice in duplicate to me
(Children) 20.3.52—1n. |} condition. Good tyres, completely over- CA TON & SEALY at my office of opposition of such regis
——_——— ne | ale Price $1,200. ae or Lucas Street. HOUSE: “Vermont”, Pine Road, fur- eaten a trade a can be seen
contact P. L. Kelly, ¢/o Musson's b 3. 52—09n. shed. Dial 8283 4102, | on_application at my ce.
IN MEMO 193 62-€fn 12. ’ nished or unfurnished. Dia - et. | ‘Dated this 4th day of Mareh, 1962. PUFFIN
}
si aetalinmeneseeene ail ce V8 ONG SPOT: A desirable build- i shee hebedpsciaumnieteiitcacectame see | hie i rts:
CAR—1947 Ford Super de Luxe V-8.] ing spot situated at Brittons Hill next] HOUSE: Homestead’, Upper Belme egistrar of Trade Mar what VAN DEN BERGES

JOHNSON: Treasured memories of Lilian
Johnson who was called to rest on
March 20, 1949

Walk on beloved in God's beautiful
garden,

Where pain and sorrow never come.

Soon our earthly course we'll finish

And sing, with thee, sweet songs of
home

Mrs. Ir Jackman (Daughter), Mr

Frank Jackman (Son-in-Law), Miss Idalia

Padmore (Niece)

20.3.52—1r
—_ —————_——.



NORVILL— In
our beloved

never fading memory of
mother Virginia Norvill

who departed this life on March 19th
1951.

Her kind affectionate words, her

loving ways,

Yow can we ever forget her
Always remembered by her children
Bery], Marian, Agatha and Frank.
Relle (Grand child) 20,3.52--1n



PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against

tiving credit to my wife, Kathleen

(née Blackman) as I do not hold

c ponsible for her or anyone

? acting any debt or debts in

my name unless by a written order
signed by me.

DEIGHTON WEEKES.
Jackson, &t. Michael.
19 3 52—2n

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
ha.
BLADON

eco. .
AÂ¥.S., F.Â¥ Ae









COMPREHENSIVE LIST
INGS ALWAYS, AVAIL-
ABLE.



FOR SALE

St, James
plots in select
beaches and

COAST LAND,
Several beautiful
areas with good
bathing.

Maxwell Coast
bungalow with 3
living room,
servants’ quart-
ated prop-

a very

BUNGALOW,
A well built
bedrooms, large
kitchen, garage,
ers. A_ pleas
erty for
competitive



fiwure

COVE SPRING HOUSE, 5S!
James A 2 storey house on
coast with good grounds and in
teresting possibilities. There is
excellent bathing from secluded
and private sandy cove

WINDY WILLOWS, Si. James
«Delightful bungalow house with
open verandah commanding view
of sen and stretches of beach
Large lounge, 4 bedrooms, ver
andahs, Kitchen, pantry and
vants rooms. Storerooms
busement Offers considered.

in



MODERN HOUSE, Ch, Ch.—
Veny well bulit stone house near
coast with spacious drawing room
having French windows leading
to wide roofed verandahs; dining
room, break Last room, fitted
kitchen, 4 double bedrqgms, 2-car
parage servants’ quarters and
private access to good beach.
This property which also includes
a detached and readily salenbir
biiiding piot iy offered at
£7,500 or near offer which figure
represents extremely sound value
and carries our strongest recom-
roavndation,





“HOMEMEDE™, Garrison-- This
property is ideally situated for
most peopie tu this ever popular
district, “Homemede", whilst not
isolated, is quite private and its
verandah cannot be overlooked, a



fault so cormmon with modern
houses. This bungalow wos erect-
ed about 1929 & is constructed of
stune with a shingle roof, Thr
is a good verandah, living room, 4
bedrooms, kitchen, servants*
qnartecs, dounle garage ete, Land

out 7.400 sa. ft

“BLMERSYDE' St. Lawrence
—Spacious stone built bungalow
wiih shingle root, very well plan-

ned with wide verandahs at front
and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
large siry jounge and dining room.




double »edrooms, kitehen and

par z Tvante ooTns, sarge

and outhouses, The land is com-

pletely enc 4 and there is direc

access to the Sea with good bath-
ing.

“LYNCHBURG", Sth Ave. Belle-

le An attractive and well

propertioned 2 storay house situat-

orier site of 12,500 sq.

tay Heries (1 enclosed),

j i reony study, modern

ne bedrooms, garage etc

| 1 yecepted for, quick

woing obroad,



WINDY MYL, Rendezvous Hill,
» 1 built bungalow

J r 90 " hounge,

war nts"

kitchen,
quarters, walled

end stand 000 sq. ft. land.
In good are vith unobstructed
view Any noble offer





pied

BUNGALOW,
A well bur!
bedrooms, 1
kitchen, garag
A plearantiy
en's

Maxwell Coast—
bungalow with 3
living room,
. servants’ quarters.
loeated property for
at\a very comp. titive Agure.





RENTALS

ATTRACTIVE
HO'Se
ab

? FURNISHED
Near Yacht Club, avail-
to Dee. (inclusive),

Jome



‘ n a : eee HOUSE,
andy Liane-—Immediate possession.
ROSE HILL, $1. P ter-- Furnished,
Tramedtite pos sion





NEWTON LODGE,

Maxwell

Immedinte pos

FLATS — Unfurn-

possession.



RESIDENCE, 2 Mile Hill—Beau-
tifully furnished, swimming poo)
clase to town,
Available to appr

HIGHGATE



Jnfurnished flat

ATTRACTIVE FURNISHED
SRASIDE PROPERTY, Parné
Buy--Avalilable to approved ten-



ants from May,

MODERN FURNISHED BUN-
GALOW-Wildey—Avalliabie abowt
6 montl

Phone 4640

Plantations Building





Excellent condition. Always owner driven,
Ring 4433 ov #635 Cc, B. Jackman.

13.2.52-4.£.n.

CAR: 1952 Morris Oxford—just @¢om-
pleted 2.000 miles Courtesy Garage
1616 20.3.52—n

CAR: Standard Vanguard 1952 model,
done 1,606 miles, excellent for Hired
Service Apply: Smith Engineering

Works, Roebuck St. or Phone 4947.

19.3,52—5ry

TRUCKS: Two Fordlen Thames S-ton

Trucks in good working order. Done

under 8,000 miles. For particulars, Apply
W.I. Biseuit Co., Ltd, Phone 4337.

18.3.52—6n

a
TRUCKS: Two Austin Two-Speed axle

Trucks. Courtesy Garage—Dial 4616.
18.3.52—fin

a
VAUXHALL VELOX MODEL CARS—
These are 1/18 Scale and are Powered
by 3 dry cell batteries.
reverse gears. Only timltey ‘wr ow
available! Courtesy Garage. ia. <
15 i ee



ELECTRICAL

ee
CLUCKS — Electric Clocks made by

Ferranti. All types for homes, offiees,
and factories. K. R. Hunte & Co, lad
Dial 5136 19.3,.52—3n





arene?
PYE BATTERY SETS—Another ship-
ment just arrived. The popular 6 Volt

model. A limited quantity. P. C. 3
MAFFEF & CO., LTD, Dial 2787
19.3.52—6n

cicipepninnpiemcntnetiinainne

Don’t miss these bargains, at
Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. Mas.
Cedar Dining Tables $45. Mag. Dr
Tables $64, Birch Dining Chairs $15 p#.
Chest of Drawers $45. Easy Chairs
-a, Leatherette Easy Chairs $35. G EC
ctrie Stove $80. Combination &
$7 Child's Cedar Press $45, and
others, 19 3.52











LIVESTOCK

Giving 35 pints a day.

COW:
Calf

Sec
Norwood Plantation.
18.3.

MECHANICAL }
TRUCK TIP-END HYDRAULIC nore

Oniy a limited few available; secure
yours now! COURTESY GARAGE, Dial
4016.

Apply:



MISCELLANEOUS

a ——_ —
ADMIRALTY CHARTS of Barbsdos,
“arlisle Bay, West Indies, Guadeloupe to

Trin\dad. Roberts & Co,, Dial 3301.
19.3,52—8n



oe
BISCUITS: Try our Delicious Short-
cake and Shirley Biscuits on Sale every-
where. 20.3. 52—4n





BIBLES from 4/- up, Testaments 1c.
each, Books & Text Cards. Bible House,

55 Tudor Street.
14.3,52—6n.
CHEESE; Kraft Cheese in Packages,
Swifts Cheese in Tins, 5 Ib Tina Cheese
and Australian Cheese per Ib, W. M
Ford, 35 Roebuek Street, Dial S489
20.5, 52—2n

———

COKE A quantity of Foundry Coke for
immediate delivery. Apply W.). Biscuit
Co., Ltd. Phone 4337, 18.3.52—6n

“GLADIOLI & DAHLIA’--Orders are
now belng taken for Gladioli and Dahlias
for delivery in December 1952, parties
interested in booking please phone 4442,
T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. 18.3.52—14n





HAMS: Canadian Hams, 6 I) to 8 Ib
Hams in Tins 2% Ib for $3.12 and 4 Ib
‘Tins Brisket Beef. W. M. Ford, 35
Roebuck Street. Dial 3489 20.3, 52—2n







nd Metba Sauce. W. M. Ford, 35 Roe*

buck Street Dial 289 20.3.52-—2n
MAKE-U-WELL HERBS is Nature's
Cure for Constipation, Rheumatism, In-

digestion, Kidney and Bladder Disease
and Stuggish Liver, Price 2/- box,
Obtainable at KNIGHT'S LTD.

19,3.52-——2n

(capteeacthininaeremamrencceangnanan easeerennaetsenreneniginoe

ONE (1) OAK VAT -— Capacity appr.

4400 gallons, Price $1,200.00. Stansfeld,

Seott & Co, Ltd, B.52—310

OIL-——-The wirld's finest ‘ motor oll
Veedol, at all leading Garages and Service
stations. Your vehicle deserves the best.
VEEDOL, “Found wherever tine cars
travel’. 17,2.52—t.f.n.

——
PLASTIC APRONS: Imported in Beau-
tiful Flowered designs—Half $1.18 and
Pull $1.82 each at Kirpalani, 52 Swan
Street. @.3.52--I1n
————
RIMBELLISHERS — In chrome, for
Vauxhall Velox 15” rim only. Beautify
your Car with these attractive wheel

trims, Courtesy Garage 4391.
15.3,52—6n.

42 inches wide.







RUBBER MATTING
Paints, Thinner,
Spark Plugd Ete.
\ FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTD.,

Telephones 2362 or 2385,
16 3 52—4n

| “TYRES—Ricycle tyres & tubes, 26 x 1%
and 28 x 1% Dunlop Roadster, 28 x 1%
ludia Super, LAURIE DASH& Co., Tudor

St. Phone 5061,
15,3,52——Sn,
|
!







—$——————————
TENNED MEATS; Sausages, Salmon,
Corned Beef, Cereal Beef, Liuneheon
ef, Steak & Kidney Pudding, Veal
Loaf. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebuck St,, Dial
489 20,3, 52-—2n

VELDING MATERIAL EXPAND-
ING METAL—Electrodes, brass steel
vods. Expandirg metal trom 3/4” to
ite”. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar & Spry Streets. Phone
13.3.52—t











LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

‘The application of James Davis, Shop-
keeper of Holders Hill, St. James, for
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,
&¢ , ut a board and shingle shop with
shedroof attached at Alleyne’s Tenantry,
Bush Hall, St. Michael

Dated this 18th day of March, 1952
To: E. A, MeLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

JAMES DAVIS,
Applicant

NB This application will be consid

at a Licensing Court to be held at



e Court, Dist. “A” on Monday tho
sist day of Mareh, 1082, at 1) o'clock,
a.m

EB. A. MecLEOD,

Police Magistrate, Dist
20,3, 52—in

“AN



TAKE NOTICE
CAFENOL

Thet THE SYDNEY ROSS CO,, a cor





poration organized and existing under
t laws of the State of New Jersey
\ Stites of America, Manufacturers
w trade or business address is )
Aste Street Newark, New Jersey
U.S.A. has applied far registration |
of : de mark in Part “A” of Register





in Fespect of preparation for use in
medicine and and will be
entitled to ame after ¢
month fr the 20th day of March 1
miess some person shall in the meantt
give notice in duplicate to, me at m
office of opi tlon of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on appli
cation at m Vick

Dated this 15th day of Mareh, 1992

H. WILLIAMS
Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3,62—3n





Forward) and |















'
|
|









to Mr. Maurice Cuve, overlooking the






19 3.52-—3n (EXPORT



Road, Drawing and Dining rooms, 2 bed LIMITED, a _ British Company, whos

Rockley Golf Course and Navy Gardens,| rooms, breakfast room, toilet and bath trade or business address is Unileve
consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. {t.| Apply within-—11.30 a.m. to 5 p.m House, Biackfriars, London, EC. 4
For further particulars, ay: donn 20.3.52—In | TAKE NOTICE Fngland, Merchants, has applied for th:
W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Lid. ———— a | registration of a trade mark in Part “A’
Phone 4442. 8,3.52—13n}] MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with| LUMINAL of Register in respect of meat, fish



















HOUSE: Brand new, ami
house, all conveniences,
sized living room, open verandah, kitchen
and utility room. Garage, laundry, 2?
servant rooma and storage room under.
On attractive hillside site, Rockley New
Road. A. Barnes & Co., Ltd. Dial 4476.
13.2.52--t.f.p.
a ee

NON PAREIL, Baimorai Gap, Hastings,
standing on 22,137 square feet of land.
The house contains four bedrooms,
living rooms, water and electric ght
throughout, servants’ rooms and garage.
inspection by appointment, phone 3779.

The above will be set up for sale
at public competition at 2 p.m. on Fri-
Gay the 2ist day of March at the Office
of the undersigned.

CARRINGTON & SEALY
Lucas Street,

offices. Dial 2550 for particulars

19.3, 52—

race Spacious cupboards

and a few minutes walk
Club Bhone 8280

OFFICE—Office
at Prince

?. 3. preheat

20.3. 52-

7.3.62—10n
a a LAL

AUCTION



HELP





Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing.|
for further particulars. Apphy to Alma)
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing.

23.2.52—t.f.n



a
MAYVILLE, Jacksons, Two Bedrooms, | trade
Dining Room, Drawing Room and usual

————————
New Modern Flat on Blue Waters T
modern |
kitchen and plumbing, running water
in all bedrooms, near to Rockley Beach,
from Golf
20.3. 52—t.f.n

space over Lashley’s |
William Henry Street. Apply |



WANTED

rr
MANAGER--Required for the Grenada
















poultry and game; meat extracts; pre
served, dried and cooked fruits anc
vegetables; jellies, jams, eggs, milk anc

That WINTHROP-STEARNS INC., a
| corporation organized and existing under

| the laws of the State of Delaware, United] other dairy products; edible otis and
\ States of America, Manufacturers, whose | fats; preserves, pickles; coffee, tee
or business address is 1450 Broad-| cocoa, sugar, rice, tapioca, sago, coffe:

New York, New York, U,S.A., has

way,
registration of a trade

applied for the
mark in Part “A of Register in. respect
of preparations for use in medicine and
pharmacy, and will be entitled to regis-
ter the same after one month from the
20th day of March 1952 unless some per-
| son shall in the meantime give notice in
jeere to me at my office of opposi-
|
|

substitutes; flour and preparations mac
from cereals; bread, biscuits, cakes, cak«
mixes, pastny and confectionery, ices
honey, treacle, yeast, baking powder
salt, mustard, pepper, vinegar, sauces
spices; ice, and will be entitled to regis
ter the same after one month from thy
19th day of March, 1952, unless som
person shall in the meantime give netic
in duplicate to me at my office _o
opposition of such registration. Th
trade mark can be seen on applicatio:
at my office,
Dated this 4th day of March 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
19 3 52—3n

TAKE NOTICE

2n|

‘er-

tion of such registration, The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
HH. WILLTAMS:

=e | Registrar of Trade Marks.
a
TAKE NOTICE
~ BETAXIN

That WINTHIROP-STEARNS INC., @





CARS — Ford Super de Luxe 1948] goa Factory Ltd: A General Manager. | corporation organized and existing under
model, Ford Super de Luxe b gee ‘Applicants must stipply redentials,| the laws of the State of Delaware,
Wagon 1945—6 model, Nash—fixe eaC | state experience, age and salary te-| United States of America, ee 3
owe ra iairontes by the owner, who quired. 15.3.52—6n | $450 oe nee ee ock. NOW York.
3 ' Scie gees mate steer | reer, : ; ;
ts teaving the, istend, Neuen at hae]. Part time Accountant neded | —, not | Gnited States of Amerie, has applied 2 -
5 , 4 ‘ 7 Book-Keeping ~- ur lorn- | registration trade mark That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER
venicies a Garage on Friday 2ist at) Advanced Book-Keeping .” Tie Mei | Part “A” of Register in respect Gt pte-| NATIONAL, INCORPORATION, a, nie,
4D. married person, Reply with credentials, | parations for use in mediemne and pnar-| poration organized and existing unde:



























JOHN M, BLADON & CO.,
Auctioneers.
16 3 52—3n

giving experience to :—
MBBS ,

ae
By instructions from the Fire Insurance
Co. 1 will sell by auction on Thursday
next 20th March at 2 p.m. at Fort Royal
Garage (1) New Morris Car damaged in
accident. Also am five passenger
Chrysler in perfect working order, (1)
Dodge Pickup, and (1) two seater V-8
Ford, All the above can be inspected at
the above garage. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.3.52—4n

references A pay for the ri
person, Apply: 37 Swan Street

NOTICE

LOST CRRTIFICATE

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER



Thursday March 20th at Messrs

Straker & Co's Office, Spry Street, an issue of a Duplicete Share Certificate



Sale at 11.30 a.m. Terms Cash $1921 to 32270, 92271

VINCENT GRIFFYTH
Auctioneer

to 82620,





16.3.52—-4n notice is hereby. given that a di
ennvosdamtee el Certificate will be issued in three
fram this date unless valid objeeti
| UNDER THE SILVER lodged with the undersigiaea
thereto -
HAMMER By order of the Board,
On TURSDAY 25th, by order of The EB, N. REECE,
Misses Hutchinson we will sell at “Wind- Secretar)

sor Lodge’, Government Hill the follow- Houses Factory Limited,





Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms CASH agement

3 Other Business

c/o Advocate.
18 3 52—4n

Deen ne ee EEE
COOK: An Experience Cook with good

20.3.52—™



PUBLIC NOTICES



THE WEST INDIA KUM REFINERY LTD

10 Shares No, 167%% to 16758,36449 to 36451



mo
11600, 10676 to 10850 and 11026 te an
fhe name of Richard Murrell s9nmith



the laws of the State of Delaware, U.S.A
Manufacturers, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 120 Astor Street, Newark
New Jersey, U.S.A., has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of prepara-
tions for the use in medicine and phar

macy, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the 20th
| day of March, 1952 unless some person
whall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
tion of such registration. The trade mek
een be seen on application at my office.








ght

Dated this 18th day of March, 1952. (macy, and will be entitled to register
| i. WILLIAMS, |the same after one month from the 20th
Registrar of Trade Marks. day of March 1952 unless some person

shall in the meantime give notice in
duplicate to me at my office of oppos!
tion of such registration. The trade mar!
can be seen on application at my office,
Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
HW. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3.52—3n

20.3.52—-3n.





| TAKE NOTICE
MEJORAL

“That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-





Notice is hereby given that application vin s
tved I will sell on has been made to the Board of Director oration organized and exiting un er
Be eae eee v Cecil L.,of the above-named Company for the | the laws of the State of New Jersey, TAKE NOTICE

{fo | United States of America, Manufacturers,
|Phose trade or business addtess is 120





assortment of bicycle accessories which 6069 lnclusive > nj | Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,

includes, Front & Rear mud guards fo etn aT Sok agg een. U,S.A., has applied for the registration e
Sports and Standard models, as which has been been lost or mis@taéed, | of 2 trade mark in Part “A” of Register

Pedals,, Axles, Cones, Cotter-Pins, Rate - id Notice is hereby given that within 14 | in) respect of preparations for use in

ets, Hubs, Spanners, Hub-cups, Steel] G00. from the date hereof, if no claim | medicine and | phurmacy, and will be

balls, Poop connections, Dunlop solu-}-. representation is made in respect of entitled to register the same after one

tun, Tyres 26 x 1% Outers & Inners.1C\\ch original Certificate, a new Certificate Month from. the 20th day of March. 1952 j





(Dunlop Roadster} 28 x lt Inners, Tool} ii) He issued unless some person shall in the meantime

Bags, Valve Rubber ete. Hair Nets, Ladies By Order of th 3oard of Dire . give notice in duplicate to me at mv

Shoes, Hats, Tennis Racket Frames, DRASR Or toy get H. + Sage. office of opposition of such regtstration.

Cricket Balls, Bats, Batting & Wicket- ' Seeretary, |The trade mark can be seen on appli-

keeping Gloves, Football Outer & Inner 0.59 | cation at my office.

covers, size 5, Football Boots & Laces th Sie aati ee Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

20 cases Bicarbonate of Soda, 80—5 Gai H. WILLIAMS,

Drums Disinfectant, 2 cases Damaged NOTICE ‘ Registrar of Trade Maixs,

Mints, Epsom Salts, Baking Powder, Sapeae. HOUSES FACTORS, se Ni : 20.3.52-—3n.

Mixed Spice, Tabie Jellies and man) LOS’ Shere Certificate ‘0. 16for | ~— ™
other items too numerous to mention 1.400 shares numbered 1160). te L18b0 That THE CURTIS DISTILLERY COM

TAKE NOTICE __[fnaer the tuws ot the Unites Kingdom
Britain
ARALEN ode of business. eaaress

That WINTHROP-PRODUCTS, ¥NC.. 4
¢ gio tien organized anc existing under
ithe laws dr othé State of Delaware,
| United States of America, Manufactur-
| ors, Whose trade or business address is
1450 Broadway, New York, New York,
| United States of America, has applied

Sistifiers hose trade of bu: address
8 |, whose trade siness

is 86, Mile End Road, London, E., Eng-
jana has applied tor the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of wines, spirits, liquors anu
cordials (alcoholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 20th day of March 1952 unless












eee. 2 : notice in duplicate to me at my office
ing Items which ave chiefly 1 Silver March, 1952, ra oe ie Stee easiest venua tt eee of opposition of such registration, The
SkeMeld and Piated Ware, Cut Glass &c 19.3.52 parations for use in medicine and phar- trade mark can be seen on application
po a i ; ern, ypee ' racy, and will be entitled to register at _my office
‘nger asin, Zephr ‘able Glass . ; 4 Dated this 13th day of March, 1952
, ; ae he same afte . th from the 20th + 196:
Spechnen Vases; Ruby Claret and Hock NOTICE way a hh rab Taek unload wont aelate: H. WILLIAMS,
glasses; Hand-painted Fruit Services: hall in the meantime give notice in Registrar of Trade Marks
Breakfast and Dinner Services Menton BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE | juplicate to me at my office of opposi- 91.3.525-Sn.
“hp eee ante oe seas aoe } lon of such registration, The trade mark
‘ ; d s ers, Ups ane q SE is hereby given_ that heen be appli t my office.
Beer Jugs: Entree Dish, Meat Dishes, [Annual General Meeting of piven Dated this aah dey of Maris i952 iz TAKE NOTICE
Salvera, alters, Liquevwr Set, 3 Decan- | B.C.S.A will be held in the Polige, ws | WILLIAMS
ters Very ve ‘Cruet Stand '% Wottles) |Magistrate’s Court, District “A”, on } Registrar of Trade Marks.
&e,, &c., Uphois: Drawing Room Suite Friday, the 2ist day of March, 1952, at ! 20.3 59—4n. @
Cures Cabinet; Upright Chairs; M.T.}4 30 pm od P
Table, Music Canterbury; Engravings, o AGENDA | r
Musie Canterbuny Semi-grand Piano by 1 inutes {
Bechstein and other items 2. Election of Committee of Man-!} TAKE NOTICE ~

b> i





PARLIAMENT





ihe laws of the State of Delaware, United

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.] All members are specially asked to |
Auctioneers attend, ?
20.2 Mr. H A_ Vaughan, the President and 5
ened the General Secretary will be presen: |
during the first part of the meeting. |
: A. RROW, { at STERLING: INTER- f
TAKE NOT ICE Secretary, Division 2, | NATIONAL, ny a cor- o
eh, 16 3 52—3n | poration organized and existing under
\

That BENSON & HEDGES LIMITED, «
Company organized under the laws of the
United Kingdom of Great Britain and
Northern Ireland whose trade or business
address is 13, Old Bond Street, London,
W 1, England has applied for the regis
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of cigarettes, cigars





LOST

WRIST WATCH:



One Pierce

LOST & FOUND

Wrist
Stop Watch on beach near to Cashel!

states of America, whose trade or busi-
ness address is 120 Astor Street, Newark,
New Jersey, U.S.A., Manufacturers, has
epplied for the registration of a trade
snark in Part "A" of Register in respect
of preparations for use in medicine angi
«harmacy, and will be entitled to register
‘ne same after one month from the 20th
cay of March 1952 unless some person

1
SCOTSMAN'S HEAD

That THE CURTIS DISTILLERY COM.
PANY LIMITED, a company organized
under the laws of the United Kingdom
of Great Britain and Northern Ireland,

whose of address

Distillers, trade
is 86, Mile End Road,

and tobacco, and will be entitled to) Weehes, Ch, Ch. Finder return to T hall in’ the meantime give notice in E., Eng-
register the same after one month from | Ga‘e, Edmundton, Welches, Ch. Ch. or | iuplicate to me at my office of opposi land has applied for the registration
the 19th day of March, 1952, unless some] Advocate Advertising OMee, Reward [ton of such registration. The trade mark of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
person shall in the meantime give notice | Offered 20.3.52—t.f.n. joan be seen on application at my office | /™ Tespect of wines, spirits, liquors and

in duplicate to me at my office of opposi-
ion of such registration. The trade mari
can be seen on application at my office.
Dated this Ist day of March, 1952.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

WHAT THEY SAY!

Said by a lady wien paying for
her 54180 Gas Cooker:



19 3 52—3n «
—— “Ves THE BEST ad
. wr”
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) © ir osteo eeccsss
The application of Eudine Thorne. Abso:ately authentic quotations,

Shopkeeper of Magazine Lane, holder
of Liquor License No, 737 of 1952 granted
to her in respect of a shop attached to
residence at corner of Magazine Lane
and Pinfold Street, City, for permission to
use said Liquor License &@ at bottom
floor of a 2 storey wall building in
James Street, City
Dated this 18th day of March, 1952
To: H. A, TALMA, FEeq
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A"
EUDINE THORNE,
Applicant
N.B.-This application will be consic-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held ut
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Monday the
sist day of March, 1952, at 11 o'clock

acm.
H. A. TALMA,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A™
20.3.52—In

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Edwin Watts of
Pie Corner, St. Lucy, for permission to
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and shingled shop with shed
with galvanize on shed

Have you seen these Crekers at
your Gas Showrooms? Why not
call and see them before all are
delivered,

SSSS S967 SBOS

|



5
=





That AMERICAN RADIATOR &

in respect of air heating furnaces, 0}








Dated this 17th day of March, 1952 cooling systems and apparatus: boilers, ‘maces, stoves (heated electrically or
To;—S,. H. NURSE Esq., by solid or fluid fuel) and parts Thereof and attaebments, as back dratt diverters, Sate of rae ee “ero peiccape ns yes
yauges, dampers, atitomatic dampers. contrt|iing devices, fans, water-backs; Bellows sc ie oe cae aM ee ; wi om
District “Er’. or diaphragms and devices cControlied thereby: castings and molded articles— aes foe the ew eaten rT Toe
COLMAN GRIFFITH, metal, plastic and ceramic; ppm 7 for eye rs er ¢ a_ trade
for Applicant Clothes washers, clothes driers. dish-washers, kitchen cabinets, drying and 2 ee nm ts ' oa ge Oe ated
N.B.—This application will be consid- | dessicating apparatus; duct outlet registers, grilles, and diffusers; dust collectors. of preparations for use in medicine anc

ered at a Licensing Court to be held o ond precipitators mechanical, and

Police Court, District ‘E” on Monday | attachments ;
the 3ist das of Mareh, 1952, at 1) Electric heaters, electronic tubes
o'clock, a.m, | fiters and filter frames,
S. H. NURSE, binst heaters, gas and fluid fuel eng
Police Magistrate, Dist. “ER” contrel apparatus. therefor, sarbage
20.3,00— 1. | eXchangers, all kinds of condensers

dane EE Wa arte refrigerant evaporetors,

re and pipe supports and- jackets ox
TAKE NOTICE | sreittase RBs Stat i

SPORTSMAN

























PESSOSESS SS PDFS

corporation organized under the laws of the State, of Delaware, United States of
America, whose trade or business address
vania, U.S.A., has applied for the registration

air conditioners, air conditioning systems

fireplace forms and structures; foundry apparatus, unit

radiators, including gas and electrically

controlling fluid flow, hand or mechanics! »

cordials (alcoholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 20th day of March 1952 unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office
of opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at_my office.

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

H

Dated»this 13th day of March, 1952.
H.W

Registrar of Trade Marks
J 20,3.52—3n.



For Best Results
Advertise in
The BARBADOS
ADVOCATE



Registrar of Trade Marks
20.3,52—3n.

TAKE NOTICE



LOLOL DO ALO ORM

|
|
|
|

6
a
Q
rH

BAYER

STANDARD SANITARY CORUCORATION, a

ts 100 Sixth Street, Pittsburg 22, Pennsyl-
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
rs, aly and gas cleaners and washers,
nd apparatus, air and gas coolers and

That STERLING PRODUCTS IN-
TERNATIONAL, INCORPORATED, 4
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Nelaware, United

1 burp

rrr

© ov elect fs vers ‘4 | Pharmacy, and wili be entitled to register
lectric ov electronic; fans and blowers an Te anne Atta? Cha MSE. ta tha Both
and circuits; enamels, @laces, and finishes, day of March, 1952, unless some person

shall in the: meantime give notite im
duplicate to me at my office of opposition
of such registration. The trade mark
can be seen on application at my office

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.

ines, «as and oil burners, parts thereof and
@isposal or grinder devices or units; Heat
fer condensing vapors or gases to liquids,
heated, radiator

shielus; heating and cooiing systems and H. WILLIAMS,
ing spparatus, hydraulic, magnetic, or fluirt Registrar of Trade Marks.
icatérs and gauges, itcinerators; valves for 20.3,52—an



operated, mixing, pressure operated,

—$—$——_——$———










radiator vent and trap valves, tempersture operated, Uguid level operated,
That THE LAMBERT COMPANY, «| electrically operated; lubricators anc oilers, feed dividers, gravity ay mechanical TAKE NOTICE
corporation organized and existing under feed, steam feed, pumps and compressors, motors, electric or fluid operated,
the laws of the State of Delaware, United | 4witehes and relays (electric), electriesli; operated, temperature operated and PHILIP MORRIS
States of America, whose trade or busi. | room thermostats, pressure oper vtec
}ness address is 930 Newark Avenue Refrigerators and frigerating oppgrstus and controls therefor, distributors That PHILIP MORRIS & CO., LIM-
jersuy City 6. New Jersey, U.S A., has | or manifolds, vie devices for pis refrigerant from a condenser to a} ITED, a British Company, Manufacturers,
| *pplied the registration of a tracte | plurality of evaporato in paraile! or multiple flow arrangement; all kinds of }whose trade or business address is 19
lrsark in Park “A” of Register in respect unsion valves sutomatic pressure operated valves and thermostatic, Le] @ 20 Bateman Street, London, W 1. Bng-
cologne, after-shaving lotion, hy pressure and temperature actus i waive regculaters and governors, pipe and | jand, has applied for the registration of
lotion, tal powder, bay vum, personal! pipe couplings, time controlled few lec clocks, starticr ond stopping!» trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
ise} =. deodorant, foot powder, insect | Mechanisms, transiormers (electric wouter heaters tdamestic hot water supply). | respect of manufactured and unmanufac-
pellant and stun screcit lotion, and wil | clectrie, gas fired, oil fired. coal fired tietores wid ventilatme apparatus, |iured tobacco including cigarettes, and
be entitied to register the same aft team t ejectors; cooler . lives, for off Bnd for water; deodorizers, | will be entitled to register the same
one month from the 20th day of Mareh d-water heaters, bubb n tractionating towers, dehumidifiess; [after one month from the 20th day of
1952, unle ome person shall jin the snd ppparatus for maki bove-lieted goods; mechanical roiler:teois|March 1952 unless some person shall in
meantime give in duplicate to)! expanding heat exc! « b it tuk wet or header openings, the meantime give notice in duplicate
me at my office sition of such | 1 will be entitled at ait one month from the 20th day of |to me at my office of opposition of such
| ation The k can be seen | Mareh, 1953, unles: pe ‘ © meantime give notice in duplicate | registration The trade mark can be
ication at ce t my office of opposition Hoh sistration, Thé trade mark can be] seen on application at my office.
14th day of March, 19 eon application at my office Dated this 13th day of March, 1952
H. W4&LLIAMS, | d this 15th « of Mare H. WILLIAMS.
Registrar of Trade Marks \ i" WILLIAMS. Registrar of Trade Ma
20.3. 62—3n tra f Trade Mark 20.3.52



some person shall in the meantime give |

THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952

TAKE NOTICE
CHAMPION

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a corporation organized and existing under
the wee of the State of Ilinois, United States of a, Manufacturers, whose e
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Miinois,
U.S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of Food products and substances used as ingredients in ‘foods, especially
packing house products, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured,
smoked, preserved, frozen, and cared meat and meat products, especial!
beef, pork, larnb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish, and rabbits, and food products derived
therefrom, sausage and sausage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, lard, shortenings,
edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter-
milk, gelatin, canned vegetables, canned baby foods, canned fruits, dried fruit,
pickles and condiments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade, pie filler, rice, meal,
peanuts, figs, dates, raisins, cod liver oil, t, stock feeds, poultry feeds, fox
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, and oyster shells;

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, including soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap
and powdered soup, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and detergents,

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, inchading
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, animal urea, hard wod ashes, manure salts,





| and horn shavings;

|
|
|



|















Chemicals, especially superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda
and soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, ammonium phosphate,
ecyanamid, aluminum sulphate, zinc sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of
potash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calcium nitrate, copper
sulphate, and potasstum nitrate;

In secticides and fungicides, particularly
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene;

Industrial ojls and greases, and inedible tallow;

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, horns,
animal casings and membranes;

Glues and adhesives, including animal, bone and hide glues, and vegetable
ne ert

zer spreaders,
bags and ‘containers, baby chicks,
and will entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th di of
March, 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in dubiiesta
to me at my office of opposition of such registration. e trade mark can be
seen on application at my office

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.

arsénate of lead, caleium arsenate,

hoofs, animal glands,

soil testing kits. hatchery equipment, and

H. WILLEAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

20.3.52—3n
TAKE NOTICE
HAMMOND'S ROSEBUD

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, @ corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Illinois, United States of America, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Tlinois,
U.S.A,, has applied for the registration of « trade mark in Part “A” of Register
in respect of Food products and substances used as ingredients in foods, especially
packing house products, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured.
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned meat and meat products, especially
beef, pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, fish, and rabbits, and food products derived
therefrom, sausage and satisage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, Jard, shortening,
edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter,..butter-
milk, gelatin, canned vegetables, canned baby foods, canned fruits, dried fru
pickles and condiments, vinegar, jams, jellies, marmalade,~pie filler, rice, me:
peanuts, figs, dates, raisins, cod liver oil, salt, stock feeds, poultry feeds, fox
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, and oyster shells;

Soaps and ingredients of soaps, Including soap bars, soap fiakes, liquid soap
end powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and detergents:

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, includ:
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, anfmal urea, hard wood ashes, manure salts,
eile SANTaas

emicals, especially superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate rock, soda

and soda products, nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, jreneniam phosphate,
rte abner seoe eer zine sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of
ash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calciu ?
sulphate, and potassium nitrate. 7 ee ere Seer

Insecticides and fungicides, particularly arsenate of lead,
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene;

Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow;

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, horns,
animal casings and membranes;

Glues and adhesives, including animal,
adhesives;

Fertilizer spreaders, soil ‘testing kits,
page oe ee
and wi entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of
faveh, 1954 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at iky office of opposition of such ¥
Meehan saptiohinitam ote oon such registration, The trade mark can be

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952.







calcium arsenate,

hoofs, animal glands,

bone and hide glues, and vegetable

hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—2n

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED.

(M.A.N.Z. LINE)

_S.S. “TEKOA” Is scheduled to sail
rom Adelaide February 15th Melbourne
March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris-
vane March 22nd arriving at Trinidad
about April 22nd and Barbados about
April 25th,

In addition to general cargo this ves-
sel has ample space for chilled and hard
rozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on







The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis, and St. Kitts. Date of
Sailing Thursday 20th March 1952.

The M.V. MONEKA will accept
Cargo and Passengers for Dom-
inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Date of Sailing

Friday 2ist March 1952.
ading for transhipment at Trinidad to |

The M.V. DAER
rae Guiana, Leeward and Windward accept Cargo and Bet ab yen

St. Laicla, Grenada and Aruba.
Passengers only for St. Vincent.
Date of Sailing to be notified.

B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC,)

Consignee. Tele. No, 4047

through Bills of

furtner particulars apply — |

FURNESS WITHY & ©O., LTD.,
TRINIDAD. %

vor

and ' |
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.,
BARBADOS, B.W.L_

i Abcoa cee











—_—-—

NEW YORK SERVICE

“RIO DALE" sailed 7ih March —
A STEAMER sails 2éth March — —~

SS.



arrives Barbados 19th March, 1952.
arrives Barbados 10th April, 1952,

~NEW ORLEANS SERVICE

sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 21st March.
sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados 29th N



S.S. “TRYA”

A STEAMER 1952

March, 1952.

(A ere mete ees ee



-

CANADIAN SERVIUs
SOUTHBOUND



ee eet ere

Name of Ship Sails Halifax

“ALCOA PILGRIM”

Arrives Barbados

, : March 14th March 24t!

‘ALCOA PIONEER" March 28th April ith

ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th April 23rd

NORTHBOUND Due Barbados

“ALCOA PURITAN” April 5th For St. Lawrence River

3 Ports.

‘A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.
Lawrence River Ports.

These vessels have limited passenger accommodation.

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF pbEXVICE.
APPLY:—DA OOSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



4

Have You Ever Cooked in an
ALUMIUM SAUCEPAN ?

IF NOT — NOW 1S YOUR CHANCE.
You can obtain them in sets of five or individually

3o eo <
Ke % *, “7 Pe « oe e






g CENTRAL EMPORIUM
% (Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
Speeenecene 20 OC

- HOUSEWIVES !

We have Just Received
a Shipment of

DRINKING
GLASSES

for all occasions.

PPPS SSSD



+.

" Plain or Patterned

x

: Champagne Glasses Cocktail Glasses
Sherry . ee Liqueur >
Port i Snap *

Pony Whiskey ., Half-pint Tumblers

—_—=~oqC

Also, a special offer of Half-pint Tumbler$ @ &c. only

—=—_—_—e =

PLANTATIONS LTD.

4 2
ee o 5 CS SOOO OOOOSSOOOSOOOOSO 0 OD a COCCTOS a “ <

LL LLLP EELNLAISES

SLEEPS EPS ELIE S SE SSS FSS

44464

664
POOR


THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
~ FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

| THANIS

| Pr. Wm. Hy. St: Dial 3466





.



HENRY BY CARL. ANDERSON

|

WHAT YA’ TRYIN’ TO
BO - STUPID ?



GUISOISISSGUO es BO

’ reg Tuo y
3 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
SPECIAL PICTORIAL
EDITION OF
KING’S FUNERAL
Will all those customers who
: booked this edition please
i} call in for their copies.
JOHNSON’ s STATIONERY:

Plastic in different colours
by the yard —

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE
| POE LISS



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD..:..






















PETA FALMER! 7 NEVER THOUGHT | 70 BE YOUR FATHER...
YOU SHOULD BE OQAUGHTER OF MINE | |
SPANKED ! COULD MAKE SUCH A |

FOOL OF HERSELF... |




' ar ee or
. AT THE PALAIER HOME .. - J MARK SEVERN'S HAD FOUR WIVES lV
Toa — ALREADY .. HE'S OLD ENOUGH | SHES NOT MY MOTHER -
| | SHES MY STEP-MOTHERY
| MARK LOVES ME AND




| | M4 SAILING WITH HIM
| TOMSMHT...

youR MOTE |
RIGHT, PETA... }| |



||| Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

— ON —

SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH,
| 1952, from 3—7 p.m,








es good looks tell you they’re just right.

You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value, Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-

Ci oF tee Shield—the sign which means * just right *!

BLONDIE Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.



(GUNS! Wien m= aug a b SUNDAY, 23rd MARCH,
( I WAS YOUR | say 1 1952, from 3—6 p.m.
~~ \\_ AGE I_ WAS ULD BE ) The Public are invited to
BANG- atte WITH ; es BOYS ANO GIRLS Ee Exhibit:
NG TOUS pe ; Ge “aay Or aa 1. Growing Plants in Tubs
BA f oe or Pots,






te S Flowering Plants.
Orchids in Bloom,

2

3.

4. Cut Flowers.
5

6.

“IOHN WHITE

means made justiright

Table and Floor Decora-
tions.
Vegetables and Fruit,
Admission: ADULTS 36c,
CHILDREN
' under 12 yrs. 18c.,

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Susmenees ymers for Thursday to Saturday only




































i aa , ST,
mee YES IT'S ONLY A CHANCE a TEX, YOU NO— WE'D SLOW ae ee a ee a
A PENCIL “AND BuT iF YOU CAN SAVE } carey Wilks! |/ yOu DOWN! GO d 2 rer a Bun fal
f Ov strons \ ares /tit show | | THE wamben’s ure LLL TAKE AHEAD I'LL KEEP WHILE, BG MOE'S GONNA ~ SPEC IAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches Tweedside,
§ ENOUGH TO YOU WHERE FLASH HE MAY HELP YOu AN EYE ON Wilks’ SLIP NEXT DOOR AND

KENT! --




TALK YET, AND THE WARDEN TURN THE TABLES ON NOW HURRY... GET THOSE ROCKET BOYS Speightstown and Swan Street
= /



THOSE CRIMINALS / PLEASE / TO TAKE HIM ON A
> FLIGHT... SOLOS? Usually Now Usually Now
Pkgs: JELLO PUDDINGS oz $ 20
Rolls PRINCESS TOILET PAPER 33 30 LEG BAMS ‘TENDER OWEAT
Tins BROOKS, PEARS (28) ........ 82 78 (Cold Storage) Whole or 4... 144 1.24
Tins CHASE & SANBORNE Bottles CARLINGS BEER ............ 26 21
INSTANT COFFEE el Uae 80

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

THE COLONNADE GROCERIES









Pui S15 THE PLACE,
DORRIE ‘IT HOPE WE
GET WHAT WE'RE

PERHAPS WE WILL... }
IF WEASK FOR ITT f
REAL NICELY!

. —— aap
MAYBE YOU CAN REMOVE & mi } 7
HAZARD, BUT NOT DORRIE... by A
BECAUSE WITHOUT THE SCOT mt a
YOUR MIDDLE EAST SPY PLAN
1S FINISHED BEFORE IT















‘ HELLO, ANTON- THIS IS WiSP/

LISTEN... MY SCOT AND HIS HOT SHOT

ARE GOING TO VISIT YOU./ THEY

KNOW YOU HAVE DORRIE'S RING...
AND THEY MEAN 10 GET IT















First two in our Series on DOGS
DACHSHUNDS

é by
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS LEONARD E. NAYLOR











The Dachshund is still one of the most
popular dogs in England. Tis book, written
by a keen admirer and student of the breed
of many years’ standing, deals with all as-
pects of the breed—its history, its sporting
and domestic virtues, breeding, rearing, and
exhibiting—and contains the views of some
of the foremost Dachshund breeders and
judges of the day.

This new edition, which has been brought
up to date, is illustrated with photographs of
many famous Dachshunds in all varieties.



YOU DARLING! UNCLE TOLO
ME HOW NICE YOU WERE TO
HIM- YOU MADE 6UCH AHIT
WITH HIM-HE HAS DECIDED

( WeLL-magaee - YOUR
UNCLE WUZ HERE-AN’
I GOT HIM IN AGOOD
MOOD -I MADE A HIT
WITH HIM-I KNOW
HE LIKES ME NOW-





YLLGO HOME AN’
TAKE THAT LOAFER
TO THE TRAIN TO
| BE SURE HE GITS

HE'S BEEN

2 JD IT WANT You
= 10 BE NICE TO HIM
ag ) ON HIS LAST DAY

4 Oo IN TOWN--

Winn s sotaaiiaeammaaaiiaet

i











TO STAY A COUPLE OF
MORE WEEKS WITH US-





mJ

on



esi} f THAT
: |r I WiLL!

FOX TERRIERS

by







1 GOT A PROPOSITION FOR
YOU, KIRBY...A CHANCE TO
MAKE YOURSELF A WAD...A
BIG WAD... LEGITIMATE /




( GORRY, SEVEN...
YOU AND I JUST
CAN'T WORK ON
THE GAME SIDE

(1 HAD A GOCD DOCTOR, KIRBY.)
AND A GOOD _LASVYER/



PAL...GO TO THE
HEAD OF THE

( DEDUCTION,
_ CLASS!

omen

7” WELL,
WELL! JOE VF

SEVEN! I THOUGHT

THAT COP’6 BULLET



J. H. PARDOE

This book includes a commentary on the
evolution of the fox terrier from the earliest
records of his origin, and an account of his
many deeds of valour and remarkable adapta-
bility as a companion under all cireumstances.

The science of selective breeding for the
Show bench is discussed, with illustrations of
the most successful sires and dams of the
century, both Wire and Smooth. Kennel
managements and elementary diseases and
remedies are treated at some length, and a
chapter is devoted to the preparation for and
etiquette of the Show Ring.

An ‘important feature of this book is a
Pedigree Chart,

Mr. Pardoe is one of the greatest living
authorities on the subject. Himself a fore-
most breeder of fox terriers, he was Presi-
dent of the Wire Terriers Association from
1939 to 1946.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad Street and the Village, Greystone Shop, Balmoral Gap, Hastings



THE LLONGO
GIRLS ARE GIRLS, YOU SHOULD COME HERE IN
a GiFKIS. AND WOO THEM
Y.






PAGE EIGHT,

Know Your Football BIG FUTURE FORESEEN Witnesses Give Evidence

BARBADOS ADVQCATE



Law XIl—Off-side

By O. S.

TO-DAY I shall deal with a
few more off-side problems to
cortinue my illustration of thi
Law.

When we approach this problem
we must always bear in mind the
Law.

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

(a) He is in his own half of
the field of play

(b) There are two of his op-
ponents nearer to their own
goal-line than he is,

(c) The ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

(dad) He receives the ball direct
from a goal-kick, a corner-
kick, a throw-in, or when

it is dropped by the referee.

Ball Rebounding From
Goal-Post

Some people erroneously think
that if a player is in an off-side
position and another having kicked
the ball against the goal-post, the
player in an off-side position is
automaticaldy put back on-side
and can therefore score a goal
from the rebound. But this is NOT
correct, Let us take diagram num-
ber 1.

A, shoots for goal an@ the bail
rebounds from the goal-post into
play. B secures the ball and
scores but B is off-side because
the ball was last played by A,
a player of his own side and when
A played it B had not two op-
ponents between him and the goal-
line and was in front’of A and the
ball as well.

Ball Rebounding From
Cross Bar

Diagram No, 2 is instance
of a player being off-side after the
ball has rebounded from the
goal post.

A shoots for

goal and the ball

Savamtah Club
Tennis
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS

Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat C. B. Sisnett
6—0, 6—1.
Mixed Doubles

Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.
Manning beat Mrs. C, I. Skinner
and A. M. Wilson 6—2, 6—3.

Miss L. Branch and V. N. Roach
lost to Miss G. Pilgrim and G. H
Manning 1—6, 4—6.

Mrs. Gibbons and R.S. Nicholls
lost to Miss M. King and J. D.
Trimingham 5—7, 0-—6.

Mixed Doubles Handicap

Mr. and Mrs. Barnes—15 beat
Mrs. T. Gittens and J. W. Mc-
Kinstry—15, 6—2, 2—6, 6—2.

TO-DAY’S. FIXTURES

Ladies’ Singles
Miss M. King vs. Miss P. King.

Ladies’ Doubles
Mrs. Legge and Miss P. Wilson



vs. Miss D. Wood and Miss G.
Pilgrim.

Mrs. C. I. Skinner and Miss
Austin vs. Mrs. Field and Mrs
1. J. Niblock.

Mrs, R. S. Bancroft and Mrs
P. Patterson vs. The Misses
Bowen.

Men’s Doubles

W. Crichlow and C, B. Lawless
vs. G. O'N. Skinner and I. J.
Niblock.

Mails for St. Lucta, Dominica, Montser-
rat, Antigua, St, Kitts,, Bermuda, Bos-
ton, St. John N.B., Halifax, N.S. by the
R.M.S. Lady Nelson will be closed at the
General Post Officc s under

Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 2ist
March, 1952, Registered Mail at 10 an
Ordinayny Mail at 10.15 am. on the

22nd March, 1952,

| They'll Do It Every,



8
INSEED KEPT



SAID SHE'D GIVE
HIM A DATE





wo

OKAY Z'LL
TRYING, AND AT MEET YOU AT
PERT WAITRESS, AT NINEs



COPPIN

rebounds from the cross-bar into
play. A follows up from position
| to position 2 and then passes to
B. But B is off-side because the
ball is last played by A, a player
ef his own side, and when A
played it B had not two oppon-

ents between him and the goal
line and was in front of A,

It must be noted however that
af A had scored himself at the

second attempt instead of passing
to B it would have been a goal.

Not Offside—Ball Touching
Opponent

Often a defender deflects the
ball to an attacker who would
otherwise have been blown “off-
side” but the ball having touched
the attacker first he has been put
back on-side,

There is much confusion as to
the application of the part of the
law in which a player who is in
an off-side position but who does
not attempt to join play can be
put back if the ball strikes his op-
ponent before coming to him while
he is still in an offside position.

Diagram three is a good exame-
ple of this. Let us study it,

A shoots at the goal. D runs
from position 1 to position 2 to in-
tercept the ball but it glances off
his foot to B who scores, B is NOT
»ff-side becauge, although he has
not two opponents between him
and the goal-line, the ball was last
played by an opponent.

Obstructing the Goal-Keeper
— Off-Side

If a player is in an off-side and
makes no attempt to join play but
at the same time is obstructing
the goal-keeper, then he must be
penalised for ‘ off-side”,

Diagram No. 4 is an example of
this. A shoots for goal and scores.
B however obstructs C, the goal-
keeper so that he cannot get at
the ball. The goal must be dis-
allowed, because B is in an off-
side position and may not touch
the ball himself nor in any way
whatever interfere with an op-

. ponent,

Kennedy Victor Ludorum
At Combermere Sports

DIVISION II 440 yards runner, lithe, supple C. L.
Kennedy ended up champion of Division II and Victor
Ludorum when the Combermere School Sports Finals wera
run at Combermere yesterday.

The majority of the sports’ events were completed last
week and yesterday’s were only eight select finals and the

Old Boys’ Race.

One record was broken and one
equalled, In Division III, N, McD.
Batson broke the record in the
440 yards when he returned a
time of 1 minute, 44 seconds, In
the 80 yards, Division IV, Walrond
covered the distance in 10 seconds
to equal the record.

The Set rivalry was as keen as
ever and the fight ended up with
Set C being the only opponents to
give Set B, the winners, a rub.
Set B secured 190 points and Set
Cc 174. Last year these two Sets
tied off as joint champions.

Champion “of Division I wags
K. A. Osbourne, Division II, C. L.
Kennedy, Division III, M. ——

a

Division .IV, J. D. Burke
Division V, bi G, Harris.

One event which created much
interest was the Old Boy’s Race
which was won by Deighton
Daniel who left the school about
three years ago. Daniel breasted
he tape a comfortable yard and
a half in frong_of chief contender
Tony Wickham and his other
opponents, doing the hundred
yards in 104 seconds.

K. S. Barrow who won the 440
yards, Division I in 55} seconds,
one-fifth more than the record,
ran it with an ease which resulted
{rom the lack of a real rival and
may be a force to be reckoned

with in the coming inter-school
sports,
After the events were com-

pleted Miss Mandeville distributed
the prizes.



Regivered U 5 Parent Ofte

Time





—_ iA Z

ol E
© LEN LEVENSON,
NX AND HOLLYWOO?

Rowe
DIVISION UE
lst M. Morris, 2nd K. M. Batson,
ad WL. Holder.
DIVISION IV.
lst J. D. Burke, 2nd B. Pollard, ard
H. D. Maynard and A. . Walrond.
ist L. G, Harris, tnd B. T. Pths,
ard H. A. Forde.









@ From pagel V. C. Gale who is also chairman
the great titeat they had been of the Governing Body of the
given that afternoon by the most ‘school, said that it gave him great
excellent musical performers. .pleasure ‘to welcome His Lord-

“I want to pay my tribute to ship the Bishop to Combermere
Mr. Hudson, to Mr. Millington school. It was the first time he
and also to the boys who have re- 44 been there since he had been
= whole-heartedly, he elected to the great honour of

° . Bishop of Barbados.

Oliver Twist “[ little thought,” the Hon.
“And yet,, if those who love vy. © Gale said. “that when I was
the school and particularly ug! a school boy and he sat next to
headmaster, will ee me, I me, I was sitting beside a future

cannot help feeling
unlike . Bishop of Barbados. I am sure
that thie scieee®, ia sae oe all of you are very proud to have

ver Twist, I noticed that one of
in this
something in my analogy if the country and by his endeavour has
school is going on for more Tisen to great honour in the
and more opportunities to serve church and I am sure all appre-
the community.” ciate very much having him here
He said that it would be most to distribute the prizes.”
improper for him to make any He said he hoped they had en-

sort of suggestion of his joyed their musical programme.
at the present moment re- It had been to him a great treat
gard to technical education. to know that they had in the

“There is a Committee of Gov- gchool a lot of young musical

ernment sitting at the moment on talent, In these days of gramo-

this very important . All Dhenes and radios one got very
I may say is that I consider it ¢.y, people who paid attention to

one of the most important things instruments, and instrumental
Government have, undertaken sic seemed a thing of the past.

within recent years.”
They could judge by its past’ Congratulations
what a contribution the school; He said he was very pleased
would give to the technical edu- indeed to see what was being
cation to the boys of this island. done in the school and: had to
He said that the role of pro- congratulate the boys very
phet was not a role which a wise heartily for the very well render-
man as a rule but he ed programme and in the same
would venture to assume the role way Mr. Hudson and Mr.
of prophet for a moment, ' " ‘
The School Crest Before the prizes were distrib-
“I proph that the service uted, the headmaster’s report read
of this school to the community and the addresses given, the school
will grow in proportion’ to the choir and violinists treated the
ror — ae ae the audience a a nice selection of
crest of the school,” he . songs, boys sang with the
He was most gratified to see yeal gusto and the
that crest on the prizes the boys bursts of cheers from the audience
had received, First “Industria” was an indication of the thrill ‘it
industry, God helped those who gave them.
helped themselves and so The violin group are well
as the school turned out citizens’ 4.,ineq With fair tech is
who did not expect everything. 41 eer eee ae on
them but were eir experience and the soloists
prepared to play their full part W. Cummins
in the life of the community, lause, especiatly
then the school would always gain Cummins when he played. “A/
that mead of praise, Then there Skipping Tune,” a fast lively piece
was “Humanitate — humanity,” by D. Evans. The small orchestra
behold I am among you and the played to time well.
death in the community is sound- After the prizes were distrib-
ed. If there was that loving kind~ uted and the Lord Bishop had
ness and friendship among them, given his address, Mr. C. A, Cop-
he would prophesy that the school pin moved a vote of thanks.
would go forward in its life of
usefulness, Lastly there was “Re-
ligione’—religion. He said he al-



ways liked to remind people that
the word religion was taken, if WHAT’S ON TODAY
they accepted the derivation
given by some scholars directly Social Welfare Talks, Hast-
from the Latin, it meant rope or ings House .... 9.00 am.

cord—something which tied one | Court of Grand Sessions

up. 10.00 a.m.
Within the strength of religion Exhibition at the Museum
the school could go forward as it 10.00 a.m.
had done in the past and con- Meeting, St. Philip Vestry
tinue to give its services to the 11,00 a.m.

community,

The Lord Bishop then jocular-
ly said he knew the boys might
regret it in as much as they would

Meeting, Commissioners of
Health, St. Michael 1.00 p.m.

Meeting, Christ Church Ves-

wish to pursue their studies, but try—2.00 :
he would ask the headmaster to an ao
— S boys a holiday , for the Football at

Pleasant Welcome

Annual General Me e ting,
In his address the chairman Hon.

AAA, of Barbados Synagogue

. Lane—?7.30 p.m.
at Bay Street
7.45 p.m.





WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from : Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to

date: .53 in,

Lowest Temperature; 72.0° F.
Wind Velocity: 11 miles per

hour.
(9 am.) 30.063

Following are the results:— (3 p.m.) 29.965,

100 YARDS — DIV. I
Ist Osbourne (B), 2nd Lewis (C), ard
Brereton (F). Time 108 sees.
100 YARDS — DIV. 0
Ist Callendar (A), 2nd
{B), 3rd Kennedy (F). Time 11' secs,
80 YARDS — DIV. V
Ist Harris (F), 2nd Ellis (F),
Devonish (B). Time 117/10 sees,
80 YARDS — DIV. IV
ist Walrond, 2nd Barrow, 3rd Burke.
Time 10 secs, (equal Re
440 YARDS — DIV. I
ist N. McD. Batson (D), 2nd C. O
Whittaker (C), 3rd E. Gibson (F). Time
lL min, 4! secs.
{
‘
{

‘d
Â¥ 72.

High .59 p.
Low Tide: 4.36 a.m., 6.19 p.m.

1” YARDS — DIV. V }
ist Harris
Forde (A).
“40 ¥.
Ist Kennedy,
Sealey. Time 1 min, 18 secs. ‘
40 YARDS — DIV.
ist K. S. Barrow (B), 2nd Osbourne i
(B), 3rd Yarde (B). Time 554 secs. | if
OLD BOYS’ RACE
(100 Yards)
ist D. Daniel, 2nd
Time: 104/5 secs.

SET POINTS
A 162, B 190, C 174, D 15t, EB 6}, F 140,

D, Wickham,

Ist K. A. e,
Lewis, 3rd K. S. Barrow.
DIVISION

c. L. Kennedy, V. Callender, V. S.

and, K

HL

AT
|

=.

AS Te



—— SS

SS

THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952



In Civil Servant’s Case

@ From Page 5
cut open a bundle, supposed to
contain $5 notes and it contained
$2 notes instead. Smith appeared
‘surprised.

He took out the bundle and
showed Smith the notes. Later
Mr. Amory arrived. He spoke to
Mr. Amory. During this time
Smith was outside the office.
Amory got the key and went in
the direction of the vault. Amory
returned and spoke to him.
Amory had three other bundles.

Amory took his bundle, and
along with the other three, placed
them on a table immediately be-
hind his cage.

When he took up his bundle, he
turned back the corner of the
label to look at the notes.

He went on paying money. At
one time he saw Smith come to
Amory. That was before Mr.
Charlton arrived. ‘

When he wanted money to pay
out, he would go for the key and
take out the money. It was not
usual for the Paying Teller to tell
anyone he was going to the vault
for money. ¢

Cheque Filled Out

He filled out the cheque dated
April 5, 1945, drawn on the Royal
Bank of Canada.

When he took over the office of
Paying Teller he made a rough
check of the money in the box
and took it to the cage. The first
time there was any checking was
when the Vault Clerk checked his
cash,

To Mr. Walcott: It is very rare
to have $2 notes in the Treasury.
A Paying cashier does not like
$2 notes. When he gets them he
tries to get rid of them as quickly
as he can. A _ cashier likes $5
and $1 notes. When Smith is on
leave or-at lunch I usually gct as
Paying Teller. When I went to
the Vault I took out the bundles
of notes at random. On many
occasions I acted for Smith. Smith
usually used to ride to work on a
bicycle. I cannot remember seeing
him bring parcels into the office.
I have never seen him with an
attache case. I have seen him
carrying out parcels but I knew
‘what were in those parcels. Some-
times they contained oranges. I
theve acted as Vault Clerk for
Amory for a short period. I do
not think it is possible for any-
one to seal bundles without the
clerks knowing. The bundles are
signed near the Vault door and
there are desks for clerks near
that door. During the times I have
acted I took out many bundles of
notes. This occurred when Smith

was on leave but not when I was’

acting for him during the lunch-
eon periods, I have never got
money changed at the Bank par~
tigylarly, but I have seen Smith
do it many times. Smith had sent
money by the messenger to get it
changed into various denomina-

tions.
Re-Examined

Re-examined by Mr. Reece,
Jordan said: Fives and ones were
pop with the public. Twos
are not popular. en I said 1
had never got money changed at
the Bank particularly, I meant
frequently. I did not at all times
open Smith’s parcels to see what
they contained. Most of the clerks
went home for lunch, I did not
take home parcels.

Next witness, Mr. Herbert
Chenery, said that he was the
Accountant at the Treasury, Smitb
became Paying Teller in 1943 and
o_o in that office until June

In 1945 Mr. Gittens was Colonial
Treasurer. A report was made to
him by Mr. Amory on July 7, 1951,
He went with Amory to a desk
where he saw bundles of notes,
He sent Amory to report to the
Accountant General. Mr. Charlton
ceme and took over,

He was one of the persons who
knew the bottom combination of
the Vault. After work in the
evenings, he assisted in closing
the Vault.

He was a Paying Teller before
Smith. In his time, when the
Paying Teller wanted money from
the Vault he would tell the Vault
Clerk who would get it for him.



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|

When he had money to go to the
Vault he handed it over to the
Vault Clerk. He never went to
Vault unless he was accompany-
ing the Vault Clerk.

Cash Balances

To Mr. Walcott: According to
the books, the cash on April 5
and 6 did balance. Mr. Smith, Mr.
Legall and myself knew the bottom
combination. Mr- Bowen, Mr.
Amory and Mr. Gittens knew the
top combination.

Re-examined:
counts by books.
cash.

Prince Albert Boyce, next wit-
ness for the Prosecution said he
was a messenger at the Treasury.
Smith was Paying Teller.

As messenger he would go to the
vault and take out books in the
mornings. He would go to the
vault during the day if books were
required, He was never allowed
to go to the steel cabinet. He
has seen Jordan. Smith, Amory and
Legall go to the steel cabinet,’
which contained the money.

He had been working in the
Treasury for the past 16 years.
He had seen Smith go to the vault
as Paving Telier.

Apart from bringing books from
the vault, he carried notes and
cheques to the bank, The cheques
were sent by the Receiving Teller
and the notes by Smith or who-
ever was Paying Teller. He took
notes of large denominations to
get them c han ged for notes
of smaller denominations.

To Mr. Walcott: When I was not
working in the office I used to sit
in the corridor. From the place
I sat I could not see the vault.
I could not see what was put in or
what was taken out. I have never
seen Smith take home parcels.

Re-examined: I did not
Smith go home every day.

Mr. Norman Legall said that he
was a clerk in the Treasury since
October 1943. Smith was working
there before him.

He worked in place of Smith for
an hour or so while Smith was
away for breakfast. He had never
Acted as Paying Teller. When he
worked in place of Smith he never
had to go to the cabinet for money.

At this stage the Court ad-
journed until 10.00 a.m. today.

1956 OLYMPICS
SITE CHOSEN

MELBOURNE, March 19

A special conference called: by
J. G. B. MacDonald, the Prime
Minister, at Victoria today se-
lected Carlton Cricket
here as the site for the 1956 Olym-
pic games,

The conference also agreed on
the method of financing the,

I balance the ac-
I never check

see



games.—U.P. \









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PAGE 1

1111 INI\1 MAIM II 20. lr,2 IIAItll.YIMtS ADVWATt: I'Ar.l 51 VEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG MOM -'i %  : %  toon • tN Mv O.ASS WON ACAKEBAKiNj [ CONIES' FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY MEANWHILE I VHJOT wurseive^, ton m A unit SUP xexT coo*, AMP <*ri TH05C KOCKEI SCWS f ORIENTAL PALACE HEADQUARTERS FOR SOUVENIRS FROM INDIA. CIIINX %  CEYLON THANI S Pr. Wm II St. In. I 3466 jj Hi-IHVS .NEWS H 19 SPECIAL PICTORIAL t.miloN in KING'S IINtRAI. Will all those customers who booked ihis edition please call in (or their copies. IOHNSON-S STATIONERY Plastic In different colour* by the yard — it JOHNSONS HARDWARE FTWFUt good Ion I tell you they're jitsl rfeftb You know, too, when \ou look at the price tag, that you can't get liner value. Illu-trutcil U a Tan Oxford ahoe for Hoy" and Youth-. Tied to every pair is the John White liunran* tee Shield—the sign wlm-h means ')usl right'! Look for it la leading -lores in Barbados. n made by JOHN WHITE means made just right ) lliirliiiil.lv llorlii uliuriil Society's EXHIBITION TO BE HELD AT nil: DRILL HALL Garrtaon. — or* — SATURDAY, 22nd MARCH, 1952. from 3-7 pin. SUNDAY, 23rd MARCH. 11*52. from 3—fl p.m. The Public ore inuilcd to wwii. 1 Growing Plants in Tubs or Pols. 2 Flowering; Plants. 3. Orchids in Bloom. 4. Cut Flowers. 5 Table and Floor Decorations. 8 Vegetables and Fruit, Admission: ADULTS 36V. CHILDREN under 12 yri 18c JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  . -.. .... gyfi .acc^c i MCMC-NOUVE TBEATEp MM MOOOeuV SMCE M5Ti BEEN VKXTIW& ut. -*KJO r WANT -ou TO BE NCB TO H* ON H6 LA? WCU_-UAOO-NOUS I i f. MJZ wecr-AN' IM IN A GOOD I 1AOOD -I MADS A MIT I WTW MU-I KNOW —--* HE UKES MC NCW[Z&% us I'LLGO HOME AM* TAKE THAT l_QAtf TO THE TBAlW TO M auOFMCorre OUT-OCTOWM-^ vr>j QfcBUMO.' HWCLB TOLOl •*? MOW MCE >OU WEES TO I MM *.V MADE 6UCH A Mir I Wiru MilJ-MBMA^DECOtO I r i ETAV A rxSL-nuG oc ,— l V.WE WEE*', WITH U&l IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only N I'M IA I. Ill I I IIS nrr % %  <• iiilnblr ul •> % % %  llranrhr* I .1 %  i lsi.l. S|lrl*lll<>> II lull S. mi Sir. 1 Diuilly Nr.w Usually Now PkKV JKI.I.O l'l DIIIM.S s .23 K.1IU I'KISt KSS TOII.KT PAI'KK ,:u Tins IIKOOKS I'KAKS <2J) K2 Tn OIASK & SAMHIKNI: INSTANT COKH.K. 7 .211 :I.I .78 .K.I I.Hi HAMS TENDBa m (Cold Storage) Whole or 1 .... 1.44 1.24 %  lollies 1 Mil.INI.S HKKK .26 .21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street I II I I O I. O > A A II I II < C %  II I I S First two in our Series on DOGS DACHSHUNDS by LEONARD E. NAYLOR The Dachshund ... still one <>t the most popular do^s in Knglund. T ill book, written by a keen Hdmirer and student <>f tinbreed of many > ears' standing. f the fox terrier from the earliest 1 irords of his origin, and an account of his


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PAGE Kit. III BARBADOS ADVQCATT Tlll'RSDAV. MARCH 2, 1H Know Your Football l.uuXI — Off-titla BIG FUTURE FORESEEN Wrwm par* 1 I Wat they had Bj 0 8 i OPPIN I Gale who is also chairman MI. nival leeat they had bran ( ,f the Governing Body of the piven that afternoon by the moat school, laid that it gave htm |Mt .-xceller.t musical performer, pinaur to welcome His Lnro> "I want to oay mv tribute to %  Witnesses Give Evidence In Civil Servant's Case a> (rum Page 5 Whin lie had money io go to the| •I want to pay my tribute to h D xtw Bishop to Combermere !" t open a bundle .upposed to Vault he handed It v 0">' " Oc 3 OE -r* •?J*L*S? ^ruSTuZiSTST*: i^j—-s-'i'S-SS Xsfi 2£ i i. i In 1 %  limilinl h* v sururiMT'. •ponded whole-heartedly hi He Vault unless he wan in,: the Vault Clerk. to the went to rompanvOliver Twill "And yet.. If thoae who love the school and particularly the headmaster, will pardon me, I cannot help feeling this elected to the freat honour i He )ook ou th( bundle nd Bishop of Barbados. -howew Smith the notes. Later Cash Balance-. -1 little thought." the Hon. Mr Am ,. ry arrived. He spoke to To Mr Wilcotl: Accordinii V C. Gale said "that when I w u j^ Amory. During thi* time lhe books, the cash on April 5 a school boy and he sat neat to smith was outside the office nil 6 did balance. Mr. Smith. Mr. me. 1 was sitting beside a future Amory got the key and went in Legall and myself knew the bottom o CK 4 kt> -*^--%  "^JT TaaSnVT ^B" Bishop of Barba<*• % %  "^ Droud lo hav returned ud spoke to him. uVt irTzS wSrTwuTlM hm h "* *>" "* He is a BarAmory had three other bundles. I thought lo myself that there was badian bom and bred in this Amory look his bundle, and %  logy if the country and by his endeavour has along with the other three, placed .(iteming my D O O f o o* 3* j j, going on asking for more risen to great honour in the them on a table immediately beend more opporlunities to servi church and I am sure all apprchind_hUcage. the community.' elate very much having him here He said that It would be meat to distribute the prixes." nnproper for him to make any He said he hoped they had en%  < %  %  of suggestion of his opinion joyed their musical programme, at the present moment with ren had been to him a great treat sard to technical education. lo too* that they had in the "There is a Committee of Govchool a lot of young musical ment silling at the moment i talent. In iheee days of gramophones and radios few people who paid attention t and mstrumenl.il music s ea m e d a thing of the i played it it had not two opponwou ld give to the technical eduindeed to see what waa bemu iblnution. Mr Bowen, Mr Amory and Mr. Glttens knew the top combination. Re-examlr.ed: I balance the accounts by books. 1 never check TO-OAY i ahoundi from the cross-bar Into this very important matter. All A follows up from poullon W *> is %  l J 0 "*"^ ... to position 2 and then passes to "* f 'he most i^l^W .nstrumenls. >** %  B But H si off-side because the 2SH !" 2L Jl"^.. und rU,ien !| |* IB.I nl.vM iw A -i-. !" wilhin recent years. )>orieii pig] (b) Then i *.o their i %  i he if. *c> Tt* kick, n thmw-in. or whan Jr opppd hv the referee It.ill llrliii IIIMI ; I. : I rom (.(Ml Post Some pi nsly Hunk thai .i .. ptayei H in an fltT-alfr* Insj kicked the ball against (fall :in off-side position 1* .10' l"il bach on-siur Not OfTside— Bull Touchina Oppunenl done tn ihe sch ngratul.i'..the heartily for the very ed programme and way Mr Hu-lson MilUngton label to look at the notes. *** a messenger at the Treasur He went on paying money. At Smith was Paying Teller. cne time he saw Smith come to As messenger he would go to tr Amory. That was before Mr vault and take out book* in the Charlton arrived. mornings He would go to ihe When he wanted money to pa) vault during the day if books were out. he would go for the key and required He was never allowed vcry lake out Ihe money. It was not to go to the steel cabinet H* usual for the Paying Teller lo lell NS M*II Jordan Smith. Amory aim anyone he was going to the vault i^gall go to the steel cabinet, f<.r money *hich contained the money. #M_ I -II 1 *\. ,,e |U,u.g TeaVr Bank "f Canada. Apart from bringing books from no look over the office of the vault. h earned notes and the tame pnylne Teller he made a rough cheque* to the bank. The cheques and Mr. check of the money in the box were sent by the Receiving Teller and took ll lo the cageThe first in d ihe notes by Smith 4 had boy. v.i well rendei who• between him and the "goal ca tton to th* boy, of thU island i ... in front of A. He said that the role ..f proIwiH It must be noted however that uhet was not a role wfilch .. wi* niE i:\IJ. -( A had scored himself .1 the man as a rule assumed, but h second ..Kempt Instead of passing would venture to assume the role >.. I! IT asould hnve been a goal. of prophet for a moment. The 1 School Cref Before the prizes were disU-ii>time there W*i any checking was vei was Paying Teller He look "I ptopheay that the service uted, the headmaster's report re id when ihe Vaull Clark etwektd his notes of large denominations t* of this school to the community .ind the nddreaaes given, the BCTH. .1 cash. get them changed for notes will grow in proportion lo the choir and violinists treated the To Mr. Wnlcoit 11 is very ran ,, ,lki denominations Often %  defender deflects the Ideals which are found on the audience to • nice selection of to have $2 notes In the Treasury To Mr Walcott: When I was not an ball \ Q an nttackci who would crest of the school." he said. songs. The boys sang with Ihe A Paying < ..shier dOM not like worktni in the agflM 1 'iscd lo sit have been blown "offHe was moat gratified to see r.,i schoolboy gusto and the S2 notes. When he acts them hr (J| hg ball h I goal post. A shoots for Howl and lh Kuvaiutdh Qub YKSTKKDAY'S RESULTS Men's SiiicU-s 11 l v. P— 0. *— I. Miveil P o sj M gfj gnu in c. a Mannin.: I BWnnei and A. M WH Al, I, Brajteh and V. N. Ruaeli l..sl tO '.' %  Manning l—0. 4— D Hion and may nol touch lvo ,hp boy* a holiday for the .„,, the ball biznaaU noi In any way occasion. %  rtuttover uturfere with an oprleosnnl welcome poneiit Jn his address the chairman Hon. Mrs. (H k "' log record In the l<.it to U uhen he returned a TrtminelKiiii I %  D I ,,ni1 "' minule. 41 lecoodt, In th.' ft kM IV. Walronu Mixed Double llnmlinp %  .\. re,i the disiance In 10 seconds Mr. ami %  to equal the record. Mrs. T. Clttens and J. W MeMi.Set uwlr* mi as keen as Kennedy Victor Ludorum Al Combermere Sports DIVISION II 440 yards runner, lithe, supple C. L. Ki-niu'dy HKtod up champion of Division II and Victor I .Udonrn when the Combermere School Sports Finals were i un .it CnrnlKTmere yeslerday. I inmajority of the sports' vcnLs were completed last issgsjk and yiiierday's were only eight select finals and the Hace. i ord wH broken and one Following are the results:— lualled in Drvtatoo III. N. McD. —15. 6—1 2— 9, 6—2. TODAYS nxrinun Ladies Sin-Ies Miss M. King w M nd the fight ended up with Set C being the only opponents lo ive Set 11. (he winners, a rub. %  Set H secured 190 points and Set < 174 Last year these two Set* I' King Utd off as joint champions. Ladies' Ihmhles Mrs. Lvg*c and Miss I' Wilson VB. Miss D Wood and Miss O. Pilgrim. Mrs. C. 1. Skinner and Miss Austin vs. Mr*. Field .md Mrs 1 J. Nlblock. MiH. S B P. Patterson VS. The sfaWOl Bowen. Men's Doubles Q Lawlesa vs. G 0*N SNlblock MAIL NOTICE %  %  %  %  %  pare*! Mail at II noon mi Ihe 31*1 March. 1*-..1 IS am.. oMinaflv Mall B| in it ... ... Champion 'or Division 1 wa* K. A Osbourne. Division II, C. L. Kennedy. Division III, M. Morris, Division IV 1. D. Burke and V. L C. Harris. s ime event which created much t.lerost was the Old Boy's Race which was won by Detghton ..not who left the school nbou* area yean ago. Daniel brearftot he tape a >imfortabIe yard and half in froni_ot chief contender ; WkadMUh and hiothee i pponontg, doing the hundred i 104 seconds. 1 Who won the 440 ...sion I in 551 seconds. iuwe than the record. iin easr which resulted (M m the kack ol n real rival and I %  %  |o bg raehssaaa HH %  % %  in nj inter-sehool After Uic events wsfre com11. Mnndeville ditrthuted pi \/(~. %  •> TABOS — OIV. 1 1.1 Ombourn* (Bl, Ind UwU tC). Ira IIKTCIOH ID. Tim* IM ••€• IM VABDS — OIV. n 1>I Callriular 1A1. tad PkakaheSaag %  ll'. Srd Kannod) in. Tuna 11'. w. • VABOS — DIV. V ix 11. 11. rtnd rn if). •.,,! ..oni.h .Mi Tim* ll T 10 -.%  •S VAKDB in* IV Kl Wfiltand. Ind narrow. Sid Burke Tir IS *#cl laqual rroorg' 4M 1 "I" DIV III l-l N M. 3*S) ...I. 'A' Time MV10 %  * MS VABBa — BIV. 11 IM Knnady. Ind BiWi. J' •m Tim. I mln II *. *M TABOS — DIV. I % %  I K S 11.1 1 !" Hi Snd Oibourn* ll. Srd Vard* 1B1. Tnas Kl ••• OLD BOSS' BACK i as he can. A cashier Ilk an.l $1 DOtOB, When Smith is on wha( wafi Mpn QuX haw |lcver leave or at lunch I u-u.Ulv u ^fa hojn( ^^ Paving Teller. When I went to ,„-,._i llri _„, ^-_ the Vaull 1 tot* out the bundle* f i 0 ^^ '„^, v n0t *** of nnrs M random On many Smith go home every day. occasions I acted tot Smith. Smith W Norman U-gall said that he usually used to ride lo work on a %  cl k .' n U>P **—*** *• bicycle. I cannot remember seeing October 1B43 Smith waj working fast lively piece him bring parcels into the office, there before him The small orchestra | have never seen him with an He worked in place of Smith lor Bttach* case. 1 have seen him an hour or so while Smith carrying out parcel* but I knew away for breakfast. He hi •what were In those parcels. Someacted as Paying Teller When he times they contained oranges. I worked in place of Smith he never have acted as Vault Cleric Tor L„d l<> go to the cabinet for money. Agan (<> %  ;i short period. I do At this stage the Court adnot think it is possible for any]ourn ed until 10.00 a.m. today. one to seal bundles without the clerks knowing The bundles are signed near the Vault door and %  here are desks for clerks near that door. During the times I have acted %  took out many bundles of notes. This occurred when Smith was on leave but nol when 1 was acting for him during ihe lunchids. I have never gol \i:w STOCKS OF *0*L CYCLE < OVfcKV 'I'l'lMvS and AIIISSOIIIIS 12H a BU Carrtar Z> 1 1 x l| Carrier M s 1| Carrier 21 1 1 1 l| Currier Mi Ui stead Eaelng 2g a IVj Cbaausion Zg a 1 '. Roadster M x 1H Champion > 1 %  x Black Roadster MllH Pink Roadster £• a 1' v Cream Roadster HIIH C-mhridfP 'v I 1 Chaaaplon Brake Blocks, Rim Tapes, Haadlo Bar Gripa. Postal lluhb. r Pumps, Ptunp Connections. Mudniurd Flap*.. Rubber RoloUon. Valve Robber, Saddles. '1 a r %  chfum. Plated Rims ECKSTEIN BROS. WHAT'S ON TODAY Talks 11 Social Walfar bags Hooss Court of Orsnd SesMions 10.00 am EihlblUon at the Mus-um 10.00 am Msatlng. Bt. Philip Vortry 11.00 sa. atMUng, OommioxioDars of Rtalta. St. Mlcbsol 1.00 .ss UaaUng. Chrin: Cliurch Vsotry—8-00 p-m KssUng of Quids*' AssoclsUan Fax mil 4 *'. p m Football at Ka*ington-5.00 Annual Oonoral at s • t I n g, A A A. of Barbados tynagogoo Lao#_7.30 p.m. FsJlce Baad at Bay atreot Bsplsaada -7.48 a.m. WEATHER REPORT VKsn KliW Rainfall from Codrlngten: Nil Total aUiuiail for ateaUi to date: .63 in. Highest Tomperatext: g*V6* F Lowost Tamporsturo: 72.0' F Wind Volocuy: lt Bdles aer boor. Baron-tar (9 am) :*0.0;t (9 p.m.) 29.965 TO-DAY Rsjuiso: 8 i;. an. skUMSt: g.12 g.ss. Moon: Last Quarter. March It. LlfhUng: C 30 vm Bign Tlds: 10.69 p.m. Low Tldt: 4.36 a.m. 619 p.m. 1956 OLYMPICS SITE CHOSEN *; ^***#**vvw^^v*^vvvvx^^^^ SUO|IS ICE CREAM FREEZERS (20 pints, 8 pints, 4 pints) ICE CREAM SERVERS ICE SHAVERS MELBOURNE. March 10 A special conference called by J. G. 11 MacDonald, the Prime Minister, at Victoria today selected Carlton Cricket ground ..*>. ^ .,..,., ., h D-.I, „;-. irtieo i_nion irntn k'"ioio a^BR X&STUgB* ^" th ; * 'lhe >"• <* %  do it many times Smith had aent " %  !" ,._ npft _,„ mtmmad d nessenger to get it nrious denominamany money by th changed into lions. Ke-tCxamined lle-c-xumlned by Mr. Reece. Jordan said: Fives and ones were popular with tinpublic. Twos arc not popular, when I said 1 bad never got money changed M (he Bunk particularly. I meant K I did nol at nil times oten Smith's parcels to see what they contained. Most of the clericwent home for lunch. I did not l.i'c liutlir | .. %  • i Next witness. Mr. Herbert t'l .-nery. sold thai he was th* Ai tountant at the Treasury. Smith became Paying Teller in 1943 and remained in that oflk-e until Jum liei. In 1S45 Mr Gitlens was Colonial Treasurer, A report was made to him by Mr. Amory on July 7. 1991 )i, asgot with Amory to a desk where he saw bundles of notes. He sent Amory to report to the Accountant General. Mr Charlto 1 i god look over. He was one of the persons who knew the bottom combination of it,.Vault. After work in the t'vrnings, he assisted in closinR the Vault. He was a Paying Teller before Smith. In his time, when th Paying Tclhi •ranted money from the Vault he would tell the Vault %  mid get it for him. The conference the method of me—U.P. ilso agreed on tiuancW the HARDWARE SUPPLIES RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918 -'.*,',----•.'.-. -.-,-„','. ;;•„>,',• '.'.',-,•-', W,M-&V/.W/-V. *; FOR SALE BUNGALOW built of Stone —Drawing Room with open Verundah. 3 Bedroom with Wash Basins, pantry, tiled Bath & toilet standing on 8.640 so,, feet situated in Pontabelle Water Ai Light Installed. TWO HOUSES at Brighton. with 3 Bedrooms each, liv1 lng Room and usual conve1 nlences. Water and Light installed. i ONE HOUSE al Montcith J Gardens with 2 Bedrooms living room and usual conveniences. Water and Light Installed BRANKER, TROTM.AN Auctioneers 17 High SI We offer (he following) TERMITE-PROOF BUILDING MATERIALS UfWlsVC INSULATING HALLBOARU HIIEETH 4 in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft.. 8ft.. 10ft.. tait. long 'ic l)c per Bt> ft. WALLBOARD MOULDING for covering jolnbi— & Se. per it. STANDARD IIARDBOARD HHEETH The KkMUd of 1.8H Uses. t in. thick. 4ft.. x 9ft., 8ft.. 10ft. long—** 18c. per so. n. lEMI'EKED HARDBOARJJ M" i ', In. thick. 4ft.. X 9ft.. 8ft.. lOfl h.ng-fc Jtr. per so. ft SURINAM PLYWOOD SHEETS > in. thick, 4ft. x 8ft—4* 40c. per sq. ft. 3/19 in. thick. 4ft. x 8ft— & 28e. at 32e. per sq. ft. TURNALL ASHE8TOS WOOD SHEETS 3.'18 in. thick. 4ft. x 8ft.— KSr. per sq. ft All these Bolldlng Boards have beet) treaied to reaUt the attack of Wood Ants and other Trrmltes. Phone 4287. WILKINSON & UAYNES CO., LTD. ll D SBV I-BIWV* I IHT n ISO. C It*. O lil B si Ol Via ION I >t K A Oabouma. Snd. %  is, Srd K. B. BITM. I'M.mn. U Ket iir.l V raPlrr.J*r. M Morrta. IIHI K M I'al— MI. DltUUON IV. I D Burk*. 9rA r PoUard. 3r M.-..T.I MAT WilronO [ They'll Do I t Every Time FLOWERED TOOLINA 36 inches wide. Per Yard $1.67 FLOWERED BEMBERGS in pastel shade*. 36 inches wide. Per yard $2.03 FLOWERED SUEDE SILKS 36 inches wide. Per yard $1.26 PYIAMA STRIPES in shades ol Blue. Beiae and Grey, 34" wide. Per Yd SI.30 SHIRT STRIPES in shades ol Blue, Beiqc and Grey, 34" wide. Per Yd .SI. 49 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 ft 13. BROAD STREET PLAIN POPLIN 34 Inches wida in While. Per yard $1.52 And in Cream and Blue. Par Yard $1.57 I



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TIll'KxDAV. MARCH 2". IS52 BAKHAIKIS ADVOCATE i HI: I i GOVERNMENT PAYING TOO MUCH Cuke Warns About High Expenditure years there would be all orU ol in i highly scientific manner, the ao far as nvnuc was concerned nUawm to hither "*^? U ,'* r u V pM it because rt was better it would be lor Barbados. would be mcco^a l ****£Q !" £ r "'•J, "*' Md .,nd (hen when the He said that we of the West ins year. Time came the) would not have Indies had a ,-tupid cult Uat foi *(IIII ihr trouble came about, people to carry on builnesko, ApurehewkMMi Hon Dr. H 0. Masswh observed these, d-iy*. Iwwv tt %  miure %  %  Admission and uiiiM %  \Z The Bill which the Qovemment over y possible obsUiele should be that those of them wh., ha /„ i?!! ,w u ';*!J recently sent down mow or las* „,, m „,,,.. „,. (on, enough la Ihia country would m £^^ U ? m 5TSJ, _, -lierupu-d to carry that into operMIHI ati-ft H^hi.d uo tiie Huuget iind it* nvu i "'*" I %w£ K%S s &r l £ % %  "n'^'c." .s^S? 5, : —* *• •" isss^wSmtss vnurabl.f£l.!ThJulJTthccaTnTu, * bcle'l behind and Tnnld..d. -PR"" !" '"":. airs . no. good -.„ U -I, II PRESENTING his usual analysis and breeki tli'Budgi-i in tinI..-, islative CouneU on Tuesday, rmn. few years „ H. A Cuke warned against thedangers in two unfavourable lund so thai when thin came to VJi^L'V'. T" h ',"„,' w 'o trends which he snid WOuW result ,„ had ta to. nai^^",^.^.7. ^ ..c St^S^a Dados. . noticed criticism* had been made ">ut rrom other parts who ar '. he ....prised honourable vicetar it, the whole communii> ^ f ^^ Actually what they had looking In the We-l Indies to see members or the fact that in lour laBfrinj W Wr. donfl n Barbados m the last tew what they can put down years Government expenditure If he remembered rightly, the ~ -^ ^ ttiMUt UlM for sur „„_ wlll the coin p pre hcn.*i on. Me recalled ho. e table of the Council I -I year* and heard B thai the Haafl of ?axa%  n had been reached in this <>ticed nt yean was not budgeting for surarea, will give ..had r. sen by ^ ^JMlto l..-, &£ %  *• he *^f" %  %  pluses. They had not even then Moulder unless the-e dampening TJTZVf STS^StSS clolU.rs. and warned that the persomething like 4.600 people emf,,,,,^.,^ for ur pluaes. It was me** tr e n.d K oi nd at? hTld ""'""' '• *• ( l %  %  ,h '" %  ewntauj* of that b .e n uii a nl a wmUh l ftl t |!| to BU i by m iood A*yi w .mmajia m taxation -will sean went t.. *aes and salaries pointUks 2.00" on the pcrmament staff lhal wh?n r thev had any bad He said thai thare was the be lasceeaar*. 1 He however hoped <nUIH I • 1 _-J _>a aaVi-.t n-Khn if ^^ increase 111 crops did not bojh U&J U^jljwp^yd th. w-. ^ Qov ..-, 2Z"2t#g'J!E p.rtn.en. .nd operation „r U.I -"^ ^l~ ">„' {,',! helpless. It w.iIho community against %  that they were not mttinr. it K—-I aaougt 'huughi that UM time had come whoa he liquid make tho sugIhM the Govornmon: hon..1 .iitp-'int g lu-iii-'.iu %  I'OQMlllajlotl 1 n" mi" the que-.n>n and BM how lhe> could save nd possibly keep the DC adUCOtlOB wln.li lw cen .is-Kiateii 1| tmu Too Mu.h IN.Iiiics Mo waa not saying that witn the idea of criticising any OM, be. uog inMH it was human in' 10 OR and to make miscountry, and B*fe I ' %  "' "*fW br,n K fcf— igiii was not blaming Uovernn • cause theywere helpless jgalnht .•,^re groups ItrvloaB for the money they paid. nl ^c mention of a fund set aside nol come about i it tiiiKht !•* %  wrong in analysis. mment could do nothing with msller which tfupeople in tho twmuc.u .ni.iners and th* lhe Commlatlori Which tie tpokO (h( that matte, and that they were commercial world had been up Peters themselves. It was tru. wnW(1 „, „,„. almost im aboul should 1-iWft-poUtacal. hat-.,l.'.m..l !H*.-H."W J,i'M.t'holploss. It was Iho community against for the last 25 years, the, had had som.. good rainfall. that In a small country I oovld help tho QOTOITOBOIW to Aaj nought machinery' and but they should let nobody foo' fa' .. S28*gf&fSi "•"," ";"' '• %  '"' '" *32 Crim'i C,i^ £& S& £" """"" "* """""" "' d sT^ •+?** Hirt nrt intenri mini into .mv u. numlier of lnitaneei.it people tellth'y came to renew It. thiy found it. .... Servli*. The Hon Mr. I'uke han J„ritii inn him how public lunds m that thc Ju.t that. ThereIn die comrner,,.! new ,oo. ,„„..„„,. M „ „„ l h ,„ K fJw l.e^err"b-,v.,l %  on ,h, nM by people who were emfore h. was ver, lad tha the the.e wire blrr ponlbll tie. In ., ,„,„ „,., ^.p,,. ,, „,, irenet us he saw It in this Island . .il-ved to da a joh ami were nol Colonial Secretary had mentioned thl.: Island. He believed they„„, hc „ ,, scrvi.v „. %  • the Oovernment expendoavinl full slt.Tltion U .1. but It ecu d see a (OOd many new in,.,>„„, ,<*, |„.. and, fo, lhe Hire wa eonrermsl 'dlini. Those in eommerxe knew that duilnes nupoorb^l in this island The whole eommuMU h... duHiuj the last 15 to SO years, af Ihe people wenwiUlnj to To enable hmuil In oi. krst bum to wake up to the Idea that !" r rears, hi rnlatit say, blip, unhampered by this desire plaee and to assist othri memlust as in their own affairs thev capital coats had risen, mere was of criticism of businessmen and bent, durlm the last four >earexpect p,-.,|,l. to pull Iheir weight no S oJn back. They shot up the Itch to control their acUvll,e had been aaalsslm the r> ihe rKhasai at sots* k-ms> bsri • %  aWj Tag CM i„l Ike brnrU ihat Co,., SOB iam ( a,,v n i... g ctven you -h !" ^n m .M.r -nKiulam rhr tppniic .nd UM liS.iwn %  keep kOU M and well. U *J1 Mvour* akksg, ii, wnd saWaaaatg %  %  uritlung diutt. awnl(i.(.^lhr.,.ri-,rif(icJ | s,. l Jn pa< them more. U super. i|ln work aad to MMthat It was done. If that were done, hi level than they had been _. ii.--.ds fat that mrmlwr. eoold I I inhume ..ware of the fact and before. So a busineaaman would „.„llrT annum One only had to quite sure that they would he get a bird* eye view of the e*has not to bring pressure u. put g argue that in making out your ,„ lnlo „,, country to *ee chtlable to do with less .un than p-ondllure. stop to it." he said. eost of pr.-iuctlon eou • % %  mid not dr(ltl fll|nf oul of choo)i healthj there at pre-eni. mniilni Take one he i^ild. It was laborious and prepared to areopt these eondl>' oi in. n ,,i..ni.ms 01 *"*"",, ,K iheroatlves what these chllDrawing attention to the step COUoa. reading and he tonight ken bv the present Oov. I i '"->•' *brou lotocorill got wana, SStoU^SilEimZm tragic that at fl time when ml thf in *>*•& I duce tho Civil I'rewiurc Gnaws j?Bffl.ii httiflawf rifll W "' ,nd, *etok.ng I *^ P Making his final remark, h. wart to trying to establish new % % %  > * H "Ml ""H Some yeara ago, he had sp Honup j n tn i island that it was be alive, •* %  <* to • saving in txpandttun He emphasised thai tin y mu-' he •id. "thai ba*o at the bead paopli atoaurtoj it would help membm and that was wh. It, The Bavaln i stogot <.T gMtmiDJstorlnf Uovernmcnt and the pensions, then the quOfUoi of law and oraor, and without law ..i.1 ordet no ceaMiy oouM da %  ble members then, and it was wrong for people of Initlatlv i' the pressure 141 oup try to Improve conditions and do thera wen publll !i,lmu,„ ( wal gripping into the their business iiuccessfuUy. i water, etc. life of ahl public to %  \.ry gtoal said he noticed that whereas in Loofcini back ovoj thoss foui extent am that could only !*• put the island generally people t WHS very Intorestmg to t igt,| uv ln e community as a should be only too happy to see rnarifcOJ DOOiparis ahead %  1 %  '"' ( reaulU from their energy. If freely, he feared that they were total akidgrt Old of that ovai "' uu-enUve was to be kUMd. they in for bad times In the next 10 was spent ..it salaries, would 11 ml thenaelvea going or 1ft years. It was with the obThOBa of them who knew an. back, There waa no doubt ject nt avoiding that that he t*i"i. kbeut •ducaUon an %  Wit he had mad-" %  'PP'U1 and ii]*"* ami wot 11 ... Too Many r.mpluyow. In four years their expenditure hott tfonc up by over .0OO.0OO unci out of that 2.383'Xwent 111 eventime some person employed rnmanl had .1 grievance. vary grave prasamptlon as t" im agina ry m otherwlaa and wli.-ther thii.. WM DOt I ' ''17 body was going to get up wrong; in the general scheme ol IIM) rnll for more money, the thing*. They would have expected conuniuuty was K otng 10 pay for t<. lind an increase but not an In'> •" h '' % %  • "• ,.t of hand. Tin only f %  ", Jf • %  W. 'r the general aua{cdi hc said ||o knew that lorl'N in the West Indies which ..ti.-lu.sion that one could draw -"P.t •* "" %  development ||ip Btarwl rd )f ( h c work of the could have been in Barbadn arguj that waaaa and talarle. ware „.„. %  V„ H J E ^.-opuhere wa thought very but they were turned back u ed, Ihe Qumbars had K.-CM 1 i-.n ii.t iwaaed. and they were not Km M ,ng i\ P !" ^ rt 0 l 0 L"^'; CO !' ,, SrTort thai during"times of big No bigger commilmenU h d „„„. ,,,., .^,1,1 .,,,1,-^.1..^ | (l ilic.v goj about It Re agreed with Prohop.-d the points frnsor Arthur Lewta that the would be read by ihe publll West Indies wore eatable of they would begf improving their conditions and mnn could start u busutes*. into spite of the fact that they v*M capital In 11 and provide TM had net get proper reaoureea ploy men t and even If he madeTT or a great deal of raw material, good profit, lie should have < vcrv they had labear. He believed encouragement and no! be Lain that renditions could be made pered. batter. Turned Bark island was vary happily H '' said he knew o( two facThi Reserve Ku.uls **P* hCTP *" lnOUBnl VW S" ""* T" 'T*' 1 ^ '" '" MIW ,MN hW of and wherever BarbadiaO *•• "•"' %  Ind iatttade I I tha? ^emed t, h,m "^ their work S always very he foresaw Met H-rbado. would SS tftrtnTunw^cf bU Ml* commend.* But jsstaa. euftr for J un ess p, ; ople go. f nt that nmrh of the n* not givili* Ihe ie-ull whl.li aght t.< KI^' Re had talked to several hnadma.t. r, all of whom BaH that Hi.i.mlii.I of the el" mentary education \a gaaff compared with hal II aaW] to be. Re reeniled that yt vii.n Inanal l boy the elemenary scbools turned out peopla -ho imld read nmi write .01 t^tly and Wate IMo •" Some I.".ned corn-ct thai during frhmiM endea STef PERSPISAIION np?r. tILV QE50-R0-N0 farxf v.//... *i/-V lftilr %  lit awaf uunklv I %  ihoa aad n II*>I ii'slmau Spray rflr. 1 %  %  %  'i itxlooni %  al i i ah of aajanj ... mn bonk lhe len IMH leeaaj VI'I Hi. || r.> cjnnvt llli m.I skin Will ii r %  //-SI./L riij.ir pi..i,, ttunUipiiri 0D0-R0NO The deodoidnt without .1 doiihl PAINTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE Indoors 1 onrrvlAluminum Paint Mm • in' II liiIf /M/.T.s' I'rtim ft* prr Gallon .„ ,.f the doatrucuve rid of th. idia that pollllcal talk b<-on URn on. no nrw commita( c ^„„ ,, „„, u d ca trial it -s a crime to Of as all thut mattered It waa i-.,I menus, no big schema to justify enlbnrk „„ „l csoendllui. men omlnenmnn. that It saa a erlme to all that matter, he said. It was in Midi enormous differences lievhnt n w :„|e tumm Government n.ve Initiative, and the suipl talk dualry which live peeiple their Iwor-ii hise flturcs and the only m||( rl „ kllk „„ eapiiai %  sien.ii, ( .„ a it„„ the rich and eontrolUng bread and bultar and It wa s-onc-Iuslon he could draw waa that ,„„, „ v h;l , nwm . in times of business, thev could not do busithrift. Industrr and initiative they were employing more people .. ,, (ll ,, ,„. h;ivc ,, npM 5Qon >t 0imt ltUt bagm, that brought about healthy con. through increase to ft ubt ,de and people began to dllions In may country. ii-iiiie even If profits were an With those general observa* Im—for where would the Br.tlions, he said, he would like to ..f th^..e people for the motley ,,. lX .. ltirfl but would" have they were paying oul. pluses to Ro through the lean %  ped. that everything went right I that all their anticipationt in ot Rettn olefiuate were nulated during those esses end I MUMMY ... Hi i:\elaimod — thin evrtminlv i J A II BREAD / hnmuthv uii-Munu.Mi: • I run If nil' Ihf IHFFhlltVII • I /!•<• Ihf OIUFEHEXUK lav %  no WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR ^***~ "^"givts you Sit ho ravofufionary FERGUSON SYSTEM Imalurmtl ELECTROLUX HAHtt.WOS CO-OP COTTON FACTORY I I IK sS^5 COURTESY GARAGE ROBT. TH0M Limited. Whitepuk-Dial 4616 BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. nil l llllllllf .v//. The KefrigeTBtor which ten years ag-o rnn.rd the Union Cook to exclaim : "Hey! He, Look. Fia mck Ice!" is ht-ri111/iiiii . in full force just in time to meet the needs of those who cannot avail .hemselves of the electricity supply in the near futurt-. These machine* are fur operatii n on kerosene oil. natural (as or electricity, ind are a\ ailahle in 4'/, cub. ft. and 7 cub. ft i ll Fly by Constdkition t0 mil ..And Save $258.50 On OH Peak Fares your flight by p eiiurized Constellation SpcviroTtd savas yau dayi of ttavilling timi — ixtri time • do and m more on busmen or pleasure. You relax as deap-siated comfort, enjoy complimentary maeis aad aaaaltlaaa ailnk. In flight high above the weather Me eagres is pay — nol avm a tip — tag .Hon.! vr BO AC Mrvlce B.O.A.C. takes good care of you 11 Mill-Mill". LONDON NSW YORK l'ARIS MIAMI NORMAL KKTtlKN FARE I 5*0 11) 518.10 1,540.10 404.50 "OFF SKASON* RETURN FARE noon o i its now THE I >ll \..l ELEC. CO. Plantations Buildini; Consult vnnr Travel Aifenl or British West Indian Airu-oTi lawrr R.o-,H Street. Rrldeetovrn—Barhndns. Telephone 1M5. FLY BOM H It 1 T 1 • H OVERSEAS AIM WAYS COR I' ORATION



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Ccodb Calling IHVMDAT, MARCH M. "M I ma Office ol the Krgiot>.a %  Organization stationed in J.•! %  .... %  %  left yesterday morning by B W I A for Puerto Rico afti'i short visit to Barbados. He was accompanied by Mr*. deCaires. •ran M yio| the Marine Hotel. Dunne his visit he bad discussions with Dr. J. P. O'Maboio. Director ol Medical Services on the erusUcation of the Aedes Kgypli 'Mosquito which is the iran mltier of yellow fever torn the island. Dr. d> Calrcs also took the op portunw of discussing with Dr J. W P. Harkness. Me-oVal Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare the programme of health work which the W.H.O. hope to develop In th. Caribbean region with the Cooperation of Governments. These development* are the eradication of the Aedes mosquito. Malaria Control and the use of P C.G. Vaccination as a measure in the <-ontral of tuberculosis n<* HDD of technical advice in nv health problems nftecilng the region. Barbadian Mr-dim A FTEK an absence of | ft-Iff Ml POCKET CARTOON l> OMIi HI LAN' VS I IH Lecture at Y.M.P.C. Y|H DENIS MALONE will be 1TI Hie lecturer when one of the scries of lectures of the Barbados „„, Light Aeroplane Club will be n,iv STV^S^VB* Bfalaivsr srvs lure Kill te on Airmanship. Studying Mid-Wifery }i •. %  %  : ir. MII.I i. Spring Clothes Would Havd Been Sombre, Anyway (By BILEEN ANCKOFT) ptours. black and while, greys. bp.ng fashion buyint srfll b* Gayer spring shades will be kep'"cd by court mourair* at i c .„ unl ,i atler -f*,^ rf Urge *tores expect lmfa coincidence the new fashion shades favoured by both LonHats, too, are curiously simple, lacking the usual dor, ,,i.i cm, kesjMi Bar are sombre, with nance of black and black accessories. or spring hit* with 'or Dominica Appointment M year* Edward Field. AJOH Northe yesterday mo Bermuda and ,i HOLT from Ireland .nr.vr.i ng by T.CA from *an of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. A. Field | caV ing for Dominica to take up f Hlenheim," My Lord's Hill, an appointment as Manager of the returned to Barbados by T.CA. Caribbec Products. He is stay; yesterday morning. il th,. Marine Hot**. Dr. Field who now has a praeMajor Holt who saw service lice in Derbyshire. England U the Indian Army in India •' spending a short holiday with his Uurma during World War II. parents. .J Directo, •if Military Training in the Can. .idian Army Headquarters. Ot•/a. is spending il in Barbados aylh| M the Ocean View HotelHe arrived here about a weak .'<< %  MM was accompanied by his Col Rowleys third \ ii 16 Barbados. The last occasion being about this time last year when he spent three weeks Leaving To-morrow M B E IT M BACH from Montreal. Canada, will be ihe past six years on a training leaving tomorrow by T.CA. for course for nurses, is now in liarBermuda, before raturnuig home, bados on a short visit prior t< Ha hi baffl ben foi I week s*avand returning In.me She is staving Ing ll th) Ocean Vim Hotel at Ihe Hastings Hot*] Mr Umbach Ii Spent the Winter -_ „ S'^unaSrain or JA,.V SYLVIA BROOKE, ft. M", ? d W £^T^ n Q *j V j ""t-"' Sor "" k Irtl -l Toronto. Canada and Mr. and Mr.. S"? liZ*?""* morning .. T ,.„ 1T1 „, i. '. *1_ V""f d ," "" *"' *"' %  present >pen. agD, for the United Kingdom to B A IRRLL ka II course in Nursing. KNARF and Han id, the Shadow. Bnal rsamlnation. walked along the edge of the brooV and H now studying mid-wlfery. until Anally they rrarhrd ths spot ror t-isheriei Talk* where the old willow hung over the M R. E P. BKADLEY, %  civil bank, and the shady water moved Servant attached to the "lowly pest the round, inc. covered %  %  Department. Belize, ">cks. Ilnii.li Honduras. Is now in BarThey stopped and looked around bados to have a look at the set For it seemed to them (hat they tiofore going on to Trlnlcould hear, above the purling and ittsjQd the Fisheries Congurgling of the water, the sound porisored by the Caribmade by a blacksmith hitting his emission. hammer against an anvil, Clma le .irnvrd on Monday and clank-clink came the sound. Then a will be here until Saturday staypause, then rlink-clink-rlink again ing al lie Hastings Hotel Mr D W W-les. Fisheries OfVok *•"* iliei will also attend the CortfeiBut there -.as nothing to be seen ei.ee at which there will be rebut the old willow, and the moss tativea from the other colcovered rocks, and the slow%  <..>*i'. K oiues in the Caribbean area. dark water. Then suddenly do* Third Visit little hole near the roots ol the C OL l£. ROWLEY from Canwi,low • % %  " hMd *aring a hat ad who la on three week*' %  %  aped like a shell popped up. and a voic* railed o.t "Knarf! Ilanld: Are you looking for me!" Knarf and llanid darl-d the spot at once. It was tn!r (M.I.J *"' t *•* %  •* do!" Vulc said King Nep who once (quite long ago) ""umor. was called King Neptune, the Ruler Th '" Knarf and his sister of the Seven Seas. Hamd.. Vulc." said King Nep as will .horlly be >'"X' ,"""> ! %  dulle. King Nep railed dows the hole. la rid noticed as he wslked that ha limped. erk Inl.rrupted "Well, what Is itT Why Is my jj waik being interrupted? I've got a I i t — J_| ._ J^l't U—I. —il iKBJ* trimmings of lawat i fruit end nbbons. Buyers arc relieved, as ttss) will not have to buy new stock to meet the public demand. Parties Shrink lk^OST woi-ried alout the fash\ •t"E ige, aBuajaon gra the London cuuturiei Although tney report that export' business is brisk, they fear that home orders will be seriously alf.-.ted Many big social events usually neld in the spring have already been cancelled. At this time or year the salons of the couturiers should be full of debutantes and their mother* choosing presentation party tracks, ball gowns and all th>other eliciting clothes needed for a first season. This yejr they will have little use for these sort of clothes. Engaged T HE engagement w.is ed in Trinidad of Miss Joyce Branch, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Branch of the Belle Plant.it Barbados and Mr. R. K. Somervi ].. ,.r Lanark. Scotland. t'..ul> sends them congratulations I test w I shea. Health Services Executive Officer prior to coming of.it to trie Wett Indies / .J, i d d Nursing Course |ty|ISf> K 01RAUD •>( Dominica frt>nr repn Ora "i Avarst, McKcnna anc Harriaoc Ltd l'h.,rmnceutica Mnnufarturers ..f Mmtre..| After Two Months M H JOHN FLBOK *ho is HI unbti buatneaa ba Canund ||n Heck. ^4B?5Batssat :s *&£• SSLS 8= ^^>^.-=i ;T^ JI Uw wint.r with her daufhUT liland and apart (ran touring tha ISi. Rlrd Vidmer of Onercountry side thry vim thr B.^k'"? %  ""*' %  • Ooir Links ror a few games. spending about rwo ni-.nlhy liday hero They were slaying the Marine Hotel BY THE WAY .... By Beachcomber E VIDENTLY animals connected Awav in the Kalaiimh hill. „ K-.,J I ,u. household srUI in mirwhJ\cnY i,s^„unng cr" into frUSfit ^aS^Vl"S future have to be present at the the hag* Of mi.l-i.fte.noon.rousthe porridge reading wills. A recently deIng the julgar* asleep m t he 11 the old davs people blew unc.-s.-d I-dys will stipulated that ox-wagons Giles Fartagut finger%  stfcooaeloualy op their POrridaV her dog should be fed on steak, ed his little moustache, as he • %  "now rrom II i veal, liver and bacon, and siwatched the potentate clinging to Sav '' """' '"'' %  •. i. c<*>t uosjf ghetti lor the rest of Its We. the bucking .... rl plunging beast, P"""'W 1 Howl pro I cun imagine an impecunious and .ivinrlmi; ih.l>. unelo baa left everything t> ur a)ah. his turban nwrv and then:" "Yes.' say the old ihirt dapping, uttered ciilrnt „i ., Hum n„tl when saucy yuung fellow in I pink a f,mlly iawycr, , toV ^. V^^SE^r" !" *^-^'"' %  -" clause which permits you to spend intractable mount. The a couple of weeks every year at sitting on the fgnee, the family place in Dorsetshire, taunts. A which is lefi to Bobbles for Ufo.' As ioon ns dogs are allowed to th' FT: ,k.wills, you will see all the he members of the family fawning on them, as no doubt did the gentleo w.i recenily left a kennel, a winter coat, and 17 bones by a dog he belonged to. porridge at %  upper She turned "Flouts, rold shoulder til him. and said with houted ruTii liil .nre to the man on the dusk fell, the low chant other side of her. "You were ssyof ihe women washing clothes at lug, Major (Ilapiron. '" They greeted him eagerly. "We thought," Hamd -aid, "thai me heard the noise of a blacksmith coming from here." "But how can a blacksmith be here?'*said Knarf. King Nep chuckled. "You heard him indeed! Ye., there's a black%  man hare. Listen Clink-clank-clink raine thr >uiid There was no mistaking whne <• came from thi tune. Il rame fi>m right down in the hole. King Nep •.mlled as he eslU-' down into the hole "Vasel I here, please! Stop wnrkinu, il vou don't mind! There air lease Hlends of mine who'd like to see your He'll he right up." King Sen -ai> n heerfully as he could. "They ki you're busy. They Just wanted to -ee you. They'd likenot just now, xf rourse, when you're so busy, but later to hear about some of the 'l things you've made." "Yes, yes some other time." grutnl>led Vulc. And he nodded to Knarf and Hani-l and limped back into his hole. It was hardly a minute httl ahatt the clink clank clink of ihe hammer on (he anvil sounded again. Kir-iNep -hook his head. "Vulc is Msnt>l in such bad humor. And al>• ays to busy. His name used to l.e Vulcan the (.real Smithy. Once he ned lo make really wonder I d liat 'oirenf his. He maile %  ^ %  •'tol lightning, and beautiful i iii-s. and gulden hoiseshoes for the Hm esnf (he Sun. But now he only melies tiny little scales for goldfish." Knarf and Hanid wished they nuld iMfs -atched Vulc working. Hut Ihei wataed off rII'IIIK OPENING Friday 1.30 A 8.30 A contlnalng to Toes. 4.45 A S.St SHE'S • OS p m The Mswa I l p in 4 IS p m nut* Their II.I.H..-, 4ft p m S| BSSSSSL %  %  ii .. i Ii p i :„ |l,...:.l Mnsailne, %  49 Ipafl Round Up Slid Pros P*r.d ,INpi S>WB MS— %  paa. IS Um 11 It lllp We Sea Briiain. Intemallonsl Ciimmunitm, T Crasi 1'r.ipiia is p m iid.iiu t 3S p m Special Dpalcl>. %  41 | CMTAPOMI ol Ihe Week. B SO p in H.. t'p The Curtain, 10 00 p m Thr St* 10 10 p m From The Edit. U '<> PIT prevlvw. I0 pit Wa.tl' Acrounl ol Hit Wll. .. Epltlivt lor om King The oat indeed %  ;o Ann I He *nra > 1 Rupert and the New Bonnet-15 Seeing rhai Kupcri n not umd. BOI plucks up Mi oowrsge jrrd *,-' with "him in the dirccnon from whtch th* big 6rebdl UDM. New ind their ihe> kssf more link pops anal hnwi through th log. 4Dd onct lirsr lurapins >rj,kr l*p Irom nowherr bingi iround iheu Ii ok burning become i Irngth their way M old building poni co"-ry sud upw tar Bgret lit %  if lit Hi I. A juU .see uu sudden.* au (Si i. Nalurai to BD BOB I s. rnrequarl-lon to rLillroom I. 19.3.52.—4n. intiiM.i urns (Dial Ul) IREGORY PECK WATCH \EXT SVXDA I "S ADVOCATE ret II I I. EVENTS IN THE HOODAI. 1 111 %  : \ 1 11 E s Ol-LNING TODAY THURS. 20iH .4J & a.M p.m. Alu Friday laB. 13 & 8.1. p.m. A t'onllnulni Ilally 4.43 A "10 I'.M. MldnlU Sprrlal Sal !!nd ROSE OF SANTA ROSA Slarrlni Th. II,..„ ||,„ shot. Hn.lr. Km. III! and 1. ,1., RIDING THE OUTLAW TRAIL 'i STAHRETT H Smiley BirBNBTT HVIIIIUCIIN l>i.I 317.1 Walter WAKOER TAP ROOTS Color by TECHNICOLOR! Slarrlnj Van Suaan III II is IIAWI'ARII With Borli KARLOFF lulie LONDON — Ward BOND Richard LONG Introducing WHITFIELD CONNOR (From the Thrilling pages of JAMES STREETS MOST EXCITING NOVELL A I liner.il Inl.rn.llonal Kelraw! OPENING FRIDAY 21 ST I I I A 1.19 j, i„. Si (untmuiiig Daily Also The Short TEX Hi si Ki A GLKNN 'in I i i; -. ORC'IIKMTRA 1 Sat. J'nd. Sprrisl 1.30 p.m. THE ARKANSAS SWING Hoot, Hot Shots *t BONANZA TOWN Charles STARRBTT & Smilry BURNETT SHOES... X, TOMrs I Twaajij] J2.0J 028 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS WALTER PD6E0N ANN HARDING iswaunrw^BRMaii Exlra — THE LATE KINC GEORGE a LAID to REST und NEWS OF THE DAY BAT. laMlaf SJB i & ASI/OVA rrsanoRT PTTLATTWL Kt AS" itiniK.t r>WM Mai 23io TO-DAY ,'vi," U'AltNKR linOS OtnaSB PECK I • I Stow i i i. A .. r %  'KCII SAQA I | sprriAl. I F.W ARKANSAS SWING P .1 HOT SHOTS BONANZA TOWN .' TAHHrTT ONLY IHI >illlM '' %  '' WONT) || \NfV MIDMIt trKCIAI. SAT. fTnB ROSE OF SANTA ROSA Hoosint HOT SHOTS a RIDIN' THE OUTLAW TRAIL 'i^r HtlRNm B~IH'HNKTT BUCCANEER GIRL FOREIGN LEGION Vvanru. I* CARI-O "w!"'. rTtlFM.** AIIMFTT CtMTUJa} KARBAREES (IKIHNTOWM --IMal S170 HrriJN HA.MVMII m "TAP ROOTS" Mill IU>ND IIOIIIS KAHl. -MI. IF LONDON* I •War i. saas.T .w a B ta a m i < I.MK v .,iai a tOSSH.N I I I.KIN natfi





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ESTABLISHED 1895 Big Future Foreseen For Combermere Will Be Centre Of Technical Training REFERRING to on of the main points in the HeedI Report at Combermere School Speech Day yesterday — Technical Education His Lordship Bishop Mandeville told a large gathering of parents, well-wishers and school boys that the consideration of technical education by the Government was one of the most important things Government had undertaken in recent veon.. The He.idnia-ter (Major C Noott) foresees, with Government's help, a well established technical branch of education at Combermere School and sees the day when Comberrm te will mm out. besides academicallv and comply tunned youngsters, abo some skilled in engines and other crafts. ... I n h,s add a after the presentation of the prim His Lordship the Bishop said that from its inception Combermere had conmtiuicd a erea. service to the community and he prophesied that il would continue to do so No /\puth\ The Lord Bishop bep^n by recounting • story of .1 new hradTlirRSDAY. ..1AI; PUlCltfTivE CENTS l shortsighted policy as they may have done and thought it unfafr or unreasonable to nllow four members of their staff to be away at the same time, what is now being accomplished would not have been accomplished. I in perfectly sonHI my own mind that there are two things which are vital in any school and M.Ps. Demand Further C'wealth Finance Talks (Knini lint Own Corrrspondcnt) LONDON. March Ul A NUMBBB I 1 inn down .1 raoUor calling on Gowmniani Conunonwesltl Finance Conteranoc This follows recenf Opposition criticism of the drastic 0U1 01 IDI| • M by the Alls n ali. 111 Government. Mr. Will Nallv. \t 1'. So.ictaiv o! the Parliamental v Labour ConunonweaJtli Qroup. told me. to-dsy that thi motion which siaiuls in hi. • line his wtdl Labour \1 Is maiternf I < I am almo.1 ashamwl ponllrv won 10 iinmiiii a del to nay becausa it seem! In hi %  Duly. After a few weeks this 'truism is to have %  named headmaster appointed 11 eomparaWaff. One cannot make bricks lively Junior member la the k* Uvithout straw, but those who are ASSSSFtS '•>"" %  '" "take the bricks must I think you have been very un know what is the craft *' fair because I have bad twenK S o il was wise to get the prim£! '?eSiS ."*. I." havc 'a'.v requisite. let men who knew ^n!?kSS n!d lh ,5.%.. .• craft and they would be The'headmaster said. 'My tnend I abundantly repaid. The idea of < %  made ^mistake, you „.,„„„, „J, Kmr ol ,„, „,. w „ good and he hoped they would T'dad Leg. G>. Will Criticise G. H. Adams OIIX .f.iv-. from Ilia Lordship prlae nxmho9 officiant scout dm nut 10&O Combermere. The ptaaen' tion was made at the -aid p. %  % %  giving d.iv at licrnn-rc yesterday. have not had twenty M perience. but one year' enro twenty Umi " %  -• %  Ol us who have been watching Combermere school and know something of it.' work for many years he said, "knows thai this was a cham which could not | The setond qiinx he considered .^"S-J* W&JPJSK&LfS essential jn the life of a school was the realisation by the staff come back knowing the craft they had undertaken No Civil Servant that ever be U ord or himself word this school. If th.it could he said, there would be a sense of stunted life and apathy, but this school so far as I know has never showed oiiv such histon whataomi The foundation stone of the school, which was known ns the cntral School, was latdbv Lard Combermere. There were certain rcn.iiirements. Among these were DM educating of two bovs from everv ttarlsh In the island by the Vestries. Character Of Service The Bishop briefly outlined ihe S hasci the xhoul passed through %  om its inception in the 1880's and said that the school had maintained and developed character of %  acvloa, It mu n.ressary. at this stage, for him to pav a tribute to the Governing "^ bodies of the school so far as their m "cho.ee of headmasters of extreme ability was concerned. He had known several and ihey had been men of some note who had given a valuable contribution not only to the school, but to the island. of a sense of vocation. A body of Bishops in 1929 put forth what Ihey considered certain require* merits for any schoolHe said would not weary them by quoting all the requirements put forward by them, but he wanted to emphasise one which to hU most important. That 10 school master could the full sense of (he should ever consider the true sense of the Civil Servant. To th I-ORT-OF-SPAIN, Msrch IV Hon. Mitra Suvman, Deputy Speaker, will move a molion nt Friday's Legislative Council rflOStfng criticising Gmntlov Adorns for a speech in the IkirbadoHnuse of Assembly lust week on the appointment of a British West Indian Trade Commissioner m London. Mr. Adams urged Ihe wlfhlrav.nl of Barbados Government'* financial support from the Regional Economic Committee if a political appointment were made. Sinanan s motion will ask tho. Legislature to agree that it views 'th profound concern and regret the recent speech delivered in the Barbados Legislature by Mr Adams, with regard to Ihe quesUOn of %  West Indian Trade Commissioner appointment and is of the opinion that it constitutes on unwarranted attack on West In-1 bad not bi tli.ui politicians and Is mkulatci to mflict grave and irreparable harm to the cause of West Indian political unity and fcdcrnlion. last, even if he were headmaster of a Government school, hi owed a sense of responsibility ti the parents. And so he thought in Combermere there never could have been the result* which th. y had Seen in the past and concerning which every citizen could be proud, if there were not head,nri staffs who lived Governor Arundel. Goes To U.K. I taken." The Governor rammMaed M service of the Grenada r-bllcr nnthigent and addled Hint tin B.G. Needs A I torsi a i Institution British Guiana has two ipogovod schools, one for boys mi the other for girls, but thenis ,i crying need for n borstal lnftllUUon, Mr D. E. McD.ivld. Chief Probation Ofucatr and u nember of the British Guiana lelegatlon now attending the %  SOW W.'lfi.rr Tulll-i at HastinK' House mid the A1ircatt yfsteri 4 • GltENAUA. March 19 Governor Anmrtell icuinied t" Ihe colon) yesterday and l.-vlnc tomorrow via Trinidad fW Utag land, will he nbeem for about ttonm. In J statamant to the 1'iesia to,i T;ieie kVttra no dts irfng ihe St. Luela sura' strike, but this docs mil n.f.n tit' there would not have !'•• % %  ***• %  orders if adequatr* pr*^ aut^uakj %, A^illr* 1 P ;iie toflblema fit *e >ncrrnrd with re%  tlon oi probation that there said that in Hritish Guinnn. obation system is und*r Ihe >1 of the Social Welfare r There Is n Chief Probn.< D nill.c. and five full-time jfheers whose sci vie,, relics to ami extent on voluntary alfort nv i* abotat to act up l*i*Ol.ation ('"mmittaii under Hie hip of Ihe Chief Justice. |*hi will be n aUlutory twdy unlei the new Probation <>f Often'Ki' tjflinanrr which is in be -nThf motion is expected to P rrsen ea of H.M.S. SnarrM* ,i t.dmlnn effeet. By yesterday the tension him eased altogether The Ixingshonmen-Satppen Arbitration TriKtiii.il ended hearings today and report is expertrd diirinn 'In %  k-enil. the support of the Government and opposition sides t the House. .„ in the life of the school than thought themselves Civil Servants He said that as soon M there had been any advance elsewhere. 10 n W I to the island. [!* £*£ rSaJ^k^^ And these headmasters had l*en irK^'"'* ,S "A,, cofos. 1 h Stafl the a-'^^" IVmem whTh Z I by been able to secure. Certain names will go down In this Island as men ol great public spirit and among those would be. UOM WttOM great logjeem had been the training of children, who had been committed to their care. Therefore it could be fairly said they were a great buttress to the growth* of the school. Growth was not necessarily evidence of health. What might appear lo be growth might not be growth or growth might be malignant. Therefore there was need for ordered growth and he would maintain that Combermere had shown, not only normal growth, but growth along certain lines which jtlltillad them In saying that the growth had been ordered g'owth lrm the very beginning of its foundation. And so he *e upon the grounds of the ori school and emphasise the Ideals hc of that movement and the ideals i fighting began 21 hich Inspired the movement from the beginning. The Bishop then referred tGibert Nurse, an employee of \|. i K Jason Jone* *('<>. Ltd.. -ollided at the Junction of Hiiieks and J'nnce Alfred Streets at 10.20 a.m. yesterday. The luii-y. Iiiaded with live tons of sugar, got Its bumper bent while the loft fmnt door at the m-.tor car was dented. The lorry was coming up llincks Street while the motor car had entered Hlnek* Street from Prince Alfred's Street. Mr. G. K Mo %  • I niiKlad's Prohut ion Officer said that probation > %  tineoionj aroi dovol. plat K';"!"1 "* They liad all Ihn courts of the Island covered hy HI h %  hill tune probation %  d MMM from that, they n Coonpotoni Authority for the CflfTUOfUttBl of children in orphanafM ond liuhu-tnat schools Pnncip-il pTubation Office i Uon taken ilth i, .v. i inv 'i as a r-wult of Junuary finance i.n> I criniin.it n" .i iKtnwealin iconemli % %  Concern %  bout the Off port cuts within Iho Conunonwenlth is >h i li u Severe I Conservative Ml' gro of Ihe opinion that whlll be an orraUeoJ | % in reeonvene the Coninicinwc.iHIi confa one*, some poolUvo tcti Ul.iken to 1'icv .i %  I %  .. %  Aliienilii-.ent Headed hv Mi ChrifttOphOI Hoihs M.I' th*) it iva pul down [an amendnieni lo the s imotlon which excludes all icleience> to import natlieUoi i Implied inii.iMM' of wealth Goveriunenis) >ti ...IK i (iovernmenl "to %  • ovorj Inftel i mi to |ironiote free i-XchuiiKe Of K' % % % %  n atlO— ol UaO lorim. pCfl %  ii'le.' It also VII'KCK Government to build up sterling area reserves "to Mteh u Bgjuro i necoasary l*io Introduction ol %  •%  .tn.'m M,e;.iuies to %  rphoaneinl rtuetn .( t*oiiiinonw.Mltli 'i ..!• l.oU. Mr. Nally anil Mi Ihlh told me today that tl paity dlAaranea ovw Iho brood Issue of Commonwealth trade. itoth gidog aron tvorythlnt should bo done to r.romote a free an egoods !)• tween Conn iwcilOi ooimtnes as the present silualion pa-i nutted. i liunurr Fore<*en The daiiKer il ftfOOMtl bOW* ev.i Hi || || % %  %  mi,.lenient by certom COfluni nweatlh counHowiM to oonUmio "i tWo IP .i ihe ro ou ll ntlghl I pl'-to breakdown of interC< minonwooltb Irado In Mr. Hollis' vlO*N (M h> prrwiit poUcli i %  open to i iticr.iii %  %  ti. it the decision i.. rnajti %  r.iu II %  %  • rnonl u i oonfUcta with in-lOOtaVfd ami of developing thu Sjrorts Windoic MMn Dano and empire Btast this afternoon at Ken in %  First Dlvi-ion Oxtiir* Thaae teams are at present level on p.nut*, at tli hiad of Hi*) Plml Division Un*-np. each hivliiR M-ori-d ala poiiitH in four |B0sH pl.ay>'d KM While Empire have won tars* stralsht game> aa4 oae, Notre Dame have not yet bean defeated this season, having won two and drawn thi' other two of their torn CUttWM It will be uiterssUng to aae •aliether Notre Dame Will con tn.g| their unbeaten run or whether Empire will in their torn •ub1lh a definite lead in tin %  competition Reds Accept Changed Plan PANMUNJOM. M 1 gptaatori on luii ind Ulei last 10 munis' but .irtu. Ol last] nlnattn then ...i the problems %  ould 1Ith only the mator deadlock* .• %  .'. ,f i: %  . %  iinhm l i. %  •neutrnl iuitl nut > . ,.. , .. .— lb M • lOisapactor of orrtanCo !" "" iiid observed that ii had made menti (f I I |. :. g LORRY OVERTURNS The motor lorry G IM owned by Mr. T. I'.. Oorbltof Haynards, St. Patar, and driven by Michael Harvey of A-i.-.i :. Hall Tenantry. St. Peter, ran off the road at Ashion Hall Road yesterday and overturned, bringing down telephone pole. The lorry wa badly damaged, but nobody vii injured. 100 VVIIIIS III* ISION U.K. Budget May Endanger U.S. Trade (By imtui.D (iUAKD) LONDON, March 19. LIIANCKLLOR of the Exchequer R A. Butler's Budget was UescTlbeil by his associate, as u move towards formmtf the sterling urea and Western Eurtipe into one olg ecunon lie unit which would jeopardiztUmUxl States trainwith DWI one billion customers in world markets including L-atin America. High sources close to the Chancel lor said he plans ha set the British Isles and then the sterling area towards "economic constancy which w uld make tnem independ? ent of American buying and selling." They said: "It is n l.n.n lal harter for a fre*h uttemi>i to establish Commonwealth and econmle .-laaoclatos aa a force U inch W-J,"tn Kur<<|>may in lue me be drawn." They aaid the BudfJBti luse-t mainly on umvinoiKg made at the Oommonweatth Hiance Ministers* meeting last inuary aimed at "intense develptBtan of the sterling area and he revival of Empire preference." Sterling Area Members contain At MDla well-built •port* yesterday. It K A. 0-lnM.roe breasts the tape to wi H. Lewis, estiem* left came second i the 100 yard* Dl* 1 event at Oorabennerc world'* people and area of sterling .jii'v and industrial choola. ThoM* tchoola he said are run by ltonnli •M I Roman Ctithoiic CAurchei ( hutch of KiialaiKl. rfo -..ill thnt ". of th* ettll* • in -II in Trinidad who am url were illegitimate %  i rofon It oppsorcd at ir thev have to tackle them us one tiindarnontsJ nroblema of the country Mi K < %  Monlgomerv Chief Probation OfTUei i I .1 lB>a %  liM that beside Mini -li. there were I .,,,. Probation Officer* including four women OffaOO M hu cOVOrod i atlrc iilaixl Thev had branch otll'-e at Montegu It" Spanish Town and POTl Man-He said that they had i-ecenllv „t mi a Juvonllo Authority Mr Kodgrrs who is also atlemlIng the Conferenee here as ExOOUflVO S.-eri'tary. Mr. Haugnton. Director of Education as Chairman and he as Vlce^halrrnan. I !,, v look cure of nil -pproved M ,nd home* nnd board,ng "ot nnd dealt with %  hlldren „ii prol-ation. The largest I „f IhOtt v,ork in prob.... amongst adults as Uwrr I were ill-nit thiee times as many '-.dull-; le (here were Juveniles Hand Lt'-udt'r I M Arnold Meanwell. local Band leader and violinist, died sudde-nly at his home at Top Rock. Christ Church, at about 10.1 p.m. on Tuesday. Tho body wa later removed to Burton's Funeral Parlour. A post m orient examinatlo was performr-d yesterday by Di A. S. Cato "POTICKBEING SALVAGED Snlvafcing operations huve begun Of) lh French Yawl I'stlrk | .II the inner hasifl 0 the Careenage four years ago. Mr. Ilrnton Sayerx is super via. OB The engineers ori working from the platform of thi.overnmenl dredger. Crowd he oroos l*rth o to look on national Set ondly if Import restrictions %  K t %  ... latlng %  imtiacl : ithout first discussing Iho ith mcmlaert. who utigbt from ouch Ho IUovi II li imw laa [Of the leeonvenint' Of 'I I "' m-.iiAealth e.-.Tii-ma COJlfep In view of the time needed t.. roogo i full c mn oowealth i %  i" it was not a prftCUCal posaoy to Inotot on such %  mo I %  at an early dale ity duing m Mr. Nallv .ml fill tlOOgUOg wi>ie nauring that nothing would ladone. Il wo,ihl aildei) I "1 up some form of permanent machinery to co-ordinate ComUionwr.ilth ii'iniiiiii. (lolnv along •Ki '-cil lines Si'outH Bxptotod To-morrow 11aching Haibados from Jamaica state thai Boi IL contiDaflent of scouts who ttoodod the COJ Ibbson Joniba .I..IIL.,I. ., uili now bo .utiving lO-mOITOW evening .it 4.30 u'clock. Xhli now* wu roostvod u I %  II It > I. West Indian Al I ' %  •' %  It was t xpected lhal Ihe eontingent would i rtvo lo-dnv SCHOOL EVICTED Tha HUMK, Mnreh 19 I. too bora ana ,,f mn of Itonie oM11. | an I XpuKlinl inler h> ehool building Cupraiiu a, i 1 t iratl the exifler bo BUSO the school Mid .itiv rent for the 1050. Ilarhadians Are Happy At U.C.W.I. MR. PHILIP M SHERLOCK. Vice-Pttniiiial of the University College of the West Indies, who m %  badoa to it'i.rview applieart" for admission to the I'mvprsitv in October, tolrl the Advocate yesterday thai there are 30 Barbadians al the University who life there i'* stimu1.nl irii' r. i .n fc a which the undergrarlu \b ind work he said that their ilrst mil of reiden.e r.illed Irvine I Sir June-! Irvine, the Vice-Chancellor of Sf. Andrews : now fully in use It has four each Tie with 40 bed rt\>, so that the hull has icfommodation for 10U nMrierThere is g tnall lounge. I pit isont .lining hail with it* hU-h tnhle RoHftonsibitity Mine BM mure we arc throwing lespuiulbUily on lo Uiv under* ftiaUuaies who live in U>e ludi' no said and added: They have a II..1. COsTUttttOO ileitad by all th,. undergraduates in residence in iho Hall and Ibis comrniltee has a good deal of rasponiibiUly. We ire specially pl o a ae d at the way In which the women share in thla work. "The under graduate a work as I a body and matters like race and sex simply do not cotne into acount. The things that inaiter or* u illative, leadership and ofB. II M"r. ,.nd this is one reaatm why h, insistence on roOtOanTaTa] g fuUv iustined" Two New Halls He said that by October, two lew Halls of Reaidenco will be dy and by October 195S, they .hould havo accommodation fnr ibout SOO undergraduates. "The* undergraduate body as %  ..-hole, riina Us business through a it i 04 I'ndergraduates, with Ml i-viteni ,md its managing tornnlttee. This yoar's Prcsideiit of DO Guild uf Undergraduates is ,lr chvo Charles, n fourth year ned.cal student from St. Lucia In addition, ihere are the u'Ual oeleties found In most unlversiics such as the natur.il history wiely. hlstury ioclety, camera lub etc. The Literary and De>atlng Society ii very oeth) < ro i Caribbean Society which rneeta lo study and discus* C gfib00 affairs. In all this development ol the residential life of the Un Collugv, the liiirbddiaus are making a valuable and suosiantlal aiUiUutlon Mr. Sherlock suld and .iddud that he wished that tu had the power to paint in words a vivid in' ture of life at Hi Hty College lo help people here to sec those young Weal Indian men it. I .M.iie'n Iniiiyinj; to 'lieir 1'*%  irgO I. \f bOOkl under their ann Nome on cycles and some on fool. narts student-. In their scarlet ifourth year | Iheir while coats with stelhoacopos sticking out "f their pocket), all speaking at the same tin-. with nil the West Indian accent1 confused variety of .a rent making one harmony, all work Ing to equip thernselvcto bOeOTJU effective and useful W"t badUl who know 11 e We-t Indian people. HI 14. VIM I If.Ill llltl %  torltof of the ling tnifjo ity. oecounti Rw 45 prr cent of the population—about l ffT" million customers. %  Surluig arts members '••"•''the m Britain. Australia. New Zool I i South Africa, India. Paklston, | ..-..-, ... n ,! %  Ceylon Souther., Rhodesia, the WILL HOLD INQUIRY British Column. Iian and B-irma. INTO STRIKF hip of tho an ,WI SIK,l t %  torUngj ran he transferred for r-nyl—n .-reiicle* include the Sudan. ST. LUCIA, March 18 Holland lorak&o, and Iho i>"'< h nora loi eluniiiK Indonesia. Irn. Italy, Norway. Poland. Siam. the Spanish monetary area. Sweden and The Governor to-day appoint%  : inquiry into the sugar strike comprising Sir il mo. Mr, Norman Parson, Windwards Labour AdrU1 !" '"* Ivlser and Mr. Hadley, former |M ,..eluded here are France, Agricultural Officer of Granada Belgium and. Switzerland who .Deliberations are due to begin a belong to the European payment* |early as possible after Tuesdav _|-.P. iMarch 25. IV\i rVOSasS) %  RggaSBaTO and the rix.l uf thr upper storer of Ihe hauae "Lisledale.* ItsOOloJ .a Worlhlns. OgsdM < hiinli a.r. totaWagSJ h In rOStgOOSs? mornins about II?:. o'OltOfc. The lire was put out by the t-lrr Hrliadr with ujler from (wo hrdranU. The dwmaae was covered b> insuranre. hut the url*in of the Are Is neat jet known. The house, which la the property of Mr A. K. Ta* lor. was helm: occupied by Mr. Nathaniel M Hinds, jnd fir Kenneth Gray, both of British Guiana.



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p.vr.F six IIAIWUXK lutol ,11 Till BSDAY. MARCH 20. H32 CLASSIFIED ADS. I'lULH MMMB mtPMONC 150S. I>IH> IN Ml MtlKIAM •Talk on Mtorad u> OM< MMOM 4aon our ra.thl. rmirar WT'll %  ***• Aha unc *•.. :...*. — .-t **; %  %  who deport .d itii 1 M M 1 1 Vow can <• ever fotgr*. hei Altray. r-iml-M hher chlldrei Raryl. Marian. Agatha and Frank Rail* (Grand child' mili-l. .'•l|tMMI I OH SALE ALTO MOTIVE Ti, ,g HP. 4^1 mg lader Pbonr %  --1 workl xi n P . A I ...rrpklrh MTi ... | H .., Off.*. It 1 U-l CAR ltd* !'• "I Ei..ti-M condition Ring * ~r W %  Wi MoTTI. 0*1 1B0O mil*.. Appl* %  MM I If Mill %  I l 1 *" "Onel • .r tReed nith EMI'-dTI or Phone M7 II9Ul'i \l ESTATE pran-aw* FOH ItK.VI TAKE NOTICE RENOWN tMlill'lll IBM MM TAKE NOTICE ALL THAT Tenantry known a. "Alk.. Tenantry" ronlainiM about %  • ATM el land ,i'n .led a. Ea.1Hall F-,t pai.iuiara and term* and condition. of Mir apply lu in* under*tg*d. Tnr above win ir "P '<•< *ala am mil OfBr* on rrkl-y U* llt day of MBi" IT.." ..I ? *l R_ fAPtmitCTOM *MALY Lucaa Street II r M-tn HEAIH COTTAGE o. perfect bol i %  EMM' per *_ %  At*rl people Api.1 Beacriki BUILDING 1IPOT A de-robi* bul'd mg epot aitiialed at Britten* Hill n* | Mr Maurtr* Cavr. overtook-.* tm Rorklrv Ooll Coura* and NavyGarde.* oanetMiear of *ppr* !" itn*err HW*^ r l-etna. particular*, appti M W Cot bin. e o T CJeddr. Oral.I. Lid ...a a*4 • • ISl HOUSE llome.Uad '. Uppt Road, lh,mi and Dinm* room*. 1 ban %  HOUatl Brand nra. ample1 bedroom TRVCKS Two Fordlm Thamr. Won Truck, in rood working order Dane gadR* •.000 MlM*. Tor Urtk^-i' **'> living room, •pan verandah, hilcn*^ ulil-kr room t*ara*W. laundry. I uninl roam* and atorag* toooa under vin .tlraclivhl0.ida ute. Roc*-* Hj-l A Baitin CO. Lid. Dial %  mbJic ara h*irb> a.rrd aa-ar.-i rrrtit to my lf MMMIi nr. ; --. ...III a> t do not hnl.1 REAL ESTATE JOHN M. ULADON y c*. A r s.. r.r.A, O>II-I:IIII :v>li*TIN(;. U.WATH AVAH.ABLt:. FOR SALE Two VAOXMALL 1 F.IX>X MODEL CA i m xal* and -rr J'nwara. .,-...! a SOU PARXIL. Dalmoial Ga>. Ha*Un*. Mandlnf M B.i •-"• •" ' **• TWa hum nmialm lour t*Trm"i" %  S.ISS* ..." ... •-;• %  %  Ihro-lhwut. -arvariU roum. and <*£" %  %  TiMMCWn B> pt>olntmarl. prionr TIT1 TM •-•• wlU b Mt u lor "I .1 public roinprtrtMm %  %  •*" i J r i: o., lha S1 d.y M Mairh at i" OftV .'.!iw t. ftFAIV a. inaH COM i Tnal Tha RKNOWN MHIRT a> GiAjtaSt I naiirii MFNT MAXUrAcTmiSO COMFAT L^rT^ToT* lx vrr • <"'' dulr.nr..p..T..t.-l n.a Colonv of Trlr.idad AT**a. iT. n- .^Tlw. Oa..n..t M.n.f^u..,.. -I—. t,wda or *• %  * %  i-.urd ("> tha ii.tn>iion I Hacitar %  .,,.. and i ^obtb froihr lm -.j.1 Man* %  -.II..ir-on -"all m w* !,!•* aivr r-.t-rr L. di.plR-X* •• rr* nit. Tba if-d> maik ran ba %  *• . Ttkl-MM %  > %  rURNaSHEn FIAT—wit'. Lanan Oood Saa-bwUtu i oarnculara. Apt! • Coral Banda Wotimnc. fMSM i • MAWUH. J*U-. Two Madroaov' Diaink h.Kxn. Dntwlnd ilanm and yaxiai TAKE NOTICE LUMINAL ., wMllttOPITEAKKS INC. iOt.ition or**iH'ad and ..i.lin in %  i. St,t. Dala.ara. Unilad r. ol Amcrtca. %  Um.lXtufara. J-no ar %  HI buainaaa addiaaa i law Broad M Votk. Naw Vork. VIA. NaM.-larn flat on BKi. Watrr* T. at* npacldui cnpooard. mod-ntchan and plumbim. 'unnlnc *a' n all badtooma naa. to Kovkla* Baa3 KI.RCTKICAL k> inada by 11'i.r-v L-ivat %  . A Co LM HMTTBY UTTB Anothar ( al arrlvad. Tn paimiar %  A :i">Hal q ii.ti'v I* C t A. C LTD D\ I -IMISI. IMH -I %  % %  %  I i.iiniiu' In"" rrl>i ., ,. .. in., at ll.lv*. rat Mas %  rt.. Din.n* T-bla. **1 MaIlraaaMB T-bl M Birch DILIDI Oiait. us p* Ciaat or Diawara MS Raay_f.-haif.BBJ 4 ."r i Cadai LIVESTOCK MECHANICAL AI'CTION CABB Kard Sjpri n.Kl.1. Fufil llupar %  __ %  1"' j I %  ''' "w ara m.tiuciad b • laavii.a tha i.land. •htcln 'a* .aW > '• %  raia on da Lu.' 1M „ Lu station Na>tv—A*rd haad tha ownrr. who t„ .,., BMN iiKtlan -t Mac rtda> IW JOHN M BLADOS CO. n Thundii' %  ,!..; MJ I I Bi inatructwin* Iron, in* Co. I *Hl • by aurlior ,w%t m* Mirrh H I P !" Oaraa il> Naw Morrt. O %  S" ,, *V I Cl.tj.lrr in i-'f".Dodia Pickup, ai-d Hi "___*_ %  % ,*rf All IhaboA-a ran ua inrprcird tha abova Malaga. Tern* "*•__ IIAW'V A BCOTT. Auou NI II 3 M n UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER III' KND MVDIIAUIU" HOWS UmKad (' .ivuil.iblr. .aeur* i (VH'HTr.SY HMIAI.1. Dla) MISCKLLANr.OUS 'HAItTS ol Barbaddd. I India., fiuadrUnipa. to A Co Dial 39*1. j iill*l-* '">ni ... ,,p. TraUmanU Itr. Rtt IW-*. A Tal CardBlbla Ho..-r. '-llrrl 14 1 U fin i OttM-a. '-i" turda i "U:si %  1 .i A nil i Kr.ll „k St,. '< • . .,, %  iiiKI \ ., milt %  < ran fir 4031 %  W.I III*, nit ir 1 M • I .... T 1 %  N I Qi Cti %  i 0 built Mnnr houar near leadina TiWi-d varandahi. dinin %  %  %  bi.lldlna ii HI i...I, ., .. .. i. ,....! l—.ft. IIAIIUA %  %  Qdddaa Qranl. Ltd piaa .• nhuiu *J IMPIM k Mtrirt Ih .1 .MHk 9) 1 JB i.Y c.*n Tr-i J. Ij, Guava JnUy H POfd. Boas tuck Btraat Dial MM 3* 3 S*-n II-..II Ml HI i: %  ndW ..,, ..... i i m w.iii tbth'lnniliiw %  %  a t Ironl and "H. t rwctoaart fj llama. I %  %  .ul dining lODRi '4rtM—n*. kltclian and 4 i • HBI ftfl". ih Ava B|i*%  ti liv and wall %  ..(., i ,'tof IXUf) aq MAKfl U'KI.l IUEDUK it Nalura ( i. Uaralioii. Kidnr, i.nd R nfUIrr l.-ai md Riuggl-h Lhn Prlr* 1/no*. iibl.nt.alilr al KMliMT-l.TII wluilr., (Tool It iMila and UtMdard niodal-. pr^all., Ak-. Can — Cnll-. I i ll,.h. WIIPW. Huto-cioa. Btir-i %  t..n. ISrr%  l'i %  aabrri SB %  IH tongva, T*.. Baga, Val\* Hubb'-t flM Hall Ngfa, l_Mga Sboaa. HaU. Tannu Harkat rramrCfWtPf* BBOi Tt..lv H.tl..g A Wirkrl kfaau.g aiavgg, r wflf l l UiiUr A lnnr, 1. r-otdbwll BfoU < Laea. .. WI—IMI —aILilrhlnao.. .1 i-nt Hill %  aflWId and Pi..tr-1 Wara. Ci 4 0H II. (llaaar. ) .naar BBdBM. Zapll %  r %  I %  % %  Vary NN & i pnatt Draw Ingi Houm t'ura* t'abinal. Upruihl Chaim; a. Mm.' i i li.il'Mui and othar tela 1130 o clock Tii HRANKKR. TROTHAN Aurtlunrrnt W L*-itlr>'< iiaaA Apvi a w -ii M>ii "' .at pn-parauon. for u In madk-iray and pharmacy, and wilt ba ant I Had u. rt tar Hi' % %  ma after oral monin from JOth day ql March IflH unlaaa -on— %  Uono'VVhrlhylrtraUon. Tt-a tradr marlt rtr-W—1 -prUratmn Datad ihu 13th day ml ft It r gift r my oAVa IU.LAJ-* %  ida M-k I01B-1". wv.Min TAKE NOTICE CHAMPION %  n. .-. a M-wi . Mto or U A in nap*> uarklna ,it ( uid" ar.ii*d | ..... , H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a corporation orga i P ...j;.\nTr^_^ i &&£*££*& fn-ft. 1-wB-r-al. IJ __ %  -** l,r _ etM praaarvad | l*r irh. I...*, mm I •naaafrom. _' and aau. aggMa % %  • rd bii — i %  .Ml. pauJiry. W*i. i IH ,i I yradiKt*. aa#aei_|i. III .. —i-.-i| .' %  %  --i % % %  i.—i. nd rondlrna-iU. vlnagkir. AgB. dataa. raiuna. cod la, dog faada. anna inawl. .>"d %  ) % % %  ••.-!! -:. M -' 1 •-'• I' U Mf M "' '' utf WJa i wa oap .... li R poiM ID| ind -anrt"-,ii*Tly arUBctal fartll: plr I That VAN DEN BBRGHB iKXPOflT IMrTTJl %  Brltnn Company, who•mar m bmlnaaa addrr-a M (RMMrt llo-iaa. Blackinara. London Cf • F. gi-nd Man-hanU. ha. appliad lor BM u f a trada mark in Part -A nl BaatMrr KI raapacl of maat. R.i> pnurtr> and Bam*: maat axtracU. p%  arvad. dr-ad -nd xakM Irulla. ragatabkx jalhra. Jama. asm. mil* BM other dairy prod.-ru. adlt-faoil* BM lati. prr—-fvra. pick'*coRar. U.' cocoa, mgar. rtcr. t-pi.ic. aago. roll' %  ubatitutri. BOUT and praparalloni mafi Iron, caraart. braad. !*.,.• mlkra. paat*and ccmiactionary, ic*. horav. traaclc. vaajl. baking powdr. -...!. pa-pat vlnatrar. afiuc*•, and will ba antitlad to rag. trr tha aama after one month I ISth day ol March. ItM i.. rrural it. ..i and born ahavinaa. Charmcala. aaparlally a—pat and Mid.i : imliri faad>. lot aj> bara, aaap BA**>. liquid aoap 11 %  > %  prrparallana. and datargar.'-. nd ingfrdlanU lharaet. inclwdug hnttl wOod aahaa. manma .al'-. aulpburw arid. ilphai*. ikitaah. agrlruKural Ilmaalona. *>oir, mi.r.aia !" ——i %  ilpfiala and pala.akim nitratr In -renew.-, and lundKHira. partlc^.irl. arwfnala i.cotlKa >..innate, and paradlrhlon*a>^ma. Ii.n.tn.l MM ." r.Mnal raaaaaa and rneanbraoaa. Olura and adhaaiva-. includina" animal, bone of ammonia, amananlum phuaphaca tulphata. -Ipm-r %  • ,tr. cppailaad. ralelum r-rtillier aaa-adar* -oil teitlnr l'-n and rantnlna*.. am' will be entitled to ragi.iai tnr i&ir attar o Mint. 1MB. unlaaa tarn* l imn ahaII In tnr ml In n.r at my oAVa of oppoaiilon of such regltli %  ran on application at my orBcc 1 Dated thl* IMh dav of March. It"l animal gtand. rnd NM> gnir-*. and vaaatablhatrhart aviuiprnanl. bab> chick MM aftrr one month from the lath day or i bn V.ll I.UMS nf Trada Mark. MlM— (hall i the K.M m %  HELP TAKE NOTICE BETAXIN That WWTHPOP-yrEArlNS INC %  ecaporalion organlMd and nlMUV Mai ihr 1MB of th"la'a •<_*_" \'. orncr "i^fcJSa .i TAKE NOTICE MEJ0RAL l\* iv i ii D %  %  %  I '" r llflrala t .IT;-.H *>** to Mat*. II...: I ' .. A.thln 14 l r 2P_ : .I || .„ claii. • I mad* in iriprcl i 4th dav of Mawch IM3 II WILLIAM* Reghlrar of Trade MarkTAKE NOTICE CASTDRIA ui rmu.iNr. PKODUCTS INTEB \-ATln\M. INCOKPOIIATTJ1 po.attor, orgainlred -nd B BM BMff MMta Ihr Uwi ol the Sutr of Delaware. U 3 A mf-cturer-. whoaa tradi TAKE NOTICE HAMMONDS ROSEBUD That O H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a roipdratlon orBaturrd .nd rxl-tind und %  tha law* "I the S4aV ol Illinola, United Stale* of America. Manufacturer*, whu tradr or bualnr** addrraa > %  Union Stock Yard*. City of Chicago. State of Illm. USA, haa .ipolled for the rppletration M trade mark in Part. "A" of Ba*!t" n ri-|,-,i of rood producU and aubatimeeo .<-ed aa Inayodlanu in food*, a-prrk.il.' i>,ir*ltig houar producU. mcludlnj Heal., prepared, cuakert. tailed, dried, core I %  .wad. Iroten. and canned meat and mr.it product.. nd rabbin, and food product, dan. •i reae. chile con rnrr*.lani. horten*ni %  Inc. -te craorn. but-er. i. .1-. i addraaa la 1M Altnr Btree*. Newark New Jeraey. USA. ha. aptiiied lot the regrutratlon M a trad* mar* IB Par of Hrgi.ter in iwapart of prepare for the uM In medicine and phai y. and will a* entitled lo tegi-Lthe aame after one monih from the Mil pay of March laM unle** aoma pen-. aha II In Ihe meantime ivr notice B! duplicate to ma at mv ofArn ol oppro' Hun ol tueh reRhrtratlon The trad* mart .ii be arm on application al m> ortlec Dated thl. IMh day ol M.m-b IW II WIl.UAM*. nrglWmr of T !" lr Ma.kM 3 M in oral. pork. lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, fi-h Iherafrom. Muaair and -uuir meat. erg*, r edible oil. edible lallow. inargartnr. ok* milk, gelatin, canned vadrUblea. canned baby looda. canned fruiu. dried lr-.. picktoa and condlmont-. vinasar. jam* jelllaa. marmalada. pie filler, rtce. m* i:dataa. ralaln*. cod liver oil. all. .lock (red*, poullr. (red'. 1< feed*, dog feed*, none moo), and ov.ter ahrlla; Boapa and InRredlenU of .oap*. 'ncikidin* *oap bara. *oop flakea. liquid ao. end powlrted toap. cVronatnf. polMhlng. and arouring preparatiorva. and det.-cn • FettiUier*. partlcuIaTly artlBclal lertllUrr* and ingredient, thereof, uicludii : ci.emM-aM. bow* meal, peat rnoaa. animal urea, hard -rood aahaa manure aati.. i.il horn tli..mig.. Charnicala. eapecUIIy .uprrphoaMiatr. aulphurK acid, phoanhatr rook, an I >nd aoda prodncU. nitrate of aoda. aulphatr of atnmonU. ammonium phoaptun cyartamid. aluminum aulphale. rlne .ulphair manranoae -nlphalr. rulpbale nl potaeh. agrn uliural llmratun*. gypaum. muriate? ol potaah. cak-lum nitrate, com' %  ulpbatr. and potaaatum nitrate Inaectlrldr* and funglrldet. particularly ararnate of lead, calcium %  raona'.'. nicotine tulphatr and paradk-hlomi." Induatrlal oil* -nd arraara. and inedible tallow Hide* and aklna. hair, feather., wool. bone*, horn*, hoof, animul (lain animal rating* and mrrnbrartc*: and adhmvwa. inctudmC rntmnt. bone and hide glue ..nd vegetal"..'lli.-.lvet. Pealltlrer aprradrrt. aall Vfllng kit* *>aga and rnnlmnar*. .nd will be rnlltled to rci-trr Ihe va-i. Iirch. Ur-I unlea* pome pawi i me at itv OBV* of oppu.ita... ol ... *eh on application at my ofllcr Dated thi. lath d*v of Miidi. I*W %  i-gl.lt..ii" TAKE NOTICE ... i ii. ROM I .,i in.. prwaaj niadiiine mm phanr nBilled lo reKiat.r thmonth from the 3Wh da unleu torn* pcnon afMUI rive notlciillloo of • "A" of Rrg.tter for uw in ,..,d %  rial ba PM .ft.-> rol March 1M1 ii tinmeanMiir i. %  NOTICE ii" I MltlRT i Ilk" I la, imi io MMB. t'Wi IIUI. IMTn in I0UO nii-I 11 H" In Hap" ird M.irt_^_^_B %  %  own %  Ml I Ri-nrtxvoo. Hll I . %  %  living ra %  i ONK Scott B IIUI OH The tun ilne.l motor oil i-edol, al all leading Garagaa and k*tvice .ii.iiona. Your vehicle deeerv.i Ihr b*M. %  TtOQI. "Pound wbrrewer tine gaj| .aval" II I S3 I I n "•l-A-tTU' AI'IHINBImported in llrau ilul llovveicd ilralgn. Half 11 II and •Mil gl HI ra.h at Klrpalanl. U Swan kraaj ' KIMItPJI.ISHEKS mia Ciiiiilaay Garage 1 53 on RUBBCB MATTING U inch** wide arquer tm facer. PaintThinner pai* I'luad BM FORT ROYAL GARAOK. LTD.. Telephone* 3M1 or M9. !• 3 51-4 TAKE NOTICE ARALEN B .1 iiitiilM-RODUCTS W*T 1 aaaaaufw— % %  |i II iiu.li.i~.. nrtdrraa i> 14*1 BI-WI I • ^'" Vor "' halchary ariiilpinrnt. baby chick*. after on* month from n.e Jotii <) %  thirmunlltna give notice In Uupl M'gi*tratiun The trade I'.iik ea Mil I I AM' Kt Tr.de Mark* %  MJI .". Cll I'11 S SHUPPING NOT1CE& %  TRAI.IA. NBW Nl LIMITED. . %  BM. %  Pan "A" M Reerlrlei %  bout April Ilnd and Barbad. about 1 The M V MOhTRKA will arcept *p.il liUl In addition to M.neial car*.. -1 ha. BT.ipli .para for chilled and haul 1 and M Kill* Date of Bai u 1 Fildai l|*t March 1M9 f arg'i accepted on through Bill* ol >ut al Trinidad to TlM V DAFJIWOOU WIU Brltlah Guiana. LraWanl and Windkard latandi. fl l'i.Miiu:..i aal. lu.St Vincent [ft ruBNiaa -mn A < •• LTD.. TBINUIAU. |( B.W.I BCIIOONIR OWNF-RB* Mai |j ASBUt IATIU.N IINCl DACOHTA A CO.. LTB 1 Caiuicne* Tele. No. M1 BABBAUUB. 11 H 1 ^RB Mooa, SisuunAhip CoQnn. NEW ORLFANR RERVICK TVHlll-)cl tyreg a lube*. M It -.a Mux. Dunlop RoadBter. H If .uia Super, LAURIE DASH* Co.. Tudd Phone MB I II.IR1 %  T.NNKD MKATS S* i a— u i.i I RENTALS \' t*\i nvr i i DM B H IBB I n ir Iuai\i>> • i F:\I.MIII nmr -i .in i I. i. I i i i I. MM I..II..M I HI..in. til -itlabrd flat ATTBA4 IIVI Ii KMN I Ii i UIM PI ITI ...i -i Piionr4M0 PUnlarifins Ruildlni? MATERIAL A F.XPANH.. Elect rod*, bra** and .teel ffbipandlitK metii liom '" to .Enquire Auto Tyre Compan> lalalgar A Spry Street* Phane MJM LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The npplicallon of Jam*. DatM, BbOl ... Mill si Jamaa. ft ...1 SI.I.L Ma.l LlQuor I H gad g_i . u-i.hop wll \ ei TetuMitr Mrfhaal ich. IMS \ MrLatOD. Eaq .'. % %  Dirt i .I)..| A V i.'l %  II. M ITal leV. -t 11 -.loci.. ,r 3 M-ii I'oiu % %  M gRR i'. %  ..-. MM H TAKE NOTICE CAFEN0L %  nir -.YDNSV K. RRdj America i i. eta U l?| RlMBtt N r-rt "A" "l lUafpatM g I •nd ahannaci. and • ill t"' ..f Mai. I. IfdJ M.lll~l ho* l-lr or Ini Ml Newark A van I %  %  ii New Jcrai'i nrfliatrai t TORR RrRVICC ?P1h March. IBS? TAKE NOTICE PARLIAMENT Th^il BENSON k .. u-n' .iraolJr.1 uBBM "— IB • %  ' L'nlted Kiiig-kim ol Irrrnt Noithein br-aiid TR*M8 Ir.i I. .liurc— I13. Old Bond Slreel Londo. VI I England ha< applied lor the tagli (ration of a trad* mark In P i*|i>t>i in rnpact %  << •'*' II and tobacco, and I cgiiter Ih* Mm* alter m month Iroi hr Itlh day of March, lei* ueraon ahall in the BMW IBB I i dupllcata la m* at nn offWr ol .>ppo.i .ion ol *ufh iegi.1 an be ten. on appltfatkv Dated Ihlt IM Hrgli LIOLOR LICENSE NOTICE Tho appuealion of Eudinr Thon.r. khopkenw of Magarlh-I*n. •*! ( Liqwr Llcciaaa No, TM n t |fM grant, o her In irapart ••! a ahop ..it-rlud iM Plnlold Streat. Cll>. lor prnnmion .said Liquor Licmae Bo, ai March I4lh March Mil. April I3lh % %  !..: Il Mj April Tlh April S3rd II ae I'.M.J .. April th For Bt, La P rU. April 13rd For . John wrrhca Rtv H B and 1 Rivrr Pan paiteiigrr arcomn ROBERT THUS! LTD. — KRW TORR AMD QULT .i-tVU'l Afl-l V -HA l nt r A A CO LTD-CANADIAN M.RVICR v//////iovx//-v//,v//.wAv////,w.',y////.'.'.'.''/ ii-r* Blrccl Ctti ; ..-.-d iiv. inn *M llav mi tvrr CfMtkrd In an il I ..III *i SAHU'AA ? IF NOT — NOW IS YOt'R CIIANCF-. CENTRAL KMPOHIVM i 'in. r Broad A Tudor Slrneti) I.IQl-OR LICENSE NOTICI P •• -i^utealaoof RBwin Wf"" I'ke Comer. aH. Laacy. for parti.i.< .. %  -.la, M-ilt LJauor*. an i>.-arded and Blilnglrd *hop with .hrcl .bed Dated tin. Ittt .1 % %  %  MM 4 IBM -. l RURRI i IVi-e MuBlalialc Diatnd "E" COIAI VK QBJ1 t ITU AppUratit %  ..i Mom! %  ,i l .-.lock, am. %  TAKE NOTICE SPORTSMAN \ BBRH] peTwiri-. %  'anlima. RMittrai of Tieda Mark* %  I m Patterned Cocktail Glasses Liqueur %  Snap •• Half-pint Tumblers aaaaWMMr. al rn*> ovnee IMl. "' ..f M*..i. i.fler of Half-pint Tumblers @ 8c. only •eaaaat BWBBBI PLANTATIONS LTD.


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