Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
_ Foundation, who cleared 4 ft

ESTABLISHED 1895

Lodge School Win At Inter-

Two Records Broken

LODGE SCHOOL carried



off the 1952 Inter-schod!

Athletic Sports Championship at Kensington Oval yester-
day and registered their second consecutive win in these
games since they gave place of honour to Harrison College

in. 1935.
school sports in 1907.

It was their 8th win since the institution of Inter-

The crowd was one of the largest seen at these sports
for many a year, and they witnessed two records shattered

by D. W. Inniss of the Lodge in the

220 yards for Class 1,

and the half mile open which was won by McD. Lloyd of
Foundation. Inniss’ time was 223/10 seconds for the 220,
’ second better than the time set by L. L. Crichlow in 1944,
while Lloyd’s time of 2 mins, 5 seconds was 2/5 second
better than Glasgow's year-old record

Lodge was the champion school in Divisions 1,
4, while Harrison College took the honour in Class

3 and
)

In each of the divisions, a Lodge boy was champion.

D. W. Inniss was champion of division 1 with

27 points;

Dougall, champion of division 2 with 21 points; Maxwell,
champion of division J with 18 points and Humphrey, R. G
champion of division 4 with 4 points.

Lodge totalled 116 points to win the school champion-

ship, while Harrison College was second with 8
Foundation was third with a total of 44 points

With the Coleridge, Parry and
Alleyne Schools out of the com-
petition this year, Lodge, Harrison

College, Combermere and Foun-)|
dation entered the contest with|Class 1,
Lodge heavily tipped to retain the}

Championship which they regain-
ed last year for the first time since
1934.

The day’s programme began
with the Long Jump Class III
which was won by Maxwell of
the Lodge who leaped 15 feet, 9
inches, and the High Jump, Class
IV which was won by Carter of
62
inches.

The flat events followed and
immediately Lodge’s superiority
‘was apparent. N. G. Maxwell,
who broke four school records at
the Lodge Finals on Thursday last
week, carried off the 100-yard
sprint, doing the distance in 12%
seconds.

The Lodge sprinters, all in ex-
cellent form, maintained the
standard set by Maxwell, and
Dougall of Division II, Inniss of
Division I and Savoury of Divis-
ion IV, all took top honours in
their distances to give their school
a good lead over their opponents.

Lodge In The Lead

At the end of the 6th event,
tthe Lodge had chalked up 34
points as compared with Harrison
College’s 174, Foundation’s 6 and
Combermere’s 3 points.

N, G. Maxwell, Dougall and
Inniss each repeated his win in
the 220 yards flat, and Inniss jus-
tified the reputation which he
won for himself last Inter-school
Sports, and which he enhanced at
his own School Sports last week,
when he clipped one-fifth second
off the 8-year-old record set by
L. L, Crichlow, also of Lodge, in
the 220 yards. Inniss’ time was
23-3/10 seconds.

Lodge had advanced their lead
considerably and were now 28%
points ahead of Harrison College
who had 29%.

150 Yards Re-Run

}

| 52% secs. in the 440 yards to beat



points



while Lodge remained at 83
Foundation had also moved up to
22 points, having taken second
and third places in the J up}

and third place in the
Jump for Class II boys.
Inniss of the Lodge continued

to race unbeaten when he clocked
Lloyd of the Foundation by
30 yards. It was the first race in
which Inniss came up against
good opposition, but once again
he proved himself a really good
athlete. He took the jump in this
middie distance event, and raced
the first 150 yards before he was
strongly challenged by Lioyd.
They raced abfeast for about
another 150 yards, but here Inniss
showed great stamina, as he}
pulled away from Lloyd and came!
home an easy winner.

Archer and Smith,
second respectively in the 440
Class II gave Harrison. College
their first win in the flat events,
Archer covering the distance in
573 seconds. It was an encour-
aging sign for the Collegians who
sent up a roar of applause. The
win helped them to reduce the
wide margin which Lodge had
over them to 23 points,

Bushelle jumped 19 ft. 5 ins in
the Long Jump for Class 1 to
whittle down the dead held by
Lodge yet another 41% points. His
jump beat that of Goddard of
Lodge by 5 inches.

@ On page 10

some

first and



| Part Of W.L.

Team Reach



(From Our Own rresponde

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 21

Nearly 2,000 persons gave the
main contingent of the West In-

dies Cricket team which toured

The 150 yards event for Class IV Australia arousing welcome home

competitors had to be re-run be-
cause of crossing from one lane
to another, and on the second

at the Port-of-Spain wnarves to-
day.
The cricketers

who arrived

occasion Humphrey notched an-j board the s.s. Rangitoto were

other win for the Lodge when he
beat Haynes of Harrison College
in 19-1/10 seconds.

A shower of rain at about 3.10

p.m.

shelter, but it was not sufficient] spending
to affect the condition of

ground.



Cyril Merry, Prior Jones, Wilfred
Ferguson, S. Guillen, Alan Rae,
John Trim, Robert Christiani and
Denis Atkinson, This is Rae's first

forced the athletes to take} visit to Trinidad and he proposes

four days before con-

the|tinuing the journey to Jamaica.

The Queen’s Park Cricket Club

The Relay races came up im-jheld a luncheon in honour of the

mediately after the

Lodge continued

rain,

; , and| Cricketers at the City Hotel. Fel-
their winning}|ow

passengers of the cricketers

streak in the flat events as their|said, “We will miss these charm-

over-14 team, comprised of Inniss,}jng fellows.”
Goddard, Dougall, and Redman,/wi}) lose no more than
won from the others by some 15)B w..” on the tour said
or 20 yards. The junior team for} ty. added that the loss
the same school also won\ the] wos que

under-14 Relay in similar style to
put their school’s points double
those of Harrison College, the
nearest rival, who had 41% to
their credit. Foundation 12 and
Combermere 81 points continued
to trail in the rear.
H.C. Moves Up

Bushelle of Harrison College
cleared the bar at 5 ft. 6% ims. in
the Class I High Jump, and Rouse

and Brewster of the same school |they never

took first and second class hon-

: ; . ssies played tough 2s ¢ , ] Soviet
ours in the same event for Class I11}0ne as the Aussies p mission and the Nationa ciety
The umpires made mis-|¢or the protection of Civil Rights
takes but the umpiring was not]in Great Britain. Luckhoo who is
unfair. The crowds barracked the}gn legal business in the Coren-

competitors to help their school |cricket.

reduce the lead which Lodge had
over them.

At the end of these two events,|Aussies more than they did the] tyne district was not available for

“The West Indies

$24,000







at the gates

ing against teams,

“I never had trouble with any |trary to the interests of the work~-

of the players at any time.’
Like Gomez, Goddard and
Stollmeyer, Merry denied rumours
about a rift among the team.
Merry said that the West Indies
must discover good pace bowlers
for the future. The W.I. bats-
men, Merry said, failed because
faced such fast bowl-
ing before. The tour was a hard

College had moved to 6114 points,! West Indians.



Oe nen enegree eect Cte

ROUSE of Harrison College clearing the bar at 5 ft. 3% ins: to win the High Jump in Division IL.

UP AND OVER






ae

—
——

SATURDAY, ARCH 22, 1952



|'
Marryshow’s
_ Resolution |

| Amended

|

; GRENADA, March 21,

The motion of Honourable T A.
Marryshow that no elected
nominated member of a
Caribbean Legflature having
taken the oath of allegiance to the
Queen should meet any hindrance
or suffer any immigration restric-
tion if desirous of Visiting Grenada
was defeated in the legislature to-
day when a 6—5 majority includ-
ing two officials, voted in favour
of an amendment adding the con-
dition that other colonies adopt

F Our Own Cc

or

British





_Marryshow supporting E. M,
Gairy and three other members

to poor West Indies show-| dom and liberty of the individual

such reciprocal legislation,

of the M.M.W.U

troduced

bloc, said he in-
the motion as an acid
test of the extent of the Grenada
Legislature's rea} Support of the
idea of federation, and the as-
pirations to Dominion status, free+
dom of movement being funda-
mental progress towards that end,

He said
rangement

that an internal ar-
should be made for
colonies to deal with any who
abuse the hospitality exteaded
them, but no colony was in a posi-
tion to prejudge the conduct of
a Legislatoy
colony,

Grenada should give up the idea
of federation if she was too in-~
sufficiently evolved to appreciate
the principle implied in the
common loyalty sworn by Legis-
lators in other colonies to one
sovereign of one Commonwealth,

The Hons, D, A. Henry, J. B.
Renwick expressed agreement in
the idea of freedom of movement,
holding that it should not apply
to Legislators only,, but to peo-
ple generally, and held that action
in the matter should be regional
as the ‘danger lay at Grenada’s
opening the door while other
colonies closed theirs, These re-
spectively moved seconded the
above stated amendment which
was eventually passed.

"Malan To
Curtail Power
Of Court

JOHANNESBURG, March 21

South Africa’s Prime Minister
Daniel Malan whose racial segre-
gation programme was outlawed
Thursday by the South African
Supreme Court said Friday night |
he would introduce legislation to!
prevent the court from reviewing
acts of Parliament. |

He said legislation would be in-
troduced as soon as possible, The
court ruling restored the right to!
vote in parliamentary elections
to a million half caste
Africans who were
the
supremacy” programme.

of a

neighbouring

In the course of his reply in !
the debate Marryshow deplored Malan said the court action
the indication that Grenada so| created a “situation of uncertain-

ty and chaos which cannot be
tolerated.”

The court decision is regarded
the most important constitu-

often leading progresswe thought
in the West Indies, did not want
to give something without getting

‘ - as
something in return, -

tional development in South
Africa since the Union was form-
ed.—U.P.

Trinidad | T.U.C. Pass |——————-

‘
a . » / »
Censure V ole
(Fror wn Correspo.
_ aBORGETOWN, March 21.
The B.G. Trade Union Council
on Thursday night passed a cen-

Our O ident





sure vote on Hon, Lionel Luck- Cape Town; A pinch of salt in
hoo, General President of the rly morning feed has given
Manpower Citizens’ Association ‘ , ine interest in life
for moving in the Legislature a ! e of So Africa’s most in
motion requesting a Government fertile are nd re rded thet
ban on the entry of subversive lit- ywners with 400 per cent increase
erature, films, etc., which the Leg- milk output. Agricultural ex-
islature passed by an overwhelm- I the method will vitalise
ing majority 17—4 last week Fri- other problem
day. th 1
The T.U.C. has forwarded a let-+
ter to the Manpower Citizens’ | Philadelphia; A man found two
Association informing them of the hiverin { exhausted Saint
censure vote and requesting them Bernarc he in a snowdrift It
to take suitable disciplinary action. cannot be added, regrettably, that
T.U.C’s Secretary states that ue Te\ peplbecons wahy “ \ ; viva
T.U.C. Council is of the opinion OER FIVE LONE Ds aes
that Luckhoo is guilty of an at- ° ne k them h ce,
tempt to encroach upon the free- hem four tins of ad 008 at
tehea or lap Oo
and the motion was therefore con- \ HUMPHREY BOGART VIVIEN LEIGH V — _ before summoning the
8.P.¢
ers. . Chieago: Chicago's income tax
T.U.C. also sent a letter to the e Site | Salih wrote to
Colonial Secretary imploring Bo art And Lei h ae wi og y pay thirty
Government not to take any fur- ollars and thirty cents tax: N
ther action apd ag e the 3 e 5 he. ha received A reply from
Secretary of State the T.U.C. pro- f al ce Gne Hundred
test against the proposed ban on W | F lm Aw ¢ | 5 | Korea closmg & On agus
the entry of sub rmniben literature in O 1 ar¢ Ss nt in “seg = ‘ wer Po
t iird of an 1erican cent) ic
"The matter is also being re- HOLLYWOOD, March 21 completely unexpected ving “Chin up, old bean, buy |
ported to the Civil Rights Com- Humphrey Bogart and It was the first out and out other war bond
Vivien Leigh last night won musical ever to win the Pennsylvania: There is a plague
top acting Oscars in the Hol- Grand Prize and while it {1 es 10 nnsyl-
lywood Annual Academy was a good musical it was ; [ yeople have been
Award Festival which pro- not classed with “A Street- ze < OF hiec Resi-
duced its biggest surprise in car” and “A Place In The oy ilety viggpas = aa fdeoanAlhy “a rahe
comment. years in the choice of “An Sun”, den were warned this week
oe American In Paris” as the The selections had a senti- If you have to walk arm your:
- enieemniee os best picture. mental flavour and Bogart selves with a stout stick or club.
Bogart was the obvious best summed it up when he Sydney: Alarmed residents and
sentimental selection for the said; “I’ve been around a fishermen who saw two immens¢
Best Actor Award as the ‘long time. Maybe people waterspouts at sea off Collaroy,
gin-loving skipper in “Afri- like me.” Sydney, rushed to report them to
can Queen.” Karl Malden, Disillusiorfed the Meteorological Bureau, “Quite
Miss Leigh was the pre-. lover in “Streetcar,” won the xormal,” said an official.’ We call
award favourite for the Best award for the best support- them arguatic willy~willie
| Actress Oscar for her por- ing actor and Kim Hunter, Johannesburg: A rneeting of
trayal of faded beauty in “A the wife in the same film one thousand students of the Wit-
Streetcar Named Desire” won the prize for the best watersrand University \ i by
but the selection of “An supporting actress. Both l an outstanding matority. that sport
} American in Paris’ wags were favourites vain Nereus pe elgg rs
j is more important than culture
| Rome: Signor Sante Villapi
| ! 9 who owns a salami factor in
* | adi | § | Monta, ‘Northern Maly, declared
} Trains Crash ° Can ian, U.S. to the tax collectors an annual
| ncome of £4,000. The local Com-
36 Injured Value Drops f nist newspaper accused him of
~ tax evasion, To-day Villani offered
} NEW YORK, March 21. the edit t newspaper the
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 21 The Canadian dollar was down ' taking over the
A passenger train crashed into|1/32 of a cent at a premium Of} so ctory for one year to see if hi
| a standing work train on Leopold~;17/32 per. cent. in terms of re himself
| ina Railway near here this morn-| United States funds, in closing
| ing injuring 36 persons. No deaths Foreign Exchange dealings or ; 4 .
} were reported but some of the in- rh arsday : : Scouts Return
jured were in a serious condition,| | re * ea ter ” gan0 7 Ow i
nratte ” sda dates id 1/16 of on ent $ 8,
preliminary reports said Th dlitineal the Unitied State li rom Jamboree
| The passenger train with wood- dollars closed at a discount } id ’ seats € the Barbac
| er coaches c6ming fr« Caxias,} one per t ms of Can Hitienie: tod: Wer? Balos
ran into the stationary train car-}dian funds up 32 from Wedne r } iF th I ce og Del bP tos
lrying railway workmen at Tria-|4ay’s cl i ta s , eae att
| gem, a few miles outside Rio. That is it took $0.99 4 Car ay 44 , ( ae
to buy $1 Amer : war
The accident was believed to be The pound ster was $2.79 +| Jar
‘ caused by fog.—O.P. up 1/8 from W lay. —CP)
«





D. W. INNISS of Lodge winning the 100 yards

eo



General Ridgway said in an interview that the United tadvisers and technicians in Indo

Nations by going to the aid «



Advocate

dash in Glass I in 10 1/5 seconds.



| Japan Warned |
| Against Russia

TOKYO, March 21

of Korea against the Commun-

ists staved off a very real Red threat to Japan as well as

South Korea.
The United Nations com
sia has 5,000 planes stationed

mander warned also that Rus
in Asiatic Russia and a power

ful submarine fleet in the Japan Sea

He urged the Japanese people
to consider these facts in weighing
the merits of disarmed neutrality
against rearmament on the side of
the free world. He told them the

polls. by Malants Se eiepeneice was theirs and theirs atone,

Ridgway niade tiiese staternents
in a lengthy interview with the
heads of Japan's three largest and
most influential newspapers —
Chieao Sonda, President of the
Mainichi Shimbun, Nagataka Mur-
rayama, President of the Asahi
and Soowi Dasuda, Vice-President
and Tsunego Baba former Presi-
dent of the Yomiuri Shimbin.



















From All Quarters

The “Short |
Symphony” |
Tops Poll

by
nson, a



-, ’
Short Symphony”,
42-year-old Howard

composed
‘ New York negro, wa

lwed the best orchestral work
performed in New York City be
i n October 1950 and the end
es) poll recently con

b e Ne York Music

ies ( | rhe mphony was

the New York

rrchestra under the

Dimitri Mitropoulos











School Sports



Chinese Reds
Fighting War

~ e
n inao- ina
WASHINGTON, March 21.
Secretary of Defence Robert Lovett said Friday that
Chinese Communists are actively engaged in war in Indo
China for “some time” but he said he did not know in what
quantity they were present
He told the House F

1 Affairs Committee that the







Defence Department had ( iformed by authorities
there that ome troo} ibstanuial part of the
equipment” being used a t French originated in Com-
munist China

He agreed with Reput

esentative James Fulton t |
I ea of Indo China i f “ve ‘ [

| areat ne nce to cur cate” | Sbelre W GOGMEPOUN
He said he could not say the “
iny parallel to the situati . 3 .
Sey meee to te. situs | Strike Gontinues
Chine Cammunist create |

hole new wat’

Fulton late iid he belic ’ EES “ ch 21
that the primar ignilicanc | ‘ ; ws
Lovet remarks lay not in th ve ne sipping agent
face of Chinese participation in ee ROSS VO St LAFSS ECPOTER
the Oighting but in his statement . idle cargo at three of
regarding the strategic import-| °° US Woaryes where ships lay

ae longside.
ance of Indo China to Western The strike starte ‘ ,
defence. a EERO ar ed on Sunday
; ight when puntmen and lighter-
No Comment From Acheson|â„¢men engaged in transporting

Secretary of State Acheso: ugar from estates ceased work in
asked about the situation at | oO against the non-recogni-
News Conference late in the da ion | employe { the B.G
leclined to comment on it oth abour Uni the argaining
than to refer reporters to the |@gent
lestumony before the Committe stevedores went out Thursday

of Congress.





night following “a series of provo-
Another State Department offi- | (#tive acts’ according to the Union
icial said there had been Chinese | 45st Secretary Ashton Chase,
hich started it is alleged with
China with Communist Vietminh e victimisation of a Union mem-
troops for’ gome time, but as] er:
far as the Department knows Shit mainl iTected are
there was no increase in their} locke: Amakura which arrived
numbers recently. He Said there Thursday, the Royal Dutch Lines
may alsa be a few Chinese Castor unloading flour, the
artillery units but there were no|!!@rrison liner Explorer load
reports of Chinese Communist}|'"% SUS Also in port are the
troops crossing Vietnam borders Harrison Liner s,s. Philosopher and
to invade that country,—U.P, iguenay Terminals s.s. Sunavis.
The Labour Commissioner has



been informed of the dispute but

he deadlock is unbroken,
Saar Nears
Settlement

PARIS, March 21.
France and Germany are mov-

Kirst Premier

Of Gold Coast

ACCRA, Gold Coast,
Mhe Legislative

March 21.
Fri-














i : : Assembly
‘g rapidly toward setting the] gay elected Kwame Nkrumah 42,
ctual machinery in motion tol, thi Britis Colony’s first
olve their year’s long dispute} 4 ¢ it ss Prime Ministe The
over the rich coal-bearing Saa ais re 15 to 31, 2
Valley. “a Mr. Oliver Lyttelton Secretary
Big Three western power State fot the Colonie
meanwhile tentatively schedul« our 1! in 1 ondon March 5
another meeting with West Ge i Governn ent dec ded that the
man Chancellor Konrad Ade ' | er of Gover é nt bu iness
to check over the Wester the Gold ( t should disap-
to Russia’s request for a « fer-] f! the constitut ind th
ence on uniting German iste muld be
igning a German, Peace Trea lf nall econ d CP)
‘ retary of State, Acheson, was}
kept in close contact by. cable on! )»-————— en
the conversation last nig be~| * .
Adenauer; U.S. Ambassa-| REBUILDING
nes C., Dunn; British Fox a
n retary, Anthony Eden an CASTRIES
Rober Schuman, French Forei READ IAN GALE'S LAV-
inister, ; ISHLY ILLUSTRATED RE-
His comments were sent the } PORT ON THE REBUILD-
diplomats today and it is possible ING OF CASTRIES, 8sT
hat slight revisions of the word LUCIA, IN TO-MORROW'S
# will be made in the note be “SUNDAY ADVOCATE”.
fore Adenauer departs later for |
—UP. ae



Bonn





he

hm



PAGE TWO



Cart

¢*IR GEORGE SEEI

Gales

After Seven Weeks

an Observer



T nent \ oo f Sey | Welfart . rears "
_ for Dev ne Welfare the S Wel FR ETURNING to Canada yester-
nt > —— ¥ 7 x i 5 day morning by T.C.A. after
nion Cou at the M.C.A. on ) \ Ne ai
Tuesday morning at 9 30 o'clock. Philip Sherlock, Vice-Princi; pene . the Wi ie es ee
There are twenty students from the University College and D ale! FS maga Best
“ oe ae D4 afi ent. Staal Mr. L. S. Millman of Montreal
the various ‘territories in the tor of Extra Mural Studies

Caribbean who will be attending
the course,
The Lecturer on Trade Union

Royal.

T.C.A. Employee are

him at






Hi atnwine ‘tes who is in the hotel business, He
; plow ". Was @tcompanied by his wife who

the Airport after

spending a week in Grenada and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

STANDARD BRIDGE .. by M. HARRISONSGRAY

These conditions needed
for a take-out double

mjO far, in these notes on pared for a take-out
) the take-out the unbid suits

the basic situation has seek West. Ohe Diamond; Nortn
considered—where the do pass, East. Three Diamonds
South. double. untikelr



nto any of

South is

call te the: Pients ang on this bidding to nold sufficien:
oppofent.

th in Diamonds for a
pe double. Wes: muy have
on &@ minimum while

ects is , “1 : ’ It Gan ‘
subjects 2 Mr. J. D. M. Bell of PTE! < K's holl- their little son Michael. othet b ee w Bast’s nim forel jump raise
Glasgow University who is already B c st a ”
: ; ; S d bad ayi a the same object shOWs limited mgh-cafa values
in the island and is staying at ; Wit Hotel, Miss Adelaiac Sermon at Cathedral foovmming s ers to The doubie is the onl¥ effective
Stafford House. Dean of the the Office staff of E REVEREND JOHN MOCK- his Bést the auction comnter if South’s hand is this
course is Mr. F. C, Catchpole, 7+, hi ctbete: tin ‘Poetatane ib REVEREN! : takes @ certain course, > 9QI108: YAK 105: 6 3:
Labour Adviser to the Comptrolier, —, ‘ : a eat BRIDGE a retired priest of the some players find it hard to ¢ A 43 ‘
. , ts he ay. TeUCRCd Ao canada yest American Church, will preach the ceases between a double West. One Heart; North, pass:
Four of the students have arriv- jorning by T.C.A. ae at the Catheafal on Sut- for a take-out and one East, One Spade, South. double
ed already for the course. There - sermon at the Ca = On that should be left in for a The fact that two suits have been
wre Mr, E, J, Laronde fron Spent Two Weeks day at 11 o'clock. penalty. bid by the opponents does not
Dominica who came in on Wednes- R AND MRS JOHN A double is made for & take 4% abl bog praieeetle ‘ate Loans
day by the M. V. Moneka and Mr. M TEIXIERA of Georgetown For Further Stay =e the following conditigns be sin 4 the mnipors Alarca,
J. Ivan Edwards, Mr, Rupert C. British Guana left for Trinidad on R. AND MRS. EDGAR SMITH } @ounea saan ve Soul may be any ing for
Tello and Mr. H, W. Critchlow Thursday by B.W.1LA., for a cou and Mrs. Kathleen Gillan- % 5 eae No- ps if North
; * ches -hkdgper iers of Canada who were ¢ one or both of the
who arrived yesterday morning ple of days before returning hom« a holiday have staying at the ries 2 ;
by B.W.LA. from British Guiana, They had sptnt about two weeks ing a hol a t 5 Wests pase: Morte
"mr j Tee “sn . ae hete staying at Accra”, Rockley, Windsor Hotel, left for Jamaica ment). * One. id: South
Mr. Laronde is Chairman and ™ ral . 7 o>; by B.W.LA. on Thursday for a 2—The was made at Sethe spite his origina:
member of the Executive Commit- _ Mr. Teixiera is an employee of further stay before returning South may wish to compete
tee of the Dominica Trade Union; J. P. Santos, Merchants of George- home : ( in certain PpRoveetive® = 3 et 3 eS
Mr. Edwards is General President tOW®. 7 4 si » . 4 P BO OE7S5 &: 6
of the Transport Workers’ Union Canadian Bank Official Exhibition at B.C. oan Say eat hes t.,One Club; South, double;
and Senior Vice President of the R. AND MRS. M. M. WALTER HE first part of a splendid Pass poe tye poe Sone "aes
Federation of 1 mons Of overn~ of Montreal, Canada are now Exhibition of Photographs 2. tion ts second double still .asks for
ment Employees; Mr. Téilo 'S Barbados for about 24 weeks’ holi- from “The Times” can now be Lad . or ; Noruh’s a a 8 oe ae
Vice President of the Man er day, They arrived on Wednes- seen at the British Council, iegute » Uae tee Clone
Critchley eee ae ots day by T.C.A, on their first visit “Wakefield,” White Park. ‘Tha ee, ‘Swe Cisse: South. aeumte ~~ London Exprest Serotee.
Critchlow is Assistant Secretary «the island and are stayng at the Photographs, which are rermark~
of the B.G, Saw Mill Workers’ Windsor Hotel. : able both for their fine quality
Union. Mr. Walter is Senior Assistant #24 their historical in’ cover
The other students for th€ General Manager of the Royal '¢.petiod from 1920 to 1950.
course are due to arrive to-day pank in Montreal - = —s of ppemernens ‘
ui to-morrow. , yg APS } , So large that as been dec K rf H d h R
nd to-morrov ‘ He said that he has already 7) divide the Exhibition into three na , ani to t e escueé
Enjoying Holiday visited Sam Lord’s Castle and parts: ‘the second part will be
R. AND MRS. W. WRIGHT thought the scenery there very hung at the end of March and the —When the Clock Stopped, They Started 1t~
from Toronto who were holi- beautiful. He was very much im- third part in the middle of April. By MAX TRELL ;
daying here for the past two pressed by the persistent winds
weeks staying at the Windsor and liked the benches, the sea After 28 Years IT seemed to be late at night. In
Hotel, expect to return home and the people who are very R. KENRICK O. WELCH and any case everyone in the house was
early next month. courteous. Mr. Milton C. Welch, two} t@8t asleep and the moon and the
Last year Dr. Wright said they Mr. Walter expects to see other }3,+hadians returned to the USA. stars stood alone in the sky. Knarf
were in Bermuda and thought that parts of the island and hopes to \ia Puerto Rico on Wednesday by| ®nd __, the Shadows, suddenly
they would try Barbados this take a trip to Trinidad before pws. after spending seven opened eyes and sat up
year. It is their first visit here returning to Canada,

and they are certainly enjoying it. Annual Visit and sister at Roach Village, St.
Formerly Professor of Ophthal- R. J. P. SABBATH who is in George.

mology at the University of M were neat heen It was their first visit io the

oa J - the Jewellery business tn

Teronto, Dr. Wright retired about

Montreal, is now in the Caribbean

four years ago and is now in | his annual visit. He arrived Regular Visitor

private practice. here yesterday morning by R. CHARLES MERRILL,

Attended Welfare Talks B.W.LA. from British Guiana ani regular winter visitor
R. A. A. THOMPSON, Resi- will be remaining for one week Barbados, left the island

4 dent Tutor in British Guiana staying at the Windsor Hotel,
for the University Coliege of the Befor
West Indies, returned home yes- M: ibe

terday morning by B.W.LA. While From Bar

BY THE WaAY....

ALWAYS read letters Behinu my hand

Thursday by

was in Trinidad.
: he goes to Jamaica,

While

Canefield House, St. Thomas.

By Beachcomber

the

women write to the papers 4», ay And there was a Scots piper fra
: ps yl oo y large shop will be able to * Febeat
about what they call equal rights advise ‘on t dues 1 OF clothes. Galashiels, who mistuik an octo-
with men, because the little dears rss designer.) pus for his bagpipes, and played
are never so funny as when they pat is \ byron meant oe ar eS Ex-
refer to themselves as chattels won he said “See Maples and Seman’ on “5 umbfounded

and playthings of the insufferable
male. Chez McGurgle
You would think that a woman :

whose husband refused to allow "WHE Maitre Chef ‘e Cuisine at
her to be a deep-sea diver or a Mrs. McGurgle’s was for many
professional footballer was about vears chef in the railway buffet at
to auction her in public, with a Mumblehurst Junction, He is
ring through her nose. I have given a free hand with the many

denizen of the deep.

The swivel-trunnion

weeks’ holiday. with their father

island since they left it in 1924.

a| Hanid knew what it was!
to
on
B.W.1LA. for Puerto
ing to British Guiana, Rico on his way back to the U.S.A,
here, he was staying at

from the ground. Or so they say.

F° centuries I have been draw

ing life-size models of the
latest scientific gadgets, and trying
to explain them to the layman.
Nobody has ever taken the slight-



And then, all at once, Knarf and

_ The cuckoo clock had stopped

1
i) a thing as this had never
happened before. The door where |.









Mrs. Cuekoo step: out to call out
o hems = Pe The shadows ovens on the
pendulum hung 0 petdelum. -
came out of the clock. 2
‘A Back Door very close to her they heard a 4
There was « back door into the | whisper. “Wind the clook,” x
clock. It was always open on a crack. | heard her trying to say. “Wind

Knarf and Hanid didn’t say a word.|. . wind it.”

It was very hard for Knarf and
under | Hanid to pull the weight that wound
the clock. They had to tug with all
their might, and still it didn’t move
much. But it did move a little, and
then all at once the pendulum
started swinging again. And from
the clock room below they heard the
wheels starting to turn with a grind-
ing, squeaking, whirring, clashing,
sliding, squeezing, clicking, clinking
noise,

just read a letter filled with fury. delicacies, one of which prompted est notice. But recently I pub- tes, with
A woman who had apparently @ recent visitor from France to lished a diagram of the swivel- holes, a, with ridges Opened Her Eyes
taken the sane view about men send wp his plate for a second go trunnion, with an explanation, and Cary ee Sarees 2m ae 1h: Cuckoo ened her eyes
and women was told that her of Maison. The McGurgle it-seems to have “roused the na- But not 2 le one of all these | “4. She smiled. She sprang up out
place was in a harem, because Cellars, in charge of Mrs. Wick, tion to a pich of frenzy.” Dia- wheels was of her chair. She ran to the door
she was not fighting for women’s poreae a selection delicious grams, crit cisms, ahd suggestions ‘ and flung it open.
rights. everages, including Chateau Ef- have come in in cartloads. Why?| Knarf and Hanid onep' over and) Three o'clock! Three o’clock!
ee fervessac, the sparkling British win Perhaps it really exists, and 1| #ound the wheels until they came |‘) jjree o'clock!” she called out.
It’s Snibbos de table recommended by 31 doc- have drawn it wrong. 1 hope so,| 2 & Little opening in the ceiling) “Thank goodness I’m only a few
O what is this turbulent feeling "8 GS catubrious concomitant to of the clock room. A chain, like @) minutes late,” she said to Knarf
That comes with the onset of % well-balanced meal, The atmos- CROS6 WORD ladder, led up. Knarf and Hanid|and Hania when she returned. “I
Spring? phe re ae the McGurgle establish. | climbed it. might have slept in that chair all
I leap with a shout to the ceiling, 2 tedhclent toad af emeat alt They came, a moment later, into |night. No one in the house would
I laugh and I dance and I sing, fun; restrained bohemianism. tem~ Mrs. oo’s upstairs room. And/have known what time it was.

The row in the house is astound-

ing pered by intellectual sansgene,
My grandmother cowers in the J* the peopie of Walsall can
hall, arrange it, so can the people
Till I bellow, as down I come of Leytonstonc
bounding, VY reo ls
Dear Granny! It’s SNIBBO, recent revelations of over-
that’s all! crowding in Harley-street
(Of all chemists.) would not be complete without
sie tes some meation of the appalling
The Pearl of Chitmagar — yy\ade caused by a veterinary



Sfp ceugygorigg | the Afghan out- Surgeon who had taken a lease of
law, rode his shaggy pony ® corner of a consulting room. At
through the Nimshapur gate into 12.15 on a Wednesday the patients
Chanderanugga. His dark eyes of the 15 specialists who shared

across

1. As
Â¥ Rechargea as i fisted.

(8)
for a rude oven, (9)



flashed, and in his jewelled belt the room found in their | 3 Fruit is tn rain. (6) x
were stuck eight knives, four midst a gloomy horse 26. Wale cera atest)
pistols, a sabre, a 3-bore gazelle- a duck wiih a broken win; + A single book or more than
rifle, a short spear, a) Persian and ¢ debilitated cats Mistake Has bea

’ s » Fe and two ilitated cats, -| 14. Has body ana ;
scimitar and a Lakshi gun. ing a lady patient's breathing for Deak and wings of an*cagie Pit
Khadija, the roadmender, saluted ¢hat of the horse, the vet pre- Pa axes, us rerarn greeting iS

2 2 ’ » & le to rr

the robber ~ chieftain, crying, scribed a run in the naddock and| 2. Gomteinan ess” "ss “quiver (7,

“Whence and whither, O mighty a wash down with Freemantle’s

Oo” Th, 2 con te y Down

one?’ , rhe outlaw, little suspect i355. Solution. The lady scream-| }- Qentre of those piaced. (6)
ing ete,, etc,, etc. From her lattice ed, trod on one of the cat a| * 28 word ne suggests that ann
in the bazaar Nashara the Nautch- ©“ " Cae, is a light welgnt. (9)

dancer peered down, fingering a WS vaccinated by on over-zeal- » 8 Speeds Up the passage. (4)

Pull you beast (6)

B
4. Continue to
6. doctor the morning

» Measure the
alter. (4)
Listening teature.

pearl the size of a rook’s egg— us therapeuticologisy before you
Prodmose: At last! It was the Coukl say ossopozmiosis,
Pearl of Chitmagar!



HE keeper who “bit a restive| 11: Five drier fro: “
3 é : rom the gol
Myself: Don‘t talk such non- lion and drove it back into] ,, $9). 13 Amber-looking fish f(b)
sense, and don’t interrupt, or I its cage” must have surprised the 15. Complete ye
will have you lashed to the mast. pride of the jungle considerably. 16. 15's made up to take yo:
p 17. 1 you im. (4)
The Maharajah of Dham- it is called carrying the war is Botlse tee" * Work of this. (3)
dhurtipore was just setting out into Africa, and recalls the petu- , or ee Sew cee
for his morning gallop on his lant naturalist who darted at a 1 Wpaltien ot vesterday s pute — Across
= , € s Blepn, 6, es"
elepharmg, The two came face to rotten pear and stung a wasp. It finsDeoe hg “Oserien te. kena ip
face outside the commissioner’s also recalls Bomio, the man with faetine?: oF Pama ae Nog: gt
bungalow, Suddenly a shot fired the longest nose in Europe, who] gounter ‘2. Goss 5. Pair a aid *
from nowhere cut a swathe in the ‘coiled his amazing proboscis round! 4f3 es ts Gong a4 Trooe’ 13
butlaw’s beard .. . an elephant and lifted it two feet, -"™'s °? Din, Te @t,
, y 7a 7
A NEW SHIPMENT OF om
Backless and Toeless, Sling 't+c!, Platform, Wedge Heels
pi AI
Black, Brown, Navy, White £00 de be ooo cccccosccsssssscsseccosssseece $4.74
White & Red Canvas .......... 4.20

White, Tan, Grey, Kid Leather

. $6.61, $7.11,

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

7.56

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606




PLAZA CINEMAS



i COMING BRIDGETOWN
‘TO-MORROW IS ANOTHER
Ruth ROMAN

DAY
Steve COCHRAN

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

WARNER BROS. ACTION-PACKED SAGA !
Grege





BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

Universal-International Thrilling Technicotor Adventure|!



there they saw her, sitting in her
rocking chair, with her knitting in
her lap, and her eyes closed, fast
asleep.

“Mrs. Cuckoo! Wake up!”
called, ~

But Mrs. Cuckoo didn’t stir. Bx.

cept that her eyes opened just the
slightest bit. And when they came

Rupert and the
+—_- ar 3 ai

Father would have been tate for
work. The children would have been
late for school. Mother would have
been late for breakfast. Thank you
for winding the elock.”

Early the next morning Father
wound the clock the whole way, “1
must have forgotten to wind it last
night,” he said,









im) sense

Viren: amu
Mk el ete




Rupert and Bill fook at the It's a pity you're so brainy. Don’:
strat things on Bingo's shelves, you femember what a row you got
and mystery being solved they into fast time you experi-
Prepare to go. ‘I suppose it's mented with fireworks >"’ He and

your mventions that are waaking
this sthelly fog,"’ says the litre
bear, ‘You're a bit of a noodle
to keep On making these things.

Bill move away, bur Bingo dashes
after them. ‘I wey, you on’:
give me away, You'll keep my
secret, won't vou ?"’ he pleads

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

Awasn your face vith Palmolive Soap

B Thea, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely luther, Rinse!

CRe this 3 times a day for HM days.
is | sing massage brings

‘out skin Palmolive's full
Ceauettying effect!



wine BARE
“RIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginian GREY

Dial 5170 OISTIN—wiar 8404
TODAY TO SUN. 4.45 & 8.3% p.m
“BUCCANEER’S GIRL”

(Technicolor)




















Yvonne DeCARLO — Philip FRIEND
j Van Ss
peck » @NEW tue YVARETANT HEFLIN — MAYWARD in “POREION LEGION”
With BARBARA PAYTON WARD BOND LON CHANEY ‘ST A P i? O O 1 Sy 9 (Color by Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO
Today Special 0.30 am. & 1.30 p.m MIDNITE Special TONITE Technicolor) To-days’ Special j] Midnite Tonite
a A With WARD BOND — BORIS KARLOFF JULIE LONDON 1.90 p.m. TT
OUTLAW GOLD ROSE OF SANTA ROSA Ileus Tex neem @ Guna memaieh Grineden Roy Rogers “Rie Grande.
; Johnny Mack BROWN & HOOSIER HOT SHOTS & TODAY'S SPECIAL 19 PM. " ey eae Patret”
| ARIZONA TERRITORY jRIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAIL|IARKANSAS SWING BONANZA “ented
VILSOT An CLYDE Charles STARRETT Sr ey BURNETT , Hoosier Hot Shots O'Brien

















Charles Starrett

Mountain’ George











SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1952

WOMAN JOINS ) B.B.C. Radio
EVEREST CLIMB | Programme

GENEVA, March 21
A woman botanist is among the



Tone. Payton
Seek Divorce

LOS ANGELES, March 21 22ND MARCH





SATURDAY
Actress Barbara Payton filed an |eight members of a Swiss expedi- ft re enirs of Music, 11.3
answer to actor Franchot Tone’s | tion to have left here by air toJa Southerr nerengae are
livorce suit claiming that her|climb Mount Everest, the wor Id’s | 11 45 as a at 10 ie ~ yee ee
wealthy husband trying tc| highest peak. The woman, Madame ; Son oe * ,
cheat her out of h e r marital | Lobsiger Dellenbach of Geneva, is| 4.o0—7.15 pm. — 19.%6m., 25.53m.,
gnts. one of six scientists accompany- arm ©
_ jing the expedition but she will] , 4 pm. The News, 4.10 cine
Payton also filed @ cross com=|not actually take part in the] paiy Servite, 415 pm. Music Fron
plaint for divorcee and gave every jascent, Grand Hotel, 500 pm. Composer of
€vid@nce that she is prepared for | Pe Week mie 2 fg, oy,
@ battle in the courts as a climax Five other members of the ex-| > ports Round Up and Prografnm,

to her hectic marriage with Tone

Mer attorney also filed notice | Climbing operations are expect- | S—10.90 ‘p.m.
that he will ask that Tone’s re ed to start about tne peginning ed | 49.42m
quest for default divorce be set/ yay giving the climbers about a pm Behind The News, 7 3
| lp m. Pavilion Players, 745 pm _ Sport

é lrr -< c ree ’ ‘) yer } er
aside. month or six weeks’ good weather} pm a greg arts
pm. The Face of Violence, 10.00 p.n

pedition left for India last week
j@head of the present party.

Parade, 700 pm The News, 7 10 p m
N Analysis
{310.30 p.m. — 26.58m., 81.8%m.,



715

fore . ns —U.P.
Payton’s legal moves came after| before the Monsoon.—U.P







. - News, 10.10 m. From The Ed
reports from her friends that her Se at is duro Mee” Saar
affections again have shifted in : i 10.30 p.m. Variety Fanfare.
the direction of actor Tom Neal. | Talking Point

Payton in her answer to Tone’s| pe marvel of all history is} THOUGHT FOR TODAY

divogce action charged her hus-
band ,with planning “to conceal
his assets from her for the pur-
pose of cheating her of her mari-

the patience with which men and}
women submit to burdens un-
necessarily laid wpen them by!
their Governments.



Nothing can be great which
is not right.
— Samuel Johnson.



tal rights.’ She asked that a| ele EE ES
receiver be appointed to take}

controt of Tone’ tocks, real) pe6._|—!—-— —_

estate, and cash estimated at







$1,000,000.

Payton married Tone after he}
had been given a beating by Neal.
$1,000,000.—U.P. |








CLUB
MORGAN
Y HOTEL

CA 10-NIGHT
Special
Dinner Dance

| MARINE

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30

ie

\

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S
ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT




opens at 3 p.m.









for
$4.00 PER PERSON

DANCE ONLY




Dinner $1.90



TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513








(Except Sunday)
EMPIRE ROXY



Every Night ROODAL THEATRES

















5 & 8.30 Teday To Sun. 445 & 8.15
. ene ee Universal Presents —
WA TCH “ON THE Loos” “KISS THE BLOOD OF MY
HANDS"
* i ) Starring Starring
NEXT SUNDAY’S { Joan Evans Melvyn Douglas Purt Laneaster — Joan Fontaine
1} EXTRA MIDNITE TONITE
A D V O C T E \{{ OLL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL Whole Serial
A I} TODAY at 9.0 an. KING of the FOREST RANGERS
FOR ' PHANTOM SPEAKS MON. & TUES. 430 & &.15
ANI 1 N THAI Whole ial
MIDNITE TONITE DRUMS of FU MANCHU
™”M Whole Serial ere Se
“HAUNTED HARBOUR” ROYAL
y ~ F »ag
i i a¢ Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8 15
| Wendell Corey—Margaret Sullivan
IN i To-day To Tues 4.30 & 8.15 Pe
| “in "SNoLax tye | NO SAD SONGS FOR ME
“SOULS , . ‘
rHE String ae
aR o | cee eee George RAFT OMOO OMOO Ron Randell
Tv li E % T Ge ore i} tole Seria} To-day at 9.30 a.m. 7
‘
44 em KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED ROLL ON TEXAS MOON
ocky Lane and
. joNED. & THU Sue si DOWN MEXICO WAY
EME IRE YIN PAYNE Double MIDNITE TONITE
Vihole e1 a
“CAPTAIN ONINA oe Saree
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 ‘Raoue and MANHUNT OF MYSTERY
FAGLE AND THE HAWK ISLAND” i
& continuing to Tues. 4.45 & 8.30 — —
a SSS SS
SS SSS SSS





GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 830

tHE UNKNOWN MAN

Walt I

TOMORROW — 8.30



IGEON Ann

HARDING *

MONDAY AND TUESDAY — A Mixed Double

PAGAN LOVE SONG

Esinei WILLIAMS — Howard KEEL

— and —

SIDE STREET

Farley GRANGER — James CRAIG







G WEDNESDAY, 26TH MARCH — 5 & 8.30 P.M.




= )QAN EVANS
MELVYN DOUGLAS

LYNN BARI &

= ey a



iETYW
The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30P.
MATINEE SUNDAY 5 P.M.
LIFE WITH FATHER

(Color) Trene Dunne, Willi

m Powel)



MIDNITE TONITE

Johnny Mack BROWN in

LAW OF THE WEST &
RIDIN’ THE CHEROKEE TRAIL

Tex RITTER



. UNLIKE ANY
MOTION PICTURE
YOU HAVE





IKE CAN 1952 ee | : a See | ti d
RETURN |“ ed ge. I keep fresh all day...!
ANY TIME =~ cgi /“ at: —

'
e}
m3
mee — =
wwe
EY WEST, FLORIDA, March 20, :

ier)
President Truman said to-day BELGIUM, ? "ZONE | call ¥
4

ft General Dwight Eisenhower iy
GER MANY
: ihe ate! se

Paris Rc (rs.


















HOLLAND











@s at liberty to return to the
Bited States from his post as su-
teme Allied Commander in Eu-
ipe “ahy time he deemed it safe





RUSSIA'S

id proper.” MILITARY
e

The President is on holiday at STRENGTH

ey West.

| 180 COMBAT

be President told a news con- ~ \ divisions
fence that the General was do- i
ig an able job and was the best . kee
tige of when it would be safe
®t him to give up his post.

man also told reporters that
we Korean situation had no bear-
g whatever on whether he would
‘ek re-election, Korea did not
iter into the politics of the Unit- «
{ States at all, he added. Frank
i ee serapexesie Nation-
F airman told a press confer- ;
awe yesterday his “impression” | Ailied troops
as that Truman’s decision to ‘_ r
and for re-election would hinge ”

t whether a satisfactory truce > * ITALY
a reached in Korea. McKinney :
id this after two days’ talks with — ~

@ President.

FRANCE



gent) Prague
TONE

-
emeaey
Peat) ‘ ?
ti;

me
+ RUSSIAN
u TONE






"



MILES 756 J. 19

SWITZERLAND 8 Tarrant MAUS TR

3 is , i :

tron Curtain Mations Cae]

Tewns garrisoned by 0



=

ERT EE ee EE Oe









VEST faces bast, And this it gave General Eisenhower full armament possible this year. buting 17.4 per cent, of hes Sew Sew 1 lav lone—fust use
“Not Indispensable” W map aes their strength “ added responsibilities " because [There was “abdsolutely| no national uction In terms ot e Stay fre all day B- y
pe . ; ‘e talks money and supplies; Britain 12. lias t
are onaw te 10.» estes Ss Saee 1B dce sleh, tee ferent of eal. er ee, ie mrad ¥ d - T ao ite j r cent. and France LL per cent. Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wash,
| to 19 to Republican Con~ West's side, the forces of Spain, = Phe Supreme Commander wilh Yesterday, said a Tokyo cabig.| fit Chet ee they recommended Its deep-cleansing lather really keeps you
essmen who asked him to vee. — aes West wih BOW see os i os gincees pm petting seven 10.5 per cent, or £953 jinillion. ts deep-c ig 5
sai é he strength of the West wi t ar ave them visions er = Bis ; ler A as pro- 3 | f ais
furn said that although he be increased this year—but not properly trained. France 12, Germany probably qn vhet Me Gancramoat can fresh, so much longer, Get a tablet now,
Hasan’, Debcnes Meader enowers Saeki Com. . He will have a big say in the }2.and Haly up to eight: The not pay so much. And five and stay fresh all the time!
n efence uar- tisenhower, Supreme om- .S. has six divisions w ie ?
he felt he could not leave mander of the 14 North Atlantic comes oe vember Sirhelis, ccumand. eee el ie somene
8 _ vue the = = py called for 50 front- nd railways te supply his men. a, ways, and Reed meet gay sop vere Sane The: FOR PERSO \ {L FRESHNESS A LWA YS
Wiae ae Siseahew we! te line divisions ready to fight if The West will put its greatest i hg Bang tte errr gic for a cut of WAN. d See ae
I "in the aheenee of p comoell- necessary. He will get 50 strength on Jaud. sald (an Bnsibb Britain's 242,000,000. Aer priesivess
Boat =o erte ¢ cere divisions — but half will be Atlante Counsell spokesman inst Compe , itron } the drain of Te check Europe's doljar
g call or relief by a higher au- reserves. night. The navy and air effort ies tok hina war on France, drain, Britain has agreed to
ority I cannot see in any person- Planes ? 4,000 operational will be subordinate to time army. ab ihertane rease her coat ex s to the
or political circumstances, suffi- machines compared with 500 and Europes co shortage. ‘ontinent by 2,000,000 tons a
ent warrant for me to leave this now. The arms The Atlante Oe ee te year, ne, tee vs. ae. a
signment during the immediate Navel forges 4 trong foe dhe ‘deaeeinka eapindsed -. My i7.000 milion tor Por ae ois ber
ere But he wrommsed to which will be reinforced with that the problem is not to find budgeied by the “Three Wise For a little relaxation, dele- .
egularly re-examine” his posi- extra destroyers and mine- the men, but to equip them. Men” of the Council—Britain’s gates went to ® party renee ay
* sweepers The rate of arming would Sir Edwin Plowden, Mr. Averell and ate spiced rice, Then they
—UP. This new line-up was approved depend on front-line uire- Harriman, of America, and M, yatohes 8 bull fight put on
Coune orea and Indo-China, Monnet, of France. for by the Portuguese
by the Atlanti t Council in ments in K
Lisbon ee A Korean truce would make They said the U.S. is contri- Government,



A « ; a ? = —— Express — : |
Geer Congress To Dispute 54 Teenagers Break Law |

Revived JmmigrantLawChanges Use Marijuana, Vodka

QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON

|




OTTAWA a (From EVELYN WEBBER)
fifty years ago a British com- (By JAMES F. DONOVAN) FIFTYFOUR TEENAGERS appeared in the juvenile |
Qy discovered oil near the tiny WASHINGTON, March 18. court in Van Nuys, California, to-day in the aftermath of |
tlement of St. Paul’s Inlet, along FIGHTS ARE BREWING in the United States Con-

a riotous marijuana, vodka and “bebop” party. |
Two were charged with possession of narcotics, two
with being drunk, and the rest with violation of California's

Be aclansy rugged north-west — gress over legislation to re-write the nation’s immigration
ine,

é né ization laws.
But the project was never de- and naturalization s

j Battle will be joined in the House first—possibly within f d “the ‘big stick’ law which provides that
ed be: ansporta ; eurfew ordnance—‘the ‘big Vv
ome ee aon a week or so—and after that in the Senate. children under 18 must be home in bed by 9 p.m. |
The House and Senate Judiciary Committees have nehinentieetateenee ne a aE
Recently’ drillers at the same

2 , racti j ical bil 1 all piecemeal Hostess at the party was 16 year

tion found whet may bes approved practically identical bills to repest sll piscemee) hen shag) Grl'ines Maer. BAST! GERMANS
thd-new major Canedi il immigration and naturalization laws of the past 154 years bens er father, a 908.6 week

ld. RSIOr “WARBRER Oe and to enact a new codified budy of law on the subject. ‘ .

post office employee, said she told 5 )
The legislation sponsored by Senator Pat MeCarran him a few hours before the WON'T ADMIT
4 Boston financier, John Fox,

and Representative Francis E. Walter would retain the arrived that she had an ‘At Home’ TS
ie oe eee ph ~ Seve’ “national quota” system which forms the basis of present te 98 cous ie she had invited from COMMISSION
& several months ago. Spokes- United States immigration laws.

Under thi t total an- trace at least 50 per cent of their noe, " OO AT, Rateoromhers BERLIN, March 20,
in for the Fox interests has PE ata Abie? pean : showed up,” s asterson dazed~- Q

jorted that oil is aetntnd trae nual immigration quota of 150,- ancestry back to China or certain ly to-day.' “We didn’t even know rh Berman Communists told
» ground in some places, Sam- 990 persons is divided among other oriental countries,

; 5 ‘ most of them,” mission to pack their bags and go
have been taken from a Ste es ocuneice aecwee- Too Much Power . At midnight, acting - Bos A home because they are not want~
Wlow well drilled by the Brit- ne Sunte Tio based on the ,@pponents of the legislation ane the en San Fernan. cufere. The Soviet licensed Press
concern and later abandoned. 959 Census of the U.S charge that it places too much ye alley rie 1 ae in aren (=e vin ad vpeaiaeaD

as 2e arses > os 7 —? rey ji - ? 0 no’ pe m. oO
‘0-man drilling crew to the site. ,,Th¢ quota for any given coun- Power in tis, Merimates “against , They found lights dimmed, vod- (

a a's ee sa ti ._ ment and discriminates against . :

took them five weeks to trans- Sattes “ol Unies Shen pious racial and religious minorities. ey ore eames oe prepared to lgave Bonn and fly
t the equipment along the Jjation which persons of that “na- They have prepared a substitute a the dining he Aa a -_-* e Soviet Zone to West Ber-
‘ky coastline. It is planned to tional origin” comprised in 1920, ™easure revising the law in ac- under the talevi set apewe ° in.

k several more wells to exploit The scheme works out to pro- cordance ae worl ga i ths uo gay tere Daee A Whe. Weess ecmitnent. tnade Xt
‘new field. vide large quotas for the British foe ae riaaltaly byt by Senator gramophone was blaring | clear that the East German state
sles ~ aneen can nesteaen Hubert H ecuseaar and in the 2"4 jazz, and it took 12 police and is standing by its rejection of the
ones or astern anc -

East Germany as the Commission





. ~ a shuttle service of radio cars to United Nations plan to determine
i U ‘ : Europe. Haves ne, caemrenre Frank- au the pany ~ tore me one if the orerequl tes for tree elec
OO Sati 5 4 ; rn) from Me. to the loc . Anda e while tions to unify Germany exist in
iS. SE T LS ca Asiatics _Excluded tae Corral eh ios, Som se that they were “making the pinch” both parts of the split nation,
i "A Pe a gan = exc a a One more gatecrashers kept arriving. West Germany has accepted the
> thee - ;
FROM EUROPE spire! presnt jn

of them were drunk. investigation.
tion quotas; other nations are 1. Change the basis for for- wre ‘ .
given a minimum quota of 100 mulating the annual immigration Masterson and his wife were

. the 1920 US. Census ’ thir did The Rov ist-eentrolied Commis- 1

tAS A ORD Vaz Dias persons annually regardless of quotas from the S. * present atthe party. But they sion for Germany still has not an- (;
re ia taal tools ass om formula. The McCarran-Walter to the 1960 census. That would yo provide any liquor, they said—) swered letters sent by the Com-

hg used by the United Air- legislation would grant minimum have the effect of increasing the «The kids brought their own.’

. mission requesting the right to
ft Corporation to meet rush- Quotas to Asiatic countries, It quotas for Eastern and Southern ‘jfasterson was “surprised”, he! carry out its mission,

ms for jet ¢ is ‘ ss, Would also provide that 50 per European countries whose immi- jaded, to see the drug cigarettes]
Sent gob nd oe Se: cent. of each nation’s quota must grants were relatively latecom- oy the floor, In the absence of such a reply
tes and Swiss drills and lathes be set ude for immigrants with ers to the United States. : “fT had telephoned the police} the Communist stand was taken as
‘chased because European man- special skills needed in United 2 Provide for a “Visa Review pefore the party began,” hej the Soviets prompted.





ae . i joard” dle appeals from ¢jaimed to-day. ‘When Inez told —U-P.
cturers were able to commit States agriculture or industry, Board to hand " claime y
raves So. ech. Cantey Ged. cle whe See acai vune 90 ot aioe echneat LOLOL ALLELE ALLEL LLB MAPLE APPEALED PDPLLDAPPPPPB ALLE EAAAPAVAAL,,
Fee eeean oo uction 1. Give United States Consuls cl'ens. get out of hand. x
Tools ie lered by the Corpora- @broad greater power to exclude 3. Cancel the present system “ «7 gsked for police protection. | » DENTAL DEATH
ools aes b Die or tha aliens they regard as undesirable c! charging the postwar admis- jnctead they staged a raid. - ¥ }
ieee tateegeare ne or likely to join subversive or- son of 400,000 displaced persons “ To-day Inez stood guiside ¢ e
eo a ee ganizations. + jainst future immigration quo- juvenile court in wealthy — DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS
2. Grant the Attorney General 1 s. Nuys and watched her questa an a
greater discretionary ae : The quota for som. os their pooeeme pk ae ane
“e . ay K s versive a an coun is n ‘orm , F E J
Rioters Jailed other undesirable aliens and to t> for the next 60 years or 80 Courthouse. When purchasing a Confederation Life policy Cash indemnities for loss of parts of body
eaniabins stuventan:. “waoee Nae at They were waiting their turn to ou may include the Accidental Death and due to accidents, provided such loss occurs
CAIRO, March 20. deportable subversives whose 4 Remove all racial or ances- he! ee Wee the juvenile “ . } . hi hin 80 2 ' h ‘d .
‘hree Egyptians were sen- freedom would endanger United :-al discriminations for aliens be interviewed by the J ismemberment Benefit. The policy with this within ays of such accident :

7 ch
ced to seven years’ hard States Security. Lorn in non-quota areas. officers. The curfew law (whi

our by Court Martial to-day 2 Provide that a foreign born 5, Provide for ‘pooling’ of enables the police to ae benefit added pays double, or triple under

thoi pars, inp otienking, and ‘citioan, zeay be. stripped ef, ble wnuned quotas to permit eamcy bollly grrested ie Det caken ott- certain circumstances, in event of accidental DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS
ing fire to the Shell Sports ited States citizenship and de- cf alien relatives o erigans, ma g : : “43 ‘pai

Ee ae ea aaa hte Uaiad Glates clliamnstip pad de- cf slien . reiativ fought in United ously fn practice’ in California. death. It also has liberal indemnities for dis

e on January 26 organization within ten years of States armed services and those Discovered vio

emberin idents. F le, if thi ;
Saleh 40 waded oa $10,000 policy Maal = $10,000 Loss of both hands, both feet or sight

in g j ile authorit,
me 15-year-old boy was sent his naturalization or refuses to who have been perseeuted. Under sult in a formal Ley parents poof
reformatory school and three testify before a Congressional ihe present law all unused quotas repriman

similar Commi in five yee ici j of both eyes, or
1 were acquitted on similar Committee within five years ine. & 4. Set a minimum quote of 100 ” 6, Forbid naturalization of tle | Hostess 10%, 8 youla sey gly event of death would be of follows : ,
‘he series of trials eonnected immigrants per year for those zeng for. subsequent acts unless jure 0 ee tier party, Said 2 ; $10, Loss of one hand and one foot, or
h the riots is still in progress. aliens born in non-quota areas— jt can be shown they were nat-; one nae fi 000
U.P. Canada and Latin America—who uralization fraudulently.-U.P. Inez, “Gee: ee DEATH BENEFITS
ei sshitsiaitnemolianied ’ ectisedeunpleans ae ne as anaes la nasd ape einen liga

$10,000 Loss of one hand or one foot together
$10,000 paid to your beneficiary if death with the loss of sight of one eye, or
occurs from natural causes

$20,000 paid to your beneficiary if death is
caused by accidental means before age




$5,000 Loss of one hand or one foot or sight
of one eye, or

Sta VINCENT Grumman Goose



60 $2,500 Loss of thumb and index finger of one
AIR SER VICE $30,000 payable if death is caused by acci- hand. '

dental means before age 60 and while

you are riding Note :

, One Way Return One Way Return (a) as a passenger within any mechanic- 1

t indemnity for dismem-
ally propelled non-aerial public con- The payment of any in Y

; ; berment does not affect the payment of fur-
BARBADOS-ST. VINCENT. .......4..---- $33.00 $ 62.70 GRENADA-DOMINICA......... ue $ 95.00 $180.50 veyance operating over an established ther indemnities due to the loss of other parts
BARBADOS-DOMINICA o........4.005 $43.00 $ 81.70 ST. VINCENT-TRINIDAD ..............-- $ 41.00 $77.90 route or

of the body in accordance with the above
(b) as a ar in @ passenger ele- schedule of benefits.
vator (excluding mine elevators) or

BARBADOS-GRENADA oc. $51.00 $ 96.90 ST. VINCENT-BRITISH GUIANA $ 96.00 $182.40
ST. VINCENT-DOMINICA. .............. $74.00 $140.60 DOMINICA-TRINIDAD ........0.... $113.00 $214.70

2, Bodily injuries occurring under the same
ST. VINCENT-GRENADA ......00... $23.00 $ 43.70 DOMINICA-BRITISH GUIANA .... $171.00 $324.00

(c) if death occurs due to the burning of circumstances which provide for the payment
any theatre, hotel or other public of $30,000 under the death benefit features of
building which you might have been this coverage will double the above dismem-
in at the commencement of the fire. berment benefits.

Confederation Life

Head Office ASSOCIATION Toronta

Representatives : is
FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. DENNIS E. WORME D. “PERRY” EVELYN %

+ O66 Ot >t Sot 66600C6C SO
LLLP LLLP LL LLLPLPPLPLPPLC CLEP PLLLLPPPLELLPLE ELK LLLP PPLPPELPPPL PEPE LLLP PPPOE.

Charter Rates on application

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.. Ltd.

Lower Broad Street AGENTS Phone 4704









PAGE FOUR

EARAADOS dg ADYOGATE

a

Saturday, March 22, 1952

ns

ER © _— - “me
SEASONAL LABOUR
|

DURING his speech to the Legislative
Council on Tuesday the Colonial Secretary
happily distinguished between seasonal
labour and emigration. This distinction is

important because there is a regrettable
tendency in Barbados to misuse words.

Few things could be more disastrous for
the island than official continuance of no-
menclature which misleads the public. The
only men of the total number of those who
have been going to the United States as
seasonal labourers since 1944, who can
justly be called emigrants, are those who
have illegally dishonoured their contracts
and disappeared.

Once the confusion which has existed
and which is regrettably continued in the
Estimates for 1952—53 has been dissipated,
an investigation can be made into the ad-
vantages and disadvantages of the Seas-
onal labour scheme. The scheme started
jm 1944 and from that year until 1951 a
total of 13,466 vacancies for seasonal labour
in-the United States have been filled by |
Barbadians. No record exists to prove
how many individuals made these yearly
visits but it is known that the same men
very often return each year. |

|
|

A picture of seasonal unemployment in
the United States cannot therefore be de-
pieted until a system of classification of
recruits is adopted.

During the same period $2,432,795.56
were paid to returned workers, and allot-
tees also drew through official channels
$519,698.54.

When these two sums are added it
apperent that workers and their allottees
benefited from nearly three million dollars
earned during seven years from seasonal
labour in the United States.

Considered solely from this point of view
the. advantages of seasonal labour are ob-

is

the community suffers. Last year according
to figures quoted by the Hon. Mr. Turner
in the Legislative Council $220,388.77 was
spent on recruiting and transporting seas-
onal workers to the United States of which
$149,945.45 has been recovered from re-
turning workers. The Government had
therefore lost as yet $70,443.32 and would
lose more when the remaining 596 tempor-
ary workers in the United States had to be

|
|
vious. But there are disadvantages, which
|
|

deposited in a commercial bank in Bridge-
town. Teed

Because of the comparatively long dura-
tion.of temporary employment in the Uni-
ted States the Government has not been
called upon to pay as heavy a share of the
eosts of transportation as was originally
anticipated and in the case of any workers
who might remain as long as thirty-two
weeks in the United States the whole
transportation costs are recoverable. Even
at present losses however the cost to the
government of seasonal labour to the Uni-
ted States seems a heavy burden for the
‘taxpayer to bear. That is why the Colo-
nial Secretary has rendered a service to
the community by making the distinction
between emigration and seasonal labour.

There is every reason why the government
should spend a prudent portion of the tax-
payers’ money in subsidising emigration
which in its true sense means the perma-
nent transfer of certain inhabitants of Bam
bados to other territories. But the provision
of $100,000 in the estimates for 1952—53 for |
still further subsidisation of seasonal la-
bour to the United States cannot be regard-
ed with equanimity.

It would surely be far better for Barba-
dos to allocate the sums of money which
are now being spent annually on tempor-
ary seasonal labour in the United States to
a fund for real emigration, or spend money
Of public works which would help people
who otherwise find it difficult to secure
employment and who have no chance of
passing the rigorous tests required by
United States selectors.

|
|
|
|

This does not mean that any worker who
is prepared to pay the whole cost of trans-
portation to and from the United States,
now partially borne by the Barbados Gov-
ernment, should not be encouraged to take
advantage of the facilities provided by cer-
tain United States employers annually.

But ‘to continue subsidising annual seas-
onal labour to the United States without

even making an effort to invest the savings
which are held on their behalf by the Barba-

dos Government seems a consequence of
the confusion which has existed until now
in government circles as to the real nature
of annual employment in the United States.

Seasonal labour it is and unfortunately
it costs more than we can afford under
present arrangements.

|

repatriated. These workers have standing |
to their credit to-day $386,945 which are



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

De Gaulle Has Trouble
With Rebels Too |

That Other Party Split (Nothing To Do With The Bevanites) ...

PARIS
IF there is anything more un-
real than a French po.itical
crisis, it is British and American

reaction to it.

Four years ago, when French
Governments were tumbling —
have you ever known a_ time
when they were rot? it was
fashionable in London and
Washington to speak of France
as being “on the brink of civil
war.”

During the past week, as a
result of the latest crisis, it has
been assumed that the country
was ready at long last to slip into
the tight embrace of General
DE GAULLE. And what has
in fact, happened has been just
the opposite. The crisis which
was to have provided de Gaulle
with his best opportunity has
resulted in his biggest defeat in
five years’ campaigning for
political power,

The band wagon
Not only has his party split,
but in so doing it has provided
the basis for an _ alternative
majority — and a coherent con-
servative one — to replace pre-

vicus unwiety coalitions of
Socialists, Liberals and *Con-
servatives.

Defections from de Gaulle’s
Parliamentary partg have long
been expected. Many of his

MPs are merely Conservatives,
who jumped on the de Gaulle
band-wagon to secure election.
They increasingly resented being
condemned by de_Gaulle to
sterile opposition, When they
might have been sharing the
fruits of office.

De Gaulle had become increas-
ingly intent on a policy of rid-
ding his party of the Tory taint
and competing with Socialists
nd Communists for working-
class votes Hence his increas-
ingly strident anti-Americanism
hence refusal to join a
Nationalist Government without
the Socialists.
‘Not yet...’
The immediate outlook for the
de Gaullists that the split
will become permanent, and that



his



is







Mad A

IT being March, Mr. Chap-
man Pinecher and I thought it
would be fun this week to go

cut and look’ for some hares
going mad in Marth.
So we got out the car and

drove down ‘to Salisbury Plain,
which is a well-known asylum for
hares

“Mad as a March hare” is no
mere figure of speech invented
by Lewis Carroll. _ Hares were

going mad in February and
March long before Alice went
to Wonderland,

When sane, the hare is a soli-
tary, unsociable bounder who

hates the sight of man, and
doesn't think much of his fellow
hares either. All he asks of life
is to be left alone in the middle
of a good field.
Yet at this time of year
he takes it into his hare-brained
head to get the party spirit. and
do all the crazy things he
wouldn’t dream of doing other-
wise

He holds mad parties at tea-
time with other hares, at which
they buck like bronchos, box
like kangaroos and dash round
in frenzied circles.

And when a hare gets really

going his fear of man is so
reduced that he is constantly
getting in the soup or being
jugged

Wild parties

As we drove over the open
hills of Hants and Wilts Mr.
Pincher and I discussed this

annual lapse of Lepus Europaeus.

“The curious thing about it,”
said Mr. Pincher, “is that thvugh
hares go mad only in March, they
go on breeding all the year
round.

“These wild parties of theirs
are clearly cornected with the
mating instinct yet, during the
rest of the year, they are per-



Our Readers Say:

The St. James Coast

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—It is safe to assume that
most subscribers read the column
devoted to Nobody's Diary and,
indeed, his paragraphs are always
informative, pungent, cynical or
amusing. But why does he say
“it’s no good crying over the St
James Coast"; we must “prevent
further restrictions on our com-
mon heritage”?

i am one of five or six people
who, in 1934, bought coast land
from Porters or Trents, At the
time, I was told by a Barbadian,
whose family, so to speak, came
over in the Olive Blossom, that if
I wanted to buy buckets of sand
at £100 an acre, nobody could
prevent me

The sea has recently encroached
on some of our properties and the
author of Nobody's Diary may not
have heard the latest. A Barba-
dian, also of long descent, assured
me that Barbadians had always
known that this would happen and
that therefore they had not com-
peted with the foreigner for the
coast-line

The St. James’ Rectory glebe is
not all sold. It will be interesting
to see who buys it and at what
price per acre the remaining
buckets of sand aré valued

Yours truly,
EDWARD CUNARD.
Bicycle Motion
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR:—I can only praise mem-
bers who defeated the motion on
bicycles in the legislative cham-
bers,

Several times, I was one of a
number of persons awaiting the
bus,

and oft times the bus comes
filed to capacity, and we have
to walk to Jackson to get a bus,
because the bus service is
from 6 to 10 a.m, and from 1

By SAM WHITE

there will be more defections to
add to yesterday's 27.

The first result will be that de
Gaulle’s party will lose its
much-vaunted claim of being the
biggest single party in Parlia-
ment, and will have to yield that
honour to the Socialists.

In a personal appeal to his
followers last night, General de
Gaulle asked them not to vote
for M. Pinay because, he claimed,
“The last quarter of an hour”
had not yet arrived.

The French Parliamentary
Government has seen many “last
quarter of an hours” and except
for its war-time collapse sur-
vived them all. I, for one, am
mot taking my stop-watch out
this time.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Just to shove ae
the Frene
Gigi Framboise-P: tells
me her husband ts so over-
wrought that he very nearly
filled in income, tat
return correctly !

The last word
FRENCH matinee idol, Robert
LAMOUREUX, has ordered the
removal] of a large photograph of
himself in the lobby of the
Edwarg VI, Theatre.

jou how
reall





A March Hare






CONTINUING THE

BERNARD WICKSTEED
TOURS WITH CHAPMAN
PINCHER

fectly capable of raising hares

without
haviour.”
We saw our first hare hopping
across a ploughed field in the
dip at the foot of Stonehenge.
There was a cock pheasant there,
too, with his harem, and a gleam
ot sun coming out caught the
sheen on his breast and made it
glisten like a copper coloured

sequin

The larks were singing and
the rooks were building and
London was a long way off.

Mr. Pincher said: “You will
note that the hare is running
uphill. Hares enjoy uphill work.
Their back legs are so long and
their front ones so short that it
gives them a great advantage.
Coming down it’s different.

“If hares had long tails to
balance them, like kangaroos,
they might give up using their
front feet for running. As it is
they are sometimes seen hop-
ping on their back legs alone.”

such hair raising be-

Diagnosis

OUR hare bounded a few feet
up the hill and then turned
round to watch us getting out
of the car. It didn’t look par-
ticularly mad, but Mr, Pincher
diagnosed insanity at once.

“In ordinary times it wouldn't
just stare at us like the village
idiot,” he said. “It would take
one look at us and be over the
hill and away.

“Now look at its ears, and see
how they conform to Allen’s Law.

to 6 p.m. and we are always glad
to have a help on a bicycle bar,
in order to shorten the distance
and be in time for work. Dur

the past two weeks L purcha

a bicycle, and from the third day
I possessed same; I was asked by
several pedestrians to drop them
at the bus terminus. As a rider
of a bicycle for many years, I can
declare that a rider takes more
care in using the highway when
he is barring one, than when he
is alone, and I hope that such a
thought will never again cross
the mind of our law-makers (to
stop the riding on bicycle bars)
when the bus service is so inade-

quate.
JOHN HAYWOOD, ~
Spring Farm,
St. Thomas.
A System
To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—Be contented with your
lot is a very good precept, but in
practice the average clerk has of
necessity to be contented with his
little. As a Gass we are all poorer
than we wish to be and our calling
possesses a certain respectability
that has to be lived up to and
which employers as a whole ob-
tain as cheaply as possible. The
difficulty upon so small a wage is
to pay one’s way and leave a
margin at the end of the year. It
certainly makes one think and yet
how many clerical workers ever
make the effort or take the trouble
to record their expenditure? They
little realise that if it is to their
employer’s advantage to engage
clerks to see that his money is
wisely spent, it would of greater
benefit to them if the disburse-
ment of the weekly or monthly
wages were recorded so that if at
any time they wanted to dispute

After women admirers had |
written on it such impassioned |
phrases as,, “I love you Robert”
and “You are adorable,” Lamou-|
reux his near the photo in the)
hope of seeing one of his ad-|
mirers at work. Instead he saw)
a man approach it, scribble)
som and walk away with,
fa satisfied smile. He had writ-|
ten: “Get back to your saucepans,
you fools.” |

otes of the week
DIANA COOPER (on
being complimented on her
beauty : But, my dear, what a
struggle it is!

Poet JEAN COCTEAU (on)
being asked to lecture 02)
poetry): It's impossible for me to
discuss the subject because
poet who talks about poetry, i
fas ridiculous. as a plant reading
a treatise on horticulture.

General EISENHOWER'S Chie!
of Staff, General GRUENTHER
(to a reporter who tipped him to
succeed Ike): Don’t write such
tripe. That guy Gruenther jus’
isn’t that good I promise you.

Uproar

A PARIS hotel has. prepared
for the tourist season by layine
in a_ stock of mimeographed
letters written in English. Th:
letters read: 4

“Dear Sir or Madam: We
regret to inform you that as a
result of the disturbances you
caused last night we canno!
continue to lodge you here. We
therefore request you to give up
your room on —— at the latest
We regret that this measure ha
become necessary.”

Round the town

PLAYWRIGHT Jan DE HAR
TOG, whose yacht is anchore
on the Seine, flies a red flag whe:
he is on board but working,
blue flag when he is ashore an
a white one when visitors ar
welcome

At the Paris Household Ar‘:
Exhibition there are electrical!
controlhed fluring saucers,

The new Folies Bergere show
boasts a showgirl whose surnam
5 wets 6 right R d

rh , eserve

— sag —L.E.S.



I forget for the moment who
Allen was, but his law says that
animals’ ears tend to get larger
in warmer latitudes.

“Brown bears have bigger
ears than polar bears and brewn
hares, like this fellow, have
bigger ones than Arctic hares,”

A little later, as we were
walking ,over some grass, we
nearly trod on a hare that leaped
from its form at our feet.

Hares rest in forms, They are
depressions in the grass that tak?
‘on the shape of the creature's
form, and the hares fill them i>
in their sleep.

‘It gave a look’

IF it hadn’t been March this
hare would have been away long
before we got near it. As it wa:,
it gave us a look as if we wer2
mad, and, come to think of it,
we might have had some trouble
explaining to anyone that we
weren't.

There we were in the middle
of Salisbury Plain, scouring the
countryside with our binoculars.
Jet aircraft with hidden secrets

weré on the way home, that we
came across a field near Middle
Walop that was a veritable
snakepit of lunatic hares,

We counted more than 20 ot
them letting their hair down
with the utmost abandon,

They were running round mad-
ly in circles, punching each other
with their front paws (a hare
punch is like a rabbit punch only
harder), and practising for the
Grand National with imaginary
fences.

We watched them, fascinated,
till it was too dark for even «
mad March journalist to see
more.—L.E.S. ‘



facts for an increase of Salary,
they would be able to present their
records of income expenditure
to substantiate ent.
People who indulge in ‘avagant
spending and with no such system
would then look askance at one
who has learned to study prices
and practise careful spending. It
would be extremely enligh‘enins
and interesting if © each clerk
would keep such a reeord of his
income and expenditure. So that
he could prove his case when ask-
ing for an increase and this
method would then call to atten-
= = — who indulge in an
ystematic and extrav: <

; ‘agant ex

“OBSERVER”
March 21, 1952. i b

Not True
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Will you kindly it me
to make one correcti I have
noticed in your issue the 19th

March, 1952 an articlé under the

caption “Let us arise “Build a
Community School,” note also
you included my name a a mem-

ber of a pioneer &
committee for esta and

founding a Community school inj Saturday — If all the recipients of the

St. Peter. This is erroneous, I
have been asked and offered to
serve on a committee for organ-
ising a country Fair in ald of Com-
tunity services, but I have
neither discussed nor declared my
willingness to serve on a Com-
munity School committee. 1
understand there is a Pioneer
committee for establishing such a
school.
U. S&S. YARDE.

Apple Hall,

St. Philip

2ist March, 1952.

|Monday — I’ve heard Barbados called all



SATURDAY, MARCH. 22, 1952

“NOBODY'S
DIARY

kinds of nonsenses before but never |
“the land of the Running Waiters”. Yet
that’s how it’s known to the more than |
two million readers of the Sunday
Empire News, now that Harold Champ- |
ion has called it so. I am sorry to have
missed Mr. Champion. ‘His impressions |
of Barbados are so unlike mine. In 23

never seen anything like this : “Two |
sharp hand claps and a Negro waiter |
waded into the sea carrying a tray of
egg nog... that is an epitome of Bar- |
bados.” That’s champion. “But the
“Redlegs” don’t run. ‘They are as proud
as Somerset yeomen working in the
fields around Bridgwater. It’s time the
well-fed polo players of Barbados dic
something about them.” That’s Champ- |
ion too. I would have thought that .he
only place you're likely to find redlegs
in Barbados would be amongst the polo
players. But who asked me to say any-
thing ?
*

* *

newspaper what Italo de Fabbris has to \'
say about ‘Little England. He tells this |
story. An Englishman on entering Par- |
adise was being shown over the heavens. |
The angels taking him on this conducted
tour showed him all the delights of the |
Kingdom of the Blest, made him thrill
to the sounds of music and singing, gave |
him nectar and ambrosia and made him |
move from one marvel to another so |
that in the end the Englishman, although
little inclined by temperament to dis-
play enthusiasm, had to admit that in
truth all that he saw exceeded his great-
est expectations. At a certain point
however having noted a small group of
souls standing huddled in a corner, in
chains and miserable, he asked the angel |
guards why chains were used in Para- |
dise (the very chains which were used |
on earth to prevent the slaves from |



“Because these souls are from Barba-

dos,” replied the angels, “if we release

them they go back to their island, con-
vinced as they are that it is a much
finer place than Paradise and that they
are much better off there.”
I take my hat off.
thought that up myself.
* * *
Wednesday — One of the reproaches that
used to be made about Barbados by the
aggressive school of tradesmen-haters
(I think some still exist) was the in-
curable Philistinism of the men of com-
merce. They cared naught for culture
and the finer things of life which are
now being hawked around and which,
unlike fish, have no smell. Times change
and I regret to report that the sandals
are reversed. There is it seems a schoo!
which spends sleepless nights because
they lack what the tradesman has —
money.

They might draw comfort from the
fact that some of us (not many) but
some of us do not judge others by their
bank balances if any. You would go far
and perhaps never find a society where
money counted for less than it does
here.

If you don’t believe this I can’t make
you, but it’s true.

* * *

Thursday — I wonder whether motoris’s

bent on suicide would not agree to

knock down masonry obstructing views

of the sea all along the coasts instead

of removing necessary objects like tele-

phone poles.
*

* *

Friday — I remember an African from Ox-

ford looking up one day at a plane which
was attempting to make rain over Eng-
land and saying a witch doctor would!
do better.

I was reminded to-day of this home~\
Spun wit when a Bridgetown character
commented on a tourist wearing hist
gaily coloured American shirt over his |
trousers : “I wud never do dat.” j |

Re Nees ae ge
|

$7,081,800 which the government intends |
spending in 1952-53 on salaries and
wages were to-wear khaki shirts and
shorts it is just possible that their cost |
of living allowances would decrease, oil
they became healthier.



Certainly they would be much cooler
and their efficiency should be corre-



spondingly higher. I have heard of more &

stupid suggestions than this one: Mt i oS

years under a Bridgetown sun I have |
|

Tuesday — And to-day I read in an Italian



escaping).

I couldn’t have
|

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oN

_~ SATURDAY, MARCH 22,

Civil Servant. Acquitted New Books Go Into
Circulation At

1952




Of All. Counts By Jury
Verdict, Returned

On C.J’s

Invitation

4s CARLOS SMITH, Civil Servant of Barbarees Hill,

‘yesterday walked out the
Sessions

dock at the Court of “Grand

a free man with the same expression of calm,

thoughtful interest he had shown throughout the five days

that the hearing of the case

in which he had been charged

with falsification of accounts and larceny as a Public Ser-

vant went on before His L
Allan Collymore.

ordship the Chief Justice, Sir

The verdict of not guilty on all counts was returned
by the jury after His Lordship invited them to return

such a verdict. His Lordshi
heard Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.

p’s decision caine after he had
C., for the defence, argue that

there was no evidence before the Court to leave it to the

jury to decide the case. O:
Reece, Q.C., for the Crown,
evidence.

Mr. E, W. Barrow was asso-
ciated with Mr. E, K. Walcott as
defence counsel.

Smith had first been charged on
six counts, three of falsificaticn of
accounts, one of larceny and two
of embezzlement but at the close
ef the evidence the Solicitor Gen-
eral withdrew the two counts of
embezzlement after His Lordship
had queried the correctness of the
embezzlement counts.

The case is the result of the loss
of treasury notes while Smith was
one of the employees of the
treasury.

No Evidence

During his address to His Lord-
ship in the absence of the jury,
Mr. Walcott submitted that in
respect of the four remaining
counts, there was no evidence
before the Court for His Lordship
to leave it to the jury for them
to decide. The evidence that had
been given was of such a nature
that His Lordship would be bound
to tell the jury that they would
have to acquit the accused under
the circumstances,

He did not have to labour the
point, he said. The point was ob-
vious. All the evidence there was
in the case was a mild suspicion
not even a grave suspicion, and
since there would be such grounds
that wouid jusuly an appeal, dis
Lordship would have to direct
the jury for an acquittal.

The facts, ne said, would be
well known, and he proposed to
run through them briefly. All the
charges were apparently alterna-
tive, except the larceny charge
which was additional or alterna-
tive. Mr. Walcott then outlined
the facts to His Lordship.

He said that in regard to the
point of twos being at the Trea-
sury masquérading as fives} (his
submission was that the p
tion had not given even a ti of
evidence on that point. at
the Prosecution had said was that
in 1951 two dollar notes were mas-

uerading as fives. nansie
Â¥ His Locaship observed at this
stage that counsel need not labqu®
that point because there was a,
evidence even as he understd
it, that the packages originally
went into the cabinet and what
the contents were.

Mr. Walcott continued to say
that that was not only so, but
Smith did not even touch them.
Mr. Gittens touched them and Mr.
Jordan took it from him. It was
taken by Amory and put in the
safe. There was no proof that
Smith even touched it at any other
time. When the cheque was
drawn, he was not there either.
No one could attach a stigma to

m.
ee hig not handling the
notes when they went in, 11 per-
sons had the opportunity to handle
them; there were many others to
be questioned, even the porter. |
There was nothing to single him
from the 11 others.

' A Wrong Entry

He said that there was no evi-
dence that Smith had concurred
in allowing a wrong entry to be
made, since Mr, Amory was not
using the particular side of the
book or putting in anything. So
even if it were true that there was
an) erroneous entry, Smith was not
responsible. :

With regard to larceny, he said
that they had to prove positively
that the money was taken and that
was not proved. His Lordship
wauld ‘have to direct the jury
clearly that it would have to be

n the other hand, Mr. W. W.
had held that there was such

the only possible way, All the
circumstances as it was circum-
stantial evidence, would have to
Ops in one direction and must
be consistent with the guilty or
inconsistent with any other con-
clusion.

Mr, Reece, for the Crown said
that the Prosecution had proved
the history of the money. The
first bit of evidence which he
would draw attentjon to was the
log book dated April 5, 1945 when
Mr, Gittens and Mr, Stoute went
to the Treasury Department and
Mr. Gittens gave a cheque to the
bank clerk who dealt with the
Woney. He said they were clearly
identified and admitted as having
found their way into the Treasury
8 the fifth. An entry was made
on the fifth, two thousand dollars
in twos and two in ones, in addi-
tion to the amount at the bank.
That was abundant proof that they
went 7 the treasury on that day,

Mr. Reece went on to outline
Smith’s connections with the case
and then His Lordship summoned
the jury to the Court and finally
invited them to return a verdict
of not guilty on all the counts.

Argument

His Lordship first told the jury
that during their absence there
had been a certain amount of
argument before him which did
not concern them but which
would then have bearing on the
course the trial would take.

There could be no dispute, they
would agree with him, he said,
that there had been grave irregu-
laritics at the Public Treasury and
that-the irregularities led and re
sulted in the loss of money. It
was to be hoped that the methods
previously adopted or which had
for:.some ‘time been adopted for
ordinary business would be recti-
fied. However, they were con-

u-~ ‘eerned with the trial of the ac-

cused on four counts in the in-

dictment, the four remaining
counts.

It was not for the accused to
establish his innocence. Every
accused person before he could be
convicted had to be proved guilty
beyond a reasonable doubt to the
satisfaction of the jury trying the
case.

Many investigations had been
carried out and there was no
doubt that the Police carried out
their jnvestigations with persist-
ence and with skill.

Finally, he would say in a gen-
eral way that all they had heard
in Court from counsel on _ both
sides, for the crown and for the
defence, had been put in complete
fairness one way or the other.

Their duty was to say whether
or not the accused was guilty or
not guilty on the counts. It was
his responsibility to rule at that
stage as to whether it would be
safe for them to convict or not,
It was not a trial of a person for
neglect of duty. Suspicion on
their part was not any suspicion
on which to convict the accused,
and suspicion on the part of others
still less,

C.J’s Reasons

There were several matters
which had been put as reasons
why he should invite them to do
what he would shortly ask them
to do. One or two were technical
and need not be dealt with, he
said, It might have struck them
that the Prosecution had been un-
able to say when the bundle of
two dollar notes which were dis-
covered to be in July, 1951, mas-

@ On page 8



Scope For Research
{In Many Fields In W.I.

B.G’s Adult Sp tstown Library

Education
Improves

Mr. A A. Thompson whe has
been Resident Tutor .in British
Guiana for the University Col-
lege of the West Indies for the
Past twelve months told the
Advocate yesterday that during
that period he had formed part-
nerships and” teams which were
indispensable in programmes, of
adult education work mainly
informal and non institutional in
character,

Mr. Thompson who came over
for the Social Welfare Talks at
Hastings House as° an Observer
said that before going to British
Guiana, he _was Inspector of
Schools in Jamaica for three years
and more recently,. was Social
Science Officer, U.N. Secretariat,
with the title of Area Specialist
in the Caribbean section, Trustee-
ship Department.

He said that the main plank of
public relations he maintained in
British Guiana for the University
Colfege was that there were 12.9
Guianese cents in each Univer-

sity College dollar. That had
naturally stimulated . a considera
ble amount of interest in the

community in the idea of owner-
ship of the University,

Leadership

Secondly, it had been strongly
emphasised in the community
that a resident tutor sought by
all appropriate means to Strength-
en the existing leadership and
did not replace it or undermine
it. In other words he said that
the resident tutor’s function was
that of Adult Education Techni-
cal, consultant to the established
social feadership of the commun-
ity, since that leadership includes
— and Guianese acknowledged
that it includes—cultural leader-
ship.

“This method takes care of the
important need for Direction
Finding by the University College
department of extra-mural stud-
ies’ he said, and “is appropriate
in a community like British Gui-
ana in which the common factor
discernible to the outsider is that
units of democracy are numerous,
whether in the unique village
pattern or irl the long standing
existence of trade unions in the
life of the community, the exist-
ence of such vocational grouping
as the Bar Association, the Teach-
ers’ Association, the Nurses’ As-
sociation, the Press Association
and even more long: standing

autonomous cultural bodies such .

as the Royal Agricultural
Commercial Society of British
Guiana. These make up the
structure for an adult education
which has now developed into a
colony wide system which plan-
and. undertakes adult education
in circumstances which take into
consideration all of the people, all
of the needs, all of the resources
and all of the problems, both
special and common,”

Important Points

He said that three points
must be noted— (1) the Uni-
versity College department of
Extra-Mural Studies was not
starting from scratch; (2) Adult
Education has come a long way
4nd (3) Adult Education lead-
ership has some useful guide
lines for the future some of
which are being supplied by the
current Conference of Social
Welfare Officers of the Carib-
bean area.

“The University College of the
West Indies may confidently ex-
pect that the vibrant B.G. com-
munity now confronted with the
evelopment of a new measure of
self Government, will use the
system of adult education which it
has established on its own initia-
tive with four years of help from
the University College to solve
these problems of economic, soc-
ial, cultural and political develop-
ment which they must under-
stand, and on which they must
exercise responsibility in sharing
their developing democracy.”

and

THE WORK of 4 resident tutor is rather varied in
scope. There are several sections to it such as the actual
class programme and in addition to acting as tutor and
personal representative of the Principal and Registrar of
the University, he also acts as a publicity agent, Mr. S,
Sharp told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Sharp who arrived here last said that the success of the extra-
Sunday for the Welfare Talks, is mura! work in all centres de-
Resident Tutor in the Leeward pended upon adequate supply of
Islands for the University College. qualified people who were pre-

He said that after spending pared to come forward and help
two and a half years in British the work. This problem was more
Honduras, he went on to the Lee- acute in the smaller centres of
wards where he has been work- population.
ing for the past six months. He “J; has been apparent through-
has already covered Antigua, St. out the Caribbean that although
Kitts and Montserrat. Al extra-mural work has something
the Virgin Islands are, included % give on the academic level that
in his territory, he has not yet gther agencies nave not, neverthe-
been able to get around to them. less, we must tie in closely with

He said that the bigger centres the other agencies of adult educa-

like Jamaica, British Guiana, tion, using the term in a very
Trinidad and Barbados tend tO wige sense, because basically, we
haye a different type of work aim at the same thing, but it

fram the smaller centres like the different levels,”

Leewards and Windwards and || Research Work
British Honduras. bieill bi He noted that there was scope
Qualified Teachers for research in the many fields in
In the big centres, there is a the Caribbean area, particularly
fairly large number of~quatified social sciences, medicine history
people who can take over much and literature and certain sub-
of the teaching work from the jects were being taken by ,the
resident tutor, whereas in the University College through the
smaHer centres, the tutor has to Institute of Social and Economic
do much more of the actual teach- Research, by the Department of
ing. Medicine and by scattered indi-7
In the Leewards and Wind- viduals ;
wards, there is the difficulty of | Mr. Sharp said that at the pres-
transport which prevents the ent there were about five or six
tutors -from-staying in one place under-graduates at the Univer-
as long as they would like; hence sity College from the Leewards
they have to be dependent on one and applicants were now being in-

Rabbit Chow
Omolene

or two enthusiastic people in the terviewed for admission t h is
islands to keep things going until October to the University by two
they can get back to them. He members of its staff.







“Thi & F. Chow



TWENTY NEW BOOKS—eleven fiction and nine non-
fiction books—have recently*gene into circulation at the
Speightstown Branch Library and already the reading

public are making use of th
Perhaps the most popu

Pimpernel” by Orezy and “Barabbas” by Marie Corelli—
two fiction—which have net remained on tne shelves since

they were displayed.



Sopranino Arrivés
In Trinidad

The Yacht Sopranino and
her crew, Patrick Ellan and

Colin Mudie, which recently

left Barbados have reached
Trinidad safely.
This small boat took 451

hours to get through the Bo-
cas. From Trinidad she will
sail to the US.A. via Grenada.



Cattle Industry
Being Reviewed
In Jamaica

Professor C. G. Beasley, Eco-
nomic Adviser to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare,
returned on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. from Jamaica via Tri-
nidad where he was Chairman
of the Board of Enquiry whica
is being set up to investigate the
whole position of the cattle in-
dustry in Jamaica with special
reference to the production and
marketing of meat and milk.

He said that the Board is a
very strong amd independent one
so constituted because of the
political issues which had arisen
over recent increases in_ the
prices of meat and milk. But the
real purpose of the Board is tu
suggest future policy for the cat-
tle industry in relation to the
economy of Jamaica as a whole
and to suggest what action Gov-
ernment should take, if any, with
régard to the distribution of
prices of. these products.

Professor Beasley said he will
be reiurning to Jamaica in. a’
fortnight’s time for the further
sittings of the Board which plans
to hear-a large number of wit-
nesses both individuals and as-
sociations Who have — submitted
memoranda, 6



Central Foundry
To Add Clause To
Memorandum

In the Court of Ordinaty yes-"
terday,. the Acting Puisne Judge,
His Lordship Mr. Justice G, L,
Taylor granted the petition of the
Central Foundry Limited, under
the Companies Act, 1910, to add a
Clause to its Memorandum of
Association

Mr. W. W. Reece,’ Q.C., in
structed by Cottle Catford & Co.,
appeared for the petitioners.

“SUN VALLEY”’
CALLS FROM U.K.

The Saguenay Terminals ss.
*Sun Valley” arrived in Barba-
dos last night from U.K. with a
cargo including 385 cases of
whiskey, 4,100 cartons and 1,100

cases of beer, 126 éases of thread,

340 bags of salt; 1,050 mats of
bottles, asbestos sheets and gen-
eral cargo,

The “Sun Valley” will begin

to discharge her cargo today and
is expected to leave port on Sun
day night for Trinidad. She is
consigned to Messrs Plantations
Ltd.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, the Acting
Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr,
Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of F. Kellman, petitioner and
Z. Kellman, Respondent and Bb.
Elcock, co-respondent.

Decree nisi was pronounced w
the suit of C. G. Kirton, petitioner
and C. B. Kirton, respondent
Judgment was given for costs in
the lower scale,

Decree nisi was also pronounced
in the suit of R. E, Phipps, peti-
tioner and M. O. Phipps, respon-
dent, and S. Brooks,co-respondent.

]

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BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE







OBITUARY



Arnold Douglas Meanwell

On Tuesday last Arnold Mean-
well died suddenly at 41, .at
heme and with his own family

His father, the late Revd. Ed-
ward Meanwell of the Methodist
Chureh, will be remembered by
many; he, leaves his mother and a
sister.

Arnold Meanwel] loved music
it flowed through his veins, it
permeated every fibre of his bo-
ing. Meanwell and his violin are

unforgettable.
: “Searlet

em.

lar among them are His Orchestra had its ups ¢ id
downs but before it broke up it
had set a high standard far others
to aim at. Meanwell’s arran;e-
ments of popular hits and his o vn
tmnelodies plus his direction }:ad
made sure of that.

* Among the non-fiction are “Ar?
and Science of Frewing” by C. A:
Kloss and no doubt photographers
will like to read “Document ™
Photography” by Herbert Green- In the Y.M.P.c.
wood. For the student is the HIGH, in other local shows, his

Historical and Political Geogra- tireiess work at rehearsals, hi:
phy of Europe” by M, J.G. Pounds good humour and his willingness

revue SKY |

and fer historians “English to help will not be forgotten by
Home Life 1500—1800" by Chris- those who k 1ew him.

tina Hole, “All Fall Down” by

Alan Kennington is mong the Outside in the street some: ne

fiction
Quite a number of schocl chil-

whistles a catchy tune which is
stil’ remembered, but the char :es

dren are making use of the are that the whistler does ot
liyrary. Within about an hour know that it is “Bajan Sam a
before sehool starts in the mor- or that Arnold Meanwell com-

ming they make a crowd at the posed it.
duibrary. Yes, now that he is gone wé
MOTORISTS and

pedestrians shall find that there is nobody ‘o
who use Sixmen’s Road are think- quite fill »'s place. }
ing ‘that huge Cabbage Cocoanut
trees which border the road—on





ae
approaching Colleton Hill—will Alfred Da Silva Vieria i“)
one day tumble down into the re ey isd D didinsnsihenlantlidieeia aiacieee alan
street, possibly causing a serious. The death a Mets =

of Alfred Da Siva





accident Vieria of Mt, Hill, St. George, on
The cabbage eoccanut trees, Thursday last was the source of |
Which have big trunks: and rise profound regret.

ting day after day, the corrosion death when he was. suddenly Further Reductions in Our

being caused by wood ants. The seized with an heart attack to HOSIERY DEPT
; .

tops of some of them are now which he succumbed
off. . They have been standing Born in B.G. 52 years ago, he
TUNIC SHIRTS—with 2 separate Collars
.. $7.05 and $6.55

there for years: They are looking came here in his early forties |
$5.50 and $3.50



witienye with his family and’ soon decided |
The motorists and pedestrians to settle. Despite the keen busi-|

feel that the trees should be cut ness opposition and the lack of}

down as soon as possible. During knowledge of local conditions he

high winds experienced in Bar- quickly achieved

bados sometime ago, one of them. success,

rotten, was blown down and fell

From ....... :
To

COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS



early busines

He was apnar-
for many feet in the air, are rot- 2ntlv well up to the day of his
|
His business achievement was |

wate 7 eae ee Se convincing proof of his ability | in several qualities
Advocate this mornin ths he and character and when oppor From debiaek bb) Heike desde ¥etaslesceicces
is vere wiry whhaater me ‘© tunity offered itself, the people of | To oe
to pass that road ve NOS St. George confidently supported | VistaPrint tsaceseaenant basdde>ters
Aaa ; his candidature as a member o:|]] SPORT SHIRTS
THE SUGAR’ BONDS of the Vestry for the parish and re-

in plain colours and fancy designs
From

Speightstown are becoming con- elected him on_ several occasions
gested. A shipping clerk told the “uring which time he held the
Ad te yesterday that if aq office of Churchwarden,
stdamship does not call to load . It was here that his sympathy,
sugar within the next few weeks, honesty of purpose, simplicity and
the sugar from the “Leeward" devotion to duty were fully mani-
factories will have to be stored jin fested. As a politician he became |
Bridgetown. a favourite with all classes.

Asked whether steamship is

$5.39 and $5.08

. $4.50 and $2.64

KNITTED COTTON “POLAR” SHIRTS
with Short Sleeves clearing at............

KNITTED ART SILK “POLAR” SHIRTS



$1.08

likely to call within that time he __ His large heart, could not nas- with Short Sleeves clearing at............ $1.50
said : ae > i row itself to the limit of a gle

aoe a at icon saenat nee class. His sympathy was extend- FANCY PATTERNED WOOLLEN

: ‘ ‘ ae

Speightstown were expecting a ed to every sort and condition of | SWIM TRUNKS. From segtsesacese $8.13 to $4.00

men, and the heavier a man’s

ship to call around mid-March.

$5.39 and $5.08
$4.50 and $2.64





still in the market

DIAL 2664





People who work with the ship~ lot, the more clear appeared to| | MESH VESTS AND TRUNKS. Clearing at $1.00
bing of sugar “inthe tov are Daysitva hie duty te lanten |) COTTON HANDKERCHIEFS. Clearing at 24c.
anxious to have an early c . e al se = Ls
va bah in early call from st. Patrick RC the ees IRISH LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
“FLYING FISH were plentif paih peaking ihe i rape i i Ageia es uaelutys stWdichiy to badis eins wee ANC.
Speightstown — this veote ie interred: inv'the Westbury et ee a 1 , liti
fishermen who sold their fish in tty in the presence of a mers SOCKS in severa ere
the market did not ask less than gathering. : Clearing GD istic Giiivtasece:ss DOCre 49c., 52c., 60c.
three cents each for them. Until! He leaves to mourn his loss, a ceases sechensnienttnltenenrii
late some nights flying fish were Wife and seven children

|

HARRISON'S

————ooo——E——eeeeeEEeeeeeeee







’
LETTERS GRANTED Band Leader’s
In the Court of Ordinary, His Inquest On Mar. 299

Lordship allowed the 2 . :
Ivy athinan Seb ce on The inquest concerning the
Rock, St. Peter, a married woman, “eath of Arnold Meanwell of Top
for the grant of Letters of Admin. Bock, Christ Church, will be held
istration to the estate of Jer &t District “A” on March 29.
mother Gertrude E. Boyce, widow 4?nold Meanwell, who was a
who died in 1940 ; band leader, died at his home at
- Mr. G. W. Farmer instructed by srouts i p.m. on Tuesday,
Messrs Hutchinson @ Mare ft aa
peared for the ot Firweniggy P Dr. A. S. Cato performed the
The following wills were admit- 20%t mortem examination.
ted to probate:— |
Yousuf Mahmud Bulbulia, st |

Michael, William Harcourt Hutoa “Cottica”’ Due



NOTICE





|



This is to inform our Customers that we will be
CLOSED FOR...

STOCK - TAKING

on the following Days:



PHOENIX PHARMACY—THURSDAY, 27TH
RELIABLE PHARMACY—SATURDAY, 29TH

Antrobus, St. Michael, Edith
‘
Sunday
Rebecca Burnett, St. James, Will-
Butcher, St. James, Martha ich- from Amsterdam on Sunday with JOHN GILL & CO.—MONDAY, 31ST

Thomas Bascom, St. Michael,
Clarence Vere Clarke, St. Michael.
jam Rufus Phillips, St. James, The Dutch passenger freighter
Viola Scott, St. Michael, John Cottica is expected to call here
ards, St. Michael and Edith Eliza- cargo including foodstuffs. She
beth Johnson, St. George. is expected to leave port the same





day for Trinidad. She is con- p . és
signed to Messrs 8. P. Musson, pe Will You Kindly Co-operate ?

Son & Co., Ltd,
NOT BURNED BY ACID Also expected to call here on
ati ave sunday is the C.N.S. Canadian
hee lke ae ea Bar. Cruiser which will be bringing

ar from Canada. She will be
Gittens was rn irae ae ss .
oe Sached by burned, he was Jeaving port the same night for



KNIGHT'S LTD.





having corrosive British Guiana via St. Vincent,
fluid thrown on him as was pre- Grenada and Trinidad. She is
viously reported, The Police are consigned to Messrs Gardiner ———— oo
making fyrther investigations. Austin & Co., Ltd. pe
SSS SSSSS= —— ee







Wonderful Materials fo’

Spin Jt



ENGLISH ALL WOOL DOE SKINS
by Hunt & Winterbotham

Per Yard

In Pastel Shades of Brown, Grey, Navy Blue, Aqua Marine, Powder Blue, e -— =
Powder Pink, and Cherry Red. 60” wide. $13.5 oD



CAVE SHEPHERD & Cd, LTD.

Ute ke. & 43, BROAD STREET,

58” wide.

$5.82

For Ladies’ Travelling Suits,



Per Yard





BLACK COSTUME CLOTH |

)
{
)
)



\
{









PAGE SIX



B.W.I. And B.G. Shi
Most Raw Sugar



LONDON.

NEXT TO CUBA and San Domingo, the British West
Indies and British Guiana shipped more raw sugar to

Britain during 1951 than

any other producer, Figures

just published by Czarnikow in their latest circular reveal
that 878,262 tons of raw sugar were received during the
year from Cuba, 444,929 from San Domingo and 391,412
from West Indies and British Guiana.

Other Commonwealth territories
also figured prominently in the
list of imports. Mauritius sent
260,300 tons and Australia 177,154
tons.

It is interesting Czarnikow’s re-

mark to- rve the changes
winch have taken place since
1913. In the period immediately

before the first World War, Cen-
tral Europe was the chief sugar-
producing area, Over 80 per cent
of the United Kingdoms require-
ments were obtained from beet
sugar grown the Continent,
Nearly ha of the overseas
supply was in, the form of white
sugar; 34 percent came as raw

beet sugar while the remainder
was supplied= from the cane-
producing countries, of which

Cuba was the largest. grower,

In 1913 less than 70,000 tons
was receivedfrom Commonwealth
sources which last year shipped
just. over 900,000 tons, e
reason of course was that the
preferential uty system was not
introduced “until 1919. Canada
therefore provided the main mar-
ket for the Caribbean erop, while
India, almost entirely dependent
upon outside sources for her white
suger supplies, was a market for
Mauritius.

The British export trade ix
those days played a very minot
part in the home sugar industry.
More than (@ilf the 23,000 tons
exported in 1913 went to small
Empire markets, notably Canada
and the Channel Islands. The
growth in the size of the industry
can be judged by looking at last

year’s export figures, which, al-

thouch 27,000 tons less than in

1950, still totalled 725,000 tons
And it is perhaps worthwhile

noting that Germany in 1951 was
included. in the countries import-
ing from Britain; in 1913, Germany
actually exported 465,453 tons of
refined Sugar to England.
Commonwealth countries also
figured prominently as importers
of sugar from the United King-
dom. Malaya with just over
90,000 tons topped the list, Pith
Sudan next at 54,636 tons.”
Pekistan and India, who this
year are expecting io produc
cloge on five million tons of sugar
between them also had to import
from thé United Kingdom. They
received :just over 50,000 tons.
Bast African imports » were



DENY G! SOUGHT HAVEN.IN PO

THE U. S$. State Department has r

sharply, disputed Communist
Czech government claii hat
Cpl. Alexander S. Czarnecki



(right), 22, has taken asylum in
Poland ‘after becoming sympa-
thetic toward Communism. In his
Ozone Park, N. Y., home, the Pol-
ish-Lorn soldier's mother, Mrs.
Sophie Czarnecki, is comforted by
her daughter-in-law, Patricia, as
she deel, at “only violence
could make him leave the Army,”
Meanwhile, in Washington, a
Siate Department spokesman
stated that Cpl. Czarnecki

officials after he



ppeared from

his unit on Dec. 15,1950 ACzech- |

Oslovakian newspeper reported
the GI had fled from Germany



was ;
held incommunicado by the Czech {

down nearly ten thousand tons to
5,935 and production this year is
expected to be up another ten
thousand tons. This means that
East Africa may under the new
Commonwealth agreement have
for sale about 5,000 tons purchas-
able by the U.K. at a negotiated
price,

Far East Needs
Miracle Drugs

NEW YORK,

Far Eastern health officials and
scientists are showing a steadily
increasing interest in the benefi-
celal effeet of antibiotics against
infectious diseases in the densely
populated areas of the Orient.

Upon their return from a sur-
vey tour in the Far East, Joseph
H. Kane, director of biochemical
research of the American phar-
muceutical house Chas. A, Pfizer
& Co., and Dr, Charles A, Warner,
director of Pfizer Overseas, Inc.,
ceclarad that the urgent need for
pevdcillin, terramycin, streptomy-
in and other antibiotics has re-
sulted in a growing trend among
\merican pharmaceutical manu-
tacturers to establish antibiotic
Plauts in the Far East itself, OfM-
cials in those countries welcome
this development as a means of
coping with the serious health and
economic problems presented by
disease-ridden areas.





Weather-Insured

Vacation Trips

ST, THOMAS, Virgin Islands,
Tourists are lured to spend their

vacations in the mild climate of

‘ho Virgin Islands where any day

of unpleasant chill will be de-
ducted from the hotel Bill. A
luxurious Virgin Island hotel

offers its guest an insurance poli-
ey that guarantees a minimum of
70° (Fahrenheit) to: sun—and air
seeking vacationers, Any day of
blustery weather spent indoors
will be “on the house”, The Unit-
ed States Weather Bureau at St.
Thomad is the ‘sole judge

LAND
rs



‘Y



































blaine Latte lial ks a kc eee



Pp BRAZILIAN FARMER AND 10 OF HES 12



nce a enh ill acaba tae

FRANCISCO JULIAO, 47-year-old farmer poses with ten of his twelve wives
together in the Juliao homestead in Brazil.
this picture was made, awaiting the arrival of children.
springs plus three more which some of the wives brought with them.

The Juliao household now has



oo

, all of whom live happily
The two missing wives were in the hospital at the time

twenty off-

The farmer told a reporter

that he started collecting “wives” in 1934 when he suddenly found he’ had fivé women living in his

home.

On market-day the farmer loads all of his wives into a truck and journeys to a nearby town.

He says the townfolks are not surprised any more but he doesn’t advise any man to follow his example.



CANADIAN COLUMN

Canada’s
Importance

Will Grow

CANADA is in a most en-
viable position among the
countries of the world; Can-
ada will continue to grow in
importance as a world ex-
porter as long as we remain
competitive; the trade record

Under



(INP)

-H. Stock Farm

Scheme Abandoned

LONDON.

planned in réclisable assets.





is ennEseay good, and pros- very barren Mountain: Pine Ridge was announced,
pects are “favourable,” said might @ developed into dairy farm workers
the Minister of Trade and #d pasture as a source of who had

a ; food United Kingdom

Commerce and Defence Pro- and to help the economy of Prite ‘

duction, Mr. C. D. Howe, in jsh Honduras itself et as March

discussing Canada’s trade

position before the Montreal °

Canadian Club on March 10.

in the period of world-wide re-
armament there is more, rather
than less, reason to pay attention
to the development of foreign
trade, said the Minister, ‘for
during this period of rearmament
and defence preparations, we are
building up productive capacity
which later will be fully utilized

only if the product can be ex-
changed for goods from other
countries,”
oh *
WILL RESIST on
AGGRESSION
“We should let the Peking

Government know that they must
expect communist aggression to
be met by collective resistance;
that no Government in Peking
committing such aggression can
hope to be accepted into the
community of nations; that on
the other hand, we ourselves did
not intervene in Korea, or, in-
deed, in Formosa, in order to
overthrow by\\force the Govern-
ment in Peking,” said the Secre-
tary of State for External Af-
fairs, Mr. L, B, Pearson, in ad- |
dressing the Canadian Society,
New York, on Marah 7.

“I think also,” he added, “that
we should make it clear that
while Formosa cannot be allow- |
ed to fall into Chinese Commun- |
ist hands While aggressive war is |
going on in Korea, we do not}
intend to use our own forces to
restore to China the regime which



is now in Formosa after being
driven off the mainland,”
* * *
TREATMENT OF NUNS

PROTESTED
The Government deplores the
shocking treatment the Canadian

~({





mi
ceived,
course

the

the
lowland

ealled
cattle or

costs

pilot

lonaries in China shave re-
and
open

mentary

March
Mr,
view,

as proposed
uplands

farms.
for 3,000 to 5,000 head of
the 30,000-acré tract of
land under develo-gnent, but now ef the
there are few cattle there. t
“It has been found,” announces
Corporation,
dangers of erosion on the Moun-
Pine

trials
accommodation.



clearing the
forest area at Iguana Creek, the
capital investment per acre would
be too high for the scheme as a
whole to be profitable.”

So far, £125,000 has heen spent
investigations and

has
to it to
Central People’s Government
of the People’s Republic of China,
Lesage,
Assistant to the
tary of State for External Affairs, ‘mo
the House of
10. in
George

reply
H. Hees, Broad-



WiiW

you should use this

new germicidal soap

containing

HEXACHLOROPHENE

on sale at al

DRUG



» REASONS








STORES



1

5

“DERL” is a Lanolin Soap contain-

ing Hexachlorophene. Untlik e
other Soaps that merely cleanse
the surface of the skin, “DERL”
ACTUALLY DESTROYS SKIN
BACTERIA.

“DERL” Soap is natural and whole-

some in all its components. Its
rich lather and soothing effect is
especially recommended for the
most delicate skins.

“DERL” Soap is a safeguard against

“body odour,” because scientific
research has proved that per-
spiration is odouriess, and only
becomes unpleasant when attack-
ed by skin bacteria.

“DERL” Soap if used exclusively,

is not only a safegtard against
skin blemishes, such as pimples,
styes and furuncles, but tests
have shown a marked decrease in
these skin ailments after people
had used Soap containing Hexa-
chlorophene over a_ prolonged
period,

“DERL” Soap will ensure a healthy

complexion, and will also lessen
the risk of infection from minor
injuries.







to breed cattle

ravelled by
and then bring T



sea,

First éstimates sta

éverhe



farm was
expectations, a

“that owing to view

and
and the rising It

was upon
lowland

tion of this

The function
Development

This

includes

Corporation, it
them to maturity on more fertile stood, had decided to reduce the
at work on the farm in yiew
of the heavy operating costs and

is. Since the development

CAPITAL INVESTMENT required to establish a stock
farm in British Honduras would be’ too high for such a
scheme to be profitable, the Colonial Development Corp-
oration has decided.

This is'the reason behind the Corporation’s decision
not to proceed with its stock farm project in the undevel-
oped Mountain Pine Ridge district of the Colony, on which
it has been working for more than a year.

this scheme,

t Even before the
1850, it had been hoped that the decision

to abandon the scheme
however, British
and their families
been at work on the
heme were on their way home,
ome had been recalled by air as

4 and others
via New York.
is under-

not coming up
special mission

o British Honduras to re-
recommend the
scope of the scheme.

the recommenda-
independent mission
that the Corporation decided not
to proceed with the project.

of the Colonial
Corporation is to
sstablish enterprises such as this
farm where little incentive exists
for commercial development. The

future

wbandoning of the British Hon-

dures project means that, under

taken every Present conditions, there is little
protest to hope of developing an extensive

cattle-raising
Colony.

Parlia-
Secre-
ified
Commons on
to a question

€.
Gracefult y Modern =

scheme in

the

But the Corporation adds: “The
possibilities of continuing with a
investigation on
duced scale in collaboration with
the British Honduras Government

» under consideration.”

a re-

—B.U.P.



Disiinety Wolseley

At social events you'll see these fine cars arrive

with the dignity which matches the magnificence

of the occasion. When you possess a Wolseley
you will own a car that expresseg modern
styling as people of good taste prefer it—in

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385

interior comforts which prociaim 3 “ come

in and rest while you travel”,

WOLSELEY

a

Sole Distributors








Phone 4504



Prospects For.
Cuban Sugar |
Appear Poor

NEW YORK.

Cuba has not “even an outside
chance” of getting rid of its re-|
cord sugar crop, expected to total |
7,700,000 tons this year, accord- |
ing to the New York “Journal
of Commerce.”

In the past three years, the
paper comments, Cuba has done
well in disposing of its succes-
sively record sugar crops. At the
Start of each of these. years, the
indications were that 1,000,000
tons would exist as surplus at the
end of the year.

The world sugar
paper continues, is returning to}
its “normal” depressed state.
World production this year is put
at 36,560,000 tons, 26 per cent
more than the 1935-39 average
and 15 per cent more than the
31,927,000 tons produced in 1949-
50.

Cuba’s big market has been in
Europe, the paper points out, but
the greatest relative gains in
sugar production have been in the
European countries, where crops
are now 33 per cent. above the
1949 level. and 37 per cent. more
than pre-war. With this ex-
pansicn of production in Europe,
the Cuban market there is: ex-
pected to dwindle.

“If Cuba gets rid of this crop,”
the paper adds, “she will be ex-
tremely fortunate. This is not to
suggest that Cuba will have a bad
year economically. The point is
that, with the record crop com-
ing up ang the likelihood that
Cuba will sell less in the world !
market, the volume drop “and the
lower price will cut into pros-
perity.”"—B.U.P.

AIR TRAFFIC.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.1A.
ON THURSDAY
From Puerto Rico :

Russell Sawens, Jane G, Sawens,
George J. Cooke, John Haviluk, Doug-
las J, Mae Donald, Evelyn M. Mae Don-
ald, Una A. Broomes.

From Trinidad ;

H. Horowitz, G, Warner, L. Warner,
G. Clarke, C, Belmar, A. Worrell, B.
Blenke, E, Morgan, E. Morgan, D. Mor-
gan, Prof. Beasley, L. Phillips, K. King,
McD. Brathwaite.

DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.
ON THURSDAY
For Antigua :
Doris Redhead.
Fora Jamaica :

Charles Bald, Charles
Adrian Lamos, Joseph
Smith, Marion Smith.
ders,

For Puerto Rico:

Julia Fenstermaker, Sidney Fenster-
maker, Herbert Shilstone, Clarn New-
ton, Charles Merrill, LeRoy Johnson
Lois Miller, Margaret Tudor, Joycelyn
Marshall, Ida Phillips, Percy Reid.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Excelsior Hodge, Sch.
Stella, Sch, Zita Wonita, Sch.
pha, M.V. Daerwood, Sch Florence
Emanuel, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch.
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lucille M. Smith |
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Anita H.,
Seh. Belqueen, Sch. Mandalay Il, M.V°
Jenkins Roberts, Sch, Franklyn D.R.
ARRIVALS

S.S. Rio Dale, 2,186
Mykieroll, from Martinique.

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons net, Capt.
Phillips, from British Guiana.

market, the





Fison, Dr.
Dey, — Edgar
Kathleen Gillan-

Sch, Maris

Laudal-

tons net, Capt.

Sch At Last, 56 tons net, Capt.
Ollivierre, from St. Lucia.
DEPARTURES

M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt.

vic
|
|



Hutson, for Dominica.

Schooner Lady Noeleen,
Capt. Noel, for Dominica,
Schoonet Enterprise S.,

41 tons net,

66 tons net,

Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia.
r, 7
RATES OF EXCHANGE
21ST MARCH, 1952
CANADA
727/10% Cheques on Bankers 71 1/10%
Demand Drafts 70.85%
Sight Drafts 70 8/10%
727/10% Cable
712/10% Currency 69 6/10%
Coupons 68 9/10%
50% Silver 20%



|






































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At the first sneeze, put }
a few drops of Vicks |
Va-tro-nol up each nos- }
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irritation, clears stuffy |
nose, and often vee |
preve¥ bad colds and flu. < }

xs VA-TRO-NOL |

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BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)







5 OMIT
arab mirror test

e
TONIGH T—Smile into your

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NEXT— Clean your teeth
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morning and evening, for
a week,

teeth

than

a



mirror again. . . you'll
how a week of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whirer,
your smile simply dazzling



i?

8 SPECIAL PICTORIAL

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make them, WHITE!
contains frium, the special ingredient
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TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 5

Â¥



EDITION OF
KING’S FUNERAL
Will all those customers who
booked this edition please

call in for their copies.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY.

7 istic in “different colours |
the yard — ’

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE








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infall for
h 1 for February
inches, and the
erage for February for the past
DP years was 2.17 inches.

he highest total fall for the
pnth of February 1952, was 1.05
ches, recorded at a station in
parish of St. Andrew, and the
est was 0.07 inch measured
. Codrington Experiment Sta-
in the parish of St. Michael.
ar Cane, The harvesting of
old cane crop was continued
fing the month. Field yields
® been variable and at many
ies the juice quality has
disappointing. At the begin-
the reaping season it was
ed that the total crop
be approximately 170,000
of sugar, but owing to the
drying out of the canes
hd by the severity of the dry
her during January and Feb-
, it would now seem un-
likely that this figure will be
reached.

The young plant: cane crop still
_Tetains its green appearance in
; meral; there are certain un-
ulched fields which are begin-
g to show the lack of mois-
re.

_ + Cotton, The first bearing of the
“cotton crop has been nearly com-
pleted and as there has been a
ight attack of pink bollworm in
the parish of St. Philip, the
majority of growers have already
commenced to clean up their plots,
thereby removing sources of in-
' festation. The presence of pink
bollworm has been observed in
the tenantries of Bayfield, Work
Hall, Eastbourne, Wheelers and
Long Bay Road, but the yields of
seed cotton are still good. No
attack of this pest has been
‘served in the parishes of St. Lucy,
































it is hoped that it will be confined
p St. Philip.

thrist Church or St. Michael and Th



THE WEATHER during the month of February was
ry dry with days of warm sunshine. The rainfall for the
onth was much below the average.
‘all returns received from 34 stations, situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
e month was 0.63 inch.

According to rain-

Cotton Variety Trials. The
reaping of these trials was con-
tinued during the month and will

completed in early March.
jelds have been very promising.

Cotton Close Season. The cotton
and. okra close season has been
proclaimed to take effect during
the period from the Ist May, 1952
to 30th June, 1952.

Ill. PEASANT
AGRICULTURE
Peasant Agriculture in

the Colony

Crops. (i) Food Crops. Peas-
ant plots of yams and sweet pota-
toes were almost completely
reaped by the end of February.
The supply of sweet potatoes,
especially, reaching the market
from peasant sources was small.
Some good yields of eddoes were
re} The supply of vegeta-
bles continued to improve during
the month.

(ii) Sugar Cane. Owing to the
continued dry spell, the ripe canes
have been drying out rapidly.
Reaping, however, is proceeding,
and some good yields are being
obtained. The young plant canes
are forthe most part standing up
well to the dry conditions.

(iii) Crops. Fruits in
moderate supply during the
month included limes, papaws,
bananas, cocoanuts and bread-
fruit. Mango trees are in full
bloom and give promise of good
crops later in the year.

Extension Work. The Peasant

ricultural Instructors took an
active part in 12 of the meetings
attended by the Co-operative
Officer during the month. These
meetings were mainly in connec-
tion with co-operative marketing
of peasants’ canes and the promo-
tion of Savings Societies.

Agrioultural

e Stations,
Rainfall at the District Stations
was as follows:—





Total_for
Total for Total to Same Period
February, 1952 Date, 1952 1951
Home (St. Philip) 2 0 rs 1.08 12.90
ves Court (Ch. Ch.) 0.43 0.85 10.17
salem (St. Peter) 0.81 1.40 18.89
ves (St. George) 1.00 2.32 22.59
atts (St. Andrew) 1.64 1.62 20.77
len (St. James) 0.48 0.62 12.17
Ill, ENTOMOLOGICAL IV. BOTANICAL |
First Year Seedlings. Potting

Distribu-

Moth Borer Control.
tion of parasites commenced for

the

1952 control period, during
last week in February. So
20,659,000 parasites have
en bred in the laboratory and
B,077,000 were available for dis-
bution to planters. Every
antation is unged to fetch its
‘Quota of parasites when notified
© do so, even though the amount
moth borer infestation is at
esent at a low level, and does
Mot attract attention. Factory
ard counts of moth borer dam-~-
ed cane continued during Feb-
Wuary and results continue to
how a low percentage of borer
nfestation. This position can
x be maintained by regular
7 nd. effective distributions of the
oth borer egg parasite.

Parasi'





















ite Introductions, Variou3
ipecies of introduced parasites
predators were again recov-
red from coconut trees; these
troduced parasites etc., are defi-
litely keeping coconut white fly
d various scale insects in check.
lealy Bugs and Ants on Ratoon
Roots. The mealy bugs and
have now been identified and
mealy bug ap) to be a
species not hi recorded
Barbados. The area of the

the yellow ant Acropygon and
s root mealy bug, appears, by
ontrast with other areas
nh which the ant and root mealy
bug association is not known to

cane tonnage.
Wood Ant Control. Six govern-
ent buildings and six private

ed during February by the Wood
Ant Inspector. Work has also been
started in newly reaped fields to
determine the number of wood
ant nests in canefields and so as
to assess the probable damage by
wood ants to canes.

: CRE

%

4

hie

$
2 ASK FOR:
e

s
s

Crackers without

SOOFOOSOY

one



So Many People Prefer. ...

CRAWFORD’S
CREAM
CRACKERS

Sd

| CRISP
: &

¢ They're Simply Delicious

Diabetics can enjoy Crawford's Cream

: CRAWFORD’S
CREAM CRACKERS

was continued during the month,
and approximately 30,000 seed-
lings have now been potted.
First Year Seedling Trials. B.52
Series. These trials were cut
durin; the month, Fifty-one
seedlings were selected from the
short season trial and _ threo
hundred and forty-five from the
long season trial, making a total
of three hundred and ninety-six
altogether. These seedlings are
being multiplied at Codrington.

Third Year Seedling Trials.
Three third year seedling plant
cane trials were cut during the
month in the low and intermediate
rainfall areas. The variety B.48392
has proved to be outstanding in
yield of cane in these trials, but
the juice quality is disappointing.
Whether it will ripen up later in
the crop season or not remains to
be seen.

One third year seedling first
ratoon trial in the intermediate
rainfall area was cut. The varie-
ties B.4744 and B.47419 gave good
yields of ratoon cane and had
relatively good juices. B.4738 also
gave a good ratoon yield of cane,
and has a fairly good juice.

One third year seedling second
ratoon trial in the intermediate
rainfall area was also cut. B.45151
gave a heavy yield of cane with
a good juice. B.45152 also gave
heavy yields of cane with a good
juice, but is very difficult to clean.



ERROR

The property “Lisledale’”’ situ-
ate at Worthing which was re-
ported damaged by fire in Thurs-
day’s Advocate is not the pro-
perty of Mr. A. E, Taylor as
stated, but is owned by the Misses
Cumming of “Athlone”, Rockley

New Road, and is leased to Mr.
Taylor.

;

GOSS

SOS SSSSOSSSSSES

AMY

fear of any ill effects.



“Why, in your day,

WEATHER

BARBADOS



I was only SO high.”

London Express Service



Puerto Rico

Within Step

Of Commonwealth Status

PORT-Of-SPAIN, Mar. 19

Puerto Rico’s new constitution,
recently approved by a 4 to 1
referendum vote, will give the
island the status of a common-
wealth within the American
Union, according to the Carib-
bean Commission’s Puerto Rican
Correspondent.

As presented to the voters, the
document represented the results
of extended study and debate by
the Constitutional Convention.
It now goes to the U.S, Congress
for final approval. When it be-
comes effective, the new Con-
stitution will supersede the Or-
ganic Act of 1917, enacted by
the U.S. Congress,

The new constitution, writes
the Commission’s Correspondent,
provides for Puerto Rico remain-
ing within American Union with
all the responsibilities that im-
plies, and at the same time for
being autonomous in the field of
internal affairs,

A most important development
in the establishment of an au-
tonomous status is that, under
the new constitution, laws enact-
ed by the Insular legislature
would not, as formerly, be sub-
ject to repeal by the U.S. Con-
gress. At present Supreme Court
justices and the Auditor, are ap-
pointed by the President of the
United States. The constitution
provides that all Insular govern- '
ment officials, including these,
shall be appointed locally.

The Governor’s powers will be
less, than under the Organic Act.
For one thing, final decision on
the declaration of martial] law ,
will be determined by the legis-
lature. The suspension of the
writ of Habeas Corpus will also!

High Blood Pressure |
Kills Men & Women |

wice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
ig the real cause of much heart trouble

mon symptoms of High -
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at |
top and back of head and above eyes,
preeme in head, dizziness, a
reath, pains in heart, barpiteees.
poor sleep, of memory a A
easily excited, fear and worry. you
don't
because

suffer any of these symptoms,
delay treatment a single day,
your life may be in danger. Noxco

known as Hynox), a new
iscovery, reduces High Blood
|

(former!
medical
Pressure with the firat dose, take:
heavy load the heart, and makes
ou feel years yougger in a few days.
et Noxco from your chemist today.
it is guaranteed to make you feel
and strong or money tack,




a a i

ahd later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
Blood
}
i
)
|
'

be left
tion.
Another feature of the docu-
ment is the provision that the
number of Supreme Court jus-
tices cannot be augmented except
upor, request of the court itself
All inferior courts are under the

to legislative determina-

administration of the Supremes
Court. All judges are forbidden
to engage in Olitical activities

and to make financial contribu-
tions to political parties,

The Constitution has taken
note of the dangers faced by the
press in the contemporary world.
It specifically prohibits the enact-

ment of laws to expropriate
printing machinery and equip-
ment.

The bill of rights included in
the Constitution not only con-
tains the usual and typical pro-
visions, but takes cognizance of
new areas of human rights such
as collective bargaining, choice
of occupation and length of
working day. The death penalty
is specifically prohibited, Antici-

patory rights are also included

against the day when the local




7
ALS AN
Sun glare and heat used to tire me

out, made my eyes ache, brought on
headaches. Luckily I met Anne...

So, whenI
in Optrex, ando

‘ellef? Disco

AW

MAKE THIS

colour. If they are red or irri-
tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.



gothome | bathed my eyes
re im
fort, dust, germs—all washed away!

PROTECT YOUR EYES «acth

pirex

TeEsT

The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh

ADVOCATE

WA

S DRY

Cheap Method For
De-Salting Water

By Our American Correspondent

AT LONG LAST science has come up with an economic
method to desalt ocean water, a discovery which opens
tremendous possibilities for habitually arid waste lands,
not only in the United States but in Africa, the Middle

East and Australia as well.

Premier Hurt
In Fall
From Horse

COLOMBO, March 21,

Don Stephen Senanayke, Prime
Minister of Ceylon was still un-
conscious to-day four hours after
falling from his horse while tak-
ing his usual daily ride,

Senanayke, an expert horseman,
tumbled from the saddle and
somersaulted when his animal
bolted. He was rushed uncon-
scious to hospital and a source
close to him said that medical ex-
amination showed two ribs broken.
Hospital authorities said the 68-
year-old Premier had “a severe

shaking.”

First Prime Minister of the
British Commonwealth's young-
est Dominion, Senanayake has

been in the Ceylon Cabinet sinc
1931,

A bulletin issued this afternoon
said Senanayke’s condition had
improved slightly but his injuries
were causing anxiety.—U.8.

COMMUNIST
COMPROMISE
NOTHING NEW

PANMUNJOM, March 21.

The Communists presented the
first formal version of a “compro-
mise” propaqsal of prisoner ex-
change but the offer repeated
Red demands for forced repatria-
tion of captives. It also broadly
hinted that Communists are ready
to drop demands for some 44
prisoners of war they claim the
Allies hold but did not report.

In return the proposal indicated
that the United Nations must fore-
go the quest for formation on some
53,000 South Korean troops be-
tieved captured but unaccounted
for on the prisoner lists. Brig.
General William P, Nuckols Unit~-
ed Natiows spokesman said the
three sentence proposal submitted
after one hour recess offered ‘“ab-
solutely nothing new.

He said it appeared to do no-
thing to break the deadlock on
whether the prisoners could be al-
lowed to choose whether they will
return home,

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station



Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd , advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station

SS. Norselady, 8.S, Canadian Cruiser
s Selector, 8.8. Minerva, 8.5. Rang
tcto, $8. Prospector, S.S. Evgenia, 8.8
Avendsdijk, $8.8. Dolores, M/V Dagaona,
SS. Nicolaou Maria, §.S. Ancap Cuarto,
SS Valiant, S.S. Lampania, 8.8, Im-
p rial Fredericton, 8.8. Alcoa Cavalier,
economy will support more as-
sistance for the aged and sick,
children, and nursing and ex-
pectant mothers,

Provision is made for .the
calling of a Constitutional Con-
vention to revise the Constitu-
tion, Thus the way is left open

for Puerto Rico to becme a full-
fledged State of the Union,



WH WYWvWvwx







“My dear,” she said, “You must pro
tec Peceree Orns Re buy a bottle

ol

ptrex now—use it every day.”



When I told Jim he said,“ Wonderful!
Your eyes look lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—I'll use it, too!”



# scientifically
designed eyebath

packet

——S$———$ $$



BOSTON.



t
'



The new process cuts to about |

one third the cost of existing |
processes which had proved toot
expensive for commercial use. It |
is estimated that one thousand
gallons of desalted water can now

be produced within a price range

of from 10 to 18 dollar cents, Whit:
this cost may for the time bein
still be too high for countries with
limited financial resources, the new
process is expected to prove ap
immediate boon to the dry re

gions of Texas, Arizona and other
Western parts of the United States!
whose agricultural
has been hampered by
f.esh water, It may be
with equal success and at only
cne-tenth of the cost to brackish
water as it is found in many in-

lack

land streams in the vicinity ot
the ocean.

The older desalting methods
consisted of vaporizing sea water
end subsequently condensing the
water vapor to pure water on a
cold surface. The new method
which was developed by the
American Research and Develop-
ment Corporation and its affiliate
jonics, Inc, splits the — salt-
water into a fresh water and
a brine stream by means of

alternating positive and
tive electrical charges anda
cheap coal-tar membrane which
acts as a filter for the salt water

Subsequently, the brine strc.
may be treated separately again
to yield valuable chemicals * in

cluding magnesium.

nega-

The new process will have
extremely valuable applications
in medical and biological research
The human body contains a great
many membranes whose’ exact
functions have remained some-
what of a mystery. We know that
the kidneys, lungs and intestines
are able to do their allotted task
through various kinds of mem-
branes which retain certain body
fluids while shedding others, The
new device of synthetic membranes

acting in conjunction with elec-
tric charges may eventually reveal
how some of the basic mechanisms
in the human body aperate, with
farreaching implications for cur-
ing deficiencies in these mechan-
isms. P



MUST GIVE NOTICE

The Embassy of the U.S.S.R. has
been informed that it must hence-

forth notify’ the Department of
External Affairs in advance of any
trip more than 25 mile from
Ottawa taken by a member of the
Embassy — stall This notification
must be received at least 48 hours
before the proposed time of de-

parture from Ottawa,

|
|
|
|



|
|
|



/ SHOES

developmen |
ol,

applied 4



_ And Save $258.50 On “Off Peak” Fares

Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedtrd
saves you days of travelling time — extra time
@ do and see more on business or pleasure.
| You relax im deep-seated comfort, enjoy complimentary
meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above the weather.
| Ne extras to pay — not even a tip
fer attentive B.O.A.C. service.

BOA.C. takes good care of you



PAGE SEVEN

Kidney TroubleCauses
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If_you're feeling out o’gorts, Get| c ss isons and acids is with a
\'p Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, |» ientifically prepared prescription

Neevousrtess, Backache, Leg Pains.) c lied Cystex. Hundreds and hun-
Swollen Ankles, eas eda of Doctors’ records prove this
ing agsages, eRe or i

and feel old before No Bene No Pay

Loss of Ener;

ime, PR Tro The very first dose of Cystex coes
bse aan any ae we r ght to work helping your Kidneys
Wrong foods and drinks, eeety



e lace »|®* certain are the makers that
cocina : 80 1m pepe C yatex will satisfy you completely
(unetion Pome ad mera, het to | SK Mengratace Yan he tne ode
pre - » a ui -
at 4 5 and en A . ene ens : not ae! gatisfied just pues

‘we em package get your
Help Kidneys tor’s Way |; aner tank:

Many doctors have discovered by
nuific clinical tests and in actual
practice that a quick and sure way
to help the Ineys clean out ex-

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at
¢ emists and the money back guar-
satee protects you, so buy your
t eatmont today









~

% COLOURS:
@ BLACK
@ WHITE
@ BROWN
@ BLUE
RED



to



BAKBADOS NORMAL “OFF SEASON*
RETURN RETURN
FARE FARE
LONDON 1,560.10 1,301.60
NEW YORK 518.10 _
PARIS 1,560.10 1,301.60
MIAMI 406.50 _

Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. Telephone 4585.

PLY: BOA

| BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION |
— 320 —







a





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE












































































































TELEPHONE 2508
—$_——
ba aah en eee BUILDING SPOT: A dedfrable build-
| 52: + ing 2 ee é Brit
irths, Marriage or Engagement ry to Mr. ice . ov
iumapanceenent in Carib Calling the| FOR SALE Rockley Golf Course and
charge is $3.00 for any number of words consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft.
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | ——— For further particulars, + John
ydditional word. Terms cash Phone 2505 W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes G Ltd.
wetween 8.30 and 4 p.m., S119 for Death AUTOMOTIVE Phone 4442. : 130
Metices only after ¢ p™ at olka
ISTIN VAD ) 10 HP. Austin} HOUSE: One and
ae v +4 van an ie ee Phone | House 24 x 12. Pine floor, chaaael
eal, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. Seclusion Ave. Black Rock. @., Mighsel.
DIED 33.3.82—t.t.n. | Apply L. Chase, Secfusion A
5 Sinn ae _ = Rock, St, Michael. 22.3.62—in
——— AUTO BRITE"’—The new
Silicone Process CAR PO : - HOUSE: new, ag
t, 1062, at her} teed to out-shine and oute st any house, all 5 ith
ands End,/ Polish You have ever used. Gives a sized living reom, onda versndehy ay 2
Ramnige Elizabeth | bard finish impervious to torrential rain,| and utility room.
Se ei erei | blistering sun and corrosive salt air. | servant rooms and storage room urider.
dence at 4.00] $1.60 per bottle. Sold only by -| On attractive pilleide site, Becgey fie
residence Gyurch, | SON'S HARDWARE STORE, Broad St. | Road. A. Co. Lita. h
? y westhury 22.3.52—2n 13.2.62—t.f.n.
amy | CARD 8 Wp. Austin Car in good| BARBAREES HOUSE That desirable
. . F ; Phone 4133 or 8513 residence at Barbarees HIN, St. Mictael,
x ; a 22.5.52—0n | standing on 2 veres 13,5 perches of land.



The house conn, 4
dressing rooms attached, draw:

ith

and all other usual Yooms. Ki "de.
Large spacious verandah,
in yard, .

7 a Sect
ants rooms etc., n
installed, wind mill, orchard coftaning
many variety of fruit trees, garden

For inspection to view Phone Mrs.
Bellamy 8365. _ 8.3.52-4.f.n.

To wally, Tanow what Home ‘Sweet
Home” means, see one Of fe today

Bungalow mS stone, Tt parch,
drawing @ } bedrooms
with wash basins, iatoncnerte, ee

Hay Evelyn,
< Frankie :

CAR

ditior parts new tyres

~~ "" lean bé seen at C. Sifilth"a_ Garage,
ty buck Street, near Craig's ata ;
ANNOUNCEME! CAR 10a] Ford Super We Luke V-8.
rt
The Bart , e tt
point . i
gene i L. ;

Street

Pkcetient condition. Always ewr iven.
Ring 4433 Or 8638. C. B. Taek i. :
2.52.27.

vrolet oto Wandle Gear
Perfect condition, good
Gale, Bathsheba, St.
19.3. 82—6n

13

AT che

le
pl Ww \ &
bath, servants’ room & gartge, standing
on 6,295 sqr. ft. situated on seaside St.
James.

woekaetort Maa ems ie

water and light ‘Street tor any Spe

dD
TUITION

A lit

in Al
Good tyres, col over-
$1,200. Phone 5 oF
c/o Musson's Office.

19 3 52—t in

CAR



Price

A
condit
t ted
contact P. L, Kelly,
in Nelson

Three roof Nouse, open storie veran-







Standard Vanguard 1952 médel,















































“ vier CAR
OUND coo, miles, excellent. for Hired | gan drawing & dinin , 3 bedrooms,
a FF , | Service. Apply: Smith Se kitchenette, toilet & th, seryants’
Seale calamate ae Works, Roebuck St. or Phone 4047. room and garage. Standing on 5,445 sqr.
LOST 19.3,52-814 | ft. situated in Dayrells Road, water and
light. : .
ee - e - CAN. 1952 Morris Oxford—just com-| “ guilding Site at Navy Gardens, 11,600
“WRIST WATCH pleted 2,000 miles Cn ee sar. ee many other Properties and
Stop Watch on bee 4616 RP OUseS.
Jelches, Ch, Ch | - a EBONY REALTY & COMMISSION
Gale, Edmunidtor | CAR Ford Prefect in excellent con- AGENCY
Advocate Advert s!ginon, 5 good tyres, Price $700. Apply Marhill Street, Dial 5001.
Offered Cc §S Hamilton, 91—35. 16 3 52—6n. 22.3,52—2n
- in
TRUCKS: Two Austin Two-Speed axle
. He ‘ ks. Courtesy Garage—Dial 4616. ' NOTI
Public Official Sale = jt oe ‘tien | PORILEC TICES
he Provost Marshal's Act 1904) VAUXHALL WYVERN Just under | ——— — a
_ or (1006 ») > 700 mites Owner Teaving Island Ni ck
On Tuesiay the Sth day of Mar Delivery end April--$2,400, No. offers: | Oiders for OLYVER/CLETRAC Crawler
mia hour of 2 o'cioek: Wn SN Dial 4616 il Tractors for prompt delivery are now
will be sold at office to ci —<—<—<__———————— Peing accepted. We shall be le to
bidder for any sui, not under th VAUXHALL VELOX—In excellent pons SapEy fitther fitobmatios dh Woolies:
praised value dition just completed 10,000 miles tion. Orders aré also being received for
All that certain piece of I d tformerly | Gourtesy Garage 4616 BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U.K.
part of 100,96 sa containing | by 22.3.52-6n | -anutacture for use with all types U.S,
estimation 5,230 sq CT COD OU, | TT Type Crawler Tractors. = ta, Bigs
inclusive of 430 sq. ft ned in parts abant Oba amarter Ge eas Chon hee s
bt pads situate (at Goodland in the ELECTRICAL Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616
Parish of St Michael butting and . 22 3,5a—6n
bounding on the t on lands of one TXE BATTERY SETS—Another ship- ma “ “f
Susan Yearwood, on the South on a road ment “saat arrived. THe popular 6 vont are
over which the pubik allowed to pass, tity, Pc Ss
om the West on lands of éne EB. Holmes, | model. A ee be —_"
and on the North on a private road to MAPFEL & ©O., . 19.3.52—5n re the Estate of
gether with the messuoge or Dwelling- cere engi Racine OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH
houses, Buildings, & “ppraised as n (deeuased)
follows: LIVESTOCK —_|_s Notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all
The whole property appralted to. ONE persons having any debt or claim upon
THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS COW: Giving 35 pints a_day. Second | or affecting the estate of Oscar Living-
($1,500.00) Calf Apply: Norwood Ptanta . stone Smith, late of Marine Square,
Attached from Martin Beresford Stewart 18.3 - Westbury Road in the parish of Saint
for and towards satisfaction, &c - —————— } Michael in this island who died in this
N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day ot MECHANICAL Island on the 2nd day of February 1951,
purchase hg ‘ are hereby required aaa ees
T, T. HEADLEY, a Ys oe CoA claiing duky attested to. the unde
Provost. Marshal; BICYCLE: Girls’ Raleigh Bievelg, I" | pimothy Theophilus Headley, Public
Provost Marshal's Office (ist class condition, Price $45.00, Tele- Trustee Of the Island of Barbados
@ist March, 1952 phone 3311. 228-5210 | cuntified Administrator of the Estate of
22,3.92-~8n x x Oscar Livingstone Smith dectased, c/o
——— ELLANEOUS Haynes & Grifith, Solieitars, No. 12 High
® oe ‘he anne ile tmenenm Street, Bridgetown, on or before 1
Public Official Sale BISC Try our Delicious Short-| day of May 1992, after which date T shalt
F cake and Shirley Biscuits on Sale every- | proéeed to distribute the assets vee
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 where W.1. Biseuit Co., ey Te ee ei sn aes. ay
(1904-8) 8 80) 8.584 1

claims only of which I shall then have

yn four lovely | had notice and that I shall not be liable
wl tt | f so distributed to any

On Tuesday the #th day of April 1992

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon COTTON BLANKETS

praised value.

5 . -" » Coldurs, sizes 50” x 70° & 60" x BO” for the assets ted
Mill be (told at my office to’ o pighest | is suusested, to. check the Quality, andd perdon of whose debt, ox claim 3 shall
r ny ee "P-\ know the price at KIRPALA! Swan | not have had notice at the time of such





















Street 22.3.52—1n | dist tion.
RMR OY trtination 2 Boned te wihadte | — d all persons indebted to the said
eee eaa ton or at. Mithun, |, COKE—A quantity of Foundry Coke for | ostate ‘are requested to settte their sald
butting and Brig OF ‘chee!. | immediate delivery, Apply W.#, Biscuit} indebtedness without delay.
utting and boundini on lands of Mr.) 4 yew. Phone A337 18,3.52—6n,| Dated this 6th di of March, 1952.
Jordan, on lands of Mrs. Philips, on (Pop: . 2 ares r THEO US HEADLEY.
lands of one Branch and on Second “FOOD ( TAIN ENS Th. Plastic, sult- The Publis ‘Trustee, ,
Aventig, Waithe Land, appraised 88 Late for refrigerators in. 8 Hives, General | Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
oy ac Hardware Supplies, kett, St car Livingstone Smith, deceased.
The whole area of land appraised to 22. 3.52—2n 8.3.52—4n
reo HUNDRED AND SIXTY DOL- coi aia sae
RS ($260, 00). ; ¥
a catia , GLADIOLI & DAHLIA'—Orders are
eras’ pani Viola Alleyne for and now Bee taken for Glidioll And Dahtlias
NE. eee > ton, dc for delivery in December 1952, parties TAKE NOTICE
ot Siero Deposit to be paid on day | interested in boeking please phone 4442,
T ie a ire al : . §2—-;
a ek hai T. Geddes Grant, Ltd 18.3.52—14n SPORTSMAN
’ Marshal HERCULES BICYCLE: — Raffle Tickets
Provost Marshal's Offic for Sale 1/- each (for charity) Call at} That THE LAMBERT COMPANY, a
Z1st March, 1952 A. E.-"Paylor's Store 22.3.52—2n | corporation organized and existing under
¢ 22.3.52-—3n zz. the laws of the State of ware, ae
- RECEFVED—Valor Stove parts, | States of A ‘a, Ww! trade or busi-
SOSS9 999999999993 O09960% | including Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid|ness address $s 930 Avenue,
Too Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also cartes Oly Ce teaser ee a trade
Pressure Stove parts, Enquire Auto Tyre | &ppli or ‘a’ a le
“WHAT THEY SAY” Company, ‘Trafalgar & Spry Streets. mark in Park “A” Sues in respect
. Phone 2696 ©

20.3. 52—t.f.n. cologne, lotion, hair

“y lotion, talcum powder, bay rum, personal





would prefer my husband a

to give me RUBBER MATTING 42 inches wide.| use deodorant, foot powder, insect
Â¥ : Lacquer Surfacer, Paints, Thinner, | repellant and sun sereen lotion, and will
One of these GAS COOKERS Spark. Plogs. | Etc. be entitled to 1. same after

than a diamond ring!" FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTD., one month from of March,
i You'll agree he was a Telephones 2362 or 2385. 1952, unless some person in the
sensible womar he got her 16 3.52—4n. | meantype give notice Im duplicate to
Cooker me a y office of opposition of such





ABORT

rhe
here

popular
again

“WONDER OVENS" The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1952.
WILLIAM:

H.

are | registration.
This is the Top-of-the-Stove
Oven which cooks, bakes and roasts and
does everything an ordinary oven will
SSS SSF | clo but does it in tess time and at half

(( ))*the cost. It is efficient on Gas Stoves,

Ges Rings, Oil Stoves ete. Available only
; REAL ESTATE | from HARRISON'S HARDWARE STORE
| at $9.74 each 22.3.82—2n
‘ | =
| oy ATCHES: Lusina Swiss made wrist
" e i . } Witches for ladies and men Seve

FOR REAL ‘ESTATE }t jewels or more Guarkhtesd.
of any description town }}}| %..8. Bunte & Co., Itd., Lower Broad

}

| MBACH COTTAGE on St.
ree | '

Possibly the %

\

diamond ring

SOCOM



Satna



Registrar of Trade Marks.
20,3.52—3n.

SaaS RRS
TAKE NOTICE
CAFENOL

That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-

as and e if under
4 je State of

lew Jersey,
8 of America, Manufacturers,
fe or business address is 120
Astor aT Newark, | New Jersey,
ULS.A., ‘applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register



Street 22. 9.52—2n | Poration
or country, see , . the laws

United S'
whose t



D'ARCY A. SCOTT

FOR RENT

Auctioneer and Real
Estate Agent



in respect of preparation for use in
médicine and pharmacy, and will be

entitled to register the same after one

Middle St

r
)




ret HOUSES
Dial 2645 22.3.52 -





James Coast.) month from the 20th day of March 1952
unless some person shall in the meantime



rieet bathing, quiet. All meals and





tvices supplied from: main house, Own] give notice in duplicate to me at my
registration.
seen on appli-

‘J
‘
3
{{
{
= BAI § f
Lae ephone, Suitable married couple,] office of oppdsition of s
11 1 (£25 00) per diy American Plan for two The trade mark can ee
HAIRDRESSING prople, Apply: Beachlands, St. James or] cation at my office.
1 phone 0157, 14.3.52—t.f.n. Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.




















IRISDALE—Barbarees Hill, drawing
énd dining room, 3 bedrooms with run-
water, toilet and bath, garage and
rooms, All services including
variety of fruit trees.
8365

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—3n.

To those who prefer...
. . The best for their money
SEE
MADAME EDGHILL
EXPERT HAIRDRESSER
Scalp treatment is given in
various forms to promote
the growth of hair.
No long waiting
DIAL 3471
and make your appointment



ants

Phone Mrs.
8.3.52—t.f.n.

ae oS

Selamy



TAKE NOTICE
BETAXIN

That WINTHROP-STEARNS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of a, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is

Na JE earees New York, New York,
nited States o! ‘Ame + ye
for the vepsetrentbo ok oui ts

FLAT & HOUSE
St

fully furnished,
Available April
invite inspection
19 3.52—2n

Lawrence On-Sea.
Phone 503. We
Winter

or



for

next



“Vermont”, Pine Road, fur-
unfurnished, Dial 8283 or 4102,
19.3.52-



IUSE
nished «
ja



MARISTOW", Maxwell Coast, Fur

bed, Refrigerator and telephone im- | Part “A” of Register in respect of

For further information, Phone | parations for use in medicine and phar-
22.3.52—2n | macy, and Will be entitled to register
cident tensienia the same after one month from the 20th



some person
Ve notice in

FOR SALE



For further particulars. Apply to Alma | duplicate to me my of opposi-
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. tion of such registration. e trade mark
23.2.52—t.f.n. | can be seen on applicatién at office.
a Dated this 13th day of Ma 1952

MODERN FURNISHED

Ace
He

FLATS—Four
Apply: Mrs
21,3.52—3n

St. Lawrence Gap

Registrar of Trade Marks.
sell, Phone 4003 20.3



TAKE NOTICE

BAYER

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-







EXPERIENCED Cutter
Ladies*
ence

and Supervisor
Write, stating
X X C/o Advocate.
21.3.52—3n

Garments
to Box










'
cluded
8611
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with | day of March, 1952
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing. | shall in the
I

with 3 Bedrooms each, liv-









, wet NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
ing Room and usual conve- MISCELLANEOUS poration otganized and existeag under
niences. Water and Light one the laws of the Sta United
installed. DOG er BETCH-—Labrador Retriever, | States of America, busi-

\ e Terrier. or GOlden Retriever. | 2¢55 address gs 120 Street, ark,
ONE” HOUSE at nteith “ge and Pri Apply to “Xx” | New Jersey, U.S.A Manufacturets, has
Gardens with 2 Bedrooms ‘ Club, Garrison 22.3.52—2n | applied for the re tion of @ trade

2a mark in Patt “A of Megisteg in respect
living room and usual con- of preparations for use in ic and
pharmacy, and will be Sptith yegister



BUNGALOW built of Stone
—Drawing Room with open
Verandah, 3 Bedroom with
Wash Basins, pantry, tiled
Bath & toilet standing on
8.640 sq. feet situated in
Fontabelle. Water & Light
installed,

-
TWO HOUSES at Brighton,

veniences. Water and Light je
installed GO TO the same after one r h from thé 20th
F ee day of March 19%2 <8 ee
he shall in the meantinie xive in
JORDAN \ LAUNDRY duplicate to me at m¥ office of is
BRANKER. TROTMAN tion of such registration, The trade mark
A? bat, d i Ba Street can be seen on application at my ice
Auctioneers 17 High st. {jj y Dated this 13th day of March, 1962.
) Combermere St. Mm. WILLIAMS,

Opp.
Registrar of Trade Marks
= 20.3.62-——-Sr.




: ADVOCATE ae
Civil Servant Two Years’ | TAKE NOTICE
Acquitted . MEJORAL
: Probation |

from

poration




SATURDAY, MARCH. 22, 1952

TAKE NOTICE

That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-
organized and existing under

radi : . the laws of the State of New Jersey,
bn ne — it I or Stea United States of America, Manufacturers,
even whose trade or business address ‘is 120

‘prove whether w they were Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,









At the Court of Grand, Sessions
yesterday His Lordship the Chief

for

there in that ag they were put
ves

in , twos masquer-
Bik.ces

in respect of preparations

hen ‘ : 4 ; ‘ AMERICAN RADIATOR & ST CORPORA: a
r t Justice _ Sir Allan Collymore) medicine and pharmacy, a — a Locctehtieed apized under the laws of t Stat@ of Delaware, United States o!
; was originally put there pjaced Seibert Trotman on two | eniticd to ee ade sey igs2| America, whose trade or business address is Street, Pittsburg 22, Pennsy|-
it cont five dollar notes and years’ probation for ar- mgnth from the 20t h. ng ~s ~ ae ntime | varia, U-S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
su y they were moved jj les alued at £432 the pro- —— ee by“ aiei an a aan r vn | 22 respect of air heating furnaces, oil burners, air and gas cleaners and washers,
and twos put. That could not be vate of Oe Oe os soieh ot Gua it 7m | air conditioners, air conditioning systems and apparatus, alr and gas cooler and
ed perty of Mr. Jack Teller, office of opposition of such registra cooling, systems and aj tus; boilers, furnaces, stoves (heated electricaliy or
eo The offence was fitted | The trade mark can be seen on appli-) 14 solid or fluid Tus fea parts thereof! ania atthe’ ts, as back draft diverters,
They would bear in mind that cometime between } 1 Ooo St say See ale couges, dampers, automatic dumpers, controDing devices, fans, water-backs; Bellows
a necees ere oqnestned with 3951 and February 1 cs Dated this 13th day ee aaa os See apt, dexjese controfied thereby; castings and molded articles—
furt! s : ‘, ti ss ° 7” metal, an imi; .
Ric might ave Seach tees Be Lordship the Chief Registrar of Trade Marks. Clothes washers, clothes driers, dish-washers, hivehen, cabinets, drying and
which and Trotman that he was in a 20.3.52—Sn. | dessicating apparatus; duct outlet rs, grilles, and diffusers; dust collectors,
to ia as yoy Been responsible position and took ad- and precipitators—mechanical, and electric or electronic; fans and blowers and
made gard eee oo a, attachments; s
tho! dollars and its vantage of ae fe tt TAKE NOTICE Electric heaters, el tubes and circuits; , and finishes,

parently he
to impress a girl

ard ap-
disap- frtictes
pearance, They ight think there of
was. nees

ye

LUMINAL




in two i i wi P-STEARNS INC., exchangers, wll ;inds of sers for condensing vapors or guses to liquids,
housand dollars, but it well might —. io the s J Nene yaad existing under | titigerant evapdrators including gas and electrically heated, radiator
Sir Allan ymore th CenE Gnitea| oid pipe supports and or shields; heating And cooling systems and
, and it would. be for - Rufus Alonza Hinds of lane pe State on Foaleeee tus, humidifiers and apparatus, h¥dratilic, magnetic, or fluid
* ot rica, Manufacturers, whose | “PParatus, atus, . , or flu
cution to prove it it Was so. ti for | couplings t ve ngs, indicators and ga inemerators; valves for
» St. James, on a le ess address is 1450’ Broad yh er
that on April 6 two thousand dol- period of 18 months afte sty Wark, New York, USA. ‘has| controlling Mud few, bene ors a Sneime ine, feet cued
ae, were. 7 ar a r} ¥ eaded guilty of a k in | es electrically operated; lubricators ‘and , feed dividers, gravity feed, mechanical
not twos , oelalty . Wen Ss eG | bt preparations fof use in, medicine and) Sc es vand selave, (electri), electricalyy” operated ‘Toperatare operened and
Hi nwi' that. the bil ied Bai a a, ‘he san Metter oe ‘month from the ner ena ees oper ated; ad eee hare ninbeib it
the * r I r- © rs ating snenr® us a) erefor, di utors
a a mas Dually on em . mS of . omnis cies nate tn or manifolaés, viz: ices for supplying refrigerant a condenser to a
eect a Before placing Hinds on pro- Sonne to ‘at my office of opposi-| plurality of evaporators in paYallel or multiple flow arrangement; all kinds of
the four. ts .as he had pation, His Lordship told him f such tration. The trade mark | expansion valyes, Sutomatic, pressure operated valves and thermostatic, i.e.
said, ra m in itself was not that he w: oing to give him a be seen On application at my office. | pressure and temperature aguated Xatyess regulators and governors, pipe and
a’ e as & away ted thig T3th day of March, 1952. pipe couplings, cont d .» as clocks, starting and stoppins
. “ chance, but he must wi H. WELLIAMS, | mechanisms, transformers (electric); Water heaters ( hot water supply),
aon ery then Peete 4 weriet from other people’s an ob Registrar of Trade Marks. | clectrie, gus fired, oll, fired, Goal fired; | venttiators arentllating apparatus,
. +e : Mr. D. Walcott, = .3.52—3n. | ste ejectors; coalers for pipe lines, for and water; deocorizers,
iG F feed-water heaters, bubble i f iting towers, d ers;
“" Rin (oid Bnith that he 2°et. told the Court, that ing zeae tools and apparatus for the aboverlisiea govds; inechanical roller tools
fs LO 4 is eccentric. His mother used for expanding heat exchanger tubes in tube sheet or header openings,
been | oe! not guilty and he very strict with him and he TAKE NOTICE and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of
ight , may add, it is yas done some garden work. March, 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate
oped, a inv: - PHILIP MORRIS to me St otice ot ree of such registration. The trade mark can be
7 > seen ation office.
or “method x m4 ee e MoRRIS & co., LiM-| Dated this 19th day of March, 1982, eee
Treasury may be at some WHEAT EXPO TS UP r , a British Company, Manufacturers, ,

whose trade business address

Exports of Canadian wheat as
grain during January amounted
to 16,000,000 bushels 4s compared

with 16,800,000 in December and

gd "departments where money

a trade mark In Part “A”



tured tobacco

Notre Dame Defeat



: ‘ ary, 1951. This | will be entitled to register. the same
11,800,000 in January, 1951, This | ‘one’ month from the. abth day of HAMMOND'S ROSEBUD
320 brought ee at the . t crop| March 195% unless some person shail in
Spartan ame thé first half of the current c the meantime oe notice in duplicate That G, H. HAMMOND Sir & corporation organized and existi e
year to 134,200,000 bushels, bd to me at my ceceppomens: ’ sh- stration. e ma rade or Business Salts fs adi ‘ards, f Chi » s
Notre Dame defeated Spartan sharply from the 20,200,989. bush | registration wicailgh at my office USA, ae Speed fr eee Veputceton WE kh tiie Wek Th Mek A br Meee
thrée nil in their Second Division els exported during the August} ®" this 13th day of March, 1952. | in respect of Food products and sul uSed as ingrédients in foods, especially
football ma’ which was played January period of 1950-51. ' " H , aS pack porta products, ini fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured
; - gale ae Ref@istrar o Marks. | smo a reserved. . :
at Queen’s eS i — 20.3.82—3n. | beet, pork, lamb, ratton, Veal, poultry, Soh, kid rabelta, and fhed products Revives
noon, The 1 " z : therefrom, satiéage and sa’ meat, eg¢s, Cheese, chile con carne, lard shortenings
Dame were R. Parris, C. Daniel TAKE NOTIC edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter-
and. Maitland. At’ halt time TAKE NOTICE (3iPiPcaetccgetee Gas taee foe cees, Sate Sect ar
es . K a 4 ns, jellies, marmalade, pie filler, rice, mea,
t e ace oe aa el ARALEN peanuts, figs dates, raisins, cod ver atl, galt, ‘stock feeds, poultry feeds, tox
\ n ; 1 . eeds, bone . ys Ss;
ing in both gives but Sharten _ ‘That WINTHROP-PRODUCTS FNC., 4 Soaps and ingredients of soaps, Mneliding step bars, soap flakes, liquia
fad. many opportunities Gf Scofe. corporation organized and existing under and powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparatiéns, and detergents.
tne and failed to" make use of M0 0"s0 1 quien haquet: che cal Ra Ree es, farsa, and inagediente therot nce
them. About 1 n utes before ers, whose trade or business. sere and horn’ shavings; s ss, animal urea, hard Wood ashes, manure salts,
Referee Hutchison Blew for at iia ere ‘of ‘Aniticn, hes. appied | That STERLING, PRODUCED ‘a cor | ind soda products, Mate ot ods auiphate ot amanene, name, fo
time a . NATIONAL, A one nites @, sulphate of ammonia, ammoni sphate
A ae for the registration of a trade in ized and existing under] ¢yanamid, aluminum sulphate, zi , mitin SRSEgrate,
scored the first goal for Notre [o" "ig S°8 Register in respect of pre- Roration Sees ad ere U-S-A. | Dolush, agricultural limestone, ge manganese sulphate, sulphate of
fa — .. parations for use . whose trade or busi-|* ate, and potassium nitrate. , waa "
Dame. i : f in medicine and phar- | 7) uracturers, busi- | sulphat nd pots: calcium nitrate, coppe
In the half Ni Dame jracy, and will be entitled to register | OOo Garess is 120 Astor Street, Newark, Insecticides and fungicides, particularly arsenate of lead 1
never relax nd when half the same after one month from the 20th New Jersey, U.S.A., has applied for nicotine sulphate, and paradithlorobenzene; : ead, calcium arsenate,
Ww about 1 minutés 0! Daniel duy of Marth, 1982 unless some ee the registration of a trade mark in Part Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow;
‘as “ : t shall in the meantime give notice in “a” of Register in respect of prepara- Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, ho: h i 3
kicked in see erten’ bey. duplicate to me at my vere eee tans Tor the use in medicine and phar- animal casings and membranes; » horns, hoofs, animal glands,
8s - tion of such registration e trade a " 1 to register alues and adhesives, i
Solan _— tan be seen on application at my office. sone, ae wie Oe eth teers Gu noth, adhesives; s, including animal, bone and hide glues, and vegetable

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
H. WILL

s AMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
20.3,52—3n.

duplicate to me
tion of such registration.
can be seen on application at my

Dated this 13th day en 1





cnet eho
GOVERNMENT NOTICES









INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
, RENEWAL OF LICENSES

16 (8) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of public service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the éxamination of the same.

2. Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
1952.

3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

TAKE NOTIC







Pk asthe
(it OLE ire ante)
—~ TE

2










& 20 Bate “Street, Landon, vs a ae,
for the registration
& Weece & of Register in

respect of manufactured and unmanufac-
including cigarettes, and



day of March 1952 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
at my office of opposi-
The trade mark
952.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
20,3.52—3n.

Curtis

U.S.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
use

in SANITARY TIGN.














































Is,
fillers and filter frames, forms and sitktures: foun

biust hetiters, gas and
control apparatus therefor,

> ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

is 19

Fertilizer spread
bags a containers,
and will be entitled to regi
March, 1962, ‘unless some ‘petson shall in the meantinee

me at my ic ition
Seen on application, 4 my office eee

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952,

ionth from the 20th day
ice. e trade mark can
Ss,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—3,



_

Mommitth, SUT Olate2

(MA.N.Z. LINED









The .M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

“ ‘ Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
each: Adaisiag, Fubrunee tae hoteecron Bolder Wee Bie tne tee:
March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris- | }) °°!iné Thursday 20th Maren 1952.
bane, Match ind arcving at Trimdhd M}the Mv. MORIA win accent
April 25th. Cargo and Passengers for Dom-

inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Date of Sailing
Friday 2ist March 1952

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

Caro accepted on through Bills of













ill ¢ C Y CyM-|Lading for transh’ t The M.V, DAERWOOD All
4. Inspection of these vehicles wil! commence on Monday, 21st pat THE CURTIS pie ogg anized British Guiana, Teewked tha’ me are accept Cargo and Passengers “tor
April, 1952. ; der the laws of the Ur Islands. St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: — of Great and For furtner particulars apply — Bate oF Balin te be Fi syamcents
THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, oon 3 Tae Eee me Mog. |FURNESS WITHY & co., LTD, oe
c/o Department of Highways & Transport, jana snes Aone fe. Vis registration TRINIDAD. ie ” , Aaa bceatsem ae
a Register .
Bridgetown. fa se rs piri, favors and DACOSTA & CO. LTD. Consignee. Tele. No, 4047 _
6. Owners éf Vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which | cordials (alconolfe) and will be entitied SARDADOS, BLWA ai eeeunennes a













are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1952, will not be
permitted to operate after that date!

j (Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
; Commissioner of Police.
t 22.3,.52—8n.

from the 20th day of Mareh 1952

notice in duplicate to me at my
of opposition of such tion

at_my office,
Dated this 13th day of



OEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-
ficd persons for the following vacancies: —

Men

St. Clement's Boys’ School, St. Lucy.
Women

Christ Church Girls’ School, Christ Church

St, Simon’s Mixed School, St. Andrew

St. Jude’s Girls’ School, St. George

Grace Hill Girls’ School, St. Michael

20,3,

Wesley Hall Girls’ School, St, Michael CANADIAN
Westbury Infants’ School, St, Michael SOUTABOUND 3
St. Philip's Girls’ School, St. Philip Name of Ship Sails Walifax Arrives Barbados
2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service lion pricosae ares aike ‘eh
is a School Certificate. f “ALCOA PIONEER” |. March 28th April 7th
3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms SCOTSMANS HEAD “ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th April 23rd
(E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (c) for women) which may be obtained a NORTHBOUND Due Barbados ao a
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already | ,, Tht di vata ws Semen PURITAN Te as : He
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (noW | under the laws of the United “A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.

of Great Northern

filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Monday, 31st March, 1952, Candidates
are warned that canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
19th March, 1952.

land has applied f
of a trade mark in

from the 20th day of March 1952

notice in duplicate to me at my
of opposition of such registration.

at my office.



TAKE NOTICE
, CHAMPION

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a corporation organi

/















and existing under Vessel From Leaves Barbados
the laws of the State of Illinois, United States of America, facturers, whose TAKE NOTICE
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Tilinois, SS, “STUDENT” .. Gl iw & 3
“AY ee asgo

U.S.A,, has a) for registration of a trade mark in Part “A" of Register Liv 1 9th Mar 23rd Mar
in respect of ucts and substances used as Ingredients in foods, especially SS. “HERDSMAN” .
packing house jucts, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured, awe NN”, °: London 27th Mar. 18th Apr.
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned meat and meat products, especially » |SS. “ASTRONOMER .. Liverpool 29th Mar, ith Apr.
beef, pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, Sih and ae and food proce ore an Glasgow &
herefrom, sausage and sausage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, . shortenings, s. “ ” z
eaibie oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter- TRADER ++ aig Liverpool : _15th Apr. 30th Apr.
milk, gelatin, canned eeae nage beby som, oe ng e
ickles and condiments, vi r, jams, jellies, m alade, p' er, rice, . HOME
Bethutih figs, dates, raisins, vee iver oth, salt; stock feeds, poultry . fox WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, 4 oyster shells; by ;
Er Soape and ingredients of soaps, including soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap Vessel For Closes in Barbados
and powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and. detergents: “NATURALIST” .. Greendck 19th Mar

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, including “SELECTOR” Liver ‘22nd Mar
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, animal ures. hard wood ashes, manure salts, “EXPLORER” . es la cand End fier
on OT a, Bees superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate roe, he ong ’ x

ct nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, ammonium phosphate,

besntee rf ‘aluminum sulphate, zinc sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of | That | STERLING PRODUCTS. IN- for further Information apply to...
potash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calcium nitrate, copper | TERNATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a
sulphate, and nitrate; corporation organized and existing under DA COSTA & co. LTD. Agents

In secticides and fungicides, particularly arseiiate of lead, calcium arsenate, | the laws of the State of Delaware, United ” co.
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene; States of America, Manufacturers, Whose | _) |. . ‘

Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow; ‘ trade or business address 1&8 120 Astor AALS OSS SSSI GGG SUGGS95 OOS OSSOOOCOIN OOO

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, hom hoofs, animkl glands, | Street, Newark, New Jersey, U ros has
animal casings and membranes; applied for the registration of a trade = . -

Glues and adhesives, including animal, bone and hide glues, afd vegetable art “A” of Register in respect CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. E
adhesives; j ions for use in medicine and

Fertilizer spreaders, soil testing kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and d will be entitled to register a Pe .

Specialise in Hardware of every description
%

to register the same after one month

some person shall in the meantime
registration. e
trade mark can be seen on application

3 rch, 1952.
Registrar of Trade Sterics:

52—3n.



TAKE NOTICE



in a

of
Py te

ior the registration
Part “A” of Register
in respect of wines, spirits, liquors and
cordials (alegholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month

some person shall in the meantime

trade mark ean be seen on application
Dated this Isth day of Nay 1952.

Registrar of | Marks.

ySh82—an















unless
ive
ice

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 28th March — — arrives be pig {6th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 18th April — arrives Barbados April, 1952.

S.S. “TRYA" sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist h,. 1952
h March, 1952,

A STE R sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados



+ These vessels Have limited Passenger accommodation.
————

ave

The

APPLY:—DA COSTA & ©O, SERVICE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due

apparatus, unit
fluid fuel éngines, gas and oil burners, parts thereof und
1 or grinder devices or unite, Heat



lers, soil testing kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and

of

ive notice in duplicate

be







~NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



Lawrence River Ports

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

3 HARRISON LINE







bags and containers, er one month from the 20th
and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of | March, 1952, unless some person
March, 1952, unless some person Shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate | § 1 the n time give notice in ‘ =
to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be | ate to me my office of opposition Y iTR A at 1 =?
seen on application at my office | +h registration, The trade mark q EN é L FOL DRY L i D.
Dated this 15th day of March, 1952 ce 1 application at my office. |
H WILLIAMS tr 3th day of March, 1952 |
Regist ; trade Saatice HY WILLIAMS. (Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
20.3.52—3n. | Registr { Trade Marks. | }
20.3.52—2n | §4$569$566S$996S96606096958S9O90S9SSSS9S955 99994
j
‘ 4 i



a a ae Te ae. ee ee ee 6 asi 5 a —

; SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1952




















ray

OH, VES-- WILL YOu
WAIT HERE A MOMENT]
WHILE I GIVE MY

+ WHO WAS THAT
SWEET MAN WHO
JUST WENT OUT
THE DOOR?




































WELL, FOR The W] ["KENT...HE SET US I'VE INJECTED THEM NO-NOT DEAD/—HE's sTHL hii.
LUVVA... HOW'D FREE! HE AND WILKS WITH THIS NUCLEAR, Our... BUT THIS MIRACLE DRUG |
¢ YOU FELLOWs WERE SHCT By THE / PHOSPHORUS! KENT MAY BRING HIM AROUND /
GET HERE? “YARD... BUT HE CAME TO... BUT WILKS..
: / ( WMMM,.. L HOPE |
WE'RE IN TIME
TO HELP THis j
WARDEN CHAP. |
»
: | GOOD! THEY'RE COMIN’... AN WAEWS QUIET OUT
oY IF THAT DOOR ISN'T kT’ THINKIN’ THEY'RE A WEE THERE... PON'T YOU KNOW ff D i
JUST LIKE # OPEN WE MAY HAVE q ! BIT ANNOYED AT Us / THIS IS A HOSPITAL
YOUR AMER: RICAN emmy” § ZONE <7
FOOTBALL, EH, 3 _ |
= ‘ hf SS
MR, MORT GAGE - HOW NICE/ FATHER'S I'M GLAD THE LAND- MAYBE HE'S BUILDING - IT'S FOR YOUR
OUR LANDLORD-] | BUSINESS HAS BEEN LORD THOUGHT OF A NEW HOUSE -I HOPE U HAVE AN WIFE - MR.JISGS/
CALLED LIPAND SO SLOW LATELY/ ME - I SURE CAN LISE I CAN SELL HIM A CAR:| | |F ORDER FOR N E- --A, COURT ORDER
SAID HE WANTED THE BUSINESS - LOAD OF BRICKS- MR. GAGE? CORBUONG HeR
| ft WwW 2
PEACE BY HER
SINGINGS
RIP KIRBY |
(WELL, YOU KNOW NOW! AN SOUNDS SIMPLE \ YOU'RE A BACHELOR, KIRBY AN’ SHE'S CLASS, KIRBY.. REAL Class!
SHE'S PLANNIN’ TO MARRY A ENOUGH... YOU'RE | YOU/RE TALKIN’ LIKE ONE/ SHE (WSS ABERNATHY'S SCHOOL AN’ ALL nee
\\ WRONG GUY.. A NO-GOOD YOUNG HER FATHER GIVE / DOESN'T EVEN KNOW I’M HER OLD THAT... THINKS SHE'S AN ORPHAN FIRST DECENT |
PUNK WHO'S ALL MONEY HER SOME MAN! D'YOU THINK I'D TELL HER AN HEIRESS ...1T'S GOTTA STAY,” THING I'VE GVER
N AN’ NO BRAINS! ADVICE! J-77\. THAT? ME, JOE SEVEN, ONCE THE HEARD ABOUT You,
F.B.1'S NUMBER ONE PIN-UP BOY ? SEVEN/T'LL
THINK IT
|



bUAGE POOR
Ak fi DERSTANDS

(NOTHING Fe MAGKED MAN OF MY.
1G ate! ? WHAT

AFTER THE PHANTOMS SENTENCE THE WAMBES/.
TRUDGE GLOOMILY FROM THE VILLAGE, WATCHED BY
WHY Dib WE GRINNING LLONGOS.

EVER COME HERE? n
= } mM

THE PHANTOM WE WILL FEAR NO | [AOT WON Ne I IE LANE
16 WISES “MORE WIFE foes] VW D






BY THE WAMBES\/
MMT









oi BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
, = c: < i : ¢ §
oo SEN iV , \3F ¢ |]
SA ee EY — | |
. ieiteeneornrnenanan ’ 5 y Sad
}
}





Lady-make sure...

don't you guess a?

Use LISTERINE,
it's the best /

@ Listerime Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selecred in
gredients, pftcisely balanced to give
you Maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger ro thecname!
Listetine Tooth Paste leaves your
arouth feeling (resher, cleaner, sweeter

Try it today!





THROUGHOUT INDUSTRY —





=





-_ A a
cee es eee i nceaeaaer

PAGE NINE



Be ee, me, ME ER I

x
@ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM



ALL ARE WELCOME

PDD DE we

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

- C7
SATURDAY 23nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m
“— NDé e- 23rd MARCH
52, m 3—-6 p.m
1 le Publ ic are invited to

Exhibit:

1. Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots

2. Flowering Plants.

3. Orchids in Bloom.

a

5



Cut Flowers.
Table and Floor Decora-

tions.
6. Vegetables and Fruit,
Admission ADULTS 36e.

CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.





— CARE SAVES WEAR



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |



Usually

Pkgs: JELLO PUDDINGS $20

Rolls PRINCESS TOILET PAPER © 33

Tins BROOKS. PEARS (23) 82
Tins CHASE & SANBORNE

INSTANT COFFEE 87



SSS SS eee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Now
S. ae

ay

78

BO



i ee
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday ‘only =



Usually Now

LEG HAMS TENDER SWEET

(Cold Storage) Whole or } 144 1.24

Bottles CARLINGS BEER ‘ 26 21



THE COLON



N

ADE

GROCERIES

Te



Number 5 in our Series on DOGS

THE POPULAR ALSATIAN
THE GERMAN SHEPHERD DOG

by

Jos. Schwabacher

This is the fifth revised and enlarged
edition of a work written by one of. the
world’s foremost experts on the Alsatian,
and is about one of the most lovable and in-
telligent members of the canine race. There
are chapters by experts on the principles of
breeding, balanced structure in the dog,
general training (a superb article), film
training, and diseases of the doz.

ADVOCATE





team of willing }
enetics, mechanical problen (Mr. M
vell Williams is a senior test pilot), training
problems, and veterinary practice

This book will awaken the interest of all
its readers, while it will commend itself to
the Alsatian expert

In her Foreword, Lady Kitty Ritson
writes

“Judging from the number of people who
wrote and asked me to give them the name

hands of all the
r expert advice, for whom I have so muc
sympathy.” f

For the Alsatianist in particular, there are
chapters on the history and genealogy of thx
breed and the working standard

The author has bred Alsatians for over 40
years, both on the Continent and in this
country l

his Secretainerie Kenne
produced international champiot H
elpers includes expert

a reliable book on Alsatians this book of

Mr. Schwabacher’s will be a godsend.

“This book has been a labour of love on
the author’s part because he is deeply inter-
ested in the breed—the German Shepherd
Dog, to give it its right name—and he is
inxious that novices
their dog’s pedigrees and to know
forces both for ood and evil lie
physical and mental make-up

“In this book the story he breed
traced from its earliest infaney,
ginners will study it intel
avoid making the mistakes which are so
disheartening
time and money.
information
forty vears’
breeding, rearin trainifig, de liseases

should be able to trace



ind if be-
gently, they will



and which cost so much in

It contains most valuable

compiled from the author's

experience and deals with
a

I hope this bo will find its way into the
ovices, Who are lookin

STATIONERY

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



perce et ct a i i i i







=



Pa ne a





EE I

ae re am

TT SARS SRE To, “SE eRe Re



PAGE TEN

Fig. 1

ee
oe - Qe
3 ,OF

2

3
Sa
5 Or

Fig. 4

Se aaa
& rane 16

06 oO

Know Your Football
Law XI—Off-side

BY O. S.

Today I end my discussion of
the oft-side law with diagrams
showing breaches of the law—
Onstructing- an opponent other
fihan tne goal-keeper—Oft-side

acter a corner Kick and two dia-
grams showing a player being not
or-side after a corner-kick,

The law states:—A player is
oif-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
the field of play.
There are two of his op-
ponents nearer to their own
goal-line than he is.

‘Yhe ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

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

half of

(b)

(d)

Obstructing an Opponent
Other Than The Goal-
Keeper

I stated in my previous article
that if a player in an off-side
position does not attempt to join
play but at the same time ob-
structs the goal-keeper, then he
should still be penalised for being
off-side.

This also holds good if the
player in an off-side position
and does not attempt to join play
yet obstructs an opponent other
than the goal-keeper, therm he
must be penalised for being off-
side,

Let us take diagram, number 1.
A shoots for goal. B prevents E

COPPIN

a

running in to intercept the ball,
B is off-side because he is in front
of A and has not two opponen:
between him and the goal-ling
when A plays the ball. When tn
this position B may not toucn Us.
bali himself} nor in any way
whetever interfere with an oppo
nent,

‘

Off-Side After A Corner-
Kick

In Diagram number 2, A takes
a cornet-kick and the ball goe
to B. B. shoots for goal and as
the ball is passing through I
touches it. F is off-side because
after the corner-kick has been
taken the ball is last playeg by B,
a player of his own siae, and
when B played it F had not two
opponents between him and the
goal-line.

Not Off-Side After

Corner-Kick
A takes a corner-kick and the
ball goes to B who puts it through
the goal. B has only one oppo-
nent between him and the goal-
line, but he is not off-side because
a player is NOT out of play when

a corner-kick is taken.

Not Off-Side After A
Corner-Kick

In diagram number 4, A takes
@ corner-kick and the ball
glances off D and goes to B, who
puts it through the goal. B has
only one opponent between him
and the goal-line, but he is not
off-side because the ball was last
played by him.



“Pelican”

Tops Div. I

Hy P. A. V. .

PELICAN, with five matches played and
thirty-four points to their credit, is leading
in the Men’s Inter-Club Division. I Table
Tennis Competition. The Pelican team, lead

formation.



this year by Lincoln Worrell, is a very strong
The other players are Frank
Willoughby and Roy Phillips.

Y.MC.A., skippered by Shields, is second
in the line-up with twenty-six points and five
matcnes played. Hal Kdey and Blair Murray
and Norman Gill are turning out for the

Everton A team,

As the series reached the end
of the first round, Everton A,
1951 Cup winners, were in the
lead with Pelican and Y.M.C,A,
following closely. Barna, who in
the early, part of the seasdn were
in a good position, having de-
feated Everton A, threw away
their one good chance of getting
the Cup when they played a weak
team against Y.M.P.C. The
Beckles Road team defeated them
eight—~-one.

In general, the standard of the
men’s tennis has, been good al-
though in the early stages a num-
ber of, the experienced players
were not in their best form. This
was clearly shown when Norman
Gill, Island Champion, was de-
feated by Simmons of Fox Club.

Joe Hoad of Y.M.C.A. and Adrian 15

Howard of Barna have shown
great improvement this season
Both players have so far given

some sood performances,

Improved

Sheilds, the -Y.M.C.A,. skipper is
a much improved player. He still
lacks concentration and his care-
less play is taking a toll on his
team, Otherwise, Y.M.C.A. have
given a good account of them-
selves.

For Pelican Phillips and Worrell
have been steady. Phillips should
go a long way, if not win the Open
Championship this year. His
smashing is more accurate than
last year and he has the perfect
defence. C. Humphrey, the
Y.M.P.C. skipper has also been
giving excellent periormances,

Fox Club, although making
their debut in Division I, have
held their own against the giants.
Leslie and Seale of Everton B
and Corbin and Mayers of Abbey
Marines are all in top form.

The most exciting match of the

season was held at the Y.M.C.A
Naval Hall on Thursday night
when Everton A_ met Pelican.

Everyone was looking forward to
see how Willoughby and Phillips
would shape up against Norman
Gill.



Gill played Lincoln Worrell in
the first set. It was an easy walk-
over for Gill who smashed his
way to victory, He won 2I—17,

21—~16,
Frank Willoughby, Pelican,
brought the match even when

he defeated Blair Murray by two
Straights in the next set. Mur-
ray, especially in the first game,
put up a_ good fight. Willoughby
von 21—19, 21—15.

Blair Murray defeated Lincoln
Worrell in the next set to regain

the lead for Everton. Worrell
was not in his best form. Mur-
ray won the first game 21—14

but Worrell, who staged a cume-
back, took the next 21—19, The
final game went to Murray 21—

The next set was between Nor-
man Gill, Everton skipper and
Roy Phillips. In the first game
Phillips took an early lead, Ser-
vice changed at 4—1 in his fav-
our, Gill brought points even but
shortly afterwards Phillips, the
more steady player, regained the
lead. He won 21—13.

When the second game was
ten points old each player had
five. Gilyywas now attacking more
accurately with his hard fore-
hand slam but Phillips proved a
eapable defender, He returned

these smashes beautifully. and
soon ihe was leading. Service
changed at 9—6 in his favour.

Gill however took the next three
points and the game was even at
‘ten all. Later, service changed
at 19—16 in favour of Phillips
but Gill repeated his earlier per-
formance—he took the following
three points. Phillips by his
keen concentration, won 21—19.

Frank Willoughby defeated Hal
Edey, 21—15, 21—15 in the next

set. Edey used plenty footwork
but it was not Sufficient to assist
him in frustrating Willoughby‘s

steady barrage of fore and back-
hand smashes.

In the next set Roy Phillips
defeated Blair Murray 22—20,
21—15. Murray, as usual, was



Heyivtered U 5. Patent Ofte



They'll Do It Every ‘Time






Gj z Lite CE
Hf, Arie ON § KZ



44 Ce
Y

Y(

NOT ONLY THAT, BUT
WE GOTTA KEEP AFTER







DOWN THE TIPS A RECORD
FOR THE INCOME TAX, Y'KNOW.
















THE MANAGER OR HE TRAVELS LY
NS is er WE DONT GET IT’ STRICTLY ON HIS PS HE'S BEATING ITY
OuT ! Ee AGCOONT? mincihdiial FOUNTAIN PEN: | ( BOTH WAYS=THE
My EXPENSE ' HE AIN'T PAID CASH [4 COMPANY PAYS AND

SINCE JOHN BUNNY
WAS A BOY

F OOTBALL
players are
temperamental

fellows.
The higher their
class the more tem-

peramental they are.
There was one brilliant
player in a recent match

who deliberately kicked
an opponent who had
beaten him

I asked his captain -—wh¢
was also his best friend on
the field and off owe De

e

He

stooped to such things
captain did not hesitate
said :— 3

“He doesn't
«now himself.
I've seen him
do worse than
that after
giving a_ bril-
liant display.

“T've called
nim out of his
name for
having cone it.
I've told him
on the fleld
and I've told
him when
we're away
from the
ground havin
a quiet cup o
tea afterwards.
He can't make
sense of it

*

“That fellow
is the kindliest
you could wish
to meet—away

from a game
of football
“Then, he

nas only to be



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

iS /T TEMPER
OR TEMPERAMENT?








It can lead the
best of men into
breaking the
laws of iootball

and playing

ee



The doudsle bleck foul

DIRTY SOCGE!:

UMUC eA EEE SETTLES AEN




JOHN MACADAM °

[ltustrated by
ROBB

a greut

fully

a ball before he can get |

attempt to play the ball.
jumps with all his weight
top of the ball, almost squash
it, Just as the defender ma
his_ effort

ut





Pily NE Gves tits &
of thing, for before he’s as:
it and after he never pu
foot. wrong

It's just thur some tmpu
ne Cannot controj takes hola







a Vital moment. I have known o
few playe like that. an I
known a fe that they*v

out of the game."

his player is big and
built. and under str

power



this loss of control he ;
commit another particularly
savage foul — the douhle
block

BASHER JUMPS

A defender races in







They are almost equidis
from the ball on opposite $
By of it. The defender gets there

first, and gets his instep to
with his toe underneath,

The basher again makes po
le

kes



The effect on the defender: is

t uple a shock that could pull every
af tine oo muscle in his ne leg.
player he frequently sprains him for the
knows isn’t in rest of that game. anyhow. ;
nis class and* You have the same kind 0!
he changes shock tactics in Rugby football
completely. A player has passed the ball at

* He has told ful ete a ae

muscles tau or

feealiy "Geer Deliberate punch in kidneys beaten in the tackle still comes

red and doesn’t
know what he has done unt he
sees the effect of it with the
uher fellow writhing on the
ground
“He always wants
oO apologise after
leliberately punched
in the kidneys
neerely

to go 1D
he has
somebody



Savannah Club
Tennis
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS



_ Ladies’ Doubles
Miss D, Wood and Miss G. Pil-
grim beat Miss M. King and Miss
Worne 8-6. 6—0,

Men’s Doubles
P, McG, Patterson and G,. H,
Manning beat G. L. Hunte and G.
Watson 4—6, 6—1, 6—2.
J. D, Trimingham and D, E.
Worme beat C. L, L. Bowen and
A, M. Wilson 6—0, 6—0.

Mixed Doubles Handicap

Mrs, J. Connell and K. Mason
— 15 lost to Mrs, Gibbons and
R. S. Nicholls---15 4—6, 6—4, 1—6.



TO-DAY’S FIXPTURES



Men’s Singles Final
D,. E, Worme vs, J, D. Triming-
ham.

Mixed Doubles Handicap
Miss Pilgrim*and G H. Manning
vs. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett.
Mr. and Mrs, R. S. Bancroft vs
Mr. aid Mrs. F. E, Field,
Mrs, R. Challenor and Hon. R, N.
Turner vs. Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Nib-
lock .
Mr. and Mrs, Barnes vs

Mrs
Gibbons and R. S. Nicholls



over cautious. His defence is very
good but he appears to be afraid
to take chances. He smashes when
he should cut back the ball and
cuts when he should crash it into
his opponent’s court.

Lincoln Worrell defeated Edey
21—19, 21—16 to put Pelican even
further into the lead. Edey put up
a good fight in the first game. In
the final stages of the last game,
Worrell opened with a sudden at-
tack of forehand smashing on
Edey which caught him off guard.

The final set, Gill vs. Willoughby,
was very disappointing, Gill was
able to place his hard forehand
smashes about the table. Wil-
loughby could find no solution for
this smashing problem, Gill. won
the first game 21—12, .

Gill, in the second game,
destroyed Willoughby’s concen-
tration, Willoughby, instead of de-
fending, attacked wildly. Gill
won easily, 21—7,.





Gy. A COUPLE MORE
\Y ‘Customers LiKe _/;

HIM, AND I TAKE
IK. A CPA COURSE» X7














UNCLE SAM WILL
HAVE TO FIGHT
FOR HIS CUT».



FINANCIAL. MAN PREPARE
FOR THINGS TO COME++

a




to apologis?
bur the other fellow’s

through and catches
the kidneys with his shoulder.

pals and the crowd think ne is
trying tOe‘act innocent’ and
cat-call him

“He means it most sincerely
but the damage has been done
and there are now two or three
guys on the other side trying to
avenge their own man.”

He paused fteflectively

a>

him in

The result is a paralysis that

might last for the whole of the
game—or longer. It all happens
in the split second after the
vall has gone, and they call it
the Delayed Tackle.

The Soccer professionals don"!

nave all the tricks



Lodge Wins Inter-School Sports

@ From Page 1
remained only 3
events to go, Lodge were
points, Harrison College
Foundation 30 and
10%, and in the Long Jump
Class II, and the High Jump
Class LI, the Collegians made a
rallant effort to reduce further
the lead, but they failed in the
Class IIT High Jump, and although
Forde of Combermere won the
event, a second by Maxwell and
a third by Wedderburn, followed
hy another first by Dougall in the
Class II Long Jump, put Lodge
as undisputed Champions for 1952.

880 Record

In the final event of the day,
the 880 yards open, Lloyd of the
Foundation School, who ran a
lose second to E. W, Glasgow of

There more
100
81le,

Combermere



odge at the last Inter-School
£ports, covered the distance in 2
mins. 5 seconds to eclipse the

cld time of 2 mins. 5 2/5 seconds

t by Glasgow last year,

Lloyd proved himself a fine
c stance runner. He has a long
casy stride, and showed unucual
stamina when, after a grue ling
pace for the first two laps, he took
over and, although strongly chal-
longed by Elcock of Lodge, he
refused to give one inch of ground,
and ran home the winner by
about 10 yards,

His win was not only a victory
for himself, but it pleced the
Foundation level with Harrison
College for second place for the
Division I chempionship, with a
total of 35 points.

At the conclusion of the day's
programme, Mr, G. B. Evelyn,
President of the Union, thanked
all those who had assisted in
making the meeting a success,
and at his invitation, Mrs. A. E.
Armstrong, wife of the Revd.
A, E. Armstrong presented the
trophies,

THE EVENTS

1 LONG JUMP—Class Tt
Record :—C, B. Forde (C) 1937,
2% ins
lst. Maxwell (L), Distance 15 ft. 9
2nd Smith (H.C.) 15,2.
8rd (H.C.) Watkins & Harris (C), 14.4
2 HIGH JUMP—Olass IV
Record:—F. C. Ramsay (C) 1938 4ft.
7 ins. and R. Forde (C) 1950
lst Carter (F) Height 4 ft. 6% ins
gnd Ward (H.C.), %ed Allerne (Ly)
3. 100 YARDS-—Class HUI
Record:—G, J. Evelyn (H) 1935
C. B. Forde (C} 1987, 11 secs.

18 ft

and

Ist Maxwell (L.), 2nd Smith (L), ard
Ward (H.C,) Time ; 12 2/5 sees.
4 0% YARDS—Class Il
Record:—J. C, D. Haynes (H) 194,

102/5 sees.
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Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Archer (H.C.,
3rd Murrell (F). Time: 10 4/5 secs.
5. 100 YARDS—Olass I

Record:—L.. L. Crichlow (‘(L) 1944,
10 1/10 sees.

Ist Inniss (L), 8nd Jones (H.C.), 3rd
O:bourne (Ci. Time: 10 2/5 secs.

6.8 YARDS—Class IV

Record:— O. M. Browne (H) 1041,
9 9/10 Secs.

1st Savoury (L.), 2nd Haynes, ‘H.C.)
Srd Humphrey (LL), Time: 102/5 secs

7. 220 YARDS—Class HI

Record:—C,. B, Forde (C) 1937, 25
secs

lst Maxwell (L), 2nd Smith (C), 3rd
Ward (H.C.) Time: 25 4/5 secs

8. 220 YARDS—Class It

Record:—L L Crichlow (L) 1943
23 2/5 secs

Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Archer (H.C.),
3rd Brewster (H.C.) Time: 241/5 secs

9, 220 YARDS—Class I

Record:—L.. L. Crichlow (L) 144,
22% secs.

Ist Inniss (L), 2nd Jones (H.C.), 8rd
Thompson iF) Time: 223/10 secs
(Record)

10 150 YARDS—lass IV

Reoord:—R. Clarke (fF) 1949, 174

fees
Ist Humphrey (lL), 2nd Haynes (BLC.),
3rd Savoury (L). Sime: 191/10 secs,
it RELAY RACE—(Over 14)
Ist Lodge, 2nd Harrison College, 3rd
Foundation. Time: 46 secs
12. RELAY RACE—(Under 14)
Ist Lodge, 2nd Combermere, 3rd Harri-
on College, Time: 523/10 secs,
18. HIGH JUMP—Class I

Record:—L. G. Campbell (H.C.) 1949, |
5ft, 11 ins, |
Ist Rushell (H.C,), 2nd Thomas (F),

Srd Layne (F): cieight: 5 ft. 6% Ins
_ it. HIGH JUMP—Chass It
Record:—W. K. Atkinson (C) 1936, |
ft. 4% ins

Ist Rouse (H.C
ard Maloney ‘(F)
ats

}, 2nd Brewster (H.C
Height 5 ft

.
33/8 ins
40 YARDS—Giass I

Reeord:—L. L. Crichlow (LL) 194,
52 1/5 secs.
Ist Inniss (L), 2nd Lioyd (F), 3rd
Redman (L). Time: 522/5 secs.
16 «440 YARDS—Class If
Record;— L. L. Crichlow (L) 1943
55 3/10 secs
Ist Archer (H.C.), 2nd Smith (H.C.),

Srd Kennedy (C),. Time: 57 3/5 secs.
12. LONG JUMP—Class I
Record:—H. G. Brewster (C) 1940 20 ft.
ll‘y ins.
ist Bushell (H.C.), 2nd Goddard (L),
2rd Thomas iF). Distance: 19 ft. 5 ins.
1% LONG JUMP—Class II
Record:——-F. W. Parris (L) 1937,
11 ins,

Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Brewster (HLC.),
3rd Jones (F). Distance: 16 ft. 11 ins
19 HIGH JUMP—Class II
Record :—-E, K. Thornton (L) 1 5 ft.
Ist Forde (C), 2nd Maxwell (L), 3rd

Wedderburn (L) Height: 4 ft. 9 ins.
2. 880 YARDS (Open)
Record:—E. W. Glasgow (L) 1951, 2

mins. 52/5 secs

Ist Lloyd (F), 2nd Elcock (L), 3rd
Springer (F). Time 2 min. 5 secs. (Rec!

CHAMPION SCHOOLS, 1952
Lodge with 52 Points. Class

18 ft.

Class &

Il. Harrison College with 36 Points.
Class. Ul. Lodge with 34 Points. Class
1V. Lodge with 9 Points
CHAMPIONS’
Class |. Inniss, D. W. (L) with 27
Points. Class Il, Dougall (L) with 21
Points. Class III], Maxwell, N. G. (L)

with 18 points. Class ITV Humphrey, M.
‘L) with 4 Points
RESULTS OF 198 MEETING
Ist Lodge with 116 Points; 2nd Harrison
College with 8549 Points, 3rd Foundation
with 44 Points

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year’s Football Association
games to-day.

vital stage of the season.

Despite is they should add
two more points to their total,
as the north easterner’s away

record is One of the worst in the] United game, has a

Jjeague.

Brains of the Middlesbrough at-
tack, is golden haired Wilf Man-
nion, who caused a sensation in
the soccer world four years ago
when he became one of the first
‘I won't sign’ brigade. At the

time he wished to be transterred| Burke who was

to Oldham, but
were adamant and
eventually resigneq for them,
after being out of the game for
more than half the season. This
lay-off did not affect his play,
and after a couple of games he
regained the form which made
him one of the best inside for-
wards in the country, and added
to*his collection of International
‘caps’,

When the war
who was past
paring to retire
soccer. Arsenal
that he had plenty of football
left, and secured his transfer
from Everton, It was probably
the greatest ‘buy’ in post-war soc-
cer, for since then Joe and the
Arsenal have never looked back.
Under his inspiring leadership
they went on to win the league
championship and the FA Cup.

It was after Jeading the Arsenal
to their Cup Final victory in 1950,
that Joe once more contemplated
retiring. Had he done so, it would
have been on a triumphant note,
for On top of the cup success, he
was elected Footballer of the
Year. Once more he was per-
suaded to stay on, and here he is
still playing as well as ever. It
seems that he will be wearing
the red and white shirt when
drawing his old-age pension,

The other semi-finalists, Black-
burn, Chelsea and Newcastle can
afford to take things more easily.
For neither they, nor their re-
spective opponents, Rotherham,
Stoke, and Liverpool, are in the
immediate promotion or relega-
tion zones,

The game at Roker Park, where
Sunderiand entertain Preston,
provides an interesting clash of

Middlesbrough

finished, Joe,
thirty, was pre-
gracefully from
persuaded him



centre-forward styles. The home
side have as leader of the attack
bustling Trefor Ford, who has
scored 14 goals in his last 17
games. The visitors have little
Charlie Wayman, one of the
emallest centre-forwards in the
league.

Ford combines brawn with

clever football, but Wayman be-
cause of his size, has to rely en-

CRICKET AT BELFIELD

A cricket match between Mr.
C. DePeiza’s XI. and the Belfield
Sports Club will be played at the
Belfield Sports ground to-morrow
beginning at 1.30 p.m.

Mr. DePeiza’s team will be: C.
DePeiza (Capt.), H. Holder, F.
Hope, L. Allamby, O, DePeiza,
L. Walters, G. Yarde, R. Phil-



lips, E. Reeves, A. Spencer and
J. Walters,



Sports Window

Spartan meet College at
Kensington this afternoon in
| a return First Division fixture.
} This will be the opening fix-

ture in the second round of
First Division games.
Spartan are tied in the
{| second place with Notre Dame
with six points to their credit
while College have scored
| four points in the first round.
| When the schoolboys met
Spartan in the first round two
weeks ago they held the Park
team to a draw 1—1. To-day
should decide the issue.

|



COCKTAIL DANCE
A







T

THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

THIS EVENING
5 —7.30 o'clock

sentetanesitale Island’s
Leading
STEEL BAND:
“RHYTHM KINGS STEEL
| ORCHESTRA”

@
Admission to Ballroom 1/-
19.3.52,—4n.

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The most interesting is Arsenal’s match
with Middlesbrough at Highbury.

making a great bid for the ‘double’ have been unfortunate
to suffer a spate of injuries to their key players at this

Mannion |








Cup semi-finals have home

The gunners, who are



tiely on his bali conwo,
spegd of foot,

1 Huddersfield - Manchester
bearing on
voth championship ang relegation
stwuggles in the First Division,
Manchester are striding out con-
fidently at the head of the table,
while Hudderfield are languish-
ing at the foot. Probable jieader
of the Hudderfield attack is Ron
formerly with

anu

United,

Four Second Division matches
have an important bearing on
promotion race, They are at
Barnsley, where Birmingham are
the visitors, at Bramall Lane,
where Sheffield Uniteq meet
Leicester, at Upton Park, where
West Ham entertain Notts Forest,
and at Meadow Lane, where
Notts County meet Sheffield Wed-
nesday, ‘

In the Third Division South,
Plymouth will face a stern strug-
gle at Southend without right half
Dougall, whose injury may keep
him out for the remainder of
the season. They cannot afford
any slips, as Reading and Brigh-
ton are maigtaining a_ strong
challenge.

op
a

wy)

SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1988
Arsenal Strive
For Double —

J (By DENNIS HART) jo
THREE of the four teams who will be engaged in this



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Meeting of Housing Board—
10.00 am.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Art Exhibition at the Museum
—10.00 a.m.
Football at Kensington
—6.00 p.m.

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from
Total Rainfall for mon
date: .74 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per

hour
(9 am.) 29.979

' na

mn:
th to

Barometer
(8 p.m.)_ 29.900

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.15 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, March 18
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 1.24 a.m., 1.12 p.m.
Low Tide: 7.27 a.m., 8.01 pm.



SPSISSSVSISSGOSSSSOSOOLE

MEMORIAL SERVICE

A Memorial Service will be held
LILY OF BuIDGETOWN
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH LODGE
NO. 6655, G.U.O. of O F.,

at
LIVESEY COMET LODGE HALL

BAY STREET
SUNDAY 23RD MARCH 1952,
at 3 p.m
In memory of the late Brother
Jonathan Yard P.M N.G., and

Sister Florence Rice. ‘
Members of kindre Lodges,
Relatives, Friends, and’ the gen-

eral public are cordially invited.
Hymn Sheets will be used.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAr.r ro\.r. BARBADOS ADVOCATE •ATLRUAY. MARCH a^JW 8^B.^08^_Am T 0(v\Tl Saturday. March 22. 1*52 lie Gaulle Has Trouble NOBODY'S With Rebels To DIARY That Other Party Split (Nothing To Do With The Bevonifes) SEASONAL I AIIOI II DUKIXG hi* speech lo tl Council on Tuesday [he Colt. happily distinguished beiu labour and emigration. Tins distinction is important because there is a regrettable tendency in Barbados to misuse words. Few ihinns could be man the island than official continuance <>t nomenclature which misleads the public. The | only men of the total number of those who I have been K oin 8 lo the United States as seasonal labourers Mnce 1944. who can | justly be called emigrants, are those who have illegally dishonours! their OODtnatl and disappeared. Once the contusion which has existed and which is regrettably continued in the Estimates for 1952—M has been dissipated, an investigation cm be made into the advantages and disadvantages of the Seasonal labour scheme The scheme si.ii-Ted jn 1944 and from that year until 1951 a total ol 13.46t n ..1 labour in the United St..t<> have been filled by Barbadians. No record exists to prove how many individuals mad) vtarts but it is known that the same men very often return each year. A picture of seasonal unemployment in the United States cannot therefore be depicted until a system of classification ot recruits is a-iopted During the same period C432.795.5C were paid to returned workers, and allottees also drew through official channels S&19.69854 Wnen these two sums are atn;apparent that workers and ihnr allottees benefited from nearly three million dollars earned during seven years from seasonal labour in the United States. Considered solely from this point of view the advantages of seasonal labour are obvious. But there are disadvantages, which the community suffers. Last year according to figures quoted by the Hon. Mr. Turner in the Legislative Council $220,388.77 was spent on recruiting and transporting seasonal workers to the United States of which (149.94545 has been recovered from returning worker?;. The Ciovcrnment hnd therefore lost as yet $70.443 32 and would lose more when the remaining 596 temporary workers jn the United States had to be repatriated. These workers have standing to their credit to-day $386,945 which are deposited in a commercial bank in Bridgetown. fcg#^, Because of the comparatively long duration of temporary employment in the United States the Government has not been called upon to pay as heavy a share of the costs of transportation as was originally anticipated and in the case of any workers who might remain as long as thirty-two weeks in the United States the whole transportation costs nre recoverable. Even at present losses however the cost to the government of seasonal labour to the United States seems a heavy burden for the taxpayer to benr That is why the Colonial Secretary has rendered a service to the community by making the distinction between emigration and seasonal labour. There is every reason why the government should spend a prudent portion of the taxpayers' money in subsidising emigration which in its true sense means the permanent transfer of certain inhabitants of Barbados to other territories. But the provision of $100,000 in the estimates for 1952—53 for 1 still further subsidisation of seasonal labour to the United States cannot be regard; ed with equanimity. It would surely be far better for Barba' dos to allocate the sums of money which are now being spent annually on temporary seasonal labour in the Unite.; States to a fund for real emigration, or spend money ori public works which would help people who otherwise rind it difficult to secure employment and who have no chance of passing the rigorous test* required by United States selectors. This does not mean that any worker who is prepared to pay the whole cost of transportation to and from the United States, now partially borne by the Barbados Government, should not be encouraged to take advantage of the facilities provided bv certain United States employers annually. But to continue subsidising annual seasonal labour to the United States without even making an effort to invest the savings which are held on their hohalt I dos Government seems a consequence of the confusion which has existed until now in government circles as to the real nature of annual employment in the United StatesSeasonal labour it is and unfortunately it costs more than we can afford under pr es e n t arrangements. PALIS IF than i" anything mora un( i ii Btituti and A IO ll. four year* .ig.. araea GovmuneiU wire lumblmii have y>u .i mm whan u. H M EasbJeaabti to Loastoa > n d Washington lo speak >f > u being on the brink itt QtVfl war." During the past week, aa u result ol the laiesl cmis. it habecn assumed that the country was ready at long laM to The tinht embrace of General DC GAl'LLE. And what hai in fact, happened ha* been Jusl %  : %  was to have pr<>\ with his best opportunity ha* resulted in his biggeM i Ave year*' campaigning for pnlilirnl power The band wagon I.I. baa bu pa but in so doing it hiis | tin basil lot IB jUernaUve Stajortty — and a coh< 11 to replace pr.%  l %  r-il* and *Con%  DafSetaOM from de (.aulle Parliamentary part* i %  an) ' MPs arc merely Coner\ ttivaa, who |US band-wagon to secure etacttOB ..:> resented bemg .-ondemned by de Gaulle lo sterile opposition, when thc> might have been -lioring the friMt* of office. Us had become %  1 the Tory talni %  %  %  '. %  vet' H b lent anti-Americant-m ,UIN .i Nationali*t Governme'>' the Socialists. Not yel . .' The immediate outlook for the .le Gaulltsl* i that the split will become permaivenl. and that fly SAM WHITI 0 be more detection* to add to yesterday '* 27. The first result will be that de Gaulle party will ktae 1U im.h-v-unled claim ot being the biggest single party in ParllaBSSBl d will have to yield that honour to the Socialists. In a personal appSai to his followers last night. General de Gaulle aaksd them not to vote IM .N' Plnay because, he claimed. The last quarter of an hour** had not yet arrived. The Frenth Parliamentary Government has seen many iast %  f jn hours'* and except for its war-time collapse survived them all. I. for one. am not taking my stop-watch out %  doir you ntmoaa toN crUU realto U (.101 Fra^'juue-Pentexi taiU r.r her husband u 10 OUSTn nib ad' that he ten, nearly %  ,' %  .-.' la *U income Cat retan corrrciluiThe last word FRENCH matinee idol. Robert LAMUITRKI-X. has ordered the removal of a large photograph of ;n the lobby of the VI| Theatre. Aftsr wxffaen admirers hjd written on it ffUCh impaastoned phrases as.. "I lev* yarn sWbert" and "Van are a Jssa bts." Lamoureux his nesr ths> photo in the hope of socsng one of his admirers at work. Instead he saw s man approach It. scribble something and walk away with a satisfied smile He hid written: **Oet back to yimr anaccpaa-v TOO fSSNKV H Quotes of the week l-ADY MANA COOPER (on being eonaaUaaentest sn her beaaty : But. mj dear, what a -•rugg %  • It is Psei JEAN COOIEAU )•* being ashed to lecture N poetry): It's impossible for me i discuss the aub]cct because poet who talks about poetry %  as ridiculous as a plant readm< a treaUse on horticulture. General EIRE SHOWER'S chi* | of Staff. Geateral GRCENTIfEi: i u. s repaetar who Upaed him to MUreeesl Ike): Don't write .-u< tripe. That guy Oruenther iu isn't thnt good I promise you. Vprear A PARIS hotel has prepfl*"' /or the tntriet season bv UJlrt-"' in a stack of mtwieoornphe I letters wriefsn in Enoli*h. f* letiers read; -Dear Str or Madam: H. repref to inform uou that at %  result of the disturbances po i caused last nioht we ran no' continue to lodoe yov here. \\> therefore request you to Staff HJ yovr room on — at the late-'t We regret that this mefliure ha become necessorv.'* Round the town PLAYWRIGHT J " DE IL B TOO. whose yacht is anchore on the Seine, flies a red flag whe he i< on board but working, blue flag when he is ashore an a white one when visitor* ai welcome. At the Ports Household Ar Frhibfticn there are electrical! controlseil flvtna saucers. The new FWles Bergere hov. boasts %  thowg*rl whose (urn* 11 i-; STAUN. Woria Cspyrtfht Reser'ed Monday — I've heard Barbados called all kinds of nonsenses before but never "the land of the Running Waiters". Yet that's how it's known to the more tha:i two million readers of the Sunday Empire News, now that Harold Champion has called it so. I am sorry to have missed Mr. Champion. His impressions of Barbados are so unlike mine. In 23 years under a Bridgetown sun I have never seen anything like this "Two sharp hand claps and a Negro waiter waded into the sea carrying a tray of eg"fi nK • • • that is an epitome of Barbados." That's champion. "But the "Redlegs" don't run. They are as proud as Somerset yeomen working in the fields around Bridgwuier. It's time the well-fed polo player? of Barbados di<' something about them." That's Champ ion too. I would have thought tha. JiC only place you're likely to find redlegs in Barbados would be amongst the polo players. But who asked me to say anything* Playing Cards from_ 60c. Patience Cards per set _.72a CANASTA SETS ADVOCATE STATIONERY i Broad Street & The Village. Balmoral Gap Unit and 2-pIe Toilet SeU Ph. 4472 Corner Bus ins (With or without pedestal.) 22" x 16" 25" x 18" C. S. PITCHER & CO. Mad As A March Hare IT being March. Mr Chap.hr and 1 ft •• fun I hiweek to go %  ii' .nut look' for some hares going mad in March re art out the car and dfO%"s down to Salisbury Plain, rel •known asylum tor hares %  a a March hare" is no mere llnure of speech Invented Uv l.-.-i CarnaU. Hares were going in.id in February and Usn ii i.>in; before Alfi n I Mr land, . i D in. and %  think mucii "i I hares either. All he ..sks of lite is to be the nuddto %  Yet .it this ILIII, If into his hare-brained head to eat tsM p %  wouldn't dream of .loin* othcrwtM He holds mad parties al teatime with other hares, at which they buck like bronchos, box b.iroos and dash round in frenzied urcles And when a hare gets really going his fear of man is so reduced that he |s constantly fieltit. K in the soup or being Jugged Wild panlai As we drove over the open lulls of Hants and Wilts Mr. Pinch er and I discussed this annual lapat a| Lepua turwparui. "The curious thing about it." said Mr. Pincher. "i* that th ,u*-h hares go mad only in March, they go on breeding all the year .ii..: at "Aai wild parties of theirs are clearly corrected with the mating instinct yet. during the rest of the year, they are pcrCONTINUING THE BERNARD WICKSTEED TOURS WITH CHAPMAN PINCHER fectly capable of raising bares without such hair ralsuig bch.iviour We saw our first hare hopping across a ploughed field in tha AlS Si the tort of Stonehenge. i-.1 COCK pheasant there. h.s harem, and a gleam %  %  I sun eomnifi out caught Ihe sheen on his breast and made it gllslcn like a copper coloured ftequin The larka "re singing and IM naai weie building and London was a long way off. Mr. Pincher said: "You will not* thai the hare is running uphill. Hares enjoy uphill work. Their back legs are so long and th.it front ones so short that It hives them a great advantage. Coming down it's different "If hares had long tails to balance them, like kangaroos, ihtv might give up using their trout feet for running. As it is they are sometimes seen hopping on their back legs alone." Diagnosis OUR hare bounded a few feet up the hill and then turned round to watch us getting out Ol the car It didn't look parlieuUily mad, but Mr. Pincher diagnosed Insanity at once. "In ordinary times it wouldn't ju't sure at us like the village idiot." h* said. "It would take one look at us and be over the hill and away. "Now look *tt its ears, and see how they conform lo Allan's Law. I forget for the moment who Allen was. but In. law says that' animals' ears tend to get larger in wanner latitude*. "Brown bear hava bigger ear* than polar be.r\ and brawn hares, like thl fellow, have bigger ones than Arclic hares." A little later, as we were walking over some grass, we nearly trod on a hare that leaped from lla form at our fat. Hares rest In form*. They are depressions In the grass that tak • on the shape of the creature'' form, and the hares All them i in their sleep. 'It cave a look' IT It hadn't been March Ifaai hare would have been away lorn; before we got near ll. As it wi it gave us %  look as if we wer i mad, and, come to think of it, we might have had some troubt explaining to anyone that we weren't. There we were In the middle of Salisbury Plain, scouring the countryside with our binoculars. Jet aircraft with hidden secret* whined overhead, a a d gum boomed on military ranges. ll wasn't till du*k, when wt were* on the way home, that w. came across a nekt near Middle Walop that was a veritable Mukepii of lunatic bares. We counted more than 20 ol them letting their hair down with the utmost abandon. Tney were running round mad ly in circles, punching each utht: with their front paws (a hai* punch is like a rabbit punch onh harder l. and practising (or th' Grand National with imaginart fences. We watched them, fascinated till It was too dark for ev e n i mad March journalist to see more.—ILLS. Tuesday And to-day I read in an Italian newspaper what ltalo de Fabbris has t<> say about Little England. He tells this story. An Englishman on entering Paradise was being shown over the heavens. The angels taking him on this conducted tour showed him all the delights of the Kingdom of the Blest, made him thril to the sounds of music and singing, gave him nectar and ambrosia and made him move from one marvel to another so that in the end the Englishman, although little inclined by temperament to display enthusiasm, had to admit that in truth all that he saw exceeded his great est expectations. At a certain point however having noted a small group Ol souls standing huddled in a corner, In chains and miserable, he asked the am'.-. guards why chains were used in Paradise (the very chains which were used on earth to prevent the slaves from escaping). "Because these souls are from Barbados." replied the ungels, "if we release them they go back to their island, convinced as they are that it is a much finer place than Paradise and that they are much better off there." I take my hat off. I couldn't have thought that up myself. Our IIV a tiers Say: 77i#* SI. Jnmr* "u-i To the Editor, the Adreeafe. SIR.—I: 1| s.ife to agaajgaa that most sub-., rii'ers read the column devoted to Nobody's Diary and, indeed, kJs paragraphs are always informative. fHliigaiil lynical or amusing. Uut wh) does he say "It's no K'HXl crying over the St James Coast", we must "prevent further {eetrtcttOM on our common heritage"* I am one of five or six people who, in 1014. bought roast land from nrtara or Trents At the time, I was told by a Barbadian, whose familv. NO to speak, came ovsr In the Olire Blossom, that If I wanted lo buy buckets of sand at £100 an aere nobody could prevent me The sea has recently encroached on some tf our pi|HTtles and the uthcr of Nol>odys Diary may not hnee heard the latest. A Barbadian, also of long descent, assured me that llarhaduns had always known that this would happen and that thereto'* % %  they had not competed with rhe foreigner for the caaafeJJtaat The St. Jaeies tteetory glcho Is not all sold. It will be IntereMinff to sm who bujs n and at what price per ...ic Uic remaining buckets of good precept, but in practice the average clerk has of necessityto bo contented with his little. As a oaiss we are all poorer than at \\ • %  *.'> to be and our calung joaia ii aa a certain respectability that has to be lived up to and pgdan employers as a whole obtain as cheaply a possible. The difficulty upon *o small a wage is t %  pa) one's way and leave a Oiargta ;tt the end of the yamr. It cert.nnlv makes one think and yet how many clerical workers ever make the effort or take the trouble to record their expenditure? Thev htfp realise that If It Is to their r*i advantage to engage *ee that his money i-wisely spent, it would of greater than if the dl'bursement of the weekly or monthly wages were recorded so that If at any time they wanted to dispute facts for an increaeo of salary, they would be able u> present then records of income and expenditure to substantiate thcar arguma.-.People who indulge in fffaravagai'.' spending and with no such snCeri would then look askaast at on. who has learned to study pru, and practise careful spending. H would be extremely enlighlenit nnd uitereiting if each cki^ would keep such a record P f hn income and expenditure. So ih.it he could prove his cage when asking for an increase, and ihi; method would then call to atttntlon all those who indulge in an .insystetnatic and extravagant expenditure. M -OBSERVER' March 21. 1*3* To the Editor The Advocate, SIR.—Will you kindly permit BU to make one correction? I have noticed in your issue of the l&th March. 1932 an article under the capUon "Let us arise jnd Build Community School." J note also you included my name at a member of a pioneer anaVorganisi::r cortuniUee for esUbffffabing and founding a Community school in St Peter. This i< erTffxieous. 1 have been asked and offered h •ares on a committee for organisms: country Pair in aid of Comreunity services, but 1 have neither discussed nor declared my willingness to serve on a Community School committee i understand there t* a Pioneer committee for establishing such school. V 8 YARDF\ i,L. Hall. St Philip 21st March. 1MI. Wednesday One of the reproaches that used to be made about Barbados by the aggressive school of tradesmen-hatei s (I think some still exist) was the incurable Philistinism of the men of commerce. Tney cared naught for culture | iji and the finer things of life which are. tjj now being hawked around and which 1 unlike fish, have no smell. Times change I > > and I regret to report that the sandals are reversed. There is it seems a Mheol which spends sleepless nights because they lack what the tradesman has money. They might draw comfort from the fact that some of us (not many) but some of us do not judge others by their bank balances it any. You would go far and perhaps never find a society where money counted for less than it does here. Bf you don't believe this I can't make you. but it's true. £XCIUAWJL io..... shorts it is just possible that their cost % of living allowances would decrease, as'5 they became healthier. II Certainly they would be much cooler j and their efficiency should be comS spondingly higher. I have heard of more j stupid suggestions than this one ENJOY GOOD EATMWG DRINKS Canada Dr> Sodaa Canada Dry Ginger Ale Canada Dry Pine Apple Canada Dry Oranir Scwepaea Tank* NUTRITIOUS FOODS Lentils Split reaa Whole Peaa Macaroni % % % %  aalH Vermicelli COCKTAILS Coloured Union. Carr*a Cheese Bbculta Praaea KraJl Cheese Cheddar Cheeae Anchovies Anti Plaato .. %  i.l Braid Rum— 3-Yr.-OM Milk Ked Turkeya Milk Fed Chickens Milk Ted I'm VFroaen Salmon Fravrn Cod Fillets Froaen Haddock Fillet* J. N. GODDARD & SONS




_ Foundation, who cleared 4 ft

ESTABLISHED 1895

Lodge School Win At Inter-

Two Records Broken

LODGE SCHOOL carried



off the 1952 Inter-schod!

Athletic Sports Championship at Kensington Oval yester-
day and registered their second consecutive win in these
games since they gave place of honour to Harrison College

in. 1935.
school sports in 1907.

It was their 8th win since the institution of Inter-

The crowd was one of the largest seen at these sports
for many a year, and they witnessed two records shattered

by D. W. Inniss of the Lodge in the

220 yards for Class 1,

and the half mile open which was won by McD. Lloyd of
Foundation. Inniss’ time was 223/10 seconds for the 220,
’ second better than the time set by L. L. Crichlow in 1944,
while Lloyd’s time of 2 mins, 5 seconds was 2/5 second
better than Glasgow's year-old record

Lodge was the champion school in Divisions 1,
4, while Harrison College took the honour in Class

3 and
)

In each of the divisions, a Lodge boy was champion.

D. W. Inniss was champion of division 1 with

27 points;

Dougall, champion of division 2 with 21 points; Maxwell,
champion of division J with 18 points and Humphrey, R. G
champion of division 4 with 4 points.

Lodge totalled 116 points to win the school champion-

ship, while Harrison College was second with 8
Foundation was third with a total of 44 points

With the Coleridge, Parry and
Alleyne Schools out of the com-
petition this year, Lodge, Harrison

College, Combermere and Foun-)|
dation entered the contest with|Class 1,
Lodge heavily tipped to retain the}

Championship which they regain-
ed last year for the first time since
1934.

The day’s programme began
with the Long Jump Class III
which was won by Maxwell of
the Lodge who leaped 15 feet, 9
inches, and the High Jump, Class
IV which was won by Carter of
62
inches.

The flat events followed and
immediately Lodge’s superiority
‘was apparent. N. G. Maxwell,
who broke four school records at
the Lodge Finals on Thursday last
week, carried off the 100-yard
sprint, doing the distance in 12%
seconds.

The Lodge sprinters, all in ex-
cellent form, maintained the
standard set by Maxwell, and
Dougall of Division II, Inniss of
Division I and Savoury of Divis-
ion IV, all took top honours in
their distances to give their school
a good lead over their opponents.

Lodge In The Lead

At the end of the 6th event,
tthe Lodge had chalked up 34
points as compared with Harrison
College’s 174, Foundation’s 6 and
Combermere’s 3 points.

N, G. Maxwell, Dougall and
Inniss each repeated his win in
the 220 yards flat, and Inniss jus-
tified the reputation which he
won for himself last Inter-school
Sports, and which he enhanced at
his own School Sports last week,
when he clipped one-fifth second
off the 8-year-old record set by
L. L, Crichlow, also of Lodge, in
the 220 yards. Inniss’ time was
23-3/10 seconds.

Lodge had advanced their lead
considerably and were now 28%
points ahead of Harrison College
who had 29%.

150 Yards Re-Run

}

| 52% secs. in the 440 yards to beat



points



while Lodge remained at 83
Foundation had also moved up to
22 points, having taken second
and third places in the J up}

and third place in the
Jump for Class II boys.
Inniss of the Lodge continued

to race unbeaten when he clocked
Lloyd of the Foundation by
30 yards. It was the first race in
which Inniss came up against
good opposition, but once again
he proved himself a really good
athlete. He took the jump in this
middie distance event, and raced
the first 150 yards before he was
strongly challenged by Lioyd.
They raced abfeast for about
another 150 yards, but here Inniss
showed great stamina, as he}
pulled away from Lloyd and came!
home an easy winner.

Archer and Smith,
second respectively in the 440
Class II gave Harrison. College
their first win in the flat events,
Archer covering the distance in
573 seconds. It was an encour-
aging sign for the Collegians who
sent up a roar of applause. The
win helped them to reduce the
wide margin which Lodge had
over them to 23 points,

Bushelle jumped 19 ft. 5 ins in
the Long Jump for Class 1 to
whittle down the dead held by
Lodge yet another 41% points. His
jump beat that of Goddard of
Lodge by 5 inches.

@ On page 10

some

first and



| Part Of W.L.

Team Reach



(From Our Own rresponde

PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 21

Nearly 2,000 persons gave the
main contingent of the West In-

dies Cricket team which toured

The 150 yards event for Class IV Australia arousing welcome home

competitors had to be re-run be-
cause of crossing from one lane
to another, and on the second

at the Port-of-Spain wnarves to-
day.
The cricketers

who arrived

occasion Humphrey notched an-j board the s.s. Rangitoto were

other win for the Lodge when he
beat Haynes of Harrison College
in 19-1/10 seconds.

A shower of rain at about 3.10

p.m.

shelter, but it was not sufficient] spending
to affect the condition of

ground.



Cyril Merry, Prior Jones, Wilfred
Ferguson, S. Guillen, Alan Rae,
John Trim, Robert Christiani and
Denis Atkinson, This is Rae's first

forced the athletes to take} visit to Trinidad and he proposes

four days before con-

the|tinuing the journey to Jamaica.

The Queen’s Park Cricket Club

The Relay races came up im-jheld a luncheon in honour of the

mediately after the

Lodge continued

rain,

; , and| Cricketers at the City Hotel. Fel-
their winning}|ow

passengers of the cricketers

streak in the flat events as their|said, “We will miss these charm-

over-14 team, comprised of Inniss,}jng fellows.”
Goddard, Dougall, and Redman,/wi}) lose no more than
won from the others by some 15)B w..” on the tour said
or 20 yards. The junior team for} ty. added that the loss
the same school also won\ the] wos que

under-14 Relay in similar style to
put their school’s points double
those of Harrison College, the
nearest rival, who had 41% to
their credit. Foundation 12 and
Combermere 81 points continued
to trail in the rear.
H.C. Moves Up

Bushelle of Harrison College
cleared the bar at 5 ft. 6% ims. in
the Class I High Jump, and Rouse

and Brewster of the same school |they never

took first and second class hon-

: ; . ssies played tough 2s ¢ , ] Soviet
ours in the same event for Class I11}0ne as the Aussies p mission and the Nationa ciety
The umpires made mis-|¢or the protection of Civil Rights
takes but the umpiring was not]in Great Britain. Luckhoo who is
unfair. The crowds barracked the}gn legal business in the Coren-

competitors to help their school |cricket.

reduce the lead which Lodge had
over them.

At the end of these two events,|Aussies more than they did the] tyne district was not available for

“The West Indies

$24,000







at the gates

ing against teams,

“I never had trouble with any |trary to the interests of the work~-

of the players at any time.’
Like Gomez, Goddard and
Stollmeyer, Merry denied rumours
about a rift among the team.
Merry said that the West Indies
must discover good pace bowlers
for the future. The W.I. bats-
men, Merry said, failed because
faced such fast bowl-
ing before. The tour was a hard

College had moved to 6114 points,! West Indians.



Oe nen enegree eect Cte

ROUSE of Harrison College clearing the bar at 5 ft. 3% ins: to win the High Jump in Division IL.

UP AND OVER






ae

—
——

SATURDAY, ARCH 22, 1952



|'
Marryshow’s
_ Resolution |

| Amended

|

; GRENADA, March 21,

The motion of Honourable T A.
Marryshow that no elected
nominated member of a
Caribbean Legflature having
taken the oath of allegiance to the
Queen should meet any hindrance
or suffer any immigration restric-
tion if desirous of Visiting Grenada
was defeated in the legislature to-
day when a 6—5 majority includ-
ing two officials, voted in favour
of an amendment adding the con-
dition that other colonies adopt

F Our Own Cc

or

British





_Marryshow supporting E. M,
Gairy and three other members

to poor West Indies show-| dom and liberty of the individual

such reciprocal legislation,

of the M.M.W.U

troduced

bloc, said he in-
the motion as an acid
test of the extent of the Grenada
Legislature's rea} Support of the
idea of federation, and the as-
pirations to Dominion status, free+
dom of movement being funda-
mental progress towards that end,

He said
rangement

that an internal ar-
should be made for
colonies to deal with any who
abuse the hospitality exteaded
them, but no colony was in a posi-
tion to prejudge the conduct of
a Legislatoy
colony,

Grenada should give up the idea
of federation if she was too in-~
sufficiently evolved to appreciate
the principle implied in the
common loyalty sworn by Legis-
lators in other colonies to one
sovereign of one Commonwealth,

The Hons, D, A. Henry, J. B.
Renwick expressed agreement in
the idea of freedom of movement,
holding that it should not apply
to Legislators only,, but to peo-
ple generally, and held that action
in the matter should be regional
as the ‘danger lay at Grenada’s
opening the door while other
colonies closed theirs, These re-
spectively moved seconded the
above stated amendment which
was eventually passed.

"Malan To
Curtail Power
Of Court

JOHANNESBURG, March 21

South Africa’s Prime Minister
Daniel Malan whose racial segre-
gation programme was outlawed
Thursday by the South African
Supreme Court said Friday night |
he would introduce legislation to!
prevent the court from reviewing
acts of Parliament. |

He said legislation would be in-
troduced as soon as possible, The
court ruling restored the right to!
vote in parliamentary elections
to a million half caste
Africans who were
the
supremacy” programme.

of a

neighbouring

In the course of his reply in !
the debate Marryshow deplored Malan said the court action
the indication that Grenada so| created a “situation of uncertain-

ty and chaos which cannot be
tolerated.”

The court decision is regarded
the most important constitu-

often leading progresswe thought
in the West Indies, did not want
to give something without getting

‘ - as
something in return, -

tional development in South
Africa since the Union was form-
ed.—U.P.

Trinidad | T.U.C. Pass |——————-

‘
a . » / »
Censure V ole
(Fror wn Correspo.
_ aBORGETOWN, March 21.
The B.G. Trade Union Council
on Thursday night passed a cen-

Our O ident





sure vote on Hon, Lionel Luck- Cape Town; A pinch of salt in
hoo, General President of the rly morning feed has given
Manpower Citizens’ Association ‘ , ine interest in life
for moving in the Legislature a ! e of So Africa’s most in
motion requesting a Government fertile are nd re rded thet
ban on the entry of subversive lit- ywners with 400 per cent increase
erature, films, etc., which the Leg- milk output. Agricultural ex-
islature passed by an overwhelm- I the method will vitalise
ing majority 17—4 last week Fri- other problem
day. th 1
The T.U.C. has forwarded a let-+
ter to the Manpower Citizens’ | Philadelphia; A man found two
Association informing them of the hiverin { exhausted Saint
censure vote and requesting them Bernarc he in a snowdrift It
to take suitable disciplinary action. cannot be added, regrettably, that
T.U.C’s Secretary states that ue Te\ peplbecons wahy “ \ ; viva
T.U.C. Council is of the opinion OER FIVE LONE Ds aes
that Luckhoo is guilty of an at- ° ne k them h ce,
tempt to encroach upon the free- hem four tins of ad 008 at
tehea or lap Oo
and the motion was therefore con- \ HUMPHREY BOGART VIVIEN LEIGH V — _ before summoning the
8.P.¢
ers. . Chieago: Chicago's income tax
T.U.C. also sent a letter to the e Site | Salih wrote to
Colonial Secretary imploring Bo art And Lei h ae wi og y pay thirty
Government not to take any fur- ollars and thirty cents tax: N
ther action apd ag e the 3 e 5 he. ha received A reply from
Secretary of State the T.U.C. pro- f al ce Gne Hundred
test against the proposed ban on W | F lm Aw ¢ | 5 | Korea closmg & On agus
the entry of sub rmniben literature in O 1 ar¢ Ss nt in “seg = ‘ wer Po
t iird of an 1erican cent) ic
"The matter is also being re- HOLLYWOOD, March 21 completely unexpected ving “Chin up, old bean, buy |
ported to the Civil Rights Com- Humphrey Bogart and It was the first out and out other war bond
Vivien Leigh last night won musical ever to win the Pennsylvania: There is a plague
top acting Oscars in the Hol- Grand Prize and while it {1 es 10 nnsyl-
lywood Annual Academy was a good musical it was ; [ yeople have been
Award Festival which pro- not classed with “A Street- ze < OF hiec Resi-
duced its biggest surprise in car” and “A Place In The oy ilety viggpas = aa fdeoanAlhy “a rahe
comment. years in the choice of “An Sun”, den were warned this week
oe American In Paris” as the The selections had a senti- If you have to walk arm your:
- enieemniee os best picture. mental flavour and Bogart selves with a stout stick or club.
Bogart was the obvious best summed it up when he Sydney: Alarmed residents and
sentimental selection for the said; “I’ve been around a fishermen who saw two immens¢
Best Actor Award as the ‘long time. Maybe people waterspouts at sea off Collaroy,
gin-loving skipper in “Afri- like me.” Sydney, rushed to report them to
can Queen.” Karl Malden, Disillusiorfed the Meteorological Bureau, “Quite
Miss Leigh was the pre-. lover in “Streetcar,” won the xormal,” said an official.’ We call
award favourite for the Best award for the best support- them arguatic willy~willie
| Actress Oscar for her por- ing actor and Kim Hunter, Johannesburg: A rneeting of
trayal of faded beauty in “A the wife in the same film one thousand students of the Wit-
Streetcar Named Desire” won the prize for the best watersrand University \ i by
but the selection of “An supporting actress. Both l an outstanding matority. that sport
} American in Paris’ wags were favourites vain Nereus pe elgg rs
j is more important than culture
| Rome: Signor Sante Villapi
| ! 9 who owns a salami factor in
* | adi | § | Monta, ‘Northern Maly, declared
} Trains Crash ° Can ian, U.S. to the tax collectors an annual
| ncome of £4,000. The local Com-
36 Injured Value Drops f nist newspaper accused him of
~ tax evasion, To-day Villani offered
} NEW YORK, March 21. the edit t newspaper the
RIO DE JANEIRO, March 21 The Canadian dollar was down ' taking over the
A passenger train crashed into|1/32 of a cent at a premium Of} so ctory for one year to see if hi
| a standing work train on Leopold~;17/32 per. cent. in terms of re himself
| ina Railway near here this morn-| United States funds, in closing
| ing injuring 36 persons. No deaths Foreign Exchange dealings or ; 4 .
} were reported but some of the in- rh arsday : : Scouts Return
jured were in a serious condition,| | re * ea ter ” gan0 7 Ow i
nratte ” sda dates id 1/16 of on ent $ 8,
preliminary reports said Th dlitineal the Unitied State li rom Jamboree
| The passenger train with wood- dollars closed at a discount } id ’ seats € the Barbac
| er coaches c6ming fr« Caxias,} one per t ms of Can Hitienie: tod: Wer? Balos
ran into the stationary train car-}dian funds up 32 from Wedne r } iF th I ce og Del bP tos
lrying railway workmen at Tria-|4ay’s cl i ta s , eae att
| gem, a few miles outside Rio. That is it took $0.99 4 Car ay 44 , ( ae
to buy $1 Amer : war
The accident was believed to be The pound ster was $2.79 +| Jar
‘ caused by fog.—O.P. up 1/8 from W lay. —CP)
«





D. W. INNISS of Lodge winning the 100 yards

eo



General Ridgway said in an interview that the United tadvisers and technicians in Indo

Nations by going to the aid «



Advocate

dash in Glass I in 10 1/5 seconds.



| Japan Warned |
| Against Russia

TOKYO, March 21

of Korea against the Commun-

ists staved off a very real Red threat to Japan as well as

South Korea.
The United Nations com
sia has 5,000 planes stationed

mander warned also that Rus
in Asiatic Russia and a power

ful submarine fleet in the Japan Sea

He urged the Japanese people
to consider these facts in weighing
the merits of disarmed neutrality
against rearmament on the side of
the free world. He told them the

polls. by Malants Se eiepeneice was theirs and theirs atone,

Ridgway niade tiiese staternents
in a lengthy interview with the
heads of Japan's three largest and
most influential newspapers —
Chieao Sonda, President of the
Mainichi Shimbun, Nagataka Mur-
rayama, President of the Asahi
and Soowi Dasuda, Vice-President
and Tsunego Baba former Presi-
dent of the Yomiuri Shimbin.



















From All Quarters

The “Short |
Symphony” |
Tops Poll

by
nson, a



-, ’
Short Symphony”,
42-year-old Howard

composed
‘ New York negro, wa

lwed the best orchestral work
performed in New York City be
i n October 1950 and the end
es) poll recently con

b e Ne York Music

ies ( | rhe mphony was

the New York

rrchestra under the

Dimitri Mitropoulos











School Sports



Chinese Reds
Fighting War

~ e
n inao- ina
WASHINGTON, March 21.
Secretary of Defence Robert Lovett said Friday that
Chinese Communists are actively engaged in war in Indo
China for “some time” but he said he did not know in what
quantity they were present
He told the House F

1 Affairs Committee that the







Defence Department had ( iformed by authorities
there that ome troo} ibstanuial part of the
equipment” being used a t French originated in Com-
munist China

He agreed with Reput

esentative James Fulton t |
I ea of Indo China i f “ve ‘ [

| areat ne nce to cur cate” | Sbelre W GOGMEPOUN
He said he could not say the “
iny parallel to the situati . 3 .
Sey meee to te. situs | Strike Gontinues
Chine Cammunist create |

hole new wat’

Fulton late iid he belic ’ EES “ ch 21
that the primar ignilicanc | ‘ ; ws
Lovet remarks lay not in th ve ne sipping agent
face of Chinese participation in ee ROSS VO St LAFSS ECPOTER
the Oighting but in his statement . idle cargo at three of
regarding the strategic import-| °° US Woaryes where ships lay

ae longside.
ance of Indo China to Western The strike starte ‘ ,
defence. a EERO ar ed on Sunday
; ight when puntmen and lighter-
No Comment From Acheson|â„¢men engaged in transporting

Secretary of State Acheso: ugar from estates ceased work in
asked about the situation at | oO against the non-recogni-
News Conference late in the da ion | employe { the B.G
leclined to comment on it oth abour Uni the argaining
than to refer reporters to the |@gent
lestumony before the Committe stevedores went out Thursday

of Congress.





night following “a series of provo-
Another State Department offi- | (#tive acts’ according to the Union
icial said there had been Chinese | 45st Secretary Ashton Chase,
hich started it is alleged with
China with Communist Vietminh e victimisation of a Union mem-
troops for’ gome time, but as] er:
far as the Department knows Shit mainl iTected are
there was no increase in their} locke: Amakura which arrived
numbers recently. He Said there Thursday, the Royal Dutch Lines
may alsa be a few Chinese Castor unloading flour, the
artillery units but there were no|!!@rrison liner Explorer load
reports of Chinese Communist}|'"% SUS Also in port are the
troops crossing Vietnam borders Harrison Liner s,s. Philosopher and
to invade that country,—U.P, iguenay Terminals s.s. Sunavis.
The Labour Commissioner has



been informed of the dispute but

he deadlock is unbroken,
Saar Nears
Settlement

PARIS, March 21.
France and Germany are mov-

Kirst Premier

Of Gold Coast

ACCRA, Gold Coast,
Mhe Legislative

March 21.
Fri-














i : : Assembly
‘g rapidly toward setting the] gay elected Kwame Nkrumah 42,
ctual machinery in motion tol, thi Britis Colony’s first
olve their year’s long dispute} 4 ¢ it ss Prime Ministe The
over the rich coal-bearing Saa ais re 15 to 31, 2
Valley. “a Mr. Oliver Lyttelton Secretary
Big Three western power State fot the Colonie
meanwhile tentatively schedul« our 1! in 1 ondon March 5
another meeting with West Ge i Governn ent dec ded that the
man Chancellor Konrad Ade ' | er of Gover é nt bu iness
to check over the Wester the Gold ( t should disap-
to Russia’s request for a « fer-] f! the constitut ind th
ence on uniting German iste muld be
igning a German, Peace Trea lf nall econ d CP)
‘ retary of State, Acheson, was}
kept in close contact by. cable on! )»-————— en
the conversation last nig be~| * .
Adenauer; U.S. Ambassa-| REBUILDING
nes C., Dunn; British Fox a
n retary, Anthony Eden an CASTRIES
Rober Schuman, French Forei READ IAN GALE'S LAV-
inister, ; ISHLY ILLUSTRATED RE-
His comments were sent the } PORT ON THE REBUILD-
diplomats today and it is possible ING OF CASTRIES, 8sT
hat slight revisions of the word LUCIA, IN TO-MORROW'S
# will be made in the note be “SUNDAY ADVOCATE”.
fore Adenauer departs later for |
—UP. ae



Bonn





he

hm
PAGE TWO



Cart

¢*IR GEORGE SEEI

Gales

After Seven Weeks

an Observer



T nent \ oo f Sey | Welfart . rears "
_ for Dev ne Welfare the S Wel FR ETURNING to Canada yester-
nt > —— ¥ 7 x i 5 day morning by T.C.A. after
nion Cou at the M.C.A. on ) \ Ne ai
Tuesday morning at 9 30 o'clock. Philip Sherlock, Vice-Princi; pene . the Wi ie es ee
There are twenty students from the University College and D ale! FS maga Best
“ oe ae D4 afi ent. Staal Mr. L. S. Millman of Montreal
the various ‘territories in the tor of Extra Mural Studies

Caribbean who will be attending
the course,
The Lecturer on Trade Union

Royal.

T.C.A. Employee are

him at






Hi atnwine ‘tes who is in the hotel business, He
; plow ". Was @tcompanied by his wife who

the Airport after

spending a week in Grenada and

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

STANDARD BRIDGE .. by M. HARRISONSGRAY

These conditions needed
for a take-out double

mjO far, in these notes on pared for a take-out
) the take-out the unbid suits

the basic situation has seek West. Ohe Diamond; Nortn
considered—where the do pass, East. Three Diamonds
South. double. untikelr



nto any of

South is

call te the: Pients ang on this bidding to nold sufficien:
oppofent.

th in Diamonds for a
pe double. Wes: muy have
on &@ minimum while

ects is , “1 : ’ It Gan ‘
subjects 2 Mr. J. D. M. Bell of PTE! < K's holl- their little son Michael. othet b ee w Bast’s nim forel jump raise
Glasgow University who is already B c st a ”
: ; ; S d bad ayi a the same object shOWs limited mgh-cafa values
in the island and is staying at ; Wit Hotel, Miss Adelaiac Sermon at Cathedral foovmming s ers to The doubie is the onl¥ effective
Stafford House. Dean of the the Office staff of E REVEREND JOHN MOCK- his Bést the auction comnter if South’s hand is this
course is Mr. F. C, Catchpole, 7+, hi ctbete: tin ‘Poetatane ib REVEREN! : takes @ certain course, > 9QI108: YAK 105: 6 3:
Labour Adviser to the Comptrolier, —, ‘ : a eat BRIDGE a retired priest of the some players find it hard to ¢ A 43 ‘
. , ts he ay. TeUCRCd Ao canada yest American Church, will preach the ceases between a double West. One Heart; North, pass:
Four of the students have arriv- jorning by T.C.A. ae at the Catheafal on Sut- for a take-out and one East, One Spade, South. double
ed already for the course. There - sermon at the Ca = On that should be left in for a The fact that two suits have been
wre Mr, E, J, Laronde fron Spent Two Weeks day at 11 o'clock. penalty. bid by the opponents does not
Dominica who came in on Wednes- R AND MRS JOHN A double is made for & take 4% abl bog praieeetle ‘ate Loans
day by the M. V. Moneka and Mr. M TEIXIERA of Georgetown For Further Stay =e the following conditigns be sin 4 the mnipors Alarca,
J. Ivan Edwards, Mr, Rupert C. British Guana left for Trinidad on R. AND MRS. EDGAR SMITH } @ounea saan ve Soul may be any ing for
Tello and Mr. H, W. Critchlow Thursday by B.W.1LA., for a cou and Mrs. Kathleen Gillan- % 5 eae No- ps if North
; * ches -hkdgper iers of Canada who were ¢ one or both of the
who arrived yesterday morning ple of days before returning hom« a holiday have staying at the ries 2 ;
by B.W.LA. from British Guiana, They had sptnt about two weeks ing a hol a t 5 Wests pase: Morte
"mr j Tee “sn . ae hete staying at Accra”, Rockley, Windsor Hotel, left for Jamaica ment). * One. id: South
Mr. Laronde is Chairman and ™ ral . 7 o>; by B.W.LA. on Thursday for a 2—The was made at Sethe spite his origina:
member of the Executive Commit- _ Mr. Teixiera is an employee of further stay before returning South may wish to compete
tee of the Dominica Trade Union; J. P. Santos, Merchants of George- home : ( in certain PpRoveetive® = 3 et 3 eS
Mr. Edwards is General President tOW®. 7 4 si » . 4 P BO OE7S5 &: 6
of the Transport Workers’ Union Canadian Bank Official Exhibition at B.C. oan Say eat hes t.,One Club; South, double;
and Senior Vice President of the R. AND MRS. M. M. WALTER HE first part of a splendid Pass poe tye poe Sone "aes
Federation of 1 mons Of overn~ of Montreal, Canada are now Exhibition of Photographs 2. tion ts second double still .asks for
ment Employees; Mr. Téilo 'S Barbados for about 24 weeks’ holi- from “The Times” can now be Lad . or ; Noruh’s a a 8 oe ae
Vice President of the Man er day, They arrived on Wednes- seen at the British Council, iegute » Uae tee Clone
Critchley eee ae ots day by T.C.A, on their first visit “Wakefield,” White Park. ‘Tha ee, ‘Swe Cisse: South. aeumte ~~ London Exprest Serotee.
Critchlow is Assistant Secretary «the island and are stayng at the Photographs, which are rermark~
of the B.G, Saw Mill Workers’ Windsor Hotel. : able both for their fine quality
Union. Mr. Walter is Senior Assistant #24 their historical in’ cover
The other students for th€ General Manager of the Royal '¢.petiod from 1920 to 1950.
course are due to arrive to-day pank in Montreal - = —s of ppemernens ‘
ui to-morrow. , yg APS } , So large that as been dec K rf H d h R
nd to-morrov ‘ He said that he has already 7) divide the Exhibition into three na , ani to t e escueé
Enjoying Holiday visited Sam Lord’s Castle and parts: ‘the second part will be
R. AND MRS. W. WRIGHT thought the scenery there very hung at the end of March and the —When the Clock Stopped, They Started 1t~
from Toronto who were holi- beautiful. He was very much im- third part in the middle of April. By MAX TRELL ;
daying here for the past two pressed by the persistent winds
weeks staying at the Windsor and liked the benches, the sea After 28 Years IT seemed to be late at night. In
Hotel, expect to return home and the people who are very R. KENRICK O. WELCH and any case everyone in the house was
early next month. courteous. Mr. Milton C. Welch, two} t@8t asleep and the moon and the
Last year Dr. Wright said they Mr. Walter expects to see other }3,+hadians returned to the USA. stars stood alone in the sky. Knarf
were in Bermuda and thought that parts of the island and hopes to \ia Puerto Rico on Wednesday by| ®nd __, the Shadows, suddenly
they would try Barbados this take a trip to Trinidad before pws. after spending seven opened eyes and sat up
year. It is their first visit here returning to Canada,

and they are certainly enjoying it. Annual Visit and sister at Roach Village, St.
Formerly Professor of Ophthal- R. J. P. SABBATH who is in George.

mology at the University of M were neat heen It was their first visit io the

oa J - the Jewellery business tn

Teronto, Dr. Wright retired about

Montreal, is now in the Caribbean

four years ago and is now in | his annual visit. He arrived Regular Visitor

private practice. here yesterday morning by R. CHARLES MERRILL,

Attended Welfare Talks B.W.LA. from British Guiana ani regular winter visitor
R. A. A. THOMPSON, Resi- will be remaining for one week Barbados, left the island

4 dent Tutor in British Guiana staying at the Windsor Hotel,
for the University Coliege of the Befor
West Indies, returned home yes- M: ibe

terday morning by B.W.LA. While From Bar

BY THE WaAY....

ALWAYS read letters Behinu my hand

Thursday by

was in Trinidad.
: he goes to Jamaica,

While

Canefield House, St. Thomas.

By Beachcomber

the

women write to the papers 4», ay And there was a Scots piper fra
: ps yl oo y large shop will be able to * Febeat
about what they call equal rights advise ‘on t dues 1 OF clothes. Galashiels, who mistuik an octo-
with men, because the little dears rss designer.) pus for his bagpipes, and played
are never so funny as when they pat is \ byron meant oe ar eS Ex-
refer to themselves as chattels won he said “See Maples and Seman’ on “5 umbfounded

and playthings of the insufferable
male. Chez McGurgle
You would think that a woman :

whose husband refused to allow "WHE Maitre Chef ‘e Cuisine at
her to be a deep-sea diver or a Mrs. McGurgle’s was for many
professional footballer was about vears chef in the railway buffet at
to auction her in public, with a Mumblehurst Junction, He is
ring through her nose. I have given a free hand with the many

denizen of the deep.

The swivel-trunnion

weeks’ holiday. with their father

island since they left it in 1924.

a| Hanid knew what it was!
to
on
B.W.1LA. for Puerto
ing to British Guiana, Rico on his way back to the U.S.A,
here, he was staying at

from the ground. Or so they say.

F° centuries I have been draw

ing life-size models of the
latest scientific gadgets, and trying
to explain them to the layman.
Nobody has ever taken the slight-



And then, all at once, Knarf and

_ The cuckoo clock had stopped

1
i) a thing as this had never
happened before. The door where |.









Mrs. Cuekoo step: out to call out
o hems = Pe The shadows ovens on the
pendulum hung 0 petdelum. -
came out of the clock. 2
‘A Back Door very close to her they heard a 4
There was « back door into the | whisper. “Wind the clook,” x
clock. It was always open on a crack. | heard her trying to say. “Wind

Knarf and Hanid didn’t say a word.|. . wind it.”

It was very hard for Knarf and
under | Hanid to pull the weight that wound
the clock. They had to tug with all
their might, and still it didn’t move
much. But it did move a little, and
then all at once the pendulum
started swinging again. And from
the clock room below they heard the
wheels starting to turn with a grind-
ing, squeaking, whirring, clashing,
sliding, squeezing, clicking, clinking
noise,

just read a letter filled with fury. delicacies, one of which prompted est notice. But recently I pub- tes, with
A woman who had apparently @ recent visitor from France to lished a diagram of the swivel- holes, a, with ridges Opened Her Eyes
taken the sane view about men send wp his plate for a second go trunnion, with an explanation, and Cary ee Sarees 2m ae 1h: Cuckoo ened her eyes
and women was told that her of Maison. The McGurgle it-seems to have “roused the na- But not 2 le one of all these | “4. She smiled. She sprang up out
place was in a harem, because Cellars, in charge of Mrs. Wick, tion to a pich of frenzy.” Dia- wheels was of her chair. She ran to the door
she was not fighting for women’s poreae a selection delicious grams, crit cisms, ahd suggestions ‘ and flung it open.
rights. everages, including Chateau Ef- have come in in cartloads. Why?| Knarf and Hanid onep' over and) Three o'clock! Three o’clock!
ee fervessac, the sparkling British win Perhaps it really exists, and 1| #ound the wheels until they came |‘) jjree o'clock!” she called out.
It’s Snibbos de table recommended by 31 doc- have drawn it wrong. 1 hope so,| 2 & Little opening in the ceiling) “Thank goodness I’m only a few
O what is this turbulent feeling "8 GS catubrious concomitant to of the clock room. A chain, like @) minutes late,” she said to Knarf
That comes with the onset of % well-balanced meal, The atmos- CROS6 WORD ladder, led up. Knarf and Hanid|and Hania when she returned. “I
Spring? phe re ae the McGurgle establish. | climbed it. might have slept in that chair all
I leap with a shout to the ceiling, 2 tedhclent toad af emeat alt They came, a moment later, into |night. No one in the house would
I laugh and I dance and I sing, fun; restrained bohemianism. tem~ Mrs. oo’s upstairs room. And/have known what time it was.

The row in the house is astound-

ing pered by intellectual sansgene,
My grandmother cowers in the J* the peopie of Walsall can
hall, arrange it, so can the people
Till I bellow, as down I come of Leytonstonc
bounding, VY reo ls
Dear Granny! It’s SNIBBO, recent revelations of over-
that’s all! crowding in Harley-street
(Of all chemists.) would not be complete without
sie tes some meation of the appalling
The Pearl of Chitmagar — yy\ade caused by a veterinary



Sfp ceugygorigg | the Afghan out- Surgeon who had taken a lease of
law, rode his shaggy pony ® corner of a consulting room. At
through the Nimshapur gate into 12.15 on a Wednesday the patients
Chanderanugga. His dark eyes of the 15 specialists who shared

across

1. As
Â¥ Rechargea as i fisted.

(8)
for a rude oven, (9)



flashed, and in his jewelled belt the room found in their | 3 Fruit is tn rain. (6) x
were stuck eight knives, four midst a gloomy horse 26. Wale cera atest)
pistols, a sabre, a 3-bore gazelle- a duck wiih a broken win; + A single book or more than
rifle, a short spear, a) Persian and ¢ debilitated cats Mistake Has bea

’ s » Fe and two ilitated cats, -| 14. Has body ana ;
scimitar and a Lakshi gun. ing a lady patient's breathing for Deak and wings of an*cagie Pit
Khadija, the roadmender, saluted ¢hat of the horse, the vet pre- Pa axes, us rerarn greeting iS

2 2 ’ » & le to rr

the robber ~ chieftain, crying, scribed a run in the naddock and| 2. Gomteinan ess” "ss “quiver (7,

“Whence and whither, O mighty a wash down with Freemantle’s

Oo” Th, 2 con te y Down

one?’ , rhe outlaw, little suspect i355. Solution. The lady scream-| }- Qentre of those piaced. (6)
ing ete,, etc,, etc. From her lattice ed, trod on one of the cat a| * 28 word ne suggests that ann
in the bazaar Nashara the Nautch- ©“ " Cae, is a light welgnt. (9)

dancer peered down, fingering a WS vaccinated by on over-zeal- » 8 Speeds Up the passage. (4)

Pull you beast (6)

B
4. Continue to
6. doctor the morning

» Measure the
alter. (4)
Listening teature.

pearl the size of a rook’s egg— us therapeuticologisy before you
Prodmose: At last! It was the Coukl say ossopozmiosis,
Pearl of Chitmagar!



HE keeper who “bit a restive| 11: Five drier fro: “
3 é : rom the gol
Myself: Don‘t talk such non- lion and drove it back into] ,, $9). 13 Amber-looking fish f(b)
sense, and don’t interrupt, or I its cage” must have surprised the 15. Complete ye
will have you lashed to the mast. pride of the jungle considerably. 16. 15's made up to take yo:
p 17. 1 you im. (4)
The Maharajah of Dham- it is called carrying the war is Botlse tee" * Work of this. (3)
dhurtipore was just setting out into Africa, and recalls the petu- , or ee Sew cee
for his morning gallop on his lant naturalist who darted at a 1 Wpaltien ot vesterday s pute — Across
= , € s Blepn, 6, es"
elepharmg, The two came face to rotten pear and stung a wasp. It finsDeoe hg “Oserien te. kena ip
face outside the commissioner’s also recalls Bomio, the man with faetine?: oF Pama ae Nog: gt
bungalow, Suddenly a shot fired the longest nose in Europe, who] gounter ‘2. Goss 5. Pair a aid *
from nowhere cut a swathe in the ‘coiled his amazing proboscis round! 4f3 es ts Gong a4 Trooe’ 13
butlaw’s beard .. . an elephant and lifted it two feet, -"™'s °? Din, Te @t,
, y 7a 7
A NEW SHIPMENT OF om
Backless and Toeless, Sling 't+c!, Platform, Wedge Heels
pi AI
Black, Brown, Navy, White £00 de be ooo cccccosccsssssscsseccosssseece $4.74
White & Red Canvas .......... 4.20

White, Tan, Grey, Kid Leather

. $6.61, $7.11,

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

7.56

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606




PLAZA CINEMAS



i COMING BRIDGETOWN
‘TO-MORROW IS ANOTHER
Ruth ROMAN

DAY
Steve COCHRAN

BRIDGETOWN—Dial 2310

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

WARNER BROS. ACTION-PACKED SAGA !
Grege





BARBAREES (DOWNTOWN)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY

Universal-International Thrilling Technicotor Adventure|!



there they saw her, sitting in her
rocking chair, with her knitting in
her lap, and her eyes closed, fast
asleep.

“Mrs. Cuckoo! Wake up!”
called, ~

But Mrs. Cuckoo didn’t stir. Bx.

cept that her eyes opened just the
slightest bit. And when they came

Rupert and the
+—_- ar 3 ai

Father would have been tate for
work. The children would have been
late for school. Mother would have
been late for breakfast. Thank you
for winding the elock.”

Early the next morning Father
wound the clock the whole way, “1
must have forgotten to wind it last
night,” he said,









im) sense

Viren: amu
Mk el ete




Rupert and Bill fook at the It's a pity you're so brainy. Don’:
strat things on Bingo's shelves, you femember what a row you got
and mystery being solved they into fast time you experi-
Prepare to go. ‘I suppose it's mented with fireworks >"’ He and

your mventions that are waaking
this sthelly fog,"’ says the litre
bear, ‘You're a bit of a noodle
to keep On making these things.

Bill move away, bur Bingo dashes
after them. ‘I wey, you on’:
give me away, You'll keep my
secret, won't vou ?"’ he pleads

Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

Awasn your face vith Palmolive Soap

B Thea, for 60 seconds, massage with
Palmolive's soft, lovely luther, Rinse!

CRe this 3 times a day for HM days.
is | sing massage brings

‘out skin Palmolive's full
Ceauettying effect!



wine BARE
“RIGHWAY 301"
Steve COCHRAN—Virginian GREY

Dial 5170 OISTIN—wiar 8404
TODAY TO SUN. 4.45 & 8.3% p.m
“BUCCANEER’S GIRL”

(Technicolor)




















Yvonne DeCARLO — Philip FRIEND
j Van Ss
peck » @NEW tue YVARETANT HEFLIN — MAYWARD in “POREION LEGION”
With BARBARA PAYTON WARD BOND LON CHANEY ‘ST A P i? O O 1 Sy 9 (Color by Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO
Today Special 0.30 am. & 1.30 p.m MIDNITE Special TONITE Technicolor) To-days’ Special j] Midnite Tonite
a A With WARD BOND — BORIS KARLOFF JULIE LONDON 1.90 p.m. TT
OUTLAW GOLD ROSE OF SANTA ROSA Ileus Tex neem @ Guna memaieh Grineden Roy Rogers “Rie Grande.
; Johnny Mack BROWN & HOOSIER HOT SHOTS & TODAY'S SPECIAL 19 PM. " ey eae Patret”
| ARIZONA TERRITORY jRIDIN’ THE OUTLAW TRAIL|IARKANSAS SWING BONANZA “ented
VILSOT An CLYDE Charles STARRETT Sr ey BURNETT , Hoosier Hot Shots O'Brien

















Charles Starrett

Mountain’ George











SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1952

WOMAN JOINS ) B.B.C. Radio
EVEREST CLIMB | Programme

GENEVA, March 21
A woman botanist is among the



Tone. Payton
Seek Divorce

LOS ANGELES, March 21 22ND MARCH





SATURDAY
Actress Barbara Payton filed an |eight members of a Swiss expedi- ft re enirs of Music, 11.3
answer to actor Franchot Tone’s | tion to have left here by air toJa Southerr nerengae are
livorce suit claiming that her|climb Mount Everest, the wor Id’s | 11 45 as a at 10 ie ~ yee ee
wealthy husband trying tc| highest peak. The woman, Madame ; Son oe * ,
cheat her out of h e r marital | Lobsiger Dellenbach of Geneva, is| 4.o0—7.15 pm. — 19.%6m., 25.53m.,
gnts. one of six scientists accompany- arm ©
_ jing the expedition but she will] , 4 pm. The News, 4.10 cine
Payton also filed @ cross com=|not actually take part in the] paiy Servite, 415 pm. Music Fron
plaint for divorcee and gave every jascent, Grand Hotel, 500 pm. Composer of
€vid@nce that she is prepared for | Pe Week mie 2 fg, oy,
@ battle in the courts as a climax Five other members of the ex-| > ports Round Up and Prografnm,

to her hectic marriage with Tone

Mer attorney also filed notice | Climbing operations are expect- | S—10.90 ‘p.m.
that he will ask that Tone’s re ed to start about tne peginning ed | 49.42m
quest for default divorce be set/ yay giving the climbers about a pm Behind The News, 7 3
| lp m. Pavilion Players, 745 pm _ Sport

é lrr -< c ree ’ ‘) yer } er
aside. month or six weeks’ good weather} pm a greg arts
pm. The Face of Violence, 10.00 p.n

pedition left for India last week
j@head of the present party.

Parade, 700 pm The News, 7 10 p m
N Analysis
{310.30 p.m. — 26.58m., 81.8%m.,



715

fore . ns —U.P.
Payton’s legal moves came after| before the Monsoon.—U.P







. - News, 10.10 m. From The Ed
reports from her friends that her Se at is duro Mee” Saar
affections again have shifted in : i 10.30 p.m. Variety Fanfare.
the direction of actor Tom Neal. | Talking Point

Payton in her answer to Tone’s| pe marvel of all history is} THOUGHT FOR TODAY

divogce action charged her hus-
band ,with planning “to conceal
his assets from her for the pur-
pose of cheating her of her mari-

the patience with which men and}
women submit to burdens un-
necessarily laid wpen them by!
their Governments.



Nothing can be great which
is not right.
— Samuel Johnson.



tal rights.’ She asked that a| ele EE ES
receiver be appointed to take}

controt of Tone’ tocks, real) pe6._|—!—-— —_

estate, and cash estimated at







$1,000,000.

Payton married Tone after he}
had been given a beating by Neal.
$1,000,000.—U.P. |








CLUB
MORGAN
Y HOTEL

CA 10-NIGHT
Special
Dinner Dance

| MARINE

SERVED FROM 7 P.M. TO 9.30

ie

\

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S
ORCHESTRA
UNTIL MIDNIGHT




opens at 3 p.m.









for
$4.00 PER PERSON

DANCE ONLY




Dinner $1.90



TABLE RESERVATIONS PHONE 3513








(Except Sunday)
EMPIRE ROXY



Every Night ROODAL THEATRES

















5 & 8.30 Teday To Sun. 445 & 8.15
. ene ee Universal Presents —
WA TCH “ON THE Loos” “KISS THE BLOOD OF MY
HANDS"
* i ) Starring Starring
NEXT SUNDAY’S { Joan Evans Melvyn Douglas Purt Laneaster — Joan Fontaine
1} EXTRA MIDNITE TONITE
A D V O C T E \{{ OLL'S WELL THAT ENDS WELL Whole Serial
A I} TODAY at 9.0 an. KING of the FOREST RANGERS
FOR ' PHANTOM SPEAKS MON. & TUES. 430 & &.15
ANI 1 N THAI Whole ial
MIDNITE TONITE DRUMS of FU MANCHU
™”M Whole Serial ere Se
“HAUNTED HARBOUR” ROYAL
y ~ F »ag
i i a¢ Today & Tomorrow 4.30 & 8 15
| Wendell Corey—Margaret Sullivan
IN i To-day To Tues 4.30 & 8.15 Pe
| “in "SNoLax tye | NO SAD SONGS FOR ME
“SOULS , . ‘
rHE String ae
aR o | cee eee George RAFT OMOO OMOO Ron Randell
Tv li E % T Ge ore i} tole Seria} To-day at 9.30 a.m. 7
‘
44 em KING OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED ROLL ON TEXAS MOON
ocky Lane and
. joNED. & THU Sue si DOWN MEXICO WAY
EME IRE YIN PAYNE Double MIDNITE TONITE
Vihole e1 a
“CAPTAIN ONINA oe Saree
To-day 4.45 and 8.30 ‘Raoue and MANHUNT OF MYSTERY
FAGLE AND THE HAWK ISLAND” i
& continuing to Tues. 4.45 & 8.30 — —
a SSS SS
SS SSS SSS





GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 830

tHE UNKNOWN MAN

Walt I

TOMORROW — 8.30



IGEON Ann

HARDING *

MONDAY AND TUESDAY — A Mixed Double

PAGAN LOVE SONG

Esinei WILLIAMS — Howard KEEL

— and —

SIDE STREET

Farley GRANGER — James CRAIG







G WEDNESDAY, 26TH MARCH — 5 & 8.30 P.M.




= )QAN EVANS
MELVYN DOUGLAS

LYNN BARI &

= ey a



iETYW
The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30P.
MATINEE SUNDAY 5 P.M.
LIFE WITH FATHER

(Color) Trene Dunne, Willi

m Powel)



MIDNITE TONITE

Johnny Mack BROWN in

LAW OF THE WEST &
RIDIN’ THE CHEROKEE TRAIL

Tex RITTER



. UNLIKE ANY
MOTION PICTURE
YOU HAVE


IKE CAN 1952 ee | : a See | ti d
RETURN |“ ed ge. I keep fresh all day...!
ANY TIME =~ cgi /“ at: —

'
e}
m3
mee — =
wwe
EY WEST, FLORIDA, March 20, :

ier)
President Truman said to-day BELGIUM, ? "ZONE | call ¥
4

ft General Dwight Eisenhower iy
GER MANY
: ihe ate! se

Paris Rc (rs.


















HOLLAND











@s at liberty to return to the
Bited States from his post as su-
teme Allied Commander in Eu-
ipe “ahy time he deemed it safe





RUSSIA'S

id proper.” MILITARY
e

The President is on holiday at STRENGTH

ey West.

| 180 COMBAT

be President told a news con- ~ \ divisions
fence that the General was do- i
ig an able job and was the best . kee
tige of when it would be safe
®t him to give up his post.

man also told reporters that
we Korean situation had no bear-
g whatever on whether he would
‘ek re-election, Korea did not
iter into the politics of the Unit- «
{ States at all, he added. Frank
i ee serapexesie Nation-
F airman told a press confer- ;
awe yesterday his “impression” | Ailied troops
as that Truman’s decision to ‘_ r
and for re-election would hinge ”

t whether a satisfactory truce > * ITALY
a reached in Korea. McKinney :
id this after two days’ talks with — ~

@ President.

FRANCE



gent) Prague
TONE

-
emeaey
Peat) ‘ ?
ti;

me
+ RUSSIAN
u TONE






"



MILES 756 J. 19

SWITZERLAND 8 Tarrant MAUS TR

3 is , i :

tron Curtain Mations Cae]

Tewns garrisoned by 0



=

ERT EE ee EE Oe









VEST faces bast, And this it gave General Eisenhower full armament possible this year. buting 17.4 per cent, of hes Sew Sew 1 lav lone—fust use
“Not Indispensable” W map aes their strength “ added responsibilities " because [There was “abdsolutely| no national uction In terms ot e Stay fre all day B- y
pe . ; ‘e talks money and supplies; Britain 12. lias t
are onaw te 10.» estes Ss Saee 1B dce sleh, tee ferent of eal. er ee, ie mrad ¥ d - T ao ite j r cent. and France LL per cent. Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wash,
| to 19 to Republican Con~ West's side, the forces of Spain, = Phe Supreme Commander wilh Yesterday, said a Tokyo cabig.| fit Chet ee they recommended Its deep-cleansing lather really keeps you
essmen who asked him to vee. — aes West wih BOW see os i os gincees pm petting seven 10.5 per cent, or £953 jinillion. ts deep-c ig 5
sai é he strength of the West wi t ar ave them visions er = Bis ; ler A as pro- 3 | f ais
furn said that although he be increased this year—but not properly trained. France 12, Germany probably qn vhet Me Gancramoat can fresh, so much longer, Get a tablet now,
Hasan’, Debcnes Meader enowers Saeki Com. . He will have a big say in the }2.and Haly up to eight: The not pay so much. And five and stay fresh all the time!
n efence uar- tisenhower, Supreme om- .S. has six divisions w ie ?
he felt he could not leave mander of the 14 North Atlantic comes oe vember Sirhelis, ccumand. eee el ie somene
8 _ vue the = = py called for 50 front- nd railways te supply his men. a, ways, and Reed meet gay sop vere Sane The: FOR PERSO \ {L FRESHNESS A LWA YS
Wiae ae Siseahew we! te line divisions ready to fight if The West will put its greatest i hg Bang tte errr gic for a cut of WAN. d See ae
I "in the aheenee of p comoell- necessary. He will get 50 strength on Jaud. sald (an Bnsibb Britain's 242,000,000. Aer priesivess
Boat =o erte ¢ cere divisions — but half will be Atlante Counsell spokesman inst Compe , itron } the drain of Te check Europe's doljar
g call or relief by a higher au- reserves. night. The navy and air effort ies tok hina war on France, drain, Britain has agreed to
ority I cannot see in any person- Planes ? 4,000 operational will be subordinate to time army. ab ihertane rease her coat ex s to the
or political circumstances, suffi- machines compared with 500 and Europes co shortage. ‘ontinent by 2,000,000 tons a
ent warrant for me to leave this now. The arms The Atlante Oe ee te year, ne, tee vs. ae. a
signment during the immediate Navel forges 4 trong foe dhe ‘deaeeinka eapindsed -. My i7.000 milion tor Por ae ois ber
ere But he wrommsed to which will be reinforced with that the problem is not to find budgeied by the “Three Wise For a little relaxation, dele- .
egularly re-examine” his posi- extra destroyers and mine- the men, but to equip them. Men” of the Council—Britain’s gates went to ® party renee ay
* sweepers The rate of arming would Sir Edwin Plowden, Mr. Averell and ate spiced rice, Then they
—UP. This new line-up was approved depend on front-line uire- Harriman, of America, and M, yatohes 8 bull fight put on
Coune orea and Indo-China, Monnet, of France. for by the Portuguese
by the Atlanti t Council in ments in K
Lisbon ee A Korean truce would make They said the U.S. is contri- Government,



A « ; a ? = —— Express — : |
Geer Congress To Dispute 54 Teenagers Break Law |

Revived JmmigrantLawChanges Use Marijuana, Vodka

QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON

|




OTTAWA a (From EVELYN WEBBER)
fifty years ago a British com- (By JAMES F. DONOVAN) FIFTYFOUR TEENAGERS appeared in the juvenile |
Qy discovered oil near the tiny WASHINGTON, March 18. court in Van Nuys, California, to-day in the aftermath of |
tlement of St. Paul’s Inlet, along FIGHTS ARE BREWING in the United States Con-

a riotous marijuana, vodka and “bebop” party. |
Two were charged with possession of narcotics, two
with being drunk, and the rest with violation of California's

Be aclansy rugged north-west — gress over legislation to re-write the nation’s immigration
ine,

é né ization laws.
But the project was never de- and naturalization s

j Battle will be joined in the House first—possibly within f d “the ‘big stick’ law which provides that
ed be: ansporta ; eurfew ordnance—‘the ‘big Vv
ome ee aon a week or so—and after that in the Senate. children under 18 must be home in bed by 9 p.m. |
The House and Senate Judiciary Committees have nehinentieetateenee ne a aE
Recently’ drillers at the same

2 , racti j ical bil 1 all piecemeal Hostess at the party was 16 year

tion found whet may bes approved practically identical bills to repest sll piscemee) hen shag) Grl'ines Maer. BAST! GERMANS
thd-new major Canedi il immigration and naturalization laws of the past 154 years bens er father, a 908.6 week

ld. RSIOr “WARBRER Oe and to enact a new codified budy of law on the subject. ‘ .

post office employee, said she told 5 )
The legislation sponsored by Senator Pat MeCarran him a few hours before the WON'T ADMIT
4 Boston financier, John Fox,

and Representative Francis E. Walter would retain the arrived that she had an ‘At Home’ TS
ie oe eee ph ~ Seve’ “national quota” system which forms the basis of present te 98 cous ie she had invited from COMMISSION
& several months ago. Spokes- United States immigration laws.

Under thi t total an- trace at least 50 per cent of their noe, " OO AT, Rateoromhers BERLIN, March 20,
in for the Fox interests has PE ata Abie? pean : showed up,” s asterson dazed~- Q

jorted that oil is aetntnd trae nual immigration quota of 150,- ancestry back to China or certain ly to-day.' “We didn’t even know rh Berman Communists told
» ground in some places, Sam- 990 persons is divided among other oriental countries,

; 5 ‘ most of them,” mission to pack their bags and go
have been taken from a Ste es ocuneice aecwee- Too Much Power . At midnight, acting - Bos A home because they are not want~
Wlow well drilled by the Brit- ne Sunte Tio based on the ,@pponents of the legislation ane the en San Fernan. cufere. The Soviet licensed Press
concern and later abandoned. 959 Census of the U.S charge that it places too much ye alley rie 1 ae in aren (=e vin ad vpeaiaeaD

as 2e arses > os 7 —? rey ji - ? 0 no’ pe m. oO
‘0-man drilling crew to the site. ,,Th¢ quota for any given coun- Power in tis, Merimates “against , They found lights dimmed, vod- (

a a's ee sa ti ._ ment and discriminates against . :

took them five weeks to trans- Sattes “ol Unies Shen pious racial and religious minorities. ey ore eames oe prepared to lgave Bonn and fly
t the equipment along the Jjation which persons of that “na- They have prepared a substitute a the dining he Aa a -_-* e Soviet Zone to West Ber-
‘ky coastline. It is planned to tional origin” comprised in 1920, ™easure revising the law in ac- under the talevi set apewe ° in.

k several more wells to exploit The scheme works out to pro- cordance ae worl ga i ths uo gay tere Daee A Whe. Weess ecmitnent. tnade Xt
‘new field. vide large quotas for the British foe ae riaaltaly byt by Senator gramophone was blaring | clear that the East German state
sles ~ aneen can nesteaen Hubert H ecuseaar and in the 2"4 jazz, and it took 12 police and is standing by its rejection of the
ones or astern anc -

East Germany as the Commission





. ~ a shuttle service of radio cars to United Nations plan to determine
i U ‘ : Europe. Haves ne, caemrenre Frank- au the pany ~ tore me one if the orerequl tes for tree elec
OO Sati 5 4 ; rn) from Me. to the loc . Anda e while tions to unify Germany exist in
iS. SE T LS ca Asiatics _Excluded tae Corral eh ios, Som se that they were “making the pinch” both parts of the split nation,
i "A Pe a gan = exc a a One more gatecrashers kept arriving. West Germany has accepted the
> thee - ;
FROM EUROPE spire! presnt jn

of them were drunk. investigation.
tion quotas; other nations are 1. Change the basis for for- wre ‘ .
given a minimum quota of 100 mulating the annual immigration Masterson and his wife were

. the 1920 US. Census ’ thir did The Rov ist-eentrolied Commis- 1

tAS A ORD Vaz Dias persons annually regardless of quotas from the S. * present atthe party. But they sion for Germany still has not an- (;
re ia taal tools ass om formula. The McCarran-Walter to the 1960 census. That would yo provide any liquor, they said—) swered letters sent by the Com-

hg used by the United Air- legislation would grant minimum have the effect of increasing the «The kids brought their own.’

. mission requesting the right to
ft Corporation to meet rush- Quotas to Asiatic countries, It quotas for Eastern and Southern ‘jfasterson was “surprised”, he! carry out its mission,

ms for jet ¢ is ‘ ss, Would also provide that 50 per European countries whose immi- jaded, to see the drug cigarettes]
Sent gob nd oe Se: cent. of each nation’s quota must grants were relatively latecom- oy the floor, In the absence of such a reply
tes and Swiss drills and lathes be set ude for immigrants with ers to the United States. : “fT had telephoned the police} the Communist stand was taken as
‘chased because European man- special skills needed in United 2 Provide for a “Visa Review pefore the party began,” hej the Soviets prompted.





ae . i joard” dle appeals from ¢jaimed to-day. ‘When Inez told —U-P.
cturers were able to commit States agriculture or industry, Board to hand " claime y
raves So. ech. Cantey Ged. cle whe See acai vune 90 ot aioe echneat LOLOL ALLELE ALLEL LLB MAPLE APPEALED PDPLLDAPPPPPB ALLE EAAAPAVAAL,,
Fee eeean oo uction 1. Give United States Consuls cl'ens. get out of hand. x
Tools ie lered by the Corpora- @broad greater power to exclude 3. Cancel the present system “ «7 gsked for police protection. | » DENTAL DEATH
ools aes b Die or tha aliens they regard as undesirable c! charging the postwar admis- jnctead they staged a raid. - ¥ }
ieee tateegeare ne or likely to join subversive or- son of 400,000 displaced persons “ To-day Inez stood guiside ¢ e
eo a ee ganizations. + jainst future immigration quo- juvenile court in wealthy — DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS
2. Grant the Attorney General 1 s. Nuys and watched her questa an a
greater discretionary ae : The quota for som. os their pooeeme pk ae ane
“e . ay K s versive a an coun is n ‘orm , F E J
Rioters Jailed other undesirable aliens and to t> for the next 60 years or 80 Courthouse. When purchasing a Confederation Life policy Cash indemnities for loss of parts of body
eaniabins stuventan:. “waoee Nae at They were waiting their turn to ou may include the Accidental Death and due to accidents, provided such loss occurs
CAIRO, March 20. deportable subversives whose 4 Remove all racial or ances- he! ee Wee the juvenile “ . } . hi hin 80 2 ' h ‘d .
‘hree Egyptians were sen- freedom would endanger United :-al discriminations for aliens be interviewed by the J ismemberment Benefit. The policy with this within ays of such accident :

7 ch
ced to seven years’ hard States Security. Lorn in non-quota areas. officers. The curfew law (whi

our by Court Martial to-day 2 Provide that a foreign born 5, Provide for ‘pooling’ of enables the police to ae benefit added pays double, or triple under

thoi pars, inp otienking, and ‘citioan, zeay be. stripped ef, ble wnuned quotas to permit eamcy bollly grrested ie Det caken ott- certain circumstances, in event of accidental DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS
ing fire to the Shell Sports ited States citizenship and de- cf alien relatives o erigans, ma g : : “43 ‘pai

Ee ae ea aaa hte Uaiad Glates clliamnstip pad de- cf slien . reiativ fought in United ously fn practice’ in California. death. It also has liberal indemnities for dis

e on January 26 organization within ten years of States armed services and those Discovered vio

emberin idents. F le, if thi ;
Saleh 40 waded oa $10,000 policy Maal = $10,000 Loss of both hands, both feet or sight

in g j ile authorit,
me 15-year-old boy was sent his naturalization or refuses to who have been perseeuted. Under sult in a formal Ley parents poof
reformatory school and three testify before a Congressional ihe present law all unused quotas repriman

similar Commi in five yee ici j of both eyes, or
1 were acquitted on similar Committee within five years ine. & 4. Set a minimum quote of 100 ” 6, Forbid naturalization of tle | Hostess 10%, 8 youla sey gly event of death would be of follows : ,
‘he series of trials eonnected immigrants per year for those zeng for. subsequent acts unless jure 0 ee tier party, Said 2 ; $10, Loss of one hand and one foot, or
h the riots is still in progress. aliens born in non-quota areas— jt can be shown they were nat-; one nae fi 000
U.P. Canada and Latin America—who uralization fraudulently.-U.P. Inez, “Gee: ee DEATH BENEFITS
ei sshitsiaitnemolianied ’ ectisedeunpleans ae ne as anaes la nasd ape einen liga

$10,000 Loss of one hand or one foot together
$10,000 paid to your beneficiary if death with the loss of sight of one eye, or
occurs from natural causes

$20,000 paid to your beneficiary if death is
caused by accidental means before age




$5,000 Loss of one hand or one foot or sight
of one eye, or

Sta VINCENT Grumman Goose



60 $2,500 Loss of thumb and index finger of one
AIR SER VICE $30,000 payable if death is caused by acci- hand. '

dental means before age 60 and while

you are riding Note :

, One Way Return One Way Return (a) as a passenger within any mechanic- 1

t indemnity for dismem-
ally propelled non-aerial public con- The payment of any in Y

; ; berment does not affect the payment of fur-
BARBADOS-ST. VINCENT. .......4..---- $33.00 $ 62.70 GRENADA-DOMINICA......... ue $ 95.00 $180.50 veyance operating over an established ther indemnities due to the loss of other parts
BARBADOS-DOMINICA o........4.005 $43.00 $ 81.70 ST. VINCENT-TRINIDAD ..............-- $ 41.00 $77.90 route or

of the body in accordance with the above
(b) as a ar in @ passenger ele- schedule of benefits.
vator (excluding mine elevators) or

BARBADOS-GRENADA oc. $51.00 $ 96.90 ST. VINCENT-BRITISH GUIANA $ 96.00 $182.40
ST. VINCENT-DOMINICA. .............. $74.00 $140.60 DOMINICA-TRINIDAD ........0.... $113.00 $214.70

2, Bodily injuries occurring under the same
ST. VINCENT-GRENADA ......00... $23.00 $ 43.70 DOMINICA-BRITISH GUIANA .... $171.00 $324.00

(c) if death occurs due to the burning of circumstances which provide for the payment
any theatre, hotel or other public of $30,000 under the death benefit features of
building which you might have been this coverage will double the above dismem-
in at the commencement of the fire. berment benefits.

Confederation Life

Head Office ASSOCIATION Toronta

Representatives : is
FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. DENNIS E. WORME D. “PERRY” EVELYN %

+ O66 Ot >t Sot 66600C6C SO
LLLP LLLP LL LLLPLPPLPLPPLC CLEP PLLLLPPPLELLPLE ELK LLLP PPLPPELPPPL PEPE LLLP PPPOE.

Charter Rates on application

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co.. Ltd.

Lower Broad Street AGENTS Phone 4704






PAGE FOUR

EARAADOS dg ADYOGATE

a

Saturday, March 22, 1952

ns

ER © _— - “me
SEASONAL LABOUR
|

DURING his speech to the Legislative
Council on Tuesday the Colonial Secretary
happily distinguished between seasonal
labour and emigration. This distinction is

important because there is a regrettable
tendency in Barbados to misuse words.

Few things could be more disastrous for
the island than official continuance of no-
menclature which misleads the public. The
only men of the total number of those who
have been going to the United States as
seasonal labourers since 1944, who can
justly be called emigrants, are those who
have illegally dishonoured their contracts
and disappeared.

Once the confusion which has existed
and which is regrettably continued in the
Estimates for 1952—53 has been dissipated,
an investigation can be made into the ad-
vantages and disadvantages of the Seas-
onal labour scheme. The scheme started
jm 1944 and from that year until 1951 a
total of 13,466 vacancies for seasonal labour
in-the United States have been filled by |
Barbadians. No record exists to prove
how many individuals made these yearly
visits but it is known that the same men
very often return each year. |

|
|

A picture of seasonal unemployment in
the United States cannot therefore be de-
pieted until a system of classification of
recruits is adopted.

During the same period $2,432,795.56
were paid to returned workers, and allot-
tees also drew through official channels
$519,698.54.

When these two sums are added it
apperent that workers and their allottees
benefited from nearly three million dollars
earned during seven years from seasonal
labour in the United States.

Considered solely from this point of view
the. advantages of seasonal labour are ob-

is

the community suffers. Last year according
to figures quoted by the Hon. Mr. Turner
in the Legislative Council $220,388.77 was
spent on recruiting and transporting seas-
onal workers to the United States of which
$149,945.45 has been recovered from re-
turning workers. The Government had
therefore lost as yet $70,443.32 and would
lose more when the remaining 596 tempor-
ary workers in the United States had to be

|
|
vious. But there are disadvantages, which
|
|

deposited in a commercial bank in Bridge-
town. Teed

Because of the comparatively long dura-
tion.of temporary employment in the Uni-
ted States the Government has not been
called upon to pay as heavy a share of the
eosts of transportation as was originally
anticipated and in the case of any workers
who might remain as long as thirty-two
weeks in the United States the whole
transportation costs are recoverable. Even
at present losses however the cost to the
government of seasonal labour to the Uni-
ted States seems a heavy burden for the
‘taxpayer to bear. That is why the Colo-
nial Secretary has rendered a service to
the community by making the distinction
between emigration and seasonal labour.

There is every reason why the government
should spend a prudent portion of the tax-
payers’ money in subsidising emigration
which in its true sense means the perma-
nent transfer of certain inhabitants of Bam
bados to other territories. But the provision
of $100,000 in the estimates for 1952—53 for |
still further subsidisation of seasonal la-
bour to the United States cannot be regard-
ed with equanimity.

It would surely be far better for Barba-
dos to allocate the sums of money which
are now being spent annually on tempor-
ary seasonal labour in the United States to
a fund for real emigration, or spend money
Of public works which would help people
who otherwise find it difficult to secure
employment and who have no chance of
passing the rigorous tests required by
United States selectors.

|
|
|
|

This does not mean that any worker who
is prepared to pay the whole cost of trans-
portation to and from the United States,
now partially borne by the Barbados Gov-
ernment, should not be encouraged to take
advantage of the facilities provided by cer-
tain United States employers annually.

But ‘to continue subsidising annual seas-
onal labour to the United States without

even making an effort to invest the savings
which are held on their behalf by the Barba-

dos Government seems a consequence of
the confusion which has existed until now
in government circles as to the real nature
of annual employment in the United States.

Seasonal labour it is and unfortunately
it costs more than we can afford under
present arrangements.

|

repatriated. These workers have standing |
to their credit to-day $386,945 which are



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

De Gaulle Has Trouble
With Rebels Too |

That Other Party Split (Nothing To Do With The Bevanites) ...

PARIS
IF there is anything more un-
real than a French po.itical
crisis, it is British and American

reaction to it.

Four years ago, when French
Governments were tumbling —
have you ever known a_ time
when they were rot? it was
fashionable in London and
Washington to speak of France
as being “on the brink of civil
war.”

During the past week, as a
result of the latest crisis, it has
been assumed that the country
was ready at long last to slip into
the tight embrace of General
DE GAULLE. And what has
in fact, happened has been just
the opposite. The crisis which
was to have provided de Gaulle
with his best opportunity has
resulted in his biggest defeat in
five years’ campaigning for
political power,

The band wagon
Not only has his party split,
but in so doing it has provided
the basis for an _ alternative
majority — and a coherent con-
servative one — to replace pre-

vicus unwiety coalitions of
Socialists, Liberals and *Con-
servatives.

Defections from de Gaulle’s
Parliamentary partg have long
been expected. Many of his

MPs are merely Conservatives,
who jumped on the de Gaulle
band-wagon to secure election.
They increasingly resented being
condemned by de_Gaulle to
sterile opposition, When they
might have been sharing the
fruits of office.

De Gaulle had become increas-
ingly intent on a policy of rid-
ding his party of the Tory taint
and competing with Socialists
nd Communists for working-
class votes Hence his increas-
ingly strident anti-Americanism
hence refusal to join a
Nationalist Government without
the Socialists.
‘Not yet...’
The immediate outlook for the
de Gaullists that the split
will become permanent, and that



his



is







Mad A

IT being March, Mr. Chap-
man Pinecher and I thought it
would be fun this week to go

cut and look’ for some hares
going mad in Marth.
So we got out the car and

drove down ‘to Salisbury Plain,
which is a well-known asylum for
hares

“Mad as a March hare” is no
mere figure of speech invented
by Lewis Carroll. _ Hares were

going mad in February and
March long before Alice went
to Wonderland,

When sane, the hare is a soli-
tary, unsociable bounder who

hates the sight of man, and
doesn't think much of his fellow
hares either. All he asks of life
is to be left alone in the middle
of a good field.
Yet at this time of year
he takes it into his hare-brained
head to get the party spirit. and
do all the crazy things he
wouldn’t dream of doing other-
wise

He holds mad parties at tea-
time with other hares, at which
they buck like bronchos, box
like kangaroos and dash round
in frenzied circles.

And when a hare gets really

going his fear of man is so
reduced that he is constantly
getting in the soup or being
jugged

Wild parties

As we drove over the open
hills of Hants and Wilts Mr.
Pincher and I discussed this

annual lapse of Lepus Europaeus.

“The curious thing about it,”
said Mr. Pincher, “is that thvugh
hares go mad only in March, they
go on breeding all the year
round.

“These wild parties of theirs
are clearly cornected with the
mating instinct yet, during the
rest of the year, they are per-



Our Readers Say:

The St. James Coast

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—It is safe to assume that
most subscribers read the column
devoted to Nobody's Diary and,
indeed, his paragraphs are always
informative, pungent, cynical or
amusing. But why does he say
“it’s no good crying over the St
James Coast"; we must “prevent
further restrictions on our com-
mon heritage”?

i am one of five or six people
who, in 1934, bought coast land
from Porters or Trents, At the
time, I was told by a Barbadian,
whose family, so to speak, came
over in the Olive Blossom, that if
I wanted to buy buckets of sand
at £100 an acre, nobody could
prevent me

The sea has recently encroached
on some of our properties and the
author of Nobody's Diary may not
have heard the latest. A Barba-
dian, also of long descent, assured
me that Barbadians had always
known that this would happen and
that therefore they had not com-
peted with the foreigner for the
coast-line

The St. James’ Rectory glebe is
not all sold. It will be interesting
to see who buys it and at what
price per acre the remaining
buckets of sand aré valued

Yours truly,
EDWARD CUNARD.
Bicycle Motion
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR:—I can only praise mem-
bers who defeated the motion on
bicycles in the legislative cham-
bers,

Several times, I was one of a
number of persons awaiting the
bus,

and oft times the bus comes
filed to capacity, and we have
to walk to Jackson to get a bus,
because the bus service is
from 6 to 10 a.m, and from 1

By SAM WHITE

there will be more defections to
add to yesterday's 27.

The first result will be that de
Gaulle’s party will lose its
much-vaunted claim of being the
biggest single party in Parlia-
ment, and will have to yield that
honour to the Socialists.

In a personal appeal to his
followers last night, General de
Gaulle asked them not to vote
for M. Pinay because, he claimed,
“The last quarter of an hour”
had not yet arrived.

The French Parliamentary
Government has seen many “last
quarter of an hours” and except
for its war-time collapse sur-
vived them all. I, for one, am
mot taking my stop-watch out
this time.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



Just to shove ae
the Frene
Gigi Framboise-P: tells
me her husband ts so over-
wrought that he very nearly
filled in income, tat
return correctly !

The last word
FRENCH matinee idol, Robert
LAMOUREUX, has ordered the
removal] of a large photograph of
himself in the lobby of the
Edwarg VI, Theatre.

jou how
reall





A March Hare






CONTINUING THE

BERNARD WICKSTEED
TOURS WITH CHAPMAN
PINCHER

fectly capable of raising hares

without
haviour.”
We saw our first hare hopping
across a ploughed field in the
dip at the foot of Stonehenge.
There was a cock pheasant there,
too, with his harem, and a gleam
ot sun coming out caught the
sheen on his breast and made it
glisten like a copper coloured

sequin

The larks were singing and
the rooks were building and
London was a long way off.

Mr. Pincher said: “You will
note that the hare is running
uphill. Hares enjoy uphill work.
Their back legs are so long and
their front ones so short that it
gives them a great advantage.
Coming down it’s different.

“If hares had long tails to
balance them, like kangaroos,
they might give up using their
front feet for running. As it is
they are sometimes seen hop-
ping on their back legs alone.”

such hair raising be-

Diagnosis

OUR hare bounded a few feet
up the hill and then turned
round to watch us getting out
of the car. It didn’t look par-
ticularly mad, but Mr, Pincher
diagnosed insanity at once.

“In ordinary times it wouldn't
just stare at us like the village
idiot,” he said. “It would take
one look at us and be over the
hill and away.

“Now look at its ears, and see
how they conform to Allen’s Law.

to 6 p.m. and we are always glad
to have a help on a bicycle bar,
in order to shorten the distance
and be in time for work. Dur

the past two weeks L purcha

a bicycle, and from the third day
I possessed same; I was asked by
several pedestrians to drop them
at the bus terminus. As a rider
of a bicycle for many years, I can
declare that a rider takes more
care in using the highway when
he is barring one, than when he
is alone, and I hope that such a
thought will never again cross
the mind of our law-makers (to
stop the riding on bicycle bars)
when the bus service is so inade-

quate.
JOHN HAYWOOD, ~
Spring Farm,
St. Thomas.
A System
To the Editor, The Advocate;
SIR,—Be contented with your
lot is a very good precept, but in
practice the average clerk has of
necessity to be contented with his
little. As a Gass we are all poorer
than we wish to be and our calling
possesses a certain respectability
that has to be lived up to and
which employers as a whole ob-
tain as cheaply as possible. The
difficulty upon so small a wage is
to pay one’s way and leave a
margin at the end of the year. It
certainly makes one think and yet
how many clerical workers ever
make the effort or take the trouble
to record their expenditure? They
little realise that if it is to their
employer’s advantage to engage
clerks to see that his money is
wisely spent, it would of greater
benefit to them if the disburse-
ment of the weekly or monthly
wages were recorded so that if at
any time they wanted to dispute

After women admirers had |
written on it such impassioned |
phrases as,, “I love you Robert”
and “You are adorable,” Lamou-|
reux his near the photo in the)
hope of seeing one of his ad-|
mirers at work. Instead he saw)
a man approach it, scribble)
som and walk away with,
fa satisfied smile. He had writ-|
ten: “Get back to your saucepans,
you fools.” |

otes of the week
DIANA COOPER (on
being complimented on her
beauty : But, my dear, what a
struggle it is!

Poet JEAN COCTEAU (on)
being asked to lecture 02)
poetry): It's impossible for me to
discuss the subject because
poet who talks about poetry, i
fas ridiculous. as a plant reading
a treatise on horticulture.

General EISENHOWER'S Chie!
of Staff, General GRUENTHER
(to a reporter who tipped him to
succeed Ike): Don’t write such
tripe. That guy Gruenther jus’
isn’t that good I promise you.

Uproar

A PARIS hotel has. prepared
for the tourist season by layine
in a_ stock of mimeographed
letters written in English. Th:
letters read: 4

“Dear Sir or Madam: We
regret to inform you that as a
result of the disturbances you
caused last night we canno!
continue to lodge you here. We
therefore request you to give up
your room on —— at the latest
We regret that this measure ha
become necessary.”

Round the town

PLAYWRIGHT Jan DE HAR
TOG, whose yacht is anchore
on the Seine, flies a red flag whe:
he is on board but working,
blue flag when he is ashore an
a white one when visitors ar
welcome

At the Paris Household Ar‘:
Exhibition there are electrical!
controlhed fluring saucers,

The new Folies Bergere show
boasts a showgirl whose surnam
5 wets 6 right R d

rh , eserve

— sag —L.E.S.



I forget for the moment who
Allen was, but his law says that
animals’ ears tend to get larger
in warmer latitudes.

“Brown bears have bigger
ears than polar bears and brewn
hares, like this fellow, have
bigger ones than Arctic hares,”

A little later, as we were
walking ,over some grass, we
nearly trod on a hare that leaped
from its form at our feet.

Hares rest in forms, They are
depressions in the grass that tak?
‘on the shape of the creature's
form, and the hares fill them i>
in their sleep.

‘It gave a look’

IF it hadn’t been March this
hare would have been away long
before we got near it. As it wa:,
it gave us a look as if we wer2
mad, and, come to think of it,
we might have had some trouble
explaining to anyone that we
weren't.

There we were in the middle
of Salisbury Plain, scouring the
countryside with our binoculars.
Jet aircraft with hidden secrets

weré on the way home, that we
came across a field near Middle
Walop that was a veritable
snakepit of lunatic hares,

We counted more than 20 ot
them letting their hair down
with the utmost abandon,

They were running round mad-
ly in circles, punching each other
with their front paws (a hare
punch is like a rabbit punch only
harder), and practising for the
Grand National with imaginary
fences.

We watched them, fascinated,
till it was too dark for even «
mad March journalist to see
more.—L.E.S. ‘



facts for an increase of Salary,
they would be able to present their
records of income expenditure
to substantiate ent.
People who indulge in ‘avagant
spending and with no such system
would then look askance at one
who has learned to study prices
and practise careful spending. It
would be extremely enligh‘enins
and interesting if © each clerk
would keep such a reeord of his
income and expenditure. So that
he could prove his case when ask-
ing for an increase and this
method would then call to atten-
= = — who indulge in an
ystematic and extrav: <

; ‘agant ex

“OBSERVER”
March 21, 1952. i b

Not True
To the Editor, The Advocate;

SIR,—Will you kindly it me
to make one correcti I have
noticed in your issue the 19th

March, 1952 an articlé under the

caption “Let us arise “Build a
Community School,” note also
you included my name a a mem-

ber of a pioneer &
committee for esta and

founding a Community school inj Saturday — If all the recipients of the

St. Peter. This is erroneous, I
have been asked and offered to
serve on a committee for organ-
ising a country Fair in ald of Com-
tunity services, but I have
neither discussed nor declared my
willingness to serve on a Com-
munity School committee. 1
understand there is a Pioneer
committee for establishing such a
school.
U. S&S. YARDE.

Apple Hall,

St. Philip

2ist March, 1952.

|Monday — I’ve heard Barbados called all



SATURDAY, MARCH. 22, 1952

“NOBODY'S
DIARY

kinds of nonsenses before but never |
“the land of the Running Waiters”. Yet
that’s how it’s known to the more than |
two million readers of the Sunday
Empire News, now that Harold Champ- |
ion has called it so. I am sorry to have
missed Mr. Champion. ‘His impressions |
of Barbados are so unlike mine. In 23

never seen anything like this : “Two |
sharp hand claps and a Negro waiter |
waded into the sea carrying a tray of
egg nog... that is an epitome of Bar- |
bados.” That’s champion. “But the
“Redlegs” don’t run. ‘They are as proud
as Somerset yeomen working in the
fields around Bridgwater. It’s time the
well-fed polo players of Barbados dic
something about them.” That’s Champ- |
ion too. I would have thought that .he
only place you're likely to find redlegs
in Barbados would be amongst the polo
players. But who asked me to say any-
thing ?
*

* *

newspaper what Italo de Fabbris has to \'
say about ‘Little England. He tells this |
story. An Englishman on entering Par- |
adise was being shown over the heavens. |
The angels taking him on this conducted
tour showed him all the delights of the |
Kingdom of the Blest, made him thrill
to the sounds of music and singing, gave |
him nectar and ambrosia and made him |
move from one marvel to another so |
that in the end the Englishman, although
little inclined by temperament to dis-
play enthusiasm, had to admit that in
truth all that he saw exceeded his great-
est expectations. At a certain point
however having noted a small group of
souls standing huddled in a corner, in
chains and miserable, he asked the angel |
guards why chains were used in Para- |
dise (the very chains which were used |
on earth to prevent the slaves from |



“Because these souls are from Barba-

dos,” replied the angels, “if we release

them they go back to their island, con-
vinced as they are that it is a much
finer place than Paradise and that they
are much better off there.”
I take my hat off.
thought that up myself.
* * *
Wednesday — One of the reproaches that
used to be made about Barbados by the
aggressive school of tradesmen-haters
(I think some still exist) was the in-
curable Philistinism of the men of com-
merce. They cared naught for culture
and the finer things of life which are
now being hawked around and which,
unlike fish, have no smell. Times change
and I regret to report that the sandals
are reversed. There is it seems a schoo!
which spends sleepless nights because
they lack what the tradesman has —
money.

They might draw comfort from the
fact that some of us (not many) but
some of us do not judge others by their
bank balances if any. You would go far
and perhaps never find a society where
money counted for less than it does
here.

If you don’t believe this I can’t make
you, but it’s true.

* * *

Thursday — I wonder whether motoris’s

bent on suicide would not agree to

knock down masonry obstructing views

of the sea all along the coasts instead

of removing necessary objects like tele-

phone poles.
*

* *

Friday — I remember an African from Ox-

ford looking up one day at a plane which
was attempting to make rain over Eng-
land and saying a witch doctor would!
do better.

I was reminded to-day of this home~\
Spun wit when a Bridgetown character
commented on a tourist wearing hist
gaily coloured American shirt over his |
trousers : “I wud never do dat.” j |

Re Nees ae ge
|

$7,081,800 which the government intends |
spending in 1952-53 on salaries and
wages were to-wear khaki shirts and
shorts it is just possible that their cost |
of living allowances would decrease, oil
they became healthier.



Certainly they would be much cooler
and their efficiency should be corre-



spondingly higher. I have heard of more &

stupid suggestions than this one: Mt i oS

years under a Bridgetown sun I have |
|

Tuesday — And to-day I read in an Italian



escaping).

I couldn’t have
|

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oN

_~ SATURDAY, MARCH 22,

Civil Servant. Acquitted New Books Go Into
Circulation At

1952




Of All. Counts By Jury
Verdict, Returned

On C.J’s

Invitation

4s CARLOS SMITH, Civil Servant of Barbarees Hill,

‘yesterday walked out the
Sessions

dock at the Court of “Grand

a free man with the same expression of calm,

thoughtful interest he had shown throughout the five days

that the hearing of the case

in which he had been charged

with falsification of accounts and larceny as a Public Ser-

vant went on before His L
Allan Collymore.

ordship the Chief Justice, Sir

The verdict of not guilty on all counts was returned
by the jury after His Lordship invited them to return

such a verdict. His Lordshi
heard Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.

p’s decision caine after he had
C., for the defence, argue that

there was no evidence before the Court to leave it to the

jury to decide the case. O:
Reece, Q.C., for the Crown,
evidence.

Mr. E, W. Barrow was asso-
ciated with Mr. E, K. Walcott as
defence counsel.

Smith had first been charged on
six counts, three of falsificaticn of
accounts, one of larceny and two
of embezzlement but at the close
ef the evidence the Solicitor Gen-
eral withdrew the two counts of
embezzlement after His Lordship
had queried the correctness of the
embezzlement counts.

The case is the result of the loss
of treasury notes while Smith was
one of the employees of the
treasury.

No Evidence

During his address to His Lord-
ship in the absence of the jury,
Mr. Walcott submitted that in
respect of the four remaining
counts, there was no evidence
before the Court for His Lordship
to leave it to the jury for them
to decide. The evidence that had
been given was of such a nature
that His Lordship would be bound
to tell the jury that they would
have to acquit the accused under
the circumstances,

He did not have to labour the
point, he said. The point was ob-
vious. All the evidence there was
in the case was a mild suspicion
not even a grave suspicion, and
since there would be such grounds
that wouid jusuly an appeal, dis
Lordship would have to direct
the jury for an acquittal.

The facts, ne said, would be
well known, and he proposed to
run through them briefly. All the
charges were apparently alterna-
tive, except the larceny charge
which was additional or alterna-
tive. Mr. Walcott then outlined
the facts to His Lordship.

He said that in regard to the
point of twos being at the Trea-
sury masquérading as fives} (his
submission was that the p
tion had not given even a ti of
evidence on that point. at
the Prosecution had said was that
in 1951 two dollar notes were mas-

uerading as fives. nansie
Â¥ His Locaship observed at this
stage that counsel need not labqu®
that point because there was a,
evidence even as he understd
it, that the packages originally
went into the cabinet and what
the contents were.

Mr. Walcott continued to say
that that was not only so, but
Smith did not even touch them.
Mr. Gittens touched them and Mr.
Jordan took it from him. It was
taken by Amory and put in the
safe. There was no proof that
Smith even touched it at any other
time. When the cheque was
drawn, he was not there either.
No one could attach a stigma to

m.
ee hig not handling the
notes when they went in, 11 per-
sons had the opportunity to handle
them; there were many others to
be questioned, even the porter. |
There was nothing to single him
from the 11 others.

' A Wrong Entry

He said that there was no evi-
dence that Smith had concurred
in allowing a wrong entry to be
made, since Mr, Amory was not
using the particular side of the
book or putting in anything. So
even if it were true that there was
an) erroneous entry, Smith was not
responsible. :

With regard to larceny, he said
that they had to prove positively
that the money was taken and that
was not proved. His Lordship
wauld ‘have to direct the jury
clearly that it would have to be

n the other hand, Mr. W. W.
had held that there was such

the only possible way, All the
circumstances as it was circum-
stantial evidence, would have to
Ops in one direction and must
be consistent with the guilty or
inconsistent with any other con-
clusion.

Mr, Reece, for the Crown said
that the Prosecution had proved
the history of the money. The
first bit of evidence which he
would draw attentjon to was the
log book dated April 5, 1945 when
Mr, Gittens and Mr, Stoute went
to the Treasury Department and
Mr. Gittens gave a cheque to the
bank clerk who dealt with the
Woney. He said they were clearly
identified and admitted as having
found their way into the Treasury
8 the fifth. An entry was made
on the fifth, two thousand dollars
in twos and two in ones, in addi-
tion to the amount at the bank.
That was abundant proof that they
went 7 the treasury on that day,

Mr. Reece went on to outline
Smith’s connections with the case
and then His Lordship summoned
the jury to the Court and finally
invited them to return a verdict
of not guilty on all the counts.

Argument

His Lordship first told the jury
that during their absence there
had been a certain amount of
argument before him which did
not concern them but which
would then have bearing on the
course the trial would take.

There could be no dispute, they
would agree with him, he said,
that there had been grave irregu-
laritics at the Public Treasury and
that-the irregularities led and re
sulted in the loss of money. It
was to be hoped that the methods
previously adopted or which had
for:.some ‘time been adopted for
ordinary business would be recti-
fied. However, they were con-

u-~ ‘eerned with the trial of the ac-

cused on four counts in the in-

dictment, the four remaining
counts.

It was not for the accused to
establish his innocence. Every
accused person before he could be
convicted had to be proved guilty
beyond a reasonable doubt to the
satisfaction of the jury trying the
case.

Many investigations had been
carried out and there was no
doubt that the Police carried out
their jnvestigations with persist-
ence and with skill.

Finally, he would say in a gen-
eral way that all they had heard
in Court from counsel on _ both
sides, for the crown and for the
defence, had been put in complete
fairness one way or the other.

Their duty was to say whether
or not the accused was guilty or
not guilty on the counts. It was
his responsibility to rule at that
stage as to whether it would be
safe for them to convict or not,
It was not a trial of a person for
neglect of duty. Suspicion on
their part was not any suspicion
on which to convict the accused,
and suspicion on the part of others
still less,

C.J’s Reasons

There were several matters
which had been put as reasons
why he should invite them to do
what he would shortly ask them
to do. One or two were technical
and need not be dealt with, he
said, It might have struck them
that the Prosecution had been un-
able to say when the bundle of
two dollar notes which were dis-
covered to be in July, 1951, mas-

@ On page 8



Scope For Research
{In Many Fields In W.I.

B.G’s Adult Sp tstown Library

Education
Improves

Mr. A A. Thompson whe has
been Resident Tutor .in British
Guiana for the University Col-
lege of the West Indies for the
Past twelve months told the
Advocate yesterday that during
that period he had formed part-
nerships and” teams which were
indispensable in programmes, of
adult education work mainly
informal and non institutional in
character,

Mr. Thompson who came over
for the Social Welfare Talks at
Hastings House as° an Observer
said that before going to British
Guiana, he _was Inspector of
Schools in Jamaica for three years
and more recently,. was Social
Science Officer, U.N. Secretariat,
with the title of Area Specialist
in the Caribbean section, Trustee-
ship Department.

He said that the main plank of
public relations he maintained in
British Guiana for the University
Colfege was that there were 12.9
Guianese cents in each Univer-

sity College dollar. That had
naturally stimulated . a considera
ble amount of interest in the

community in the idea of owner-
ship of the University,

Leadership

Secondly, it had been strongly
emphasised in the community
that a resident tutor sought by
all appropriate means to Strength-
en the existing leadership and
did not replace it or undermine
it. In other words he said that
the resident tutor’s function was
that of Adult Education Techni-
cal, consultant to the established
social feadership of the commun-
ity, since that leadership includes
— and Guianese acknowledged
that it includes—cultural leader-
ship.

“This method takes care of the
important need for Direction
Finding by the University College
department of extra-mural stud-
ies’ he said, and “is appropriate
in a community like British Gui-
ana in which the common factor
discernible to the outsider is that
units of democracy are numerous,
whether in the unique village
pattern or irl the long standing
existence of trade unions in the
life of the community, the exist-
ence of such vocational grouping
as the Bar Association, the Teach-
ers’ Association, the Nurses’ As-
sociation, the Press Association
and even more long: standing

autonomous cultural bodies such .

as the Royal Agricultural
Commercial Society of British
Guiana. These make up the
structure for an adult education
which has now developed into a
colony wide system which plan-
and. undertakes adult education
in circumstances which take into
consideration all of the people, all
of the needs, all of the resources
and all of the problems, both
special and common,”

Important Points

He said that three points
must be noted— (1) the Uni-
versity College department of
Extra-Mural Studies was not
starting from scratch; (2) Adult
Education has come a long way
4nd (3) Adult Education lead-
ership has some useful guide
lines for the future some of
which are being supplied by the
current Conference of Social
Welfare Officers of the Carib-
bean area.

“The University College of the
West Indies may confidently ex-
pect that the vibrant B.G. com-
munity now confronted with the
evelopment of a new measure of
self Government, will use the
system of adult education which it
has established on its own initia-
tive with four years of help from
the University College to solve
these problems of economic, soc-
ial, cultural and political develop-
ment which they must under-
stand, and on which they must
exercise responsibility in sharing
their developing democracy.”

and

THE WORK of 4 resident tutor is rather varied in
scope. There are several sections to it such as the actual
class programme and in addition to acting as tutor and
personal representative of the Principal and Registrar of
the University, he also acts as a publicity agent, Mr. S,
Sharp told the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Sharp who arrived here last said that the success of the extra-
Sunday for the Welfare Talks, is mura! work in all centres de-
Resident Tutor in the Leeward pended upon adequate supply of
Islands for the University College. qualified people who were pre-

He said that after spending pared to come forward and help
two and a half years in British the work. This problem was more
Honduras, he went on to the Lee- acute in the smaller centres of
wards where he has been work- population.
ing for the past six months. He “J; has been apparent through-
has already covered Antigua, St. out the Caribbean that although
Kitts and Montserrat. Al extra-mural work has something
the Virgin Islands are, included % give on the academic level that
in his territory, he has not yet gther agencies nave not, neverthe-
been able to get around to them. less, we must tie in closely with

He said that the bigger centres the other agencies of adult educa-

like Jamaica, British Guiana, tion, using the term in a very
Trinidad and Barbados tend tO wige sense, because basically, we
haye a different type of work aim at the same thing, but it

fram the smaller centres like the different levels,”

Leewards and Windwards and || Research Work
British Honduras. bieill bi He noted that there was scope
Qualified Teachers for research in the many fields in
In the big centres, there is a the Caribbean area, particularly
fairly large number of~quatified social sciences, medicine history
people who can take over much and literature and certain sub-
of the teaching work from the jects were being taken by ,the
resident tutor, whereas in the University College through the
smaHer centres, the tutor has to Institute of Social and Economic
do much more of the actual teach- Research, by the Department of
ing. Medicine and by scattered indi-7
In the Leewards and Wind- viduals ;
wards, there is the difficulty of | Mr. Sharp said that at the pres-
transport which prevents the ent there were about five or six
tutors -from-staying in one place under-graduates at the Univer-
as long as they would like; hence sity College from the Leewards
they have to be dependent on one and applicants were now being in-

Rabbit Chow
Omolene

or two enthusiastic people in the terviewed for admission t h is
islands to keep things going until October to the University by two
they can get back to them. He members of its staff.







“Thi & F. Chow



TWENTY NEW BOOKS—eleven fiction and nine non-
fiction books—have recently*gene into circulation at the
Speightstown Branch Library and already the reading

public are making use of th
Perhaps the most popu

Pimpernel” by Orezy and “Barabbas” by Marie Corelli—
two fiction—which have net remained on tne shelves since

they were displayed.



Sopranino Arrivés
In Trinidad

The Yacht Sopranino and
her crew, Patrick Ellan and

Colin Mudie, which recently

left Barbados have reached
Trinidad safely.
This small boat took 451

hours to get through the Bo-
cas. From Trinidad she will
sail to the US.A. via Grenada.



Cattle Industry
Being Reviewed
In Jamaica

Professor C. G. Beasley, Eco-
nomic Adviser to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare,
returned on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. from Jamaica via Tri-
nidad where he was Chairman
of the Board of Enquiry whica
is being set up to investigate the
whole position of the cattle in-
dustry in Jamaica with special
reference to the production and
marketing of meat and milk.

He said that the Board is a
very strong amd independent one
so constituted because of the
political issues which had arisen
over recent increases in_ the
prices of meat and milk. But the
real purpose of the Board is tu
suggest future policy for the cat-
tle industry in relation to the
economy of Jamaica as a whole
and to suggest what action Gov-
ernment should take, if any, with
régard to the distribution of
prices of. these products.

Professor Beasley said he will
be reiurning to Jamaica in. a’
fortnight’s time for the further
sittings of the Board which plans
to hear-a large number of wit-
nesses both individuals and as-
sociations Who have — submitted
memoranda, 6



Central Foundry
To Add Clause To
Memorandum

In the Court of Ordinaty yes-"
terday,. the Acting Puisne Judge,
His Lordship Mr. Justice G, L,
Taylor granted the petition of the
Central Foundry Limited, under
the Companies Act, 1910, to add a
Clause to its Memorandum of
Association

Mr. W. W. Reece,’ Q.C., in
structed by Cottle Catford & Co.,
appeared for the petitioners.

“SUN VALLEY”’
CALLS FROM U.K.

The Saguenay Terminals ss.
*Sun Valley” arrived in Barba-
dos last night from U.K. with a
cargo including 385 cases of
whiskey, 4,100 cartons and 1,100

cases of beer, 126 éases of thread,

340 bags of salt; 1,050 mats of
bottles, asbestos sheets and gen-
eral cargo,

The “Sun Valley” will begin

to discharge her cargo today and
is expected to leave port on Sun
day night for Trinidad. She is
consigned to Messrs Plantations
Ltd.

DECREE ABSOLUTE

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes, the Acting
Puisne Judge His Lordship Mr,
Justice G. L. Taylor yesterday
pronounced decree absolute in the
suit of F. Kellman, petitioner and
Z. Kellman, Respondent and Bb.
Elcock, co-respondent.

Decree nisi was pronounced w
the suit of C. G. Kirton, petitioner
and C. B. Kirton, respondent
Judgment was given for costs in
the lower scale,

Decree nisi was also pronounced
in the suit of R. E, Phipps, peti-
tioner and M. O. Phipps, respon-
dent, and S. Brooks,co-respondent.

]

Calf Startena

mee en

_ kh
Goat Chow

Hen Chow (Scratch Grain)

H. JASON JONES & CO., LIMITED

Distributors

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE







OBITUARY



Arnold Douglas Meanwell

On Tuesday last Arnold Mean-
well died suddenly at 41, .at
heme and with his own family

His father, the late Revd. Ed-
ward Meanwell of the Methodist
Chureh, will be remembered by
many; he, leaves his mother and a
sister.

Arnold Meanwel] loved music
it flowed through his veins, it
permeated every fibre of his bo-
ing. Meanwell and his violin are

unforgettable.
: “Searlet

em.

lar among them are His Orchestra had its ups ¢ id
downs but before it broke up it
had set a high standard far others
to aim at. Meanwell’s arran;e-
ments of popular hits and his o vn
tmnelodies plus his direction }:ad
made sure of that.

* Among the non-fiction are “Ar?
and Science of Frewing” by C. A:
Kloss and no doubt photographers
will like to read “Document ™
Photography” by Herbert Green- In the Y.M.P.c.
wood. For the student is the HIGH, in other local shows, his

Historical and Political Geogra- tireiess work at rehearsals, hi:
phy of Europe” by M, J.G. Pounds good humour and his willingness

revue SKY |

and fer historians “English to help will not be forgotten by
Home Life 1500—1800" by Chris- those who k 1ew him.

tina Hole, “All Fall Down” by

Alan Kennington is mong the Outside in the street some: ne

fiction
Quite a number of schocl chil-

whistles a catchy tune which is
stil’ remembered, but the char :es

dren are making use of the are that the whistler does ot
liyrary. Within about an hour know that it is “Bajan Sam a
before sehool starts in the mor- or that Arnold Meanwell com-

ming they make a crowd at the posed it.
duibrary. Yes, now that he is gone wé
MOTORISTS and

pedestrians shall find that there is nobody ‘o
who use Sixmen’s Road are think- quite fill »'s place. }
ing ‘that huge Cabbage Cocoanut
trees which border the road—on





ae
approaching Colleton Hill—will Alfred Da Silva Vieria i“)
one day tumble down into the re ey isd D didinsnsihenlantlidieeia aiacieee alan
street, possibly causing a serious. The death a Mets =

of Alfred Da Siva





accident Vieria of Mt, Hill, St. George, on
The cabbage eoccanut trees, Thursday last was the source of |
Which have big trunks: and rise profound regret.

ting day after day, the corrosion death when he was. suddenly Further Reductions in Our

being caused by wood ants. The seized with an heart attack to HOSIERY DEPT
; .

tops of some of them are now which he succumbed
off. . They have been standing Born in B.G. 52 years ago, he
TUNIC SHIRTS—with 2 separate Collars
.. $7.05 and $6.55

there for years: They are looking came here in his early forties |
$5.50 and $3.50



witienye with his family and’ soon decided |
The motorists and pedestrians to settle. Despite the keen busi-|

feel that the trees should be cut ness opposition and the lack of}

down as soon as possible. During knowledge of local conditions he

high winds experienced in Bar- quickly achieved

bados sometime ago, one of them. success,

rotten, was blown down and fell

From ....... :
To

COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS



early busines

He was apnar-
for many feet in the air, are rot- 2ntlv well up to the day of his
|
His business achievement was |

wate 7 eae ee Se convincing proof of his ability | in several qualities
Advocate this mornin ths he and character and when oppor From debiaek bb) Heike desde ¥etaslesceicces
is vere wiry whhaater me ‘© tunity offered itself, the people of | To oe
to pass that road ve NOS St. George confidently supported | VistaPrint tsaceseaenant basdde>ters
Aaa ; his candidature as a member o:|]] SPORT SHIRTS
THE SUGAR’ BONDS of the Vestry for the parish and re-

in plain colours and fancy designs
From

Speightstown are becoming con- elected him on_ several occasions
gested. A shipping clerk told the “uring which time he held the
Ad te yesterday that if aq office of Churchwarden,
stdamship does not call to load . It was here that his sympathy,
sugar within the next few weeks, honesty of purpose, simplicity and
the sugar from the “Leeward" devotion to duty were fully mani-
factories will have to be stored jin fested. As a politician he became |
Bridgetown. a favourite with all classes.

Asked whether steamship is

$5.39 and $5.08

. $4.50 and $2.64

KNITTED COTTON “POLAR” SHIRTS
with Short Sleeves clearing at............

KNITTED ART SILK “POLAR” SHIRTS



$1.08

likely to call within that time he __ His large heart, could not nas- with Short Sleeves clearing at............ $1.50
said : ae > i row itself to the limit of a gle

aoe a at icon saenat nee class. His sympathy was extend- FANCY PATTERNED WOOLLEN

: ‘ ‘ ae

Speightstown were expecting a ed to every sort and condition of | SWIM TRUNKS. From segtsesacese $8.13 to $4.00

men, and the heavier a man’s

ship to call around mid-March.

$5.39 and $5.08
$4.50 and $2.64





still in the market

DIAL 2664





People who work with the ship~ lot, the more clear appeared to| | MESH VESTS AND TRUNKS. Clearing at $1.00
bing of sugar “inthe tov are Daysitva hie duty te lanten |) COTTON HANDKERCHIEFS. Clearing at 24c.
anxious to have an early c . e al se = Ls
va bah in early call from st. Patrick RC the ees IRISH LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
“FLYING FISH were plentif paih peaking ihe i rape i i Ageia es uaelutys stWdichiy to badis eins wee ANC.
Speightstown — this veote ie interred: inv'the Westbury et ee a 1 , liti
fishermen who sold their fish in tty in the presence of a mers SOCKS in severa ere
the market did not ask less than gathering. : Clearing GD istic Giiivtasece:ss DOCre 49c., 52c., 60c.
three cents each for them. Until! He leaves to mourn his loss, a ceases sechensnienttnltenenrii
late some nights flying fish were Wife and seven children

|

HARRISON'S

————ooo——E——eeeeeEEeeeeeeee







’
LETTERS GRANTED Band Leader’s
In the Court of Ordinary, His Inquest On Mar. 299

Lordship allowed the 2 . :
Ivy athinan Seb ce on The inquest concerning the
Rock, St. Peter, a married woman, “eath of Arnold Meanwell of Top
for the grant of Letters of Admin. Bock, Christ Church, will be held
istration to the estate of Jer &t District “A” on March 29.
mother Gertrude E. Boyce, widow 4?nold Meanwell, who was a
who died in 1940 ; band leader, died at his home at
- Mr. G. W. Farmer instructed by srouts i p.m. on Tuesday,
Messrs Hutchinson @ Mare ft aa
peared for the ot Firweniggy P Dr. A. S. Cato performed the
The following wills were admit- 20%t mortem examination.
ted to probate:— |
Yousuf Mahmud Bulbulia, st |

Michael, William Harcourt Hutoa “Cottica”’ Due



NOTICE





|



This is to inform our Customers that we will be
CLOSED FOR...

STOCK - TAKING

on the following Days:



PHOENIX PHARMACY—THURSDAY, 27TH
RELIABLE PHARMACY—SATURDAY, 29TH

Antrobus, St. Michael, Edith
‘
Sunday
Rebecca Burnett, St. James, Will-
Butcher, St. James, Martha ich- from Amsterdam on Sunday with JOHN GILL & CO.—MONDAY, 31ST

Thomas Bascom, St. Michael,
Clarence Vere Clarke, St. Michael.
jam Rufus Phillips, St. James, The Dutch passenger freighter
Viola Scott, St. Michael, John Cottica is expected to call here
ards, St. Michael and Edith Eliza- cargo including foodstuffs. She
beth Johnson, St. George. is expected to leave port the same





day for Trinidad. She is con- p . és
signed to Messrs 8. P. Musson, pe Will You Kindly Co-operate ?

Son & Co., Ltd,
NOT BURNED BY ACID Also expected to call here on
ati ave sunday is the C.N.S. Canadian
hee lke ae ea Bar. Cruiser which will be bringing

ar from Canada. She will be
Gittens was rn irae ae ss .
oe Sached by burned, he was Jeaving port the same night for



KNIGHT'S LTD.





having corrosive British Guiana via St. Vincent,
fluid thrown on him as was pre- Grenada and Trinidad. She is
viously reported, The Police are consigned to Messrs Gardiner ———— oo
making fyrther investigations. Austin & Co., Ltd. pe
SSS SSSSS= —— ee







Wonderful Materials fo’

Spin Jt



ENGLISH ALL WOOL DOE SKINS
by Hunt & Winterbotham

Per Yard

In Pastel Shades of Brown, Grey, Navy Blue, Aqua Marine, Powder Blue, e -— =
Powder Pink, and Cherry Red. 60” wide. $13.5 oD



CAVE SHEPHERD & Cd, LTD.

Ute ke. & 43, BROAD STREET,

58” wide.

$5.82

For Ladies’ Travelling Suits,



Per Yard





BLACK COSTUME CLOTH |

)
{
)
)



\
{






PAGE SIX



B.W.I. And B.G. Shi
Most Raw Sugar



LONDON.

NEXT TO CUBA and San Domingo, the British West
Indies and British Guiana shipped more raw sugar to

Britain during 1951 than

any other producer, Figures

just published by Czarnikow in their latest circular reveal
that 878,262 tons of raw sugar were received during the
year from Cuba, 444,929 from San Domingo and 391,412
from West Indies and British Guiana.

Other Commonwealth territories
also figured prominently in the
list of imports. Mauritius sent
260,300 tons and Australia 177,154
tons.

It is interesting Czarnikow’s re-

mark to- rve the changes
winch have taken place since
1913. In the period immediately

before the first World War, Cen-
tral Europe was the chief sugar-
producing area, Over 80 per cent
of the United Kingdoms require-
ments were obtained from beet
sugar grown the Continent,
Nearly ha of the overseas
supply was in, the form of white
sugar; 34 percent came as raw

beet sugar while the remainder
was supplied= from the cane-
producing countries, of which

Cuba was the largest. grower,

In 1913 less than 70,000 tons
was receivedfrom Commonwealth
sources which last year shipped
just. over 900,000 tons, e
reason of course was that the
preferential uty system was not
introduced “until 1919. Canada
therefore provided the main mar-
ket for the Caribbean erop, while
India, almost entirely dependent
upon outside sources for her white
suger supplies, was a market for
Mauritius.

The British export trade ix
those days played a very minot
part in the home sugar industry.
More than (@ilf the 23,000 tons
exported in 1913 went to small
Empire markets, notably Canada
and the Channel Islands. The
growth in the size of the industry
can be judged by looking at last

year’s export figures, which, al-

thouch 27,000 tons less than in

1950, still totalled 725,000 tons
And it is perhaps worthwhile

noting that Germany in 1951 was
included. in the countries import-
ing from Britain; in 1913, Germany
actually exported 465,453 tons of
refined Sugar to England.
Commonwealth countries also
figured prominently as importers
of sugar from the United King-
dom. Malaya with just over
90,000 tons topped the list, Pith
Sudan next at 54,636 tons.”
Pekistan and India, who this
year are expecting io produc
cloge on five million tons of sugar
between them also had to import
from thé United Kingdom. They
received :just over 50,000 tons.
Bast African imports » were



DENY G! SOUGHT HAVEN.IN PO

THE U. S$. State Department has r

sharply, disputed Communist
Czech government claii hat
Cpl. Alexander S. Czarnecki



(right), 22, has taken asylum in
Poland ‘after becoming sympa-
thetic toward Communism. In his
Ozone Park, N. Y., home, the Pol-
ish-Lorn soldier's mother, Mrs.
Sophie Czarnecki, is comforted by
her daughter-in-law, Patricia, as
she deel, at “only violence
could make him leave the Army,”
Meanwhile, in Washington, a
Siate Department spokesman
stated that Cpl. Czarnecki

officials after he



ppeared from

his unit on Dec. 15,1950 ACzech- |

Oslovakian newspeper reported
the GI had fled from Germany



was ;
held incommunicado by the Czech {

down nearly ten thousand tons to
5,935 and production this year is
expected to be up another ten
thousand tons. This means that
East Africa may under the new
Commonwealth agreement have
for sale about 5,000 tons purchas-
able by the U.K. at a negotiated
price,

Far East Needs
Miracle Drugs

NEW YORK,

Far Eastern health officials and
scientists are showing a steadily
increasing interest in the benefi-
celal effeet of antibiotics against
infectious diseases in the densely
populated areas of the Orient.

Upon their return from a sur-
vey tour in the Far East, Joseph
H. Kane, director of biochemical
research of the American phar-
muceutical house Chas. A, Pfizer
& Co., and Dr, Charles A, Warner,
director of Pfizer Overseas, Inc.,
ceclarad that the urgent need for
pevdcillin, terramycin, streptomy-
in and other antibiotics has re-
sulted in a growing trend among
\merican pharmaceutical manu-
tacturers to establish antibiotic
Plauts in the Far East itself, OfM-
cials in those countries welcome
this development as a means of
coping with the serious health and
economic problems presented by
disease-ridden areas.





Weather-Insured

Vacation Trips

ST, THOMAS, Virgin Islands,
Tourists are lured to spend their

vacations in the mild climate of

‘ho Virgin Islands where any day

of unpleasant chill will be de-
ducted from the hotel Bill. A
luxurious Virgin Island hotel

offers its guest an insurance poli-
ey that guarantees a minimum of
70° (Fahrenheit) to: sun—and air
seeking vacationers, Any day of
blustery weather spent indoors
will be “on the house”, The Unit-
ed States Weather Bureau at St.
Thomad is the ‘sole judge

LAND
rs



‘Y



































blaine Latte lial ks a kc eee



Pp BRAZILIAN FARMER AND 10 OF HES 12



nce a enh ill acaba tae

FRANCISCO JULIAO, 47-year-old farmer poses with ten of his twelve wives
together in the Juliao homestead in Brazil.
this picture was made, awaiting the arrival of children.
springs plus three more which some of the wives brought with them.

The Juliao household now has



oo

, all of whom live happily
The two missing wives were in the hospital at the time

twenty off-

The farmer told a reporter

that he started collecting “wives” in 1934 when he suddenly found he’ had fivé women living in his

home.

On market-day the farmer loads all of his wives into a truck and journeys to a nearby town.

He says the townfolks are not surprised any more but he doesn’t advise any man to follow his example.



CANADIAN COLUMN

Canada’s
Importance

Will Grow

CANADA is in a most en-
viable position among the
countries of the world; Can-
ada will continue to grow in
importance as a world ex-
porter as long as we remain
competitive; the trade record

Under



(INP)

-H. Stock Farm

Scheme Abandoned

LONDON.

planned in réclisable assets.





is ennEseay good, and pros- very barren Mountain: Pine Ridge was announced,
pects are “favourable,” said might @ developed into dairy farm workers
the Minister of Trade and #d pasture as a source of who had

a ; food United Kingdom

Commerce and Defence Pro- and to help the economy of Prite ‘

duction, Mr. C. D. Howe, in jsh Honduras itself et as March

discussing Canada’s trade

position before the Montreal °

Canadian Club on March 10.

in the period of world-wide re-
armament there is more, rather
than less, reason to pay attention
to the development of foreign
trade, said the Minister, ‘for
during this period of rearmament
and defence preparations, we are
building up productive capacity
which later will be fully utilized

only if the product can be ex-
changed for goods from other
countries,”
oh *
WILL RESIST on
AGGRESSION
“We should let the Peking

Government know that they must
expect communist aggression to
be met by collective resistance;
that no Government in Peking
committing such aggression can
hope to be accepted into the
community of nations; that on
the other hand, we ourselves did
not intervene in Korea, or, in-
deed, in Formosa, in order to
overthrow by\\force the Govern-
ment in Peking,” said the Secre-
tary of State for External Af-
fairs, Mr. L, B, Pearson, in ad- |
dressing the Canadian Society,
New York, on Marah 7.

“I think also,” he added, “that
we should make it clear that
while Formosa cannot be allow- |
ed to fall into Chinese Commun- |
ist hands While aggressive war is |
going on in Korea, we do not}
intend to use our own forces to
restore to China the regime which



is now in Formosa after being
driven off the mainland,”
* * *
TREATMENT OF NUNS

PROTESTED
The Government deplores the
shocking treatment the Canadian

~({





mi
ceived,
course

the

the
lowland

ealled
cattle or

costs

pilot

lonaries in China shave re-
and
open

mentary

March
Mr,
view,

as proposed
uplands

farms.
for 3,000 to 5,000 head of
the 30,000-acré tract of
land under develo-gnent, but now ef the
there are few cattle there. t
“It has been found,” announces
Corporation,
dangers of erosion on the Moun-
Pine

trials
accommodation.



clearing the
forest area at Iguana Creek, the
capital investment per acre would
be too high for the scheme as a
whole to be profitable.”

So far, £125,000 has heen spent
investigations and

has
to it to
Central People’s Government
of the People’s Republic of China,
Lesage,
Assistant to the
tary of State for External Affairs, ‘mo
the House of
10. in
George

reply
H. Hees, Broad-



WiiW

you should use this

new germicidal soap

containing

HEXACHLOROPHENE

on sale at al

DRUG



» REASONS








STORES



1

5

“DERL” is a Lanolin Soap contain-

ing Hexachlorophene. Untlik e
other Soaps that merely cleanse
the surface of the skin, “DERL”
ACTUALLY DESTROYS SKIN
BACTERIA.

“DERL” Soap is natural and whole-

some in all its components. Its
rich lather and soothing effect is
especially recommended for the
most delicate skins.

“DERL” Soap is a safeguard against

“body odour,” because scientific
research has proved that per-
spiration is odouriess, and only
becomes unpleasant when attack-
ed by skin bacteria.

“DERL” Soap if used exclusively,

is not only a safegtard against
skin blemishes, such as pimples,
styes and furuncles, but tests
have shown a marked decrease in
these skin ailments after people
had used Soap containing Hexa-
chlorophene over a_ prolonged
period,

“DERL” Soap will ensure a healthy

complexion, and will also lessen
the risk of infection from minor
injuries.







to breed cattle

ravelled by
and then bring T



sea,

First éstimates sta

éverhe



farm was
expectations, a

“that owing to view

and
and the rising It

was upon
lowland

tion of this

The function
Development

This

includes

Corporation, it
them to maturity on more fertile stood, had decided to reduce the
at work on the farm in yiew
of the heavy operating costs and

is. Since the development

CAPITAL INVESTMENT required to establish a stock
farm in British Honduras would be’ too high for such a
scheme to be profitable, the Colonial Development Corp-
oration has decided.

This is'the reason behind the Corporation’s decision
not to proceed with its stock farm project in the undevel-
oped Mountain Pine Ridge district of the Colony, on which
it has been working for more than a year.

this scheme,

t Even before the
1850, it had been hoped that the decision

to abandon the scheme
however, British
and their families
been at work on the
heme were on their way home,
ome had been recalled by air as

4 and others
via New York.
is under-

not coming up
special mission

o British Honduras to re-
recommend the
scope of the scheme.

the recommenda-
independent mission
that the Corporation decided not
to proceed with the project.

of the Colonial
Corporation is to
sstablish enterprises such as this
farm where little incentive exists
for commercial development. The

future

wbandoning of the British Hon-

dures project means that, under

taken every Present conditions, there is little
protest to hope of developing an extensive

cattle-raising
Colony.

Parlia-
Secre-
ified
Commons on
to a question

€.
Gracefult y Modern =

scheme in

the

But the Corporation adds: “The
possibilities of continuing with a
investigation on
duced scale in collaboration with
the British Honduras Government

» under consideration.”

a re-

—B.U.P.



Disiinety Wolseley

At social events you'll see these fine cars arrive

with the dignity which matches the magnificence

of the occasion. When you possess a Wolseley
you will own a car that expresseg modern
styling as people of good taste prefer it—in

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385

interior comforts which prociaim 3 “ come

in and rest while you travel”,

WOLSELEY

a

Sole Distributors








Phone 4504



Prospects For.
Cuban Sugar |
Appear Poor

NEW YORK.

Cuba has not “even an outside
chance” of getting rid of its re-|
cord sugar crop, expected to total |
7,700,000 tons this year, accord- |
ing to the New York “Journal
of Commerce.”

In the past three years, the
paper comments, Cuba has done
well in disposing of its succes-
sively record sugar crops. At the
Start of each of these. years, the
indications were that 1,000,000
tons would exist as surplus at the
end of the year.

The world sugar
paper continues, is returning to}
its “normal” depressed state.
World production this year is put
at 36,560,000 tons, 26 per cent
more than the 1935-39 average
and 15 per cent more than the
31,927,000 tons produced in 1949-
50.

Cuba’s big market has been in
Europe, the paper points out, but
the greatest relative gains in
sugar production have been in the
European countries, where crops
are now 33 per cent. above the
1949 level. and 37 per cent. more
than pre-war. With this ex-
pansicn of production in Europe,
the Cuban market there is: ex-
pected to dwindle.

“If Cuba gets rid of this crop,”
the paper adds, “she will be ex-
tremely fortunate. This is not to
suggest that Cuba will have a bad
year economically. The point is
that, with the record crop com-
ing up ang the likelihood that
Cuba will sell less in the world !
market, the volume drop “and the
lower price will cut into pros-
perity.”"—B.U.P.

AIR TRAFFIC.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS — BY B.W.1A.
ON THURSDAY
From Puerto Rico :

Russell Sawens, Jane G, Sawens,
George J. Cooke, John Haviluk, Doug-
las J, Mae Donald, Evelyn M. Mae Don-
ald, Una A. Broomes.

From Trinidad ;

H. Horowitz, G, Warner, L. Warner,
G. Clarke, C, Belmar, A. Worrell, B.
Blenke, E, Morgan, E. Morgan, D. Mor-
gan, Prof. Beasley, L. Phillips, K. King,
McD. Brathwaite.

DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA.
ON THURSDAY
For Antigua :
Doris Redhead.
Fora Jamaica :

Charles Bald, Charles
Adrian Lamos, Joseph
Smith, Marion Smith.
ders,

For Puerto Rico:

Julia Fenstermaker, Sidney Fenster-
maker, Herbert Shilstone, Clarn New-
ton, Charles Merrill, LeRoy Johnson
Lois Miller, Margaret Tudor, Joycelyn
Marshall, Ida Phillips, Percy Reid.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Excelsior Hodge, Sch.
Stella, Sch, Zita Wonita, Sch.
pha, M.V. Daerwood, Sch Florence
Emanuel, Sch, Mary M. Lewis, Sch.
United Pilgrim S., Sch. Lucille M. Smith |
Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Anita H.,
Seh. Belqueen, Sch. Mandalay Il, M.V°
Jenkins Roberts, Sch, Franklyn D.R.
ARRIVALS

S.S. Rio Dale, 2,186
Mykieroll, from Martinique.

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons net, Capt.
Phillips, from British Guiana.

market, the





Fison, Dr.
Dey, — Edgar
Kathleen Gillan-

Sch, Maris

Laudal-

tons net, Capt.

Sch At Last, 56 tons net, Capt.
Ollivierre, from St. Lucia.
DEPARTURES

M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt.

vic
|
|



Hutson, for Dominica.

Schooner Lady Noeleen,
Capt. Noel, for Dominica,
Schoonet Enterprise S.,

41 tons net,

66 tons net,

Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia.
r, 7
RATES OF EXCHANGE
21ST MARCH, 1952
CANADA
727/10% Cheques on Bankers 71 1/10%
Demand Drafts 70.85%
Sight Drafts 70 8/10%
727/10% Cable
712/10% Currency 69 6/10%
Coupons 68 9/10%
50% Silver 20%



|






































}
At the first sneeze, put }
a few drops of Vicks |
Va-tro-nol up each nos- }
trd. Va-tro-naj soothes |
irritation, clears stuffy |
nose, and often vee |
preve¥ bad colds and flu. < }

xs VA-TRO-NOL |

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“VY E E T” removes Unsightly, Superfluous Hair
in exactly “THREE MINUTES”

IT’S CERTAIN! !
VEET
. R.P. 2/3, 4/- per tube

Remember:

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That's

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BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy)







5 OMIT
arab mirror test

e
TONIGH T—Smile into your

mirror — take a good look
at your teeth

NEXT— Clean your teeth
with Pepsodent. Do this
morning and evening, for
a week,

teeth

than

a



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how a week of Pepsodent
makes your teeth whirer,
your smile simply dazzling



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8 SPECIAL PICTORIAL

a Smooth, Lovely Skin,—but they detest

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make them, WHITE!
contains frium, the special ingredient
that floats’ dull film away from your

ted for « val soluéle ingredient that gives

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH 5

Â¥



EDITION OF
KING’S FUNERAL
Will all those customers who
booked this edition please

call in for their copies.
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY.

7 istic in “different colours |
the yard — ’

at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE








-8o:—

any time when under-arm Hair

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n just one
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Yeutrteeth need Pepsodent to
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thanks to



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§ the regi









Rinso makes whites whiter, coloured clothes
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working Rinso suds float out al/ the dift'so easily —

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es
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dies 10. SER |

2 bys

ary













infall for
h 1 for February
inches, and the
erage for February for the past
DP years was 2.17 inches.

he highest total fall for the
pnth of February 1952, was 1.05
ches, recorded at a station in
parish of St. Andrew, and the
est was 0.07 inch measured
. Codrington Experiment Sta-
in the parish of St. Michael.
ar Cane, The harvesting of
old cane crop was continued
fing the month. Field yields
® been variable and at many
ies the juice quality has
disappointing. At the begin-
the reaping season it was
ed that the total crop
be approximately 170,000
of sugar, but owing to the
drying out of the canes
hd by the severity of the dry
her during January and Feb-
, it would now seem un-
likely that this figure will be
reached.

The young plant: cane crop still
_Tetains its green appearance in
; meral; there are certain un-
ulched fields which are begin-
g to show the lack of mois-
re.

_ + Cotton, The first bearing of the
“cotton crop has been nearly com-
pleted and as there has been a
ight attack of pink bollworm in
the parish of St. Philip, the
majority of growers have already
commenced to clean up their plots,
thereby removing sources of in-
' festation. The presence of pink
bollworm has been observed in
the tenantries of Bayfield, Work
Hall, Eastbourne, Wheelers and
Long Bay Road, but the yields of
seed cotton are still good. No
attack of this pest has been
‘served in the parishes of St. Lucy,
































it is hoped that it will be confined
p St. Philip.

thrist Church or St. Michael and Th



THE WEATHER during the month of February was
ry dry with days of warm sunshine. The rainfall for the
onth was much below the average.
‘all returns received from 34 stations, situated in the
various rainfall categories of the Island, the average total
e month was 0.63 inch.

According to rain-

Cotton Variety Trials. The
reaping of these trials was con-
tinued during the month and will

completed in early March.
jelds have been very promising.

Cotton Close Season. The cotton
and. okra close season has been
proclaimed to take effect during
the period from the Ist May, 1952
to 30th June, 1952.

Ill. PEASANT
AGRICULTURE
Peasant Agriculture in

the Colony

Crops. (i) Food Crops. Peas-
ant plots of yams and sweet pota-
toes were almost completely
reaped by the end of February.
The supply of sweet potatoes,
especially, reaching the market
from peasant sources was small.
Some good yields of eddoes were
re} The supply of vegeta-
bles continued to improve during
the month.

(ii) Sugar Cane. Owing to the
continued dry spell, the ripe canes
have been drying out rapidly.
Reaping, however, is proceeding,
and some good yields are being
obtained. The young plant canes
are forthe most part standing up
well to the dry conditions.

(iii) Crops. Fruits in
moderate supply during the
month included limes, papaws,
bananas, cocoanuts and bread-
fruit. Mango trees are in full
bloom and give promise of good
crops later in the year.

Extension Work. The Peasant

ricultural Instructors took an
active part in 12 of the meetings
attended by the Co-operative
Officer during the month. These
meetings were mainly in connec-
tion with co-operative marketing
of peasants’ canes and the promo-
tion of Savings Societies.

Agrioultural

e Stations,
Rainfall at the District Stations
was as follows:—





Total_for
Total for Total to Same Period
February, 1952 Date, 1952 1951
Home (St. Philip) 2 0 rs 1.08 12.90
ves Court (Ch. Ch.) 0.43 0.85 10.17
salem (St. Peter) 0.81 1.40 18.89
ves (St. George) 1.00 2.32 22.59
atts (St. Andrew) 1.64 1.62 20.77
len (St. James) 0.48 0.62 12.17
Ill, ENTOMOLOGICAL IV. BOTANICAL |
First Year Seedlings. Potting

Distribu-

Moth Borer Control.
tion of parasites commenced for

the

1952 control period, during
last week in February. So
20,659,000 parasites have
en bred in the laboratory and
B,077,000 were available for dis-
bution to planters. Every
antation is unged to fetch its
‘Quota of parasites when notified
© do so, even though the amount
moth borer infestation is at
esent at a low level, and does
Mot attract attention. Factory
ard counts of moth borer dam-~-
ed cane continued during Feb-
Wuary and results continue to
how a low percentage of borer
nfestation. This position can
x be maintained by regular
7 nd. effective distributions of the
oth borer egg parasite.

Parasi'





















ite Introductions, Variou3
ipecies of introduced parasites
predators were again recov-
red from coconut trees; these
troduced parasites etc., are defi-
litely keeping coconut white fly
d various scale insects in check.
lealy Bugs and Ants on Ratoon
Roots. The mealy bugs and
have now been identified and
mealy bug ap) to be a
species not hi recorded
Barbados. The area of the

the yellow ant Acropygon and
s root mealy bug, appears, by
ontrast with other areas
nh which the ant and root mealy
bug association is not known to

cane tonnage.
Wood Ant Control. Six govern-
ent buildings and six private

ed during February by the Wood
Ant Inspector. Work has also been
started in newly reaped fields to
determine the number of wood
ant nests in canefields and so as
to assess the probable damage by
wood ants to canes.

: CRE

%

4

hie

$
2 ASK FOR:
e

s
s

Crackers without

SOOFOOSOY

one



So Many People Prefer. ...

CRAWFORD’S
CREAM
CRACKERS

Sd

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: &

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Diabetics can enjoy Crawford's Cream

: CRAWFORD’S
CREAM CRACKERS

was continued during the month,
and approximately 30,000 seed-
lings have now been potted.
First Year Seedling Trials. B.52
Series. These trials were cut
durin; the month, Fifty-one
seedlings were selected from the
short season trial and _ threo
hundred and forty-five from the
long season trial, making a total
of three hundred and ninety-six
altogether. These seedlings are
being multiplied at Codrington.

Third Year Seedling Trials.
Three third year seedling plant
cane trials were cut during the
month in the low and intermediate
rainfall areas. The variety B.48392
has proved to be outstanding in
yield of cane in these trials, but
the juice quality is disappointing.
Whether it will ripen up later in
the crop season or not remains to
be seen.

One third year seedling first
ratoon trial in the intermediate
rainfall area was cut. The varie-
ties B.4744 and B.47419 gave good
yields of ratoon cane and had
relatively good juices. B.4738 also
gave a good ratoon yield of cane,
and has a fairly good juice.

One third year seedling second
ratoon trial in the intermediate
rainfall area was also cut. B.45151
gave a heavy yield of cane with
a good juice. B.45152 also gave
heavy yields of cane with a good
juice, but is very difficult to clean.



ERROR

The property “Lisledale’”’ situ-
ate at Worthing which was re-
ported damaged by fire in Thurs-
day’s Advocate is not the pro-
perty of Mr. A. E, Taylor as
stated, but is owned by the Misses
Cumming of “Athlone”, Rockley

New Road, and is leased to Mr.
Taylor.

;

GOSS

SOS SSSSOSSSSSES

AMY

fear of any ill effects.



“Why, in your day,

WEATHER

BARBADOS



I was only SO high.”

London Express Service



Puerto Rico

Within Step

Of Commonwealth Status

PORT-Of-SPAIN, Mar. 19

Puerto Rico’s new constitution,
recently approved by a 4 to 1
referendum vote, will give the
island the status of a common-
wealth within the American
Union, according to the Carib-
bean Commission’s Puerto Rican
Correspondent.

As presented to the voters, the
document represented the results
of extended study and debate by
the Constitutional Convention.
It now goes to the U.S, Congress
for final approval. When it be-
comes effective, the new Con-
stitution will supersede the Or-
ganic Act of 1917, enacted by
the U.S. Congress,

The new constitution, writes
the Commission’s Correspondent,
provides for Puerto Rico remain-
ing within American Union with
all the responsibilities that im-
plies, and at the same time for
being autonomous in the field of
internal affairs,

A most important development
in the establishment of an au-
tonomous status is that, under
the new constitution, laws enact-
ed by the Insular legislature
would not, as formerly, be sub-
ject to repeal by the U.S. Con-
gress. At present Supreme Court
justices and the Auditor, are ap-
pointed by the President of the
United States. The constitution
provides that all Insular govern- '
ment officials, including these,
shall be appointed locally.

The Governor’s powers will be
less, than under the Organic Act.
For one thing, final decision on
the declaration of martial] law ,
will be determined by the legis-
lature. The suspension of the
writ of Habeas Corpus will also!

High Blood Pressure |
Kills Men & Women |

wice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
ig the real cause of much heart trouble

mon symptoms of High -
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at |
top and back of head and above eyes,
preeme in head, dizziness, a
reath, pains in heart, barpiteees.
poor sleep, of memory a A
easily excited, fear and worry. you
don't
because

suffer any of these symptoms,
delay treatment a single day,
your life may be in danger. Noxco

known as Hynox), a new
iscovery, reduces High Blood
|

(former!
medical
Pressure with the firat dose, take:
heavy load the heart, and makes
ou feel years yougger in a few days.
et Noxco from your chemist today.
it is guaranteed to make you feel
and strong or money tack,




a a i

ahd later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
Blood
}
i
)
|
'

be left
tion.
Another feature of the docu-
ment is the provision that the
number of Supreme Court jus-
tices cannot be augmented except
upor, request of the court itself
All inferior courts are under the

to legislative determina-

administration of the Supremes
Court. All judges are forbidden
to engage in Olitical activities

and to make financial contribu-
tions to political parties,

The Constitution has taken
note of the dangers faced by the
press in the contemporary world.
It specifically prohibits the enact-

ment of laws to expropriate
printing machinery and equip-
ment.

The bill of rights included in
the Constitution not only con-
tains the usual and typical pro-
visions, but takes cognizance of
new areas of human rights such
as collective bargaining, choice
of occupation and length of
working day. The death penalty
is specifically prohibited, Antici-

patory rights are also included

against the day when the local




7
ALS AN
Sun glare and heat used to tire me

out, made my eyes ache, brought on
headaches. Luckily I met Anne...

So, whenI
in Optrex, ando

‘ellef? Disco

AW

MAKE THIS

colour. If they are red or irri-
tated or the whites bloodshot,
your eyes need treatment.



gothome | bathed my eyes
re im
fort, dust, germs—all washed away!

PROTECT YOUR EYES «acth

pirex

TeEsT

The rim of the eye and inner
lining should be healthy flesh

ADVOCATE

WA

S DRY

Cheap Method For
De-Salting Water

By Our American Correspondent

AT LONG LAST science has come up with an economic
method to desalt ocean water, a discovery which opens
tremendous possibilities for habitually arid waste lands,
not only in the United States but in Africa, the Middle

East and Australia as well.

Premier Hurt
In Fall
From Horse

COLOMBO, March 21,

Don Stephen Senanayke, Prime
Minister of Ceylon was still un-
conscious to-day four hours after
falling from his horse while tak-
ing his usual daily ride,

Senanayke, an expert horseman,
tumbled from the saddle and
somersaulted when his animal
bolted. He was rushed uncon-
scious to hospital and a source
close to him said that medical ex-
amination showed two ribs broken.
Hospital authorities said the 68-
year-old Premier had “a severe

shaking.”

First Prime Minister of the
British Commonwealth's young-
est Dominion, Senanayake has

been in the Ceylon Cabinet sinc
1931,

A bulletin issued this afternoon
said Senanayke’s condition had
improved slightly but his injuries
were causing anxiety.—U.8.

COMMUNIST
COMPROMISE
NOTHING NEW

PANMUNJOM, March 21.

The Communists presented the
first formal version of a “compro-
mise” propaqsal of prisoner ex-
change but the offer repeated
Red demands for forced repatria-
tion of captives. It also broadly
hinted that Communists are ready
to drop demands for some 44
prisoners of war they claim the
Allies hold but did not report.

In return the proposal indicated
that the United Nations must fore-
go the quest for formation on some
53,000 South Korean troops be-
tieved captured but unaccounted
for on the prisoner lists. Brig.
General William P, Nuckols Unit~-
ed Natiows spokesman said the
three sentence proposal submitted
after one hour recess offered ‘“ab-
solutely nothing new.

He said it appeared to do no-
thing to break the deadlock on
whether the prisoners could be al-
lowed to choose whether they will
return home,

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station



Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd , advise
that they can now communicate with the
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station

SS. Norselady, 8.S, Canadian Cruiser
s Selector, 8.8. Minerva, 8.5. Rang
tcto, $8. Prospector, S.S. Evgenia, 8.8
Avendsdijk, $8.8. Dolores, M/V Dagaona,
SS. Nicolaou Maria, §.S. Ancap Cuarto,
SS Valiant, S.S. Lampania, 8.8, Im-
p rial Fredericton, 8.8. Alcoa Cavalier,
economy will support more as-
sistance for the aged and sick,
children, and nursing and ex-
pectant mothers,

Provision is made for .the
calling of a Constitutional Con-
vention to revise the Constitu-
tion, Thus the way is left open

for Puerto Rico to becme a full-
fledged State of the Union,



WH WYWvWvwx







“My dear,” she said, “You must pro
tec Peceree Orns Re buy a bottle

ol

ptrex now—use it every day.”



When I told Jim he said,“ Wonderful!
Your eyes look lovely tonight. Keep
on using Optrex—I'll use it, too!”



# scientifically
designed eyebath

packet

——S$———$ $$



BOSTON.



t
'



The new process cuts to about |

one third the cost of existing |
processes which had proved toot
expensive for commercial use. It |
is estimated that one thousand
gallons of desalted water can now

be produced within a price range

of from 10 to 18 dollar cents, Whit:
this cost may for the time bein
still be too high for countries with
limited financial resources, the new
process is expected to prove ap
immediate boon to the dry re

gions of Texas, Arizona and other
Western parts of the United States!
whose agricultural
has been hampered by
f.esh water, It may be
with equal success and at only
cne-tenth of the cost to brackish
water as it is found in many in-

lack

land streams in the vicinity ot
the ocean.

The older desalting methods
consisted of vaporizing sea water
end subsequently condensing the
water vapor to pure water on a
cold surface. The new method
which was developed by the
American Research and Develop-
ment Corporation and its affiliate
jonics, Inc, splits the — salt-
water into a fresh water and
a brine stream by means of

alternating positive and
tive electrical charges anda
cheap coal-tar membrane which
acts as a filter for the salt water

Subsequently, the brine strc.
may be treated separately again
to yield valuable chemicals * in

cluding magnesium.

nega-

The new process will have
extremely valuable applications
in medical and biological research
The human body contains a great
many membranes whose’ exact
functions have remained some-
what of a mystery. We know that
the kidneys, lungs and intestines
are able to do their allotted task
through various kinds of mem-
branes which retain certain body
fluids while shedding others, The
new device of synthetic membranes

acting in conjunction with elec-
tric charges may eventually reveal
how some of the basic mechanisms
in the human body aperate, with
farreaching implications for cur-
ing deficiencies in these mechan-
isms. P



MUST GIVE NOTICE

The Embassy of the U.S.S.R. has
been informed that it must hence-

forth notify’ the Department of
External Affairs in advance of any
trip more than 25 mile from
Ottawa taken by a member of the
Embassy — stall This notification
must be received at least 48 hours
before the proposed time of de-

parture from Ottawa,

|
|
|
|



|
|
|



/ SHOES

developmen |
ol,

applied 4



_ And Save $258.50 On “Off Peak” Fares

Your flight by pressurized Constellation Speedtrd
saves you days of travelling time — extra time
@ do and see more on business or pleasure.
| You relax im deep-seated comfort, enjoy complimentary
meals and mealtime drinks in flight high above the weather.
| Ne extras to pay — not even a tip
fer attentive B.O.A.C. service.

BOA.C. takes good care of you



PAGE SEVEN

Kidney TroubleCauses
Backache, Getting Up Nights

If_you're feeling out o’gorts, Get| c ss isons and acids is with a
\'p Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, |» ientifically prepared prescription

Neevousrtess, Backache, Leg Pains.) c lied Cystex. Hundreds and hun-
Swollen Ankles, eas eda of Doctors’ records prove this
ing agsages, eRe or i

and feel old before No Bene No Pay

Loss of Ener;

ime, PR Tro The very first dose of Cystex coes
bse aan any ae we r ght to work helping your Kidneys
Wrong foods and drinks, eeety



e lace »|®* certain are the makers that
cocina : 80 1m pepe C yatex will satisfy you completely
(unetion Pome ad mera, het to | SK Mengratace Yan he tne ode
pre - » a ui -
at 4 5 and en A . ene ens : not ae! gatisfied just pues

‘we em package get your
Help Kidneys tor’s Way |; aner tank:

Many doctors have discovered by
nuific clinical tests and in actual
practice that a quick and sure way
to help the Ineys clean out ex-

Cystex (Siss-tex) costs little at
¢ emists and the money back guar-
satee protects you, so buy your
t eatmont today









~

% COLOURS:
@ BLACK
@ WHITE
@ BROWN
@ BLUE
RED



to



BAKBADOS NORMAL “OFF SEASON*
RETURN RETURN
FARE FARE
LONDON 1,560.10 1,301.60
NEW YORK 518.10 _
PARIS 1,560.10 1,301.60
MIAMI 406.50 _

Consult your Travel Agent or British West Indian
Airways, Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown—Bar-
bados. Telephone 4585.

PLY: BOA

| BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION |
— 320 —




a





PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS.



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE












































































































TELEPHONE 2508
—$_——
ba aah en eee BUILDING SPOT: A dedfrable build-
| 52: + ing 2 ee é Brit
irths, Marriage or Engagement ry to Mr. ice . ov
iumapanceenent in Carib Calling the| FOR SALE Rockley Golf Course and
charge is $3.00 for any number of words consisting of approximately 17,000 sq. ft.
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | ——— For further particulars, + John
ydditional word. Terms cash Phone 2505 W. Corbin, c/o T. Geddes G Ltd.
wetween 8.30 and 4 p.m., S119 for Death AUTOMOTIVE Phone 4442. : 130
Metices only after ¢ p™ at olka
ISTIN VAD ) 10 HP. Austin} HOUSE: One and
ae v +4 van an ie ee Phone | House 24 x 12. Pine floor, chaaael
eal, D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. Seclusion Ave. Black Rock. @., Mighsel.
DIED 33.3.82—t.t.n. | Apply L. Chase, Secfusion A
5 Sinn ae _ = Rock, St, Michael. 22.3.62—in
——— AUTO BRITE"’—The new
Silicone Process CAR PO : - HOUSE: new, ag
t, 1062, at her} teed to out-shine and oute st any house, all 5 ith
ands End,/ Polish You have ever used. Gives a sized living reom, onda versndehy ay 2
Ramnige Elizabeth | bard finish impervious to torrential rain,| and utility room.
Se ei erei | blistering sun and corrosive salt air. | servant rooms and storage room urider.
dence at 4.00] $1.60 per bottle. Sold only by -| On attractive pilleide site, Becgey fie
residence Gyurch, | SON'S HARDWARE STORE, Broad St. | Road. A. Co. Lita. h
? y westhury 22.3.52—2n 13.2.62—t.f.n.
amy | CARD 8 Wp. Austin Car in good| BARBAREES HOUSE That desirable
. . F ; Phone 4133 or 8513 residence at Barbarees HIN, St. Mictael,
x ; a 22.5.52—0n | standing on 2 veres 13,5 perches of land.



The house conn, 4
dressing rooms attached, draw:

ith

and all other usual Yooms. Ki "de.
Large spacious verandah,
in yard, .

7 a Sect
ants rooms etc., n
installed, wind mill, orchard coftaning
many variety of fruit trees, garden

For inspection to view Phone Mrs.
Bellamy 8365. _ 8.3.52-4.f.n.

To wally, Tanow what Home ‘Sweet
Home” means, see one Of fe today

Bungalow mS stone, Tt parch,
drawing @ } bedrooms
with wash basins, iatoncnerte, ee

Hay Evelyn,
< Frankie :

CAR

ditior parts new tyres

~~ "" lean bé seen at C. Sifilth"a_ Garage,
ty buck Street, near Craig's ata ;
ANNOUNCEME! CAR 10a] Ford Super We Luke V-8.
rt
The Bart , e tt
point . i
gene i L. ;

Street

Pkcetient condition. Always ewr iven.
Ring 4433 Or 8638. C. B. Taek i. :
2.52.27.

vrolet oto Wandle Gear
Perfect condition, good
Gale, Bathsheba, St.
19.3. 82—6n

13

AT che

le
pl Ww \ &
bath, servants’ room & gartge, standing
on 6,295 sqr. ft. situated on seaside St.
James.

woekaetort Maa ems ie

water and light ‘Street tor any Spe

dD
TUITION

A lit

in Al
Good tyres, col over-
$1,200. Phone 5 oF
c/o Musson's Office.

19 3 52—t in

CAR



Price

A
condit
t ted
contact P. L, Kelly,
in Nelson

Three roof Nouse, open storie veran-







Standard Vanguard 1952 médel,















































“ vier CAR
OUND coo, miles, excellent. for Hired | gan drawing & dinin , 3 bedrooms,
a FF , | Service. Apply: Smith Se kitchenette, toilet & th, seryants’
Seale calamate ae Works, Roebuck St. or Phone 4047. room and garage. Standing on 5,445 sqr.
LOST 19.3,52-814 | ft. situated in Dayrells Road, water and
light. : .
ee - e - CAN. 1952 Morris Oxford—just com-| “ guilding Site at Navy Gardens, 11,600
“WRIST WATCH pleted 2,000 miles Cn ee sar. ee many other Properties and
Stop Watch on bee 4616 RP OUseS.
Jelches, Ch, Ch | - a EBONY REALTY & COMMISSION
Gale, Edmunidtor | CAR Ford Prefect in excellent con- AGENCY
Advocate Advert s!ginon, 5 good tyres, Price $700. Apply Marhill Street, Dial 5001.
Offered Cc §S Hamilton, 91—35. 16 3 52—6n. 22.3,52—2n
- in
TRUCKS: Two Austin Two-Speed axle
. He ‘ ks. Courtesy Garage—Dial 4616. ' NOTI
Public Official Sale = jt oe ‘tien | PORILEC TICES
he Provost Marshal's Act 1904) VAUXHALL WYVERN Just under | ——— — a
_ or (1006 ») > 700 mites Owner Teaving Island Ni ck
On Tuesiay the Sth day of Mar Delivery end April--$2,400, No. offers: | Oiders for OLYVER/CLETRAC Crawler
mia hour of 2 o'cioek: Wn SN Dial 4616 il Tractors for prompt delivery are now
will be sold at office to ci —<—<—<__———————— Peing accepted. We shall be le to
bidder for any sui, not under th VAUXHALL VELOX—In excellent pons SapEy fitther fitobmatios dh Woolies:
praised value dition just completed 10,000 miles tion. Orders aré also being received for
All that certain piece of I d tformerly | Gourtesy Garage 4616 BULLDOZER/ANGELDOZER of U.K.
part of 100,96 sa containing | by 22.3.52-6n | -anutacture for use with all types U.S,
estimation 5,230 sq CT COD OU, | TT Type Crawler Tractors. = ta, Bigs
inclusive of 430 sq. ft ned in parts abant Oba amarter Ge eas Chon hee s
bt pads situate (at Goodland in the ELECTRICAL Type. COURTESY GARAGE Dial 4616
Parish of St Michael butting and . 22 3,5a—6n
bounding on the t on lands of one TXE BATTERY SETS—Another ship- ma “ “f
Susan Yearwood, on the South on a road ment “saat arrived. THe popular 6 vont are
over which the pubik allowed to pass, tity, Pc Ss
om the West on lands of éne EB. Holmes, | model. A ee be —_"
and on the North on a private road to MAPFEL & ©O., . 19.3.52—5n re the Estate of
gether with the messuoge or Dwelling- cere engi Racine OSCAR LIVINGSTONE SMITH
houses, Buildings, & “ppraised as n (deeuased)
follows: LIVESTOCK —_|_s Notice 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all
The whole property appralted to. ONE persons having any debt or claim upon
THOUSAND FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS COW: Giving 35 pints a_day. Second | or affecting the estate of Oscar Living-
($1,500.00) Calf Apply: Norwood Ptanta . stone Smith, late of Marine Square,
Attached from Martin Beresford Stewart 18.3 - Westbury Road in the parish of Saint
for and towards satisfaction, &c - —————— } Michael in this island who died in this
N.B,—25% Deposit to be paid on day ot MECHANICAL Island on the 2nd day of February 1951,
purchase hg ‘ are hereby required aaa ees
T, T. HEADLEY, a Ys oe CoA claiing duky attested to. the unde
Provost. Marshal; BICYCLE: Girls’ Raleigh Bievelg, I" | pimothy Theophilus Headley, Public
Provost Marshal's Office (ist class condition, Price $45.00, Tele- Trustee Of the Island of Barbados
@ist March, 1952 phone 3311. 228-5210 | cuntified Administrator of the Estate of
22,3.92-~8n x x Oscar Livingstone Smith dectased, c/o
——— ELLANEOUS Haynes & Grifith, Solieitars, No. 12 High
® oe ‘he anne ile tmenenm Street, Bridgetown, on or before 1
Public Official Sale BISC Try our Delicious Short-| day of May 1992, after which date T shalt
F cake and Shirley Biscuits on Sale every- | proéeed to distribute the assets vee
(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 where W.1. Biseuit Co., ey Te ee ei sn aes. ay
(1904-8) 8 80) 8.584 1

claims only of which I shall then have

yn four lovely | had notice and that I shall not be liable
wl tt | f so distributed to any

On Tuesday the #th day of April 1992

at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon COTTON BLANKETS

praised value.

5 . -" » Coldurs, sizes 50” x 70° & 60" x BO” for the assets ted
Mill be (told at my office to’ o pighest | is suusested, to. check the Quality, andd perdon of whose debt, ox claim 3 shall
r ny ee "P-\ know the price at KIRPALA! Swan | not have had notice at the time of such





















Street 22.3.52—1n | dist tion.
RMR OY trtination 2 Boned te wihadte | — d all persons indebted to the said
eee eaa ton or at. Mithun, |, COKE—A quantity of Foundry Coke for | ostate ‘are requested to settte their sald
butting and Brig OF ‘chee!. | immediate delivery, Apply W.#, Biscuit} indebtedness without delay.
utting and boundini on lands of Mr.) 4 yew. Phone A337 18,3.52—6n,| Dated this 6th di of March, 1952.
Jordan, on lands of Mrs. Philips, on (Pop: . 2 ares r THEO US HEADLEY.
lands of one Branch and on Second “FOOD ( TAIN ENS Th. Plastic, sult- The Publis ‘Trustee, ,
Aventig, Waithe Land, appraised 88 Late for refrigerators in. 8 Hives, General | Qualified Administrator of the Estate of
oy ac Hardware Supplies, kett, St car Livingstone Smith, deceased.
The whole area of land appraised to 22. 3.52—2n 8.3.52—4n
reo HUNDRED AND SIXTY DOL- coi aia sae
RS ($260, 00). ; ¥
a catia , GLADIOLI & DAHLIA'—Orders are
eras’ pani Viola Alleyne for and now Bee taken for Glidioll And Dahtlias
NE. eee > ton, dc for delivery in December 1952, parties TAKE NOTICE
ot Siero Deposit to be paid on day | interested in boeking please phone 4442,
T ie a ire al : . §2—-;
a ek hai T. Geddes Grant, Ltd 18.3.52—14n SPORTSMAN
’ Marshal HERCULES BICYCLE: — Raffle Tickets
Provost Marshal's Offic for Sale 1/- each (for charity) Call at} That THE LAMBERT COMPANY, a
Z1st March, 1952 A. E.-"Paylor's Store 22.3.52—2n | corporation organized and existing under
¢ 22.3.52-—3n zz. the laws of the State of ware, ae
- RECEFVED—Valor Stove parts, | States of A ‘a, Ww! trade or busi-
SOSS9 999999999993 O09960% | including Chimneys, Spreaders, Grid|ness address $s 930 Avenue,
Too Plates, Wicks, and Ovens. Also cartes Oly Ce teaser ee a trade
Pressure Stove parts, Enquire Auto Tyre | &ppli or ‘a’ a le
“WHAT THEY SAY” Company, ‘Trafalgar & Spry Streets. mark in Park “A” Sues in respect
. Phone 2696 ©

20.3. 52—t.f.n. cologne, lotion, hair

“y lotion, talcum powder, bay rum, personal





would prefer my husband a

to give me RUBBER MATTING 42 inches wide.| use deodorant, foot powder, insect
Â¥ : Lacquer Surfacer, Paints, Thinner, | repellant and sun sereen lotion, and will
One of these GAS COOKERS Spark. Plogs. | Etc. be entitled to 1. same after

than a diamond ring!" FORT ROYAL GARAGE, LTD., one month from of March,
i You'll agree he was a Telephones 2362 or 2385. 1952, unless some person in the
sensible womar he got her 16 3.52—4n. | meantype give notice Im duplicate to
Cooker me a y office of opposition of such





ABORT

rhe
here

popular
again

“WONDER OVENS" The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.
Dated this 14th day of March, 1952.
WILLIAM:

H.

are | registration.
This is the Top-of-the-Stove
Oven which cooks, bakes and roasts and
does everything an ordinary oven will
SSS SSF | clo but does it in tess time and at half

(( ))*the cost. It is efficient on Gas Stoves,

Ges Rings, Oil Stoves ete. Available only
; REAL ESTATE | from HARRISON'S HARDWARE STORE
| at $9.74 each 22.3.82—2n
‘ | =
| oy ATCHES: Lusina Swiss made wrist
" e i . } Witches for ladies and men Seve

FOR REAL ‘ESTATE }t jewels or more Guarkhtesd.
of any description town }}}| %..8. Bunte & Co., Itd., Lower Broad

}

| MBACH COTTAGE on St.
ree | '

Possibly the %

\

diamond ring

SOCOM



Satna



Registrar of Trade Marks.
20,3.52—3n.

SaaS RRS
TAKE NOTICE
CAFENOL

That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-

as and e if under
4 je State of

lew Jersey,
8 of America, Manufacturers,
fe or business address is 120
Astor aT Newark, | New Jersey,
ULS.A., ‘applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register



Street 22. 9.52—2n | Poration
or country, see , . the laws

United S'
whose t



D'ARCY A. SCOTT

FOR RENT

Auctioneer and Real
Estate Agent



in respect of preparation for use in
médicine and pharmacy, and will be

entitled to register the same after one

Middle St

r
)




ret HOUSES
Dial 2645 22.3.52 -





James Coast.) month from the 20th day of March 1952
unless some person shall in the meantime



rieet bathing, quiet. All meals and





tvices supplied from: main house, Own] give notice in duplicate to me at my
registration.
seen on appli-

‘J
‘
3
{{
{
= BAI § f
Lae ephone, Suitable married couple,] office of oppdsition of s
11 1 (£25 00) per diy American Plan for two The trade mark can ee
HAIRDRESSING prople, Apply: Beachlands, St. James or] cation at my office.
1 phone 0157, 14.3.52—t.f.n. Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.




















IRISDALE—Barbarees Hill, drawing
énd dining room, 3 bedrooms with run-
water, toilet and bath, garage and
rooms, All services including
variety of fruit trees.
8365

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—3n.

To those who prefer...
. . The best for their money
SEE
MADAME EDGHILL
EXPERT HAIRDRESSER
Scalp treatment is given in
various forms to promote
the growth of hair.
No long waiting
DIAL 3471
and make your appointment



ants

Phone Mrs.
8.3.52—t.f.n.

ae oS

Selamy



TAKE NOTICE
BETAXIN

That WINTHROP-STEARNS INC., a
corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of Delaware,
United States of a, Manufactur-
ers, whose trade or business address is

Na JE earees New York, New York,
nited States o! ‘Ame + ye
for the vepsetrentbo ok oui ts

FLAT & HOUSE
St

fully furnished,
Available April
invite inspection
19 3.52—2n

Lawrence On-Sea.
Phone 503. We
Winter

or



for

next



“Vermont”, Pine Road, fur-
unfurnished, Dial 8283 or 4102,
19.3.52-



IUSE
nished «
ja



MARISTOW", Maxwell Coast, Fur

bed, Refrigerator and telephone im- | Part “A” of Register in respect of

For further information, Phone | parations for use in medicine and phar-
22.3.52—2n | macy, and Will be entitled to register
cident tensienia the same after one month from the 20th



some person
Ve notice in

FOR SALE



For further particulars. Apply to Alma | duplicate to me my of opposi-
Lashley No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing. tion of such registration. e trade mark
23.2.52—t.f.n. | can be seen on applicatién at office.
a Dated this 13th day of Ma 1952

MODERN FURNISHED

Ace
He

FLATS—Four
Apply: Mrs
21,3.52—3n

St. Lawrence Gap

Registrar of Trade Marks.
sell, Phone 4003 20.3



TAKE NOTICE

BAYER

That STERLING PRODUCTS INTER-







EXPERIENCED Cutter
Ladies*
ence

and Supervisor
Write, stating
X X C/o Advocate.
21.3.52—3n

Garments
to Box










'
cluded
8611
MODERN FURNISHED FLAT—with | day of March, 1952
Silver and Linen. Good Sea-bathing. | shall in the
I

with 3 Bedrooms each, liv-









, wet NATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a cor-
ing Room and usual conve- MISCELLANEOUS poration otganized and existeag under
niences. Water and Light one the laws of the Sta United
installed. DOG er BETCH-—Labrador Retriever, | States of America, busi-

\ e Terrier. or GOlden Retriever. | 2¢55 address gs 120 Street, ark,
ONE” HOUSE at nteith “ge and Pri Apply to “Xx” | New Jersey, U.S.A Manufacturets, has
Gardens with 2 Bedrooms ‘ Club, Garrison 22.3.52—2n | applied for the re tion of @ trade

2a mark in Patt “A of Megisteg in respect
living room and usual con- of preparations for use in ic and
pharmacy, and will be Sptith yegister



BUNGALOW built of Stone
—Drawing Room with open
Verandah, 3 Bedroom with
Wash Basins, pantry, tiled
Bath & toilet standing on
8.640 sq. feet situated in
Fontabelle. Water & Light
installed,

-
TWO HOUSES at Brighton,

veniences. Water and Light je
installed GO TO the same after one r h from thé 20th
F ee day of March 19%2 <8 ee
he shall in the meantinie xive in
JORDAN \ LAUNDRY duplicate to me at m¥ office of is
BRANKER. TROTMAN tion of such registration, The trade mark
A? bat, d i Ba Street can be seen on application at my ice
Auctioneers 17 High st. {jj y Dated this 13th day of March, 1962.
) Combermere St. Mm. WILLIAMS,

Opp.
Registrar of Trade Marks
= 20.3.62-——-Sr.




: ADVOCATE ae
Civil Servant Two Years’ | TAKE NOTICE
Acquitted . MEJORAL
: Probation |

from

poration




SATURDAY, MARCH. 22, 1952

TAKE NOTICE

That THE SYDNEY ROSS CO., a cor-
organized and existing under

radi : . the laws of the State of New Jersey,
bn ne — it I or Stea United States of America, Manufacturers,
even whose trade or business address ‘is 120

‘prove whether w they were Astor Street, Newark, New Jersey,









At the Court of Grand, Sessions
yesterday His Lordship the Chief

for

there in that ag they were put
ves

in , twos masquer-
Bik.ces

in respect of preparations

hen ‘ : 4 ; ‘ AMERICAN RADIATOR & ST CORPORA: a
r t Justice _ Sir Allan Collymore) medicine and pharmacy, a — a Locctehtieed apized under the laws of t Stat@ of Delaware, United States o!
; was originally put there pjaced Seibert Trotman on two | eniticd to ee ade sey igs2| America, whose trade or business address is Street, Pittsburg 22, Pennsy|-
it cont five dollar notes and years’ probation for ar- mgnth from the 20t h. ng ~s ~ ae ntime | varia, U-S.A., has applied for the registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
su y they were moved jj les alued at £432 the pro- —— ee by“ aiei an a aan r vn | 22 respect of air heating furnaces, oil burners, air and gas cleaners and washers,
and twos put. That could not be vate of Oe Oe os soieh ot Gua it 7m | air conditioners, air conditioning systems and apparatus, alr and gas cooler and
ed perty of Mr. Jack Teller, office of opposition of such registra cooling, systems and aj tus; boilers, furnaces, stoves (heated electricaliy or
eo The offence was fitted | The trade mark can be seen on appli-) 14 solid or fluid Tus fea parts thereof! ania atthe’ ts, as back draft diverters,
They would bear in mind that cometime between } 1 Ooo St say See ale couges, dampers, automatic dumpers, controDing devices, fans, water-backs; Bellows
a necees ere oqnestned with 3951 and February 1 cs Dated this 13th day ee aaa os See apt, dexjese controfied thereby; castings and molded articles—
furt! s : ‘, ti ss ° 7” metal, an imi; .
Ric might ave Seach tees Be Lordship the Chief Registrar of Trade Marks. Clothes washers, clothes driers, dish-washers, hivehen, cabinets, drying and
which and Trotman that he was in a 20.3.52—Sn. | dessicating apparatus; duct outlet rs, grilles, and diffusers; dust collectors,
to ia as yoy Been responsible position and took ad- and precipitators—mechanical, and electric or electronic; fans and blowers and
made gard eee oo a, attachments; s
tho! dollars and its vantage of ae fe tt TAKE NOTICE Electric heaters, el tubes and circuits; , and finishes,

parently he
to impress a girl

ard ap-
disap- frtictes
pearance, They ight think there of
was. nees

ye

LUMINAL




in two i i wi P-STEARNS INC., exchangers, wll ;inds of sers for condensing vapors or guses to liquids,
housand dollars, but it well might —. io the s J Nene yaad existing under | titigerant evapdrators including gas and electrically heated, radiator
Sir Allan ymore th CenE Gnitea| oid pipe supports and or shields; heating And cooling systems and
, and it would. be for - Rufus Alonza Hinds of lane pe State on Foaleeee tus, humidifiers and apparatus, h¥dratilic, magnetic, or fluid
* ot rica, Manufacturers, whose | “PParatus, atus, . , or flu
cution to prove it it Was so. ti for | couplings t ve ngs, indicators and ga inemerators; valves for
» St. James, on a le ess address is 1450’ Broad yh er
that on April 6 two thousand dol- period of 18 months afte sty Wark, New York, USA. ‘has| controlling Mud few, bene ors a Sneime ine, feet cued
ae, were. 7 ar a r} ¥ eaded guilty of a k in | es electrically operated; lubricators ‘and , feed dividers, gravity feed, mechanical
not twos , oelalty . Wen Ss eG | bt preparations fof use in, medicine and) Sc es vand selave, (electri), electricalyy” operated ‘Toperatare operened and
Hi nwi' that. the bil ied Bai a a, ‘he san Metter oe ‘month from the ner ena ees oper ated; ad eee hare ninbeib it
the * r I r- © rs ating snenr® us a) erefor, di utors
a a mas Dually on em . mS of . omnis cies nate tn or manifolaés, viz: ices for supplying refrigerant a condenser to a
eect a Before placing Hinds on pro- Sonne to ‘at my office of opposi-| plurality of evaporators in paYallel or multiple flow arrangement; all kinds of
the four. ts .as he had pation, His Lordship told him f such tration. The trade mark | expansion valyes, Sutomatic, pressure operated valves and thermostatic, i.e.
said, ra m in itself was not that he w: oing to give him a be seen On application at my office. | pressure and temperature aguated Xatyess regulators and governors, pipe and
a’ e as & away ted thig T3th day of March, 1952. pipe couplings, cont d .» as clocks, starting and stoppins
. “ chance, but he must wi H. WELLIAMS, | mechanisms, transformers (electric); Water heaters ( hot water supply),
aon ery then Peete 4 weriet from other people’s an ob Registrar of Trade Marks. | clectrie, gus fired, oll, fired, Goal fired; | venttiators arentllating apparatus,
. +e : Mr. D. Walcott, = .3.52—3n. | ste ejectors; coalers for pipe lines, for and water; deocorizers,
iG F feed-water heaters, bubble i f iting towers, d ers;
“" Rin (oid Bnith that he 2°et. told the Court, that ing zeae tools and apparatus for the aboverlisiea govds; inechanical roller tools
fs LO 4 is eccentric. His mother used for expanding heat exchanger tubes in tube sheet or header openings,
been | oe! not guilty and he very strict with him and he TAKE NOTICE and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of
ight , may add, it is yas done some garden work. March, 1952, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate
oped, a inv: - PHILIP MORRIS to me St otice ot ree of such registration. The trade mark can be
7 > seen ation office.
or “method x m4 ee e MoRRIS & co., LiM-| Dated this 19th day of March, 1982, eee
Treasury may be at some WHEAT EXPO TS UP r , a British Company, Manufacturers, ,

whose trade business address

Exports of Canadian wheat as
grain during January amounted
to 16,000,000 bushels 4s compared

with 16,800,000 in December and

gd "departments where money

a trade mark In Part “A”



tured tobacco

Notre Dame Defeat



: ‘ ary, 1951. This | will be entitled to register. the same
11,800,000 in January, 1951, This | ‘one’ month from the. abth day of HAMMOND'S ROSEBUD
320 brought ee at the . t crop| March 195% unless some person shail in
Spartan ame thé first half of the current c the meantime oe notice in duplicate That G, H. HAMMOND Sir & corporation organized and existi e
year to 134,200,000 bushels, bd to me at my ceceppomens: ’ sh- stration. e ma rade or Business Salts fs adi ‘ards, f Chi » s
Notre Dame defeated Spartan sharply from the 20,200,989. bush | registration wicailgh at my office USA, ae Speed fr eee Veputceton WE kh tiie Wek Th Mek A br Meee
thrée nil in their Second Division els exported during the August} ®" this 13th day of March, 1952. | in respect of Food products and sul uSed as ingrédients in foods, especially
football ma’ which was played January period of 1950-51. ' " H , aS pack porta products, ini fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured
; - gale ae Ref@istrar o Marks. | smo a reserved. . :
at Queen’s eS i — 20.3.82—3n. | beet, pork, lamb, ratton, Veal, poultry, Soh, kid rabelta, and fhed products Revives
noon, The 1 " z : therefrom, satiéage and sa’ meat, eg¢s, Cheese, chile con carne, lard shortenings
Dame were R. Parris, C. Daniel TAKE NOTIC edible oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter-
and. Maitland. At’ halt time TAKE NOTICE (3iPiPcaetccgetee Gas taee foe cees, Sate Sect ar
es . K a 4 ns, jellies, marmalade, pie filler, rice, mea,
t e ace oe aa el ARALEN peanuts, figs dates, raisins, cod ver atl, galt, ‘stock feeds, poultry feeds, tox
\ n ; 1 . eeds, bone . ys Ss;
ing in both gives but Sharten _ ‘That WINTHROP-PRODUCTS FNC., 4 Soaps and ingredients of soaps, Mneliding step bars, soap flakes, liquia
fad. many opportunities Gf Scofe. corporation organized and existing under and powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparatiéns, and detergents.
tne and failed to" make use of M0 0"s0 1 quien haquet: che cal Ra Ree es, farsa, and inagediente therot nce
them. About 1 n utes before ers, whose trade or business. sere and horn’ shavings; s ss, animal urea, hard Wood ashes, manure salts,
Referee Hutchison Blew for at iia ere ‘of ‘Aniticn, hes. appied | That STERLING, PRODUCED ‘a cor | ind soda products, Mate ot ods auiphate ot amanene, name, fo
time a . NATIONAL, A one nites @, sulphate of ammonia, ammoni sphate
A ae for the registration of a trade in ized and existing under] ¢yanamid, aluminum sulphate, zi , mitin SRSEgrate,
scored the first goal for Notre [o" "ig S°8 Register in respect of pre- Roration Sees ad ere U-S-A. | Dolush, agricultural limestone, ge manganese sulphate, sulphate of
fa — .. parations for use . whose trade or busi-|* ate, and potassium nitrate. , waa "
Dame. i : f in medicine and phar- | 7) uracturers, busi- | sulphat nd pots: calcium nitrate, coppe
In the half Ni Dame jracy, and will be entitled to register | OOo Garess is 120 Astor Street, Newark, Insecticides and fungicides, particularly arsenate of lead 1
never relax nd when half the same after one month from the 20th New Jersey, U.S.A., has applied for nicotine sulphate, and paradithlorobenzene; : ead, calcium arsenate,
Ww about 1 minutés 0! Daniel duy of Marth, 1982 unless some ee the registration of a trade mark in Part Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow;
‘as “ : t shall in the meantime give notice in “a” of Register in respect of prepara- Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, ho: h i 3
kicked in see erten’ bey. duplicate to me at my vere eee tans Tor the use in medicine and phar- animal casings and membranes; » horns, hoofs, animal glands,
8s - tion of such registration e trade a " 1 to register alues and adhesives, i
Solan _— tan be seen on application at my office. sone, ae wie Oe eth teers Gu noth, adhesives; s, including animal, bone and hide glues, and vegetable

Dated this 13th day of March, 1952.
H. WILL

s AMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks,
20.3,52—3n.

duplicate to me
tion of such registration.
can be seen on application at my

Dated this 13th day en 1





cnet eho
GOVERNMENT NOTICES









INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
, RENEWAL OF LICENSES

16 (8) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
the Motor Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that own-
ers intending to renew their licences in respect of public service vehi-
cles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make
application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a time
and place for the éxamination of the same.

2. Application should be submitted before the 30th day of April,
1952.

3. Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
of Department of Highways and Transport, but will not be sent
through the post.

TAKE NOTIC







Pk asthe
(it OLE ire ante)
—~ TE

2










& 20 Bate “Street, Landon, vs a ae,
for the registration
& Weece & of Register in

respect of manufactured and unmanufac-
including cigarettes, and



day of March 1952 unless some person
shall in the meantime give notice in
at my office of opposi-
The trade mark
952.

Registrar of Trade Marks.
20,3.52—3n.

Curtis

U.S.A., has applied for the registration
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register
use

in SANITARY TIGN.














































Is,
fillers and filter frames, forms and sitktures: foun

biust hetiters, gas and
control apparatus therefor,

> ILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

TAKE NOTICE

is 19

Fertilizer spread
bags a containers,
and will be entitled to regi
March, 1962, ‘unless some ‘petson shall in the meantinee

me at my ic ition
Seen on application, 4 my office eee

Dated this 15th day of March, 1952,

ionth from the 20th day
ice. e trade mark can
Ss,
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
20.3.52—3,



_

Mommitth, SUT Olate2

(MA.N.Z. LINED









The .M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

“ ‘ Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
each: Adaisiag, Fubrunee tae hoteecron Bolder Wee Bie tne tee:
March 3rd, Sydney March 10th, Bris- | }) °°!iné Thursday 20th Maren 1952.
bane, Match ind arcving at Trimdhd M}the Mv. MORIA win accent
April 25th. Cargo and Passengers for Dom-

inica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis
and St. Kitts, Date of Sailing
Friday 2ist March 1952

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

Caro accepted on through Bills of













ill ¢ C Y CyM-|Lading for transh’ t The M.V, DAERWOOD All
4. Inspection of these vehicles wil! commence on Monday, 21st pat THE CURTIS pie ogg anized British Guiana, Teewked tha’ me are accept Cargo and Passengers “tor
April, 1952. ; der the laws of the Ur Islands. St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba.
5. Applications should be submitted to the following address: — of Great and For furtner particulars apply — Bate oF Balin te be Fi syamcents
THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, oon 3 Tae Eee me Mog. |FURNESS WITHY & co., LTD, oe
c/o Department of Highways & Transport, jana snes Aone fe. Vis registration TRINIDAD. ie ” , Aaa bceatsem ae
a Register .
Bridgetown. fa se rs piri, favors and DACOSTA & CO. LTD. Consignee. Tele. No, 4047 _
6. Owners éf Vehicles are hereby reminded that vehicles which | cordials (alconolfe) and will be entitied SARDADOS, BLWA ai eeeunennes a













are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1952, will not be
permitted to operate after that date!

j (Sgd.) R. T, MICHELIN,
; Commissioner of Police.
t 22.3,.52—8n.

from the 20th day of Mareh 1952

notice in duplicate to me at my
of opposition of such tion

at_my office,
Dated this 13th day of



OEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-
ficd persons for the following vacancies: —

Men

St. Clement's Boys’ School, St. Lucy.
Women

Christ Church Girls’ School, Christ Church

St, Simon’s Mixed School, St. Andrew

St. Jude’s Girls’ School, St. George

Grace Hill Girls’ School, St. Michael

20,3,

Wesley Hall Girls’ School, St, Michael CANADIAN
Westbury Infants’ School, St, Michael SOUTABOUND 3
St. Philip's Girls’ School, St. Philip Name of Ship Sails Walifax Arrives Barbados
2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching service lion pricosae ares aike ‘eh
is a School Certificate. f “ALCOA PIONEER” |. March 28th April 7th
3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms SCOTSMANS HEAD “ALCOA PARTNER” April 13th April 23rd
(E.35 (b) for men and E.35 (c) for women) which may be obtained a NORTHBOUND Due Barbados ao a
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already | ,, Tht di vata ws Semen PURITAN Te as : He
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (noW | under the laws of the United “A STEAMER” April 23rd For St. John, N.B. and St.

of Great Northern

filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of another
school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers and the
Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by Monday, 31st March, 1952, Candidates
are warned that canvassing may lead to their disqualification.
19th March, 1952.

land has applied f
of a trade mark in

from the 20th day of March 1952

notice in duplicate to me at my
of opposition of such registration.

at my office.



TAKE NOTICE
, CHAMPION

That G. H. HAMMOND COMPANY, a corporation organi

/















and existing under Vessel From Leaves Barbados
the laws of the State of Illinois, United States of America, facturers, whose TAKE NOTICE
trade or business address is Union Stock Yards, City of Chicago, State of Tilinois, SS, “STUDENT” .. Gl iw & 3
“AY ee asgo

U.S.A,, has a) for registration of a trade mark in Part “A" of Register Liv 1 9th Mar 23rd Mar
in respect of ucts and substances used as Ingredients in foods, especially SS. “HERDSMAN” .
packing house jucts, including fresh, prepared, cooked, salted, dried, cured, awe NN”, °: London 27th Mar. 18th Apr.
smoked, preserved, frozen, and canned meat and meat products, especially » |SS. “ASTRONOMER .. Liverpool 29th Mar, ith Apr.
beef, pork, lamb, mutton, veal, poultry, Sih and ae and food proce ore an Glasgow &
herefrom, sausage and sausage meat, eggs, cheese, chile con carne, . shortenings, s. “ ” z
eaibie oils, edible tallow, margarine, oleomargarine, ice cream, butter, butter- TRADER ++ aig Liverpool : _15th Apr. 30th Apr.
milk, gelatin, canned eeae nage beby som, oe ng e
ickles and condiments, vi r, jams, jellies, m alade, p' er, rice, . HOME
Bethutih figs, dates, raisins, vee iver oth, salt; stock feeds, poultry . fox WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
feeds, dog feeds, bone meal, 4 oyster shells; by ;
Er Soape and ingredients of soaps, including soap bars, soap flakes, liquid soap Vessel For Closes in Barbados
and powdered soap, cleansing, polishing, and scouring preparations, and. detergents: “NATURALIST” .. Greendck 19th Mar

Fertilizers, particularly artificial fertilizers and ingredients thereof, including “SELECTOR” Liver ‘22nd Mar
chemicals, bone meal, peat moss, animal ures. hard wood ashes, manure salts, “EXPLORER” . es la cand End fier
on OT a, Bees superphosphate, sulphuric acid, phosphate roe, he ong ’ x

ct nitrate of soda, sulphate of ammonia, ammonium phosphate,

besntee rf ‘aluminum sulphate, zinc sulphate, manganese sulphate, sulphate of | That | STERLING PRODUCTS. IN- for further Information apply to...
potash, agricultural limestone, gypsum, muriate of potash, calcium nitrate, copper | TERNATIONAL, INCORPORATED, a
sulphate, and nitrate; corporation organized and existing under DA COSTA & co. LTD. Agents

In secticides and fungicides, particularly arseiiate of lead, calcium arsenate, | the laws of the State of Delaware, United ” co.
nicotine sulphate, and paradichlorobenzene; States of America, Manufacturers, Whose | _) |. . ‘

Industrial oils and greases, and inedible tallow; ‘ trade or business address 1&8 120 Astor AALS OSS SSSI GGG SUGGS95 OOS OSSOOOCOIN OOO

Hides and skins, hair, feathers, wool, bones, hom hoofs, animkl glands, | Street, Newark, New Jersey, U ros has
animal casings and membranes; applied for the registration of a trade = . -

Glues and adhesives, including animal, bone and hide glues, afd vegetable art “A” of Register in respect CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. E
adhesives; j ions for use in medicine and

Fertilizer spreaders, soil testing kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and d will be entitled to register a Pe .

Specialise in Hardware of every description
%

to register the same after one month

some person shall in the meantime
registration. e
trade mark can be seen on application

3 rch, 1952.
Registrar of Trade Sterics:

52—3n.



TAKE NOTICE



in a

of
Py te

ior the registration
Part “A” of Register
in respect of wines, spirits, liquors and
cordials (alegholic) and will be entitled
to register the same after one month

some person shall in the meantime

trade mark ean be seen on application
Dated this Isth day of Nay 1952.

Registrar of | Marks.

ySh82—an















unless
ive
ice

NEW YORK SERVICE

A STEAMER sails 28th March — — arrives be pig {6th April, 1952.
A STEAMER sails 18th April — arrives Barbados April, 1952.

S.S. “TRYA" sailed 7th March — arrives Barbados 2ist h,. 1952
h March, 1952,

A STE R sailed 12th March — arrives Barbados



+ These vessels Have limited Passenger accommodation.
————

ave

The

APPLY:—DA COSTA & ©O, SERVICE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Due

apparatus, unit
fluid fuel éngines, gas and oil burners, parts thereof und
1 or grinder devices or unite, Heat



lers, soil testing kits, hatchery equipment, baby chicks, and

of

ive notice in duplicate

be







~NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



Lawrence River Ports

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

3 HARRISON LINE







bags and containers, er one month from the 20th
and will be entitled to register the same after one month from the 20th day of | March, 1952, unless some person
March, 1952, unless some person Shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate | § 1 the n time give notice in ‘ =
to me at my office of opposition of such registration. The trade mark can be | ate to me my office of opposition Y iTR A at 1 =?
seen on application at my office | +h registration, The trade mark q EN é L FOL DRY L i D.
Dated this 15th day of March, 1952 ce 1 application at my office. |
H WILLIAMS tr 3th day of March, 1952 |
Regist ; trade Saatice HY WILLIAMS. (Corner Broad & Tudor Streets)
20.3.52—3n. | Registr { Trade Marks. | }
20.3.52—2n | §4$569$566S$996S96606096958S9O90S9SSSS9S955 99994
j
‘ 4 i
a a ae Te ae. ee ee ee 6 asi 5 a —

; SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1952




















ray

OH, VES-- WILL YOu
WAIT HERE A MOMENT]
WHILE I GIVE MY

+ WHO WAS THAT
SWEET MAN WHO
JUST WENT OUT
THE DOOR?




































WELL, FOR The W] ["KENT...HE SET US I'VE INJECTED THEM NO-NOT DEAD/—HE's sTHL hii.
LUVVA... HOW'D FREE! HE AND WILKS WITH THIS NUCLEAR, Our... BUT THIS MIRACLE DRUG |
¢ YOU FELLOWs WERE SHCT By THE / PHOSPHORUS! KENT MAY BRING HIM AROUND /
GET HERE? “YARD... BUT HE CAME TO... BUT WILKS..
: / ( WMMM,.. L HOPE |
WE'RE IN TIME
TO HELP THis j
WARDEN CHAP. |
»
: | GOOD! THEY'RE COMIN’... AN WAEWS QUIET OUT
oY IF THAT DOOR ISN'T kT’ THINKIN’ THEY'RE A WEE THERE... PON'T YOU KNOW ff D i
JUST LIKE # OPEN WE MAY HAVE q ! BIT ANNOYED AT Us / THIS IS A HOSPITAL
YOUR AMER: RICAN emmy” § ZONE <7
FOOTBALL, EH, 3 _ |
= ‘ hf SS
MR, MORT GAGE - HOW NICE/ FATHER'S I'M GLAD THE LAND- MAYBE HE'S BUILDING - IT'S FOR YOUR
OUR LANDLORD-] | BUSINESS HAS BEEN LORD THOUGHT OF A NEW HOUSE -I HOPE U HAVE AN WIFE - MR.JISGS/
CALLED LIPAND SO SLOW LATELY/ ME - I SURE CAN LISE I CAN SELL HIM A CAR:| | |F ORDER FOR N E- --A, COURT ORDER
SAID HE WANTED THE BUSINESS - LOAD OF BRICKS- MR. GAGE? CORBUONG HeR
| ft WwW 2
PEACE BY HER
SINGINGS
RIP KIRBY |
(WELL, YOU KNOW NOW! AN SOUNDS SIMPLE \ YOU'RE A BACHELOR, KIRBY AN’ SHE'S CLASS, KIRBY.. REAL Class!
SHE'S PLANNIN’ TO MARRY A ENOUGH... YOU'RE | YOU/RE TALKIN’ LIKE ONE/ SHE (WSS ABERNATHY'S SCHOOL AN’ ALL nee
\\ WRONG GUY.. A NO-GOOD YOUNG HER FATHER GIVE / DOESN'T EVEN KNOW I’M HER OLD THAT... THINKS SHE'S AN ORPHAN FIRST DECENT |
PUNK WHO'S ALL MONEY HER SOME MAN! D'YOU THINK I'D TELL HER AN HEIRESS ...1T'S GOTTA STAY,” THING I'VE GVER
N AN’ NO BRAINS! ADVICE! J-77\. THAT? ME, JOE SEVEN, ONCE THE HEARD ABOUT You,
F.B.1'S NUMBER ONE PIN-UP BOY ? SEVEN/T'LL
THINK IT
|



bUAGE POOR
Ak fi DERSTANDS

(NOTHING Fe MAGKED MAN OF MY.
1G ate! ? WHAT

AFTER THE PHANTOMS SENTENCE THE WAMBES/.
TRUDGE GLOOMILY FROM THE VILLAGE, WATCHED BY
WHY Dib WE GRINNING LLONGOS.

EVER COME HERE? n
= } mM

THE PHANTOM WE WILL FEAR NO | [AOT WON Ne I IE LANE
16 WISES “MORE WIFE foes] VW D






BY THE WAMBES\/
MMT









oi BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
, = c: < i : ¢ §
oo SEN iV , \3F ¢ |]
SA ee EY — | |
. ieiteeneornrnenanan ’ 5 y Sad
}
}





Lady-make sure...

don't you guess a?

Use LISTERINE,
it's the best /

@ Listerime Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selecred in
gredients, pftcisely balanced to give
you Maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger ro thecname!
Listetine Tooth Paste leaves your
arouth feeling (resher, cleaner, sweeter

Try it today!





THROUGHOUT INDUSTRY —





=





-_ A a
cee es eee i nceaeaaer

PAGE NINE



Be ee, me, ME ER I

x
@ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM



ALL ARE WELCOME

PDD DE we

ORIENTAL
PALACE

HEADQUARTERS FOR
SOUVENIRS
FROM INDIA, CHINA &
CEYLON

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hy. St. Dial 3466

Barbados Horticultural
Society's
EXHIBITION

TO BE HELD AT

THE DRILL HALL

Garrison.

- C7
SATURDAY 23nd MARCH,
1952, from 3—7 p.m
“— NDé e- 23rd MARCH
52, m 3—-6 p.m
1 le Publ ic are invited to

Exhibit:

1. Growing Plants in Tubs
or Pots

2. Flowering Plants.

3. Orchids in Bloom.

a

5



Cut Flowers.
Table and Floor Decora-

tions.
6. Vegetables and Fruit,
Admission ADULTS 36e.

CHILDREN
under 12 yrs. 18c.





— CARE SAVES WEAR



IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE |



Usually

Pkgs: JELLO PUDDINGS $20

Rolls PRINCESS TOILET PAPER © 33

Tins BROOKS. PEARS (23) 82
Tins CHASE & SANBORNE

INSTANT COFFEE 87



SSS SS eee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now ®vailable at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Now
S. ae

ay

78

BO



i ee
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday ‘only =



Usually Now

LEG HAMS TENDER SWEET

(Cold Storage) Whole or } 144 1.24

Bottles CARLINGS BEER ‘ 26 21



THE COLON



N

ADE

GROCERIES

Te



Number 5 in our Series on DOGS

THE POPULAR ALSATIAN
THE GERMAN SHEPHERD DOG

by

Jos. Schwabacher

This is the fifth revised and enlarged
edition of a work written by one of. the
world’s foremost experts on the Alsatian,
and is about one of the most lovable and in-
telligent members of the canine race. There
are chapters by experts on the principles of
breeding, balanced structure in the dog,
general training (a superb article), film
training, and diseases of the doz.

ADVOCATE





team of willing }
enetics, mechanical problen (Mr. M
vell Williams is a senior test pilot), training
problems, and veterinary practice

This book will awaken the interest of all
its readers, while it will commend itself to
the Alsatian expert

In her Foreword, Lady Kitty Ritson
writes

“Judging from the number of people who
wrote and asked me to give them the name

hands of all the
r expert advice, for whom I have so muc
sympathy.” f

For the Alsatianist in particular, there are
chapters on the history and genealogy of thx
breed and the working standard

The author has bred Alsatians for over 40
years, both on the Continent and in this
country l

his Secretainerie Kenne
produced international champiot H
elpers includes expert

a reliable book on Alsatians this book of

Mr. Schwabacher’s will be a godsend.

“This book has been a labour of love on
the author’s part because he is deeply inter-
ested in the breed—the German Shepherd
Dog, to give it its right name—and he is
inxious that novices
their dog’s pedigrees and to know
forces both for ood and evil lie
physical and mental make-up

“In this book the story he breed
traced from its earliest infaney,
ginners will study it intel
avoid making the mistakes which are so
disheartening
time and money.
information
forty vears’
breeding, rearin trainifig, de liseases

should be able to trace



ind if be-
gently, they will



and which cost so much in

It contains most valuable

compiled from the author's

experience and deals with
a

I hope this bo will find its way into the
ovices, Who are lookin

STATIONERY

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



perce et ct a i i i i







=



Pa ne a





EE I

ae re am

TT SARS SRE To, “SE eRe Re
PAGE TEN

Fig. 1

ee
oe - Qe
3 ,OF

2

3
Sa
5 Or

Fig. 4

Se aaa
& rane 16

06 oO

Know Your Football
Law XI—Off-side

BY O. S.

Today I end my discussion of
the oft-side law with diagrams
showing breaches of the law—
Onstructing- an opponent other
fihan tne goal-keeper—Oft-side

acter a corner Kick and two dia-
grams showing a player being not
or-side after a corner-kick,

The law states:—A player is
oif-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
the field of play.
There are two of his op-
ponents nearer to their own
goal-line than he is.

‘Yhe ball last touched an
opponent or was last play-
ed by him.

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

half of

(b)

(d)

Obstructing an Opponent
Other Than The Goal-
Keeper

I stated in my previous article
that if a player in an off-side
position does not attempt to join
play but at the same time ob-
structs the goal-keeper, then he
should still be penalised for being
off-side.

This also holds good if the
player in an off-side position
and does not attempt to join play
yet obstructs an opponent other
than the goal-keeper, therm he
must be penalised for being off-
side,

Let us take diagram, number 1.
A shoots for goal. B prevents E

COPPIN

a

running in to intercept the ball,
B is off-side because he is in front
of A and has not two opponen:
between him and the goal-ling
when A plays the ball. When tn
this position B may not toucn Us.
bali himself} nor in any way
whetever interfere with an oppo
nent,

‘

Off-Side After A Corner-
Kick

In Diagram number 2, A takes
a cornet-kick and the ball goe
to B. B. shoots for goal and as
the ball is passing through I
touches it. F is off-side because
after the corner-kick has been
taken the ball is last playeg by B,
a player of his own siae, and
when B played it F had not two
opponents between him and the
goal-line.

Not Off-Side After

Corner-Kick
A takes a corner-kick and the
ball goes to B who puts it through
the goal. B has only one oppo-
nent between him and the goal-
line, but he is not off-side because
a player is NOT out of play when

a corner-kick is taken.

Not Off-Side After A
Corner-Kick

In diagram number 4, A takes
@ corner-kick and the ball
glances off D and goes to B, who
puts it through the goal. B has
only one opponent between him
and the goal-line, but he is not
off-side because the ball was last
played by him.



“Pelican”

Tops Div. I

Hy P. A. V. .

PELICAN, with five matches played and
thirty-four points to their credit, is leading
in the Men’s Inter-Club Division. I Table
Tennis Competition. The Pelican team, lead

formation.



this year by Lincoln Worrell, is a very strong
The other players are Frank
Willoughby and Roy Phillips.

Y.MC.A., skippered by Shields, is second
in the line-up with twenty-six points and five
matcnes played. Hal Kdey and Blair Murray
and Norman Gill are turning out for the

Everton A team,

As the series reached the end
of the first round, Everton A,
1951 Cup winners, were in the
lead with Pelican and Y.M.C,A,
following closely. Barna, who in
the early, part of the seasdn were
in a good position, having de-
feated Everton A, threw away
their one good chance of getting
the Cup when they played a weak
team against Y.M.P.C. The
Beckles Road team defeated them
eight—~-one.

In general, the standard of the
men’s tennis has, been good al-
though in the early stages a num-
ber of, the experienced players
were not in their best form. This
was clearly shown when Norman
Gill, Island Champion, was de-
feated by Simmons of Fox Club.

Joe Hoad of Y.M.C.A. and Adrian 15

Howard of Barna have shown
great improvement this season
Both players have so far given

some sood performances,

Improved

Sheilds, the -Y.M.C.A,. skipper is
a much improved player. He still
lacks concentration and his care-
less play is taking a toll on his
team, Otherwise, Y.M.C.A. have
given a good account of them-
selves.

For Pelican Phillips and Worrell
have been steady. Phillips should
go a long way, if not win the Open
Championship this year. His
smashing is more accurate than
last year and he has the perfect
defence. C. Humphrey, the
Y.M.P.C. skipper has also been
giving excellent periormances,

Fox Club, although making
their debut in Division I, have
held their own against the giants.
Leslie and Seale of Everton B
and Corbin and Mayers of Abbey
Marines are all in top form.

The most exciting match of the

season was held at the Y.M.C.A
Naval Hall on Thursday night
when Everton A_ met Pelican.

Everyone was looking forward to
see how Willoughby and Phillips
would shape up against Norman
Gill.



Gill played Lincoln Worrell in
the first set. It was an easy walk-
over for Gill who smashed his
way to victory, He won 2I—17,

21—~16,
Frank Willoughby, Pelican,
brought the match even when

he defeated Blair Murray by two
Straights in the next set. Mur-
ray, especially in the first game,
put up a_ good fight. Willoughby
von 21—19, 21—15.

Blair Murray defeated Lincoln
Worrell in the next set to regain

the lead for Everton. Worrell
was not in his best form. Mur-
ray won the first game 21—14

but Worrell, who staged a cume-
back, took the next 21—19, The
final game went to Murray 21—

The next set was between Nor-
man Gill, Everton skipper and
Roy Phillips. In the first game
Phillips took an early lead, Ser-
vice changed at 4—1 in his fav-
our, Gill brought points even but
shortly afterwards Phillips, the
more steady player, regained the
lead. He won 21—13.

When the second game was
ten points old each player had
five. Gilyywas now attacking more
accurately with his hard fore-
hand slam but Phillips proved a
eapable defender, He returned

these smashes beautifully. and
soon ihe was leading. Service
changed at 9—6 in his favour.

Gill however took the next three
points and the game was even at
‘ten all. Later, service changed
at 19—16 in favour of Phillips
but Gill repeated his earlier per-
formance—he took the following
three points. Phillips by his
keen concentration, won 21—19.

Frank Willoughby defeated Hal
Edey, 21—15, 21—15 in the next

set. Edey used plenty footwork
but it was not Sufficient to assist
him in frustrating Willoughby‘s

steady barrage of fore and back-
hand smashes.

In the next set Roy Phillips
defeated Blair Murray 22—20,
21—15. Murray, as usual, was



Heyivtered U 5. Patent Ofte



They'll Do It Every ‘Time






Gj z Lite CE
Hf, Arie ON § KZ



44 Ce
Y

Y(

NOT ONLY THAT, BUT
WE GOTTA KEEP AFTER







DOWN THE TIPS A RECORD
FOR THE INCOME TAX, Y'KNOW.
















THE MANAGER OR HE TRAVELS LY
NS is er WE DONT GET IT’ STRICTLY ON HIS PS HE'S BEATING ITY
OuT ! Ee AGCOONT? mincihdiial FOUNTAIN PEN: | ( BOTH WAYS=THE
My EXPENSE ' HE AIN'T PAID CASH [4 COMPANY PAYS AND

SINCE JOHN BUNNY
WAS A BOY

F OOTBALL
players are
temperamental

fellows.
The higher their
class the more tem-

peramental they are.
There was one brilliant
player in a recent match

who deliberately kicked
an opponent who had
beaten him

I asked his captain -—wh¢
was also his best friend on
the field and off owe De

e

He

stooped to such things
captain did not hesitate
said :— 3

“He doesn't
«now himself.
I've seen him
do worse than
that after
giving a_ bril-
liant display.

“T've called
nim out of his
name for
having cone it.
I've told him
on the fleld
and I've told
him when
we're away
from the
ground havin
a quiet cup o
tea afterwards.
He can't make
sense of it

*

“That fellow
is the kindliest
you could wish
to meet—away

from a game
of football
“Then, he

nas only to be



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

iS /T TEMPER
OR TEMPERAMENT?








It can lead the
best of men into
breaking the
laws of iootball

and playing

ee



The doudsle bleck foul

DIRTY SOCGE!:

UMUC eA EEE SETTLES AEN




JOHN MACADAM °

[ltustrated by
ROBB

a greut

fully

a ball before he can get |

attempt to play the ball.
jumps with all his weight
top of the ball, almost squash
it, Just as the defender ma
his_ effort

ut





Pily NE Gves tits &
of thing, for before he’s as:
it and after he never pu
foot. wrong

It's just thur some tmpu
ne Cannot controj takes hola







a Vital moment. I have known o
few playe like that. an I
known a fe that they*v

out of the game."

his player is big and
built. and under str

power



this loss of control he ;
commit another particularly
savage foul — the douhle
block

BASHER JUMPS

A defender races in







They are almost equidis
from the ball on opposite $
By of it. The defender gets there

first, and gets his instep to
with his toe underneath,

The basher again makes po
le

kes



The effect on the defender: is

t uple a shock that could pull every
af tine oo muscle in his ne leg.
player he frequently sprains him for the
knows isn’t in rest of that game. anyhow. ;
nis class and* You have the same kind 0!
he changes shock tactics in Rugby football
completely. A player has passed the ball at

* He has told ful ete a ae

muscles tau or

feealiy "Geer Deliberate punch in kidneys beaten in the tackle still comes

red and doesn’t
know what he has done unt he
sees the effect of it with the
uher fellow writhing on the
ground
“He always wants
oO apologise after
leliberately punched
in the kidneys
neerely

to go 1D
he has
somebody



Savannah Club
Tennis
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS



_ Ladies’ Doubles
Miss D, Wood and Miss G. Pil-
grim beat Miss M. King and Miss
Worne 8-6. 6—0,

Men’s Doubles
P, McG, Patterson and G,. H,
Manning beat G. L. Hunte and G.
Watson 4—6, 6—1, 6—2.
J. D, Trimingham and D, E.
Worme beat C. L, L. Bowen and
A, M. Wilson 6—0, 6—0.

Mixed Doubles Handicap

Mrs, J. Connell and K. Mason
— 15 lost to Mrs, Gibbons and
R. S. Nicholls---15 4—6, 6—4, 1—6.



TO-DAY’S FIXPTURES



Men’s Singles Final
D,. E, Worme vs, J, D. Triming-
ham.

Mixed Doubles Handicap
Miss Pilgrim*and G H. Manning
vs. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Sisnett.
Mr. and Mrs, R. S. Bancroft vs
Mr. aid Mrs. F. E, Field,
Mrs, R. Challenor and Hon. R, N.
Turner vs. Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Nib-
lock .
Mr. and Mrs, Barnes vs

Mrs
Gibbons and R. S. Nicholls



over cautious. His defence is very
good but he appears to be afraid
to take chances. He smashes when
he should cut back the ball and
cuts when he should crash it into
his opponent’s court.

Lincoln Worrell defeated Edey
21—19, 21—16 to put Pelican even
further into the lead. Edey put up
a good fight in the first game. In
the final stages of the last game,
Worrell opened with a sudden at-
tack of forehand smashing on
Edey which caught him off guard.

The final set, Gill vs. Willoughby,
was very disappointing, Gill was
able to place his hard forehand
smashes about the table. Wil-
loughby could find no solution for
this smashing problem, Gill. won
the first game 21—12, .

Gill, in the second game,
destroyed Willoughby’s concen-
tration, Willoughby, instead of de-
fending, attacked wildly. Gill
won easily, 21—7,.





Gy. A COUPLE MORE
\Y ‘Customers LiKe _/;

HIM, AND I TAKE
IK. A CPA COURSE» X7














UNCLE SAM WILL
HAVE TO FIGHT
FOR HIS CUT».



FINANCIAL. MAN PREPARE
FOR THINGS TO COME++

a




to apologis?
bur the other fellow’s

through and catches
the kidneys with his shoulder.

pals and the crowd think ne is
trying tOe‘act innocent’ and
cat-call him

“He means it most sincerely
but the damage has been done
and there are now two or three
guys on the other side trying to
avenge their own man.”

He paused fteflectively

a>

him in

The result is a paralysis that

might last for the whole of the
game—or longer. It all happens
in the split second after the
vall has gone, and they call it
the Delayed Tackle.

The Soccer professionals don"!

nave all the tricks



Lodge Wins Inter-School Sports

@ From Page 1
remained only 3
events to go, Lodge were
points, Harrison College
Foundation 30 and
10%, and in the Long Jump
Class II, and the High Jump
Class LI, the Collegians made a
rallant effort to reduce further
the lead, but they failed in the
Class IIT High Jump, and although
Forde of Combermere won the
event, a second by Maxwell and
a third by Wedderburn, followed
hy another first by Dougall in the
Class II Long Jump, put Lodge
as undisputed Champions for 1952.

880 Record

In the final event of the day,
the 880 yards open, Lloyd of the
Foundation School, who ran a
lose second to E. W, Glasgow of

There more
100
81le,

Combermere



odge at the last Inter-School
£ports, covered the distance in 2
mins. 5 seconds to eclipse the

cld time of 2 mins. 5 2/5 seconds

t by Glasgow last year,

Lloyd proved himself a fine
c stance runner. He has a long
casy stride, and showed unucual
stamina when, after a grue ling
pace for the first two laps, he took
over and, although strongly chal-
longed by Elcock of Lodge, he
refused to give one inch of ground,
and ran home the winner by
about 10 yards,

His win was not only a victory
for himself, but it pleced the
Foundation level with Harrison
College for second place for the
Division I chempionship, with a
total of 35 points.

At the conclusion of the day's
programme, Mr, G. B. Evelyn,
President of the Union, thanked
all those who had assisted in
making the meeting a success,
and at his invitation, Mrs. A. E.
Armstrong, wife of the Revd.
A, E. Armstrong presented the
trophies,

THE EVENTS

1 LONG JUMP—Class Tt
Record :—C, B. Forde (C) 1937,
2% ins
lst. Maxwell (L), Distance 15 ft. 9
2nd Smith (H.C.) 15,2.
8rd (H.C.) Watkins & Harris (C), 14.4
2 HIGH JUMP—Olass IV
Record:—F. C. Ramsay (C) 1938 4ft.
7 ins. and R. Forde (C) 1950
lst Carter (F) Height 4 ft. 6% ins
gnd Ward (H.C.), %ed Allerne (Ly)
3. 100 YARDS-—Class HUI
Record:—G, J. Evelyn (H) 1935
C. B. Forde (C} 1987, 11 secs.

18 ft

and

Ist Maxwell (L.), 2nd Smith (L), ard
Ward (H.C,) Time ; 12 2/5 sees.
4 0% YARDS—Class Il
Record:—J. C, D. Haynes (H) 194,

102/5 sees.
| FSOSSOSS




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Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Archer (H.C.,
3rd Murrell (F). Time: 10 4/5 secs.
5. 100 YARDS—Olass I

Record:—L.. L. Crichlow (‘(L) 1944,
10 1/10 sees.

Ist Inniss (L), 8nd Jones (H.C.), 3rd
O:bourne (Ci. Time: 10 2/5 secs.

6.8 YARDS—Class IV

Record:— O. M. Browne (H) 1041,
9 9/10 Secs.

1st Savoury (L.), 2nd Haynes, ‘H.C.)
Srd Humphrey (LL), Time: 102/5 secs

7. 220 YARDS—Class HI

Record:—C,. B, Forde (C) 1937, 25
secs

lst Maxwell (L), 2nd Smith (C), 3rd
Ward (H.C.) Time: 25 4/5 secs

8. 220 YARDS—Class It

Record:—L L Crichlow (L) 1943
23 2/5 secs

Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Archer (H.C.),
3rd Brewster (H.C.) Time: 241/5 secs

9, 220 YARDS—Class I

Record:—L.. L. Crichlow (L) 144,
22% secs.

Ist Inniss (L), 2nd Jones (H.C.), 8rd
Thompson iF) Time: 223/10 secs
(Record)

10 150 YARDS—lass IV

Reoord:—R. Clarke (fF) 1949, 174

fees
Ist Humphrey (lL), 2nd Haynes (BLC.),
3rd Savoury (L). Sime: 191/10 secs,
it RELAY RACE—(Over 14)
Ist Lodge, 2nd Harrison College, 3rd
Foundation. Time: 46 secs
12. RELAY RACE—(Under 14)
Ist Lodge, 2nd Combermere, 3rd Harri-
on College, Time: 523/10 secs,
18. HIGH JUMP—Class I

Record:—L. G. Campbell (H.C.) 1949, |
5ft, 11 ins, |
Ist Rushell (H.C,), 2nd Thomas (F),

Srd Layne (F): cieight: 5 ft. 6% Ins
_ it. HIGH JUMP—Chass It
Record:—W. K. Atkinson (C) 1936, |
ft. 4% ins

Ist Rouse (H.C
ard Maloney ‘(F)
ats

}, 2nd Brewster (H.C
Height 5 ft

.
33/8 ins
40 YARDS—Giass I

Reeord:—L. L. Crichlow (LL) 194,
52 1/5 secs.
Ist Inniss (L), 2nd Lioyd (F), 3rd
Redman (L). Time: 522/5 secs.
16 «440 YARDS—Class If
Record;— L. L. Crichlow (L) 1943
55 3/10 secs
Ist Archer (H.C.), 2nd Smith (H.C.),

Srd Kennedy (C),. Time: 57 3/5 secs.
12. LONG JUMP—Class I
Record:—H. G. Brewster (C) 1940 20 ft.
ll‘y ins.
ist Bushell (H.C.), 2nd Goddard (L),
2rd Thomas iF). Distance: 19 ft. 5 ins.
1% LONG JUMP—Class II
Record:——-F. W. Parris (L) 1937,
11 ins,

Ist Dougall (L), 2nd Brewster (HLC.),
3rd Jones (F). Distance: 16 ft. 11 ins
19 HIGH JUMP—Class II
Record :—-E, K. Thornton (L) 1 5 ft.
Ist Forde (C), 2nd Maxwell (L), 3rd

Wedderburn (L) Height: 4 ft. 9 ins.
2. 880 YARDS (Open)
Record:—E. W. Glasgow (L) 1951, 2

mins. 52/5 secs

Ist Lloyd (F), 2nd Elcock (L), 3rd
Springer (F). Time 2 min. 5 secs. (Rec!

CHAMPION SCHOOLS, 1952
Lodge with 52 Points. Class

18 ft.

Class &

Il. Harrison College with 36 Points.
Class. Ul. Lodge with 34 Points. Class
1V. Lodge with 9 Points
CHAMPIONS’
Class |. Inniss, D. W. (L) with 27
Points. Class Il, Dougall (L) with 21
Points. Class III], Maxwell, N. G. (L)

with 18 points. Class ITV Humphrey, M.
‘L) with 4 Points
RESULTS OF 198 MEETING
Ist Lodge with 116 Points; 2nd Harrison
College with 8549 Points, 3rd Foundation
with 44 Points

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year’s Football Association
games to-day.

vital stage of the season.

Despite is they should add
two more points to their total,
as the north easterner’s away

record is One of the worst in the] United game, has a

Jjeague.

Brains of the Middlesbrough at-
tack, is golden haired Wilf Man-
nion, who caused a sensation in
the soccer world four years ago
when he became one of the first
‘I won't sign’ brigade. At the

time he wished to be transterred| Burke who was

to Oldham, but
were adamant and
eventually resigneq for them,
after being out of the game for
more than half the season. This
lay-off did not affect his play,
and after a couple of games he
regained the form which made
him one of the best inside for-
wards in the country, and added
to*his collection of International
‘caps’,

When the war
who was past
paring to retire
soccer. Arsenal
that he had plenty of football
left, and secured his transfer
from Everton, It was probably
the greatest ‘buy’ in post-war soc-
cer, for since then Joe and the
Arsenal have never looked back.
Under his inspiring leadership
they went on to win the league
championship and the FA Cup.

It was after Jeading the Arsenal
to their Cup Final victory in 1950,
that Joe once more contemplated
retiring. Had he done so, it would
have been on a triumphant note,
for On top of the cup success, he
was elected Footballer of the
Year. Once more he was per-
suaded to stay on, and here he is
still playing as well as ever. It
seems that he will be wearing
the red and white shirt when
drawing his old-age pension,

The other semi-finalists, Black-
burn, Chelsea and Newcastle can
afford to take things more easily.
For neither they, nor their re-
spective opponents, Rotherham,
Stoke, and Liverpool, are in the
immediate promotion or relega-
tion zones,

The game at Roker Park, where
Sunderiand entertain Preston,
provides an interesting clash of

Middlesbrough

finished, Joe,
thirty, was pre-
gracefully from
persuaded him



centre-forward styles. The home
side have as leader of the attack
bustling Trefor Ford, who has
scored 14 goals in his last 17
games. The visitors have little
Charlie Wayman, one of the
emallest centre-forwards in the
league.

Ford combines brawn with

clever football, but Wayman be-
cause of his size, has to rely en-

CRICKET AT BELFIELD

A cricket match between Mr.
C. DePeiza’s XI. and the Belfield
Sports Club will be played at the
Belfield Sports ground to-morrow
beginning at 1.30 p.m.

Mr. DePeiza’s team will be: C.
DePeiza (Capt.), H. Holder, F.
Hope, L. Allamby, O, DePeiza,
L. Walters, G. Yarde, R. Phil-



lips, E. Reeves, A. Spencer and
J. Walters,



Sports Window

Spartan meet College at
Kensington this afternoon in
| a return First Division fixture.
} This will be the opening fix-

ture in the second round of
First Division games.
Spartan are tied in the
{| second place with Notre Dame
with six points to their credit
while College have scored
| four points in the first round.
| When the schoolboys met
Spartan in the first round two
weeks ago they held the Park
team to a draw 1—1. To-day
should decide the issue.

|



COCKTAIL DANCE
A







T

THE BARBADOS

AQUATIC CLUB
(Local & Visiting Members
Only)

THIS EVENING
5 —7.30 o'clock

sentetanesitale Island’s
Leading
STEEL BAND:
“RHYTHM KINGS STEEL
| ORCHESTRA”

@
Admission to Ballroom 1/-
19.3.52,—4n.

——_—$_—_—$—————_$$ $$ —— TT





The most interesting is Arsenal’s match
with Middlesbrough at Highbury.

making a great bid for the ‘double’ have been unfortunate
to suffer a spate of injuries to their key players at this

Mannion |








Cup semi-finals have home

The gunners, who are



tiely on his bali conwo,
spegd of foot,

1 Huddersfield - Manchester
bearing on
voth championship ang relegation
stwuggles in the First Division,
Manchester are striding out con-
fidently at the head of the table,
while Hudderfield are languish-
ing at the foot. Probable jieader
of the Hudderfield attack is Ron
formerly with

anu

United,

Four Second Division matches
have an important bearing on
promotion race, They are at
Barnsley, where Birmingham are
the visitors, at Bramall Lane,
where Sheffield Uniteq meet
Leicester, at Upton Park, where
West Ham entertain Notts Forest,
and at Meadow Lane, where
Notts County meet Sheffield Wed-
nesday, ‘

In the Third Division South,
Plymouth will face a stern strug-
gle at Southend without right half
Dougall, whose injury may keep
him out for the remainder of
the season. They cannot afford
any slips, as Reading and Brigh-
ton are maigtaining a_ strong
challenge.

op
a

wy)

SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1988
Arsenal Strive
For Double —

J (By DENNIS HART) jo
THREE of the four teams who will be engaged in this



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Meeting of Housing Board—
10.00 am.

Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Art Exhibition at the Museum
—10.00 a.m.
Football at Kensington
—6.00 p.m.

WEATHER REPORT

YESTERDAY
Rainfall from
Total Rainfall for mon
date: .74 in.
Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F
Wind Velocity: 15 miles per

hour
(9 am.) 29.979

' na

mn:
th to

Barometer
(8 p.m.)_ 29.900

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 6.15 a.m.

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, March 18
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Tide: 1.24 a.m., 1.12 p.m.
Low Tide: 7.27 a.m., 8.01 pm.



SPSISSSVSISSGOSSSSOSOOLE

MEMORIAL SERVICE

A Memorial Service will be held
LILY OF BuIDGETOWN
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH LODGE
NO. 6655, G.U.O. of O F.,

at
LIVESEY COMET LODGE HALL

BAY STREET
SUNDAY 23RD MARCH 1952,
at 3 p.m
In memory of the late Brother
Jonathan Yard P.M N.G., and

Sister Florence Rice. ‘
Members of kindre Lodges,
Relatives, Friends, and’ the gen-

eral public are cordially invited.
Hymn Sheets will be used.



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PAGE 1

-AllklMY, MAIM. II 21, 1131 HAKIIADOS AUMHATK HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE a BY CHIC YOUNG CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING ROOM ORIENTAL PALACE HEAIX,'" \RTFHS FOR HOI vi \rr ritmi I\IH\. ( IIIW A ctrfijbM THANI S IT Urn lit M Dial 34 lUrhadnx Hnrliiullural S(irif)\'\ tamtm TO BE HELD AT IHF. [HULL HALL OUTUOO_ CTrt \. %  ham 3-7 p.m. SUNDAY. 23rd MARCH 1*52. from 1 < pin. T*ir Public arc %  1. Glowing Plants in Tuba or Poti Flowering Plant*. Orchid* in Bloom. Cut Flowers. Tabl and Fluor Decoration*. Vrfrul le* and Fruit. mJion AIM I CHIIJ under 12 yn. |gc. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY ajjl %  %  ( %  H *t*t j*>CT %  TUB •.f-T TN.5 *AH Yi. VE j€CTfO Then WIT* TW* NtCLEAR £* TO toT *|0 T\ *0O-"OTpe*p— MCS *t<<-<-alitli'. H|M'il|lilil| p linv CHAM A SANBOINE INSTANT ( III I'll a M H2 71 (told Sli.taiir) Wholeor | 111 i N Bollix t ARI.IM.S IIKER M .21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street T II i; COLO .% PJ A O K I. ii o I H 11 s RIP KIRBf BY ALEX RAYMOND NOW/ AiS > A3t>a &,v A NC-SOC **•.', Zk. e_<.< VMO* ALL *ONev cpcummi si n nfMW*m$t I i it. * XX SOUNDS UMPLfi Y VCUTE 8*:-EiO, lOCfly AN' Boucu roure ] -eves T*AX* ufio.E--e Mf* W-IOv/ COCS*'? CVfi". KNOW I'W. H£ 6_? Mfi* SOW! y MAN' D**U TMN< I 3 Tfi„ -£S ADVICE.' J~f (. -A"**. JOE SE4s,ONCE-HE ~0 !'S iVafffaoi M-ufOV? S-S* CL* ,f*rV. *i JuteS mm AtON*r-y CCMGO. AN ALL TWT ru *>* •. A A.., CfiJWAN %  • -S T-A5TV I TM**. SXNDS LKCA ^CE6....T1gi HI MCfJNI TMM I* Htft MSAMJgOjrwu, Number 5 in our Series on DOGS THE POPULAR ALSATIAN THE GERMAN SHEPHtRD DOG by Jos. Schwabacher is the fifth revised and rn)ary<*d I'lition of a work written by one of trw i foremost experts nn the A. about one of the most lovable and intelligent members of the canine race There < %  !" %  DB the j %  nples of %  edirtfl halanccd structure in the don. general trail .perlirtJcre), Mtt tunir and diseases uf the < For re ^r-* breed and the working standard. The author has bre.1 Alsatians for over 40 1 ;md in this %  inc pi h %  %  .-.1 Willisu If i r teat | problems, and veterinary practice. This book will awaken U ol all Us readers, while II will eominenci H ittU expert In her Foreword. Lady Kitty Ritson writes. "JudginK from the number of people who 'Iand asked me to give them the name reliable book on Alsatians this book of Mr Schwabacher** will be a godsend 'This book has been a Uboui the author*! part because he is d ested in the breed ihe dermaii Sh-pheid l>og, to give it its nrit name—and he is l M should be Mteir .lug's jedi^rr•. and In knew wha: I "In this book If* iracfjd -I bi-• ill itud) it inteUigMtly, us) %  avoid rnaki:. ich ire *•• dishefirteniiiK and which cost so much m time and money It contains most valuable information compiled from th^ aul evpenence and -lea!< with %  %  hand* Ml .ire lookinR ve N much svmpathy ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad Street and (he Village. Greystone Shop. Balmoral Gap. Hastings



PAGE 1

I'AGK m BARBADOS -ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MRCil 22, 152 COMMONWEALTH SUGAR HITS POST-WAR PEAK B.W3. And B.G. Ship Most Raw Sugar IIHA/IMA* L VHMIII A!VH IO Ol HIS !_• UIVIS LONDON. NEXT TO CUBA -nil Sun Domingo, in* Briliah Weal Indies and British Guiana shipped more raw sugar lo Britain during 1891 than any other producer. Figures just published by Ciarnlkow in their latest circular reveal that 878.262 tons ol raw sugar were received during the year from Cuba. M4,2 iiuni San Domingo and 391.41;.' Bom West Indies jnd British (Juiana iun.moiiwi-.lii. -n nearly ten thousand t..m • also linurvd prtmmiwilly in ihi.-i.HSi and production Ui. imports. Msurll.ut Mini .-.let-tru to be UD snoUicr '. < MOJO, ten. and Au.tr.Us 17J.15S ihJuLnd ton. Tin. ,, bat Afrit, may under :i It is inu. ilerestins Cxsmikow's recurojnonwsaJlh agreement .. ni.rk tonn a er vs UM changes /or sale about S.OOo ton* puich.>,.n.li have uissn place sutce 1SM3. In ths p.Tiod iminedlstely Ixlure the first World W.r. Central fcurope wu inc chic: ills by the UJt puce. trsi t.i.rowr wu inc tine: 'Ug.1 -, _, srSF&STk&z?, sys Far East Needs obtained (rum Lm-t --, iTS'lii"":^.. Miracle Drugs menu were obtained (rum beet sugar grown em the Continent. Nart| half of the oversea* supply was in the form of white •uaar. M par cant came ai raw ,_ NEW YORK, beet sugar while the remainder !" r Eastern health officials and WM sUppliesT from the cane* %  • % %  •.sla art showing ;i steadily producing countries, of which hvreaslng interact ( n the bencflCuba wai the Urgent, grower. '* effect of antibt-in In 191} IMU than 70.000 torn m'"cflouA diseases In the ...ertrr m Cot lonwealUi Populated arm of tha Orient. -' ,r shipped Upon their return from a suru i - **><•*-"• Empire i lvolii|iiiiBai| w a means of and thn Channel Island* The 'M'lng with the senoui health and growth in the si*o of the todusrtrv "'"' mR *. problems preacnted by "king at las' cil rasr •; %  %  much, .u(ii aude. %  waiting the errtval of chiMrm. The Jdl,.o hot^hold now hstl Vacation Trips Canada's Prospects For Cuban Sugar Appear Poor tarn YORK. Ca6g bag D0l wen all OuUHIf 4 g>uing riu of iU record sua>r crop, expected to tout 7,700,000 torn tlm year, %  eOBtw* ing to to* New York 'Journal of Commerce." In the past three years, the t-jpor comment*, Cuba has done well in disposing of IM successively record sugar crops. At the start of each of these years, the Indications were that 1.000,000 toni would exist ns surplus jt the end of the year. Tlu.world sugar market, the papar • i Mining to Its • %  norin.il' World product..... B| 36.560,000 lona, 26 per cent mom ttktq iiic 1935-39 average ,md IS per cant more than the 31,927,000 tons produced in IWB30. Cuba's big market has been in Kurope, tha paper points out. but the greatest relative gains in sugar production have been in the European countries, where crops -ire no-u' 33 per cent, above the 1M9 level and 37 per I lhan pre-war. With this expansion of production I the Cuban market 11..-i. i perted to dwindle. If Cuba 1 gels rid of this crop." the paper add-, "ahe will be exlortunate. This n no! In suggest thai Cuba will aW year econcnnic-ully. The point Is that, with the record crop coming up and the likelihood that Cuba will sell lens In the world market, the volume drop and the lower price will cut into prosperity."—B.F.P. At tfcc lir*t w*. • few drops of VkkV.ftro-nol up each rK orl. V-uo-noJ soothes a K art-an. vlraT* Mutfv and oftin helpp.nr-haJ<<>Li<4nd tki VKVMRO-N0L HOSt DROPS i I0-IAYS NEWS FLASH — KPk.CI.U. PltTOWAL i.urrioN oi KINO'S UNfcKAL 1 Kill all those customers who oookecl this edition please r their copiaa. IOHNSONS TAT10NXBY bfipBBle In dilTerent colours try the yard — at JOHNSONS HARDWARE gkln.—but they detest Everyone loves a Smooth, Lovely Unsightly Hair, especially in Women .aw:— (JET RID OF UNBIOHTLY HAIR" With •• VEET For the Beach. Dance, flailing, or any time when undar-arm Hair aaaaaaaa Unsightly, use VEST. VEET Is extremely useful for men who have tough beards, or who find it uncomfortable to Shave Remember: "V E E T" removes Unsightly. Superfluous Hair in exactly "THREE MINUTES" WT IT S CLEAN t IT'S CERTAIN ! ITS SATE.! 1 1 That's VEET K P 2/3. 4/per tuba Obtainable atBOOKERS (B'dog) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (Alpha Pharmacy) Uaiui-, perm thei .Coennw tn. '.'"'. K !" "" "''," CANADA is in a mon enTZ,,'dom. Maia>. wiih ;ust ovoi " %  ,) "' ,1 101 |,;l1 countries of the world, Lillino.ooo t 0 ls topi i virgin Island hotel acla will continue to grow in Sudim next at M.6M i %  '> gueet tin insursnee pollimuortance SS a world v\year are • rmtoit) to un -and air J2HLH $ dota on Bve n tan ..; vacationers. Any day of competitive, the traderetord vrMthar sj-ent indoors if* remarkably ^uod. and prt>!>from the Uhltad Kingdom Thtd t be "on the houso". The Umipects are "lavoutable said receive! |u %  ovei 50.000 Hato Waathar gnirajatj ot Si Bar' fUrlcan imports wenTi ,-m^ || 0 judge B.H. Stock Farm Importaiice Scheme Abandoned AIR ^Z FlC Will Grow D:NY GI SOUGHT HAVEN IN POLAND - hoi>ed that the deci rreu laourrtalo 1-ine Ridge) , %  developed into dslrj %  %  %  I !,,.... %  tl (Itiction, Mr. C. D. Howe, in i sh ; %  iiscussine Csnada's trade ths MinMii ot Trade and vOmrasrct and Defence ProTHf u. I sasrpljC tispub i c< Cic SBVI rnmenl Cpl. AMmntl.r *i. Ciarneckt I I i RttM I theiic toward Co Drone Hark. N. Y„ I i -in soldier* trot %  %  he de*la#ea4ha' -out. i islta him leave tha Army." --I ae. in Waihrnaion, a S;ale Depaitmrnt apt | t cCiech oftl-lalssfter hedt I from his unit on Dec If oiiovakian aawapapai rapor ta d the Ol had fled from i. LONDON. CAPITAL INVESTMENT -equired to esiabhsh a stock •'•*•"*• w-iT hum in British HondUMI VI rt 1 be too high (or auch a Qaaagej cea7. l .j 0 hA M Havu nisi Development Corp] 1 vH~A 1 m!iIL2r >tn "' *"* Don •irstion has decided. .. tjaiTaji " Tn,, I btWiJd the C^TMrsttofi's .iecision o."'efiBT S.'^""'^ vJR"*ccMd with Ms stock farm project in the undevel, jr .' k l ro f "%£: 1 %•*" %  K ^"l ,M % %  %  ,,. „ n which %  '-'• E wjeSg' 1 r k h en working for more lhan a year. ,W *^n?msKT 1 J .fore the *•* *-... TBtE,,B i to .ihandon tha scheme rmttmM^"' howavar, British Cnaelen-id cimie i workers, and their families Adrian L*t.... ,i, i riad been at work on the *;' n,,h ssaeasa imittKnihict. onianne were on their way home. Rf paatm ai.. had boct. recalled by air a:; JuSa r-t.iu.-n.kor. sidn-v Fftuwral March 4 and others '"•'" %  '. Hertmt .MUMIW. run %  ** %  %  Via Now York. '."" 9^""'.*""'• "*"* i baton the Montreal on ,n "P 1 tratlon, tl is underM ii Club OH March 10. ,," '," '. i.-cided to reduce the tlM period of world-wide re" .,' "' ,'"' '" F) r V k "" *• f ri '" -.^d there I. .not-, rath. -H"g costa and than leas, reF>. „.}.," im-Tlh. tutur. th. rl*inn durtnii this period o( re;,rnisiiuP '• nigh wiuie idhsme as %  rhs functloa o| the Colonial s, n n .r ;.*„,. wu „. cpt i proatabto," CorponUoa is to ''" 11 """•> %  ** outane. Will K1SIST tamsrliir such as thl5 oihvw !" Si^'a.'uJiT' "" C,M At 111 SSI IN "• "ttoS MPABT Vis ,Si: ^ !" -' N*1•• "!" "> >' to orotrst to **& "'. developtng an extensive *P McQuimm, for ai JUTES OF A;, c//n 67; In China nsvs rcresulan." Iil hu taken every -rauin. .cHeme" .o. . U *. u lhr E '""'"""ill. with a '%  '• <•*' rneae. •• %  1 not Intervene In Korea, or, gto for External Affali lied -nvediarntlon on a re"T"'deed, in Formosa, in order lo ,.,,:"'',„,•'"' wmmoi n coUaJjoratloa with :,i tcawr ..v. nl.row b>M..t.e the UovaniM I W |£taae> Peking." said thcS-.n >-eorge H. Heen. Brood• under conslderation. H f j asi a aai TMi*l-ni : BBnti i% %  hoar a week of PepJ.-n: %  teeth tthiiei >out .m.Ir MmDly duiiai|i Whiter teeth m just one week — Ye%r f,ceth need Pcp*odent to make rhem WHITE • Pcpsodcot contains Irimn, the special ingredient that fltvT^ dull film IMSV from your tcctli. ptts-yotir *milc a wonderful new \S WHY you should use this new germicidal soap containing HEXACHLOROPHENE BtSto for External fairs. Mr. L. B. Peafsoi. tha CfJMdJan Society. NtW York, on Matuh 7. 1 1 think also." he added, "tha 1 vvt should make it clear that while Formosa cannot be allowed to fall Into Chinese Communist hands While aggressive war is going on In Korea, we do no' Intend to use our own forces to icttoro to China the reglm Wl ICB n now In Formosa after beiDi. • tBS shot-king treatment the Canadian "DERI.' I. j Lanolin Soap eentaln in Hr-v it hlorophnie. V D I I k <• other S....P-. th.il merely rleanae lhr .url.i.T of the skin. "DKatL ACTOALLT NSJTROTI SKIN BACTERIA "DEM." So.*p la natural aad whole-iiioe lii all Its rompononta. Hi rich lather and soothing effaet la es|sp<'lall> reeommended for thr> ..,..! drll< jte hlnv in 111' Snap U a safeguard again*! • %  hod* odonr," beeaime sclentltkr reseirrh has proved that peri-.i iin i, la adiearlesa. and onlv beromea unpleaaant when attaeked b* akin baeterta. "DERI.* 1 Soap if ased axrlualvel*. Is m.t onlv a safeguard against skin hltmlahch, each as pimp!" 'ties md furuncles. hut tests have istaWS J marked decrease bi these skin illmrnts after people had tis'il Snsp rnntalnlnc llexarhlorophene over a prolenied —B.L'.P"., IUMMJBM, %  yjraceftdly Mn/on jLJistiiufy Wolseley At social events you'll see lltne line can arrive with the dignity which match'-* tlir eaagnirieent c of the occasion. When you poateafis VWseley >oa will own A car thai expre .-^anodi-rn styling a. people of j;.--.i tatur ; tefer Sj—to Cj* iiitcttor coeisforuwhi.il pii-ijua | in and rest while you n ivgfl 5 ni.m sip will ensure a health* iiimpl'-vinii. and will also taSBSe. Use rtak of Infeetlon from minor Inlarles. on sa' at all I OH I ROYAL 4. \R W.I LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 ei.r| Rinso WASHES J) Quicker Easier! makes whites whiter, coloured clothes brighter because it is so thorough. The jich, kard* ttxirking Rinso suds float out all the diV s?easily— yet so gently. L'sc Rinso every time, for s deancr, gayer wash! RINSO for all your wash / \ i



PAGE 1

F,1.1 II Si BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH a, nsi & o C • O' .' IS IT TEMPER OR TEMPERAMENT? F Know Your Football Law XI—Off-side t\ tt. s. com\ A ;., intercept diagram* H is OCf-Sldc i. nw l>< is IT* fiim' In*— of A and has not t*<> op| I rig .HI opponent other b*:,in him and the goal-lou %  I1.1II. Wbcn 111 Bd lu tUMihU pOrt l MP H ir... ,. .1 player being nul bail hi ma* if, DOB m any wa\ 1 -KICK. A plow %  1 ini.\ nearer his op1 Ine u.ill 1 i h. BALL U> PUAYED UNLESS:— rial own half of %  hi of play. H *: ui u .HI oppa %  Ihsn the goal-keeper. Urn, hO pttl %  nterfere srtth liens. Off-Side After A Corner Kick In Uiugi.ni. number 2. A lake* d UiC ball go* U) EL 1) Si anu as the ball is passing through I' F ii oll-sidi after tincoinei-kick lias been taken trie ball is last played b. II. 0| bis OWQ ..Ijyed it F had MM teas goal-line. \..| Off.Side Alter Corner-Kick t ball goes to It who puts it thiougli illy one oppoin und the go.il%  but he is mil eil-sMle because OOTBALL players are tempcrjm c n t a I fellows. Tinbtghei their 1 teas ilu mon inn| 1( -1.11111 -nl.il llu> IK There was one b' player in a went who deliberately kicked an opponent who had %  htm I asked tcaptaui -win •as also nU best fnena on the Held and lUxiped to such tiling.' rapttln did not heatta said i-Hc dowenl ano* ninuelT I've seen him do worse than I mi after ff.ving a Mil%  m display. rva called mm out of hi* name for avmi ''one It I Told him on the field and I>* told :i in w n e D %  e 't 4 sway f 1 : %  : It can lead the j?| bent of men in to .:• hrrakina the !•; lairsot Kiuili.it 1 >:•:::• %  and planing Arsenal Strive For Double (By 111-N SIS IMRT) THREF of the four teams who will be engaged in this year's Football Association Cup semi-final* have home The must interesting hi Arsenal's match with Middlesbrough at Highbury. The gunners, who are 1 'Teat bid for the 'double' have been unfortunate to suffer a spate of injuries to their key players at this vital stage of the season. — — Uisiv 011 nio bell conuo Tie tiotMlJ 'Jeck toll rn< DIRTY SOGCl: JgJM a quiet cup •ea afterwards He can't make ?!! NOT OUt of pig ni'iiT-ki.k is taken. .01 OlTSide After A Comer-Kick diagram nunilei I A .mil -ki-K and DM ball es off D and goes to It. Him il through the goal. 11 has uncut between him -Ttia; telkre u Ute kindliest you could snab :o met'—*ay from a game of foo'b-ll -Then, rw nai only to Is* •., an BOBB* of times by a nnriippitncnl tie 11 l-linr. but Inis nut lake diagram numix. sca us a the bjll was last %  I it prereati I playt 1 by him. bis class he chan :.: r r.l,. He hi iha nai 1 be "X" .. Pelican" Tops Div. 1 V. A. V. Mterallv % %  d and doean I Know what he has don %  rn-ii of it at tit Ute :-llo* arilb.n* %  "Hi al**v> aanui 10 go m o apologue after n iPiiOeratejy punched someDodv n the kldnev* w %  Deliberate punch In kidneys tiOSt HI %  ad % % %  Kuys on .venge uit* now two or three tte o'her side tryinn to i roan" %  I'IV It s %  I i > %  a vital m %  i non %  ITtis player II i %  o* conim anotfter oar. savmgi f'*ul — 'he d n a n %  BASHER JUMPS \ : % %  : %  a ball before he can >' %  sfl almoit euu a trOn UM "*'.i ii pppt But i di .: %  :.• %  first, and gem his Instep to nlth his toe undcmca'Ji The basher again m-saiiempt to play the ball Hjumps stltit all his weight on top of the ball almost soua it ]usi as 'h* defender makegsnrj The effect on the Uefendei a shock that could pu muscle m hi* k.cking . rreqiM-ntly *pra:n< nlm for t nr rest of 'hat same snvftow. You nave the *am kind a: shock uvr.lcs in Hugbv football A plaver nas passed the ball at fjlf 'rength his stomach niusclr. taut HLs opponent bea'en in 'he *aeirie %  •ill cvnaa 'hrougn and cawaii-' Dl the kidneys with his shoulder The result j a osrslvsis Oiai might last for live who..name—or loniter. Il all happens n the spnt second anal %  tall has gone and thev call It he Delayed Tackle. The floccer ororesslonals don'' %  nve all the tricks ol luoi. lluUQer>H(..,d Manchester I'lUted game, has a bearing t*n uulh chaznpioiialup aim relegation .t'ugglee m tjj. First Division. At aniliesler arc striding out conHdenUy at the head of the table, wmle Hudderfleld are languuh">g at Use foot. Probable leader of the Hudderfleld attack is Ron Burke who was formerly wipi Middlesbrough United. Four Second Division matches it important bearing on in.motion race. They are at UarnsLey, where Birmingham are the visitors, at Bramall Lane, where. Sliefnead United meet Leicester, at Upton Park, where Weal Ham entertain Notts Forest, and at Meadow Lame, where Notts County meei Sheffield Wednesday. In the Third Division South. Plymouth will face a stern struggle at Southend without right half DougalL whose Injury may keep him out for the remainder ot the season. They cannot afford any slip-, as Reading and linghlOtl are maintaining a strong • %  allonge. I'KLICAN, with Rva matchas played and thirty-four potnUs to their credit, is leading In tin Mm.-. Inter-Club Division 1 Tabkrennil ConpsaUtsOO. The Pelican team, lead tins year by Lincoln Worrell, is a very strong formation. The other players are Krank J {^\J Willuuiihby and Koy Phillips. f YT Y.MC.A.. skipix-'ied by Shields, is second in tlu Une-up with twenty-aix polnti ai d Ava malcnaa ptayacL Hal tuey and tilair Murray and Norman in victory. He won 21—17, following closely. Barna, who In 21—id. tini.iii., %  i aaido "i'i" Frank Willoughby, Pelican. i tion having debrought Ihe match evvn when Bverton A. ihrew away he defeated Blnlr Uurraj by two B rood chance Of getting straighl, MI the next si>t. MurHM Cup smell %  %  > i.illy in Uie llrst game. ...:..n.st Y M PC Tttii put up a ^KK! light Wlllouglibv tad there 'on 21 — IP, 21—IS. lard of the „. HI< "!> yu "<-" defeated Uncoin lettnu has been good nl, Wort r' ,n ,hl l ,\ xl m l r^"'" iges a numlhp %  "} to T. E y er j on Worrell inof th< experienced players *• ""L'"" 1 ^f" rorm „ Mur U wm he 21-u ha ww iell who staged a cornei-hampion. was deL** n ,l, a? ~ 19 Th Mixed Doubles llV.mticuu final game wen! to Murray 21m „ P\\^B^t"lS-,uum Savannah Club Tennis YrVTKKIlAY'S KHSHI.TS Ladies' Doubles. Miss D Wood and Miss Q. Pilgrim beat Miss M King and Mis* W.r i ; ii Men\ Doubles P, MeC. Patterson and G. II. Manning beat CJ 1. Iluntr and O, Watson 4—8, d—I, 6—2. J. D. Trlrniusjlian. and D E Worme beat C L. L. Ilou.n ;.nd A M. VVilnon ft-0. —0 Mixed Doubles Handicap Mrs. J. OH.II.-II and K Mason — I 15 lost l.i Mrs llibl Dd R. S. Nicholls—15 4—8. o *. i u Lodge Wins Inter-School S/wrts a) l i %  m Page 1 There remained only 3 more B'. Lodge were lOo points, H.irTiMni College 81'-..nu Combermer.' the i-"nsc lump i'Ian II, and Ihe Hath Jump •lass ill. the Coliasdati allanl tfforl t> Duugall in tinnea Class II Long lump, put l,odg* imHisputed rhamplons for 1952. •a Doaaall lU, hi Ird Wur.*ll >Fi Tlma 10 4/8 %  \ laa > v.i., 1 I I. Oirhlow i I'IS I 1*1 Innlw Iv-iriv .r. Time loss aacm. • Ba IAXII. II... iv Itoeord-O M Hiownr iH) a'10 B. 1*1 Bavmn.1 ii.m.ph.-^ it TUM mi i a MUI11.-in Krcom C M. ronla Idl 11 Despite this they should add two more points to their total, as the north easterner's away record is one of the wont in the league. Brains of the Middlesbrough attack, is golden haired Will Mannion, who caused a sensation in the Soccer world four years ago when he I %  the hi si I gfOal sign' brigade At the time he wished lo be transferred to Oldham, but were eventually resigned 'or them have .-nig out of the game foi more than half the season. This lay-off did not affect bjg Dwaj and after a couple of games he regained the form which made him one of the best wards In the country, and added to'his collection of Inti When the war finished. Joe. who was past thirty, was prejxirlng to retire gracefully from "ii Ai-en.ii pss e eadad nua lhat ho had plent% I' ft. and secured his transfer Horn Everton It was prooabl* the greatest 'buy' m |Mt-wii eer, for since then Joe and the AiM'n.ii aaea u < rei loofead i sea Under his inspiring leadership they went on to win the league rias Tta lO f SShlp and the FA Cup. It was after leading (ha Arsenal to that! Cup Final victory in 1850, that Joe once more contemplated retiring. Had he done so, it would have been on a triumphant note, 'or on top of the cup success, he was elected Footballer of the Year. Once more he was per.suaded to stay on, and bete * %  > still playing as well as ever. It aaasaj that he will be the red and white shirt w drawing his old-age pension. The other smiil fliiallsls. Blaekburn. Chelsea and Newcastle car afford to take things more easily For neither they, nor their respective opponents. Rothorham, Stoke, and Liverpool, are in ihe immediate promotion or relegation zones. The game ;it Itoker Park, where SunoVsriand entertain Preston, : clash of rirar1 Styles. The home .de have as leader of the attack bustling Trefor Ford, who has scored 14 goals In his last IT a games. The visitors have little Charts* Wayman. one of the I, %  mjillest centre-forvards in the league. Ford combines hrnwn with clever football, but Wayman be** cause of his sire, b u to relv enWHATS ON TODAY MaeUag of ltewwtsaj 10.00 a-as. rahce Ooaits—10.00 J Art asMattlwa at tk. 1 10 00 a-BL Football itlmiln —6 00 svss. WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY Rainfall front Codrlagton: ail Total Ran.fall far rnontb to date: 74 la. Wishes! Temperature 84 s T Lowest Teavsaratart71 a F Wing Taasclty IB mile, per hoar Baroateter (t am) 2a.BT (3 PBS-1 79 900 TO-DAY Simrtse: e 16 sat. giumet 6 12 pas. Moon Laat Quarter. March IS LiehUhg: 6 30 p.m. High Tide 124 am 1.12 pm Low Tide 7 27 a.m.. S01 rm -•.',', MEMORIAL ULV or i-i'.u 'IHIII O Ol IL' Tlnia : 3 *an— laai OKIiloW TODAYS FlXtlKKS Men's l) I Wo, Hlsajlw Final |* ra .1 I) Triming0f Y Ml' A. and Adrian of Barns have shown in it Imnjjovstnont this season some incea, Improved |hl V M > A ikUBDel U. plajrar. ns stil lUon and his careless play la taking g toll on his YMC.A. have %  good account of themselves per pelican Phillips and Worrell Phillips should go a long tvaj i il not III ihe Open tear, nai smashing is more accurate lha- last si si IS. vs. Mr and Mrs. C 11 Blsnett Mr. and Mis H S Bai Mrs i i Field am Brawaler HBO Kri ,,ril BssMssI i Iii the final event ot the day, I %  inHBO yards open, Uoyd ol i Inundation School, who ran a ""^a u •lose seeofsd t„ K \V. Glasgow of odga ..t the last lnter-Scho.il S,torts, covered the distance In 2 mini. 5 seconds to SI I i J tlnw of 2 mins. 5 2/5 seconds %  I l proved himself a due i inner. Ikhas a long i tsy stride, and showed unu-ual .mln. whm. Mir, „ru,l„ "V-'V"..,, ...c. >„d T>.. i leg KM the llrst two laps, he took %  ,„ i_,,„ ,-, datihl J n o'. ver and, ill sly chal. ' i '*"r Tane: l.i Miiinph.p> II ^..i Savour] I %  ..'ill. 10 M II BH-** B-stt — iO*.r U I.I fil|r. J.ul II.II - %  : ii xautv IMI-.IM.I it 1*1 Lad*r. lid Combarniarr. :ird 1 n Ca<>. Tlmr US 10 MCI. II MII.M II HC-II.,. I v card > %  %  webatl HI C I CRICKET AT BELFIELD B A cricket match between Mi C. Il.l'eglnnlng at 1.30 p.m. ,.i Mr. DcPetza's team wl.i be: C.| %  DePeiza (Capt.). 11 Mnld.-i. Hope, L AUnmby, O. DePeiz L Walters. G. Yitrde, H. Phillip-. Iv Ri % % % %  A Spem-cr and | %  J. Walters The next set was between Norl Bverton skipper and M, (M ..I < I i„ I,,, |.v!""'" Mr '"* "" J Nlb "'">"! I" lvc on Inch ot ground. „,,. „,„.,„ ,„ ,• home Hi,wlnni'r li> '.* M.io.-^ n—in 11 a.i.ir IS U. 1 \BUH—4.1... I Atklnj igctl ul .I in hu f.v Cilll broua>t points even bul banb alMcwdi Phillip., ih.. ,.. %  .,.' „ Ij ptanr, reg.lne.1 Ihe t "" D n lend, lie won 21—IS. ^—_ ml Ml H. and R S. Nleholl. Mr. .IIHHII 10 yards il; '. In %  i %  ..I .nl. %  K-lory for hini.elf. bill h pi .'•' Ul Iw y '' %  *' """' H "'" ,| "'""I •" Mi over eaulio... H.s delei.ee i. i, I'n.uulaUon level wllh Harrison '""*"„"''.J".V.!ii-rJS*ii en po.nt „UI e.-.cli player had good bill he appear, lo Ixafraid COtlaH tor XBMd l.l.ne foi UM nceurale'}with Ma hard (orehe Ihould .ill back ll.e Mil and total of 13 poh.H I. but Phillip, proved a e,.l B when he .hould cra.h .1 Into "^ defender, lie relume i ,; „„„ At the conclusion of ll.e d.,> •..'.l<-ul.f..llv and Llnooln Weriell defend Hn programme, Mr. t;. II. Evelyl ". '," %  ':' % %  „ %  u '-" 1 1 "; Service 2I ,., a| „ %  ,.,.„. ,. rl „ ,. ,. w ., |. : ,,.de,.t of Iha Ul HunkM 1*41 Bi.i SkmlUi illC.i. ..I :*a is asts. us an Mi %  i Km -i, II LOSU Jtue—tlaaa I IConl --H G lt..-.|.f ICI IB40 SO S/mrts Window Bpartan mest OOllega at Kenslnxton tills afternoon In a return First Division fixture, This will be the opening fixture In tilsecond round of First Division games. Spartan are Ucd In the H*conrt place with Notra D with aix point* to their credit while College have scored four points In the Brat round. When the schoolboys met Spartan in the Ant round two weeks ago they held the Park team to a draw 1 -I Today should decide the tssu*. tfciMirll din bowe points and tin 1 look Ihe next three good light in the ftnt fame In nuking the m.-elinit g L* •. Snd Ooddard • ip> DliUnra !* ftft la IQMi II SP II.. II Mrs A E. '1 %  •, •v, D> i 1 Oousail Ih.Heid „ Jonw Hiawilrr IS It %  Ill i. have I %  mani % %  he twik the followlnj three points PhilUps by his The final set. Gill vs. Willo,, Jif KvnrlV n kwn • -cenlratlon. won 21— IP. was very disapitoinUng. C'.l Frank W Ughbe defeated Hal i^ble u, place his hard forehand P>le>-. 21 — 15. 21 — 15 in the nest smashes about the tablet Wil_ I Plenty footwork lough by could find B0 solution i 501 II eras not M me U n t to assist this smashing probleni. Cill won bun in frustriillng Willoughby's the first game 21—12. steady barrage of fore and backGill, in the Second gama{ hand smashes. destroyed Willoughby's conctm* In the next set Ray Phillip* tration. Willoughby, male...l ,,( de* '~ "' dafsatad Btali Murray 22—20. fending, attacked wiidt. tail their debut In DH 1,1.i ih. 1.11 Seal, and C'.i Inn ;.nL H. m sa* raaata op- K W nlaa|o* |L. .mm l. s aeet IH Llmil .Pi. Ind Elcock (L), 3>d 1>ilii|n iF' Tirir 3 mln I tec* iBat tatAMPioN sitiooia. isat <-!* % %  1 llr ailh IS PolnU. Claaa II II.n1>... Cllerfe With IS J-ottiU. C*laM Ul laida* *Uh * Point. >u v beagi a !!' %  %  • i 1 hcv'Il IX> it Every Tune By Jimmy Hatlo CTd STA>46 W IK MOTEL,SO TXL SXJN we ws->v49 ru. MARK POWN THE TlPS-^ RECORD FOR TUE INCOME TAX.rXfOVs ANP.OH.XES-w^LL KJU fctAXE OUT rAIPLlCATE SILLS FCK W EAPE-^C ACCOUNT *' i tasa ill RacerSi-O. J Bvotvn .it* ins C H Porda ic ISST. 11 •: %  ... Snd Hmllh .Li lie Tin i Ul) ec. I NO VASB"-ll. II %  ed-J C D llasnea ( MVwrioM mi... II ai II CtaSi II. iv.iaall iLi wllh II %  uinti. I'laaa Ul. Uaxwall. N. ii I %  • ith IB pint4 Claa IV Humphray, M I .tl, 4 I'.IHtt. asstxrw or isat MBBVINO 1.1 (..-!*.• WlUl IU1 PWSniS! 2nd lbm-a ..lle*r wllh >, I'.i'iU. led PoundaUon (OfkTAII IANC1 AT TIIK BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB (Local & Visiting Membei Only) THIS EVENING 5-7 30 o'clock a Introducing the Island's Loading STEEL BAND: KIIVTIIM KINGS STEEL ORCIIESTBA-* • Admlwlon to Ballroom II 19.S.52—v.-..-.-.'.'.'.'.--'-''-''-'•'-'-'-'-'. WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR .. .yaf Ihe ONLY on* that gift you All ffie rovolufionory FERGUSON SYSTEMtftalure-J. COURTEST GARAGE ROBT. THOM Limited. Whilcpark Dial 4616 BEST BUY FOR TRANSPORT AND AGRICULTURAL PURPOSES. ao ,'--.<^,ooo*<*',',*,--'. o-.*„ ',*



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SATURDAY, MARCH 22, its* BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I. TIUU-C IKE CAN RETURN \NY TIME EY WEST. FLORIDA. March 20 J'reinltin Truman said to-day •I General Dwight Elsenhower as at liberty to return to toe Blted States from his post as suSrme Allu-d Commander In Eu%  J*' "any time he deemed it safe i proper." The President is on holiday at t. \\\ %  ee President told a news cont-ence that too General was do8 an able job and was toe best ge of when it would be lafc r him TO give up hn post. Truman also told reporters that 9 Korean situation had no bearf whatever on whether he would *}k re-election. Korea did not *r into the politics of the UnitI States at all. he added. Prank McKiniicy, Democratic Nation.Chairman told a press conferee yesterday his "Impression" fts that Truman's decision to ind for x'-Hection would hinge i whether a satisfactory truce %  g reached in Korea McKmnev Id fell after two days' talks with • President. "Not Indispensable" %  itenhuwet in d letter on March to 19 to Republican Conefsrncn who asked him to turn said that although he at "not indispensable" ut Itbpean Defence Headquarnl he felt he could not leave f post "during the next few anths" lo campaign for the "jaldenry. Eisenhower wrote at "in the absence of a compellt call Of relier by a higher audit" I cannot see in any prisoner political rircumstances, sumsDt a irrani for mcto leave thi< atgnincnl during the Immediate tare" Rut he proml>on —I'.P. £ WEST j gft$? THE EAST ) | \ s GER^NYl^Tf — %  • c p O/ fmitsits <-J / UILITIRT ••lil^r' ^j* ........ Itt urn : o *oi HUNGARY. -USSR r^ ^x ITALY YUGOSLAVIA ," RUMANIA a— fuse LIFlWOy TOILET SOAP \\ %  I.I i.i tud thU -li..*, en i> .it. ni'.ii i • i %  %  >n. . lu.lm:. on tiniVeai'l *ldt\ thr torrr% of *oul. Graaea mid furs.** Mir tr*nglh ,,t ihr IVwi -ill W un ri.i-.rd ihirjr—but nt in Hi. |.t r| dmi'itd'S %  < l.riUTSl i i.-nh* rradf lo light If ii-rratan Ilr uill gel 5* (iiv.-oii, — but half UI hr II ... (.-IWral I i" nh.irl addrd rrspmislhilltlea %  bersuir rithuf aisreMluii -ill continue III* -Mi pirii. I .iiiiui.kiiiiri -ill now ser that nations mliii[ iriHis* la his -toav hat thio (ir.i)n rli trained He will hair s bl| say ID thr tiulldliic of bomb** alrtirldv itghlrr I,.... barrack. Slid roadand ratttmys *m suppl ho awn thr Wr.t -ill pat lit trrale-t trrncth on Und. -ild IU \ll.ui11, I Muirtl •ooanni. pr ^r< %  yeif. i • Hi 111* ll %  oatparsd -.-in N*\al farees I . slxnit H" ui.ludlag Iha t 8. tilli tkrl. rtleh -ill br rrtnfori i destruten and %  ni .-rrprrs llnv new lim Up sssa J|iprn< h< thr ui II.II. Pail eaneil l libon Th arms The %  pokrsman raiphulwd thsl lh problem M nut U Had r Ihr axil but to rqul|> Ihrm Thr r.t.of arming <>ald d drprnd oa fronlUnt rooakrc i, mrnlm in Korro,*nd lnd<> (Tin BrIUIn 1% pulllni •rvrii • tu,i..:,andrr I lw-nbfl*f ; Franir I*. piabjbli 1!, and llali B lo riahl. Th' I\S ba* l dltiMi.ii. under hla command Wha pa> and how asnrh' That r anothrr brakr on thr l.arop-.in Lutld up Parlli ratoatn'blr xi %  r 11 a t m %  rcoaoml. pooli ib. Ind< bin and Faroanm Thr Vtlanlii an oaiui of thW butuia IIJ B-i rut t I." .1.(11.11*1 ,•*. li-. t>i l.x.i. muiH. .ud %  upplirs: Britain II n.r %  nl and l lainr II pel irot Vnp t.rrroati' thr. rr. ixnmi u.l: Itl.. per eotll. ut KH.VI milli.in Prvsnlrr Adrnaurr ha< in Iralrd lhal hi* (.ovrrom.nl i an i.-i I... i And M>liniiuii milltar. and rmniimi. inrt. t". Int.. I I.IK.II >r*lr( da> and trmiihl M brirf rawl.ul(i"g -ilh rfonirnt Thr. ill aagfllr for %  rut lion : Ihr drain ol %  ai on r> —' hortair : HUTU ii appiutod flim million far ir tmiiMm by thr %  Thrrr Wlr Ihr Council-Britain's Ftavdm, Mr. A\rroH of \"i.-ri. %  aad M >l.ll...i uf I i ... i n. %  sakt IH I s h ronttlTa drain. gup 51 Stay ficsh all day long—juat u Lifebuoy Toilet Soapwtu tcvfj yUUMh. Its deep-cleansing Igthcr rtnlly keep* you fresh, M' mu.h longer 0o| J ublet now, an*i Itn lte>h alt the time fOR PERSOS li FRESHNESS ALWAYS •v: lo U. budge lad Mm" o" Hlr rdn II. intiSH-nt -rar. Vnd Iho I' d. ha. pro %  i I tad to duabor hrr all—an..for oaUtUrt rul|Mnriit. Far Milk irlatal'" galaa -iiii Is a part* fit** 1 *"* k ^ '^-" ir-lr(da> baa ihMil o.. %  naoassM Abandoned Oilfield Revived OTTAWA nfly \v:tt^ .t£ a British comay rflocoaarad oil naar the tiny at St. Paul's Inlat. along arfoundland's rugged north-west Maine. BVi 'inproject was never deapod because of transportation %  rult.es tecently drillers at the same Man found what may be a Bid-new major Csnadlin oilid. #. Boston financier. John Pox. •td the land from the provui1 government fte r n test drll%  aevoral months ago. Sioko*l\ for the Pox IuU-reaU has aartcd thnt oil i ieeplng from ground in somd plaCM, S..: .• hiive been taken from a illow well drilled by tinB; iti n and later abandoned. awn ix-ruaded lo send MUn dulling new to the site, look them five weeks to tran*I equipment along thr y coastline. It || pKinned to k several more wells to exploit new field. Congress To Dispute Immigrant Law Changes 54 Teenagers Break Law Use Marijuana. Vodka (Bv JAMES K. DONOVAN) WASHINGTON, March 18. FIGHTS ARE BREWING in the United States ConKresa over legislation to re-write the nation's immigration and naturalization laws. Battle will be joined in the House first—possibly within a week or so—and after thai in the Senate. The House and Senate Judiciary Committees have approved practically identical bills to repeal all piecemeal immigration and naturalization laws of the past 154 years and to enact a new codified body of law on the subject The legislation sponsored bv Senator Pat McCarran and Representative Francis E. Walter would retain the "rived that ihe had "national quota" system which forms the basis of present {£* h£S lei ,he hatl United State* immigration laws. Bul jy t 0 more gatecrasher* system u total antrace at least SO percent of thetr showed up." said Maitcrson dazedly to-day. "We didn't even know most of them." At mldnuiht. acting; on a tip that It was the "biggest martiujna (From I \ I I VN WF.llBUt) FIFTYFOUR TEENAGERS appeared in the juvenile court in Van Nuys. California, to-day in Ihe afletmaili <>i a riotous marijuana, vodka and "bebop" party. Two were cliargad with possession of QMVQUfJ' two with being drunk, and the rest with violation of California's curfew ordnance—"the big stick' law which provides that children under 18 must be home in bed by 9 p.m." FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST ON the party was II year <4d high Khuul girl Inez Master%  oa Her father, a 870 a week post office asnployee. said she told him i few hours before thi> guestk AI flume vited from Under ihli WtMl immigrolKin quota of 150..mccstry baek to China 0(Hl |i.'r-nns IH divided among otficr oriental countries, various foicign countries uecordcomplicated formula, he formula Is haed on the irtg to The Too Much Power Opponents of the legiskitl 1920 Census of the U.S. hui have prepared a substitute ri'vising the law In ac.M.l.itice with thatr views This vide lari I-de; for i an being gMgsNnd i.S. USE TOOLS ?BOM EUROPE lASr HAHTFORD Vaz Dias in [.• Mii-niade tools are now eg vised by the United Air[* i i ^ration to meet rush%  faotl) %  rrived German-mode Vcs :md Swiss drills and lathes i' linmum Europtjn man' Ctur*rs were nhle to commit tuelviv to quicker delivery ti their American toolmaking ipetiiors. are only a fraction tunl. ordered by the Corporai %  the beginning of the rmament progrsanme. Europe. F mmm !,nd aM ^^*Sm2S&tt-l^^J*J!E£ by Reprv: 1) Roosevelt, jr. Asiatics I ., luil.-il Theur bill differ from the McAsialic countries are excluded Carran-Walter legislation in thai .•nUrch from proeent ImmlsOa'' would: tion 'niota-i other luntons are 1 ChaiuDi the basis tor forgiven ,i minimum quota of 100 imilatins; the annual imrnlgraUoi EAST GERMANS! ViONT ADMIT COMMISSION BERLIN Mai.h 21) E,i*l German CummunliU tvld the United NaUnns German Comniljslon to pack their bags and go liome because lhe> are not wanted here. The Soviet licensed Press ihe Commission .... !• %  admiMid 1" They found lights dinuned. vodEaJt Germai 0 ..s UM Commission ka and whisky bottles all over the prrpjred ,„ kjV( ltonn and ny place three marijuana rifsraUei llV cr the Soviet Zone to West BerDn the dining room floor, another i, n under the television set. and gome In the pocket! of two boys. A The Pr- cwnment made il blaring bebop .km that the Eas> German stale ire and ,. standing by its rejection of the an to United Nations plan to dotarmlne haul the P*rt/ of !" orc thin .'JJ 0 %  ,he prerequisites for free electoo much party i" the valley. San Fernan, erved ri „,,., ,nlovertTA,, J* M *f P X }* ,r< *f ln that it would net itmg \ ,i fr.. to the local Jail And oil the while thev were "making the pinch more gatecrasher. k..-it arriving .Vnd some of them ware drunk MastoTson and his wife were present atihc party But they did not provide any liquor, they said "The kids brought their own." Mastcrson was "surprised he added, to see the drug cigarettes — the floor I had telephoned the police Rioters Jnilni CAIRO, March 20. %  Mi Egyptians were sensed to etai amrr hard our K Courl their part in attacking and ing fire to the Shell Sports I Black Satunti i t on Jan rne 15-year-old ho\ reformatory school and three i arert acquitted on similai MM. lie series of Inals connecied h the not-is still in proOeia, I'.P. persons annuallv regardless of quotas from the ino U.S Census formula. The McCarran-Walter to the IBM census. That would legislation would gTant minimum have the effect of increasing tinquotas to .Asiatic countries. Il quotas for Eastern and Soutlwrr. would also provide thai SO per European countries whose immleant of each naUon's quota must grants were i-eiaUvely latecomks for immigrants with ers to the United States, special skills needed in United 2 Provide for a "Visa Review before the party began," States agriculture or industry. Hoard" to handle appeals from c i;, lril ,.'^',',',',',-,V>'**'*'*^'#'^'*'*V,*,'. I ACCIDENTAL i Ui,itort Stales citnenship and deported if ha Join otganlzatlon within ten years of his naturalization or refuses lo U UD baf %  I Congressional Committee within nv. 4. Set n minimum quotaof 100 IrruaslaTantj per year for those aliens tio/n In non-quota areas— Canada and l-atin America—who alien relatlv if Amertaans. mally srrested is not taken serl ., ,ho have fought In United ously In PrseUce In ^ !" .uitea armed aervlces and those Discovered violations mostiv re, m"bin p^secutod Und-r -u lt in a ^fSJgV^ijS^ „ %  present law all unused quotas irnnmand to both the parenu am ,nc **^V.**!" -.-siting htr own ng h> -uld i .( Forbid naujraUaaUon of cLUHottrw laa a "*%  % %  -j-i. u for subsequent acts unless .torn In the < rowd*'^W >-> 2* • van be shown they went nat-.o-ie thing i.lssut h-f party ah/ation fraudulsntly.—W.P. •Inez. Q^__ Said DEATH and DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS St. VtNCBNT tirummum Uoo**AMR SERVICE UAKIt.MMIS.ST \ l\( KNT BaaBADos-DOKonca BARBADOS (.IIISADA ST VIM INT DOMINICA ST. VIM i:\T-C.RKNADA Onr \\A\ Rrlun. HSM S 62.70 S43.IHI S1.70 tal.lMI S 96.911 S7. -in."." $23.0* S 43.70 OK ' imn GRENADA-DOMINICA f M.00 IJ ST. VINCENT-TRINIDAD J 4l-0 % TIS* ST. VINCENT-BRITISH GtlANA $ StM SSMI DOMINICA TRINIDAD IU1 BS4SI KiMIIMI V .BRITISH GUIANA 1171.00 S3M.00 t hartvr Hatvs an application G \HIHM I. AIJSTIW A Co., Ltd. Lower Broad Street ALEUTS Phone 4704 When purchasing a Conlederatlon Lile policy E ou may include the Accidental Death and ismemberment Beneiit. The policy with this benefit added pays double, or triple under certain circumstancee, in event of accidental death. It also has liberal indemnities for dismembering accidents. Kor example, if this beneiit is added lo a $10,000 policy Ihen Ihe total amounts payable to your beneficiary in event of death would b<' as follows : DEATH BENEFITS $10,000 paid to your i.eneficiary if death occurs from natural causes S20.000 paid to your bermficiary if death is caused by accidental means before age 60 $30,000 payable if death is caused by accidental means before age 60 and while you are riding (al as a passenger within any mechanically propelled non aerial public conveyance operatinq over an established route or Ibl as a passenger in a passenger elevator (excluding mine elevators) or (el if death occurs due to the burning of any theatre, hotel or other public building which you might have been in at Ihe commencement of Ihe file. Cash indemnities for loss of parts of body due lo accidents, provided such loss occurs within 90 days of such accident : DISMEMBERMENT BENEFITS $10,000 Loss ol both hands, both feet or sight of both eyes, or $10,000 Loss of one hand and one loot, or $10,000 Loss ol one hand or one loot together with the loss of sight of one eye, or $5,000 Loss of one hand or one loot or sight of one eye, or $2,500 Loss of thumb and index finger of one hand. Note: 1. The payment ol any indemnity for dismemberment does not affect Ihe payment of further indemnities due to the loss of other parts of Ihe body in accordance with the above schedule of benefits. 2. Bodily injuries occurring under the same circumstances which provide for the payment of $30,000 under the death benefit features of this coverage will double the above dismemberment benefits. Confederation Life s Head Office ASSOCIATION Representatives : DENNIS E. WORME Toronto I FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD. >.^v,v.v.v.-.^'.^',v.^^v.'.',v,^v.^v.'.v.v,-,v.'.'.-.v..,v,-.v.'.v/Av,^^v.'.VAvyx****^^ D. "PERRY" EVELYN



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PAGt: i ii.in BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. MABCH H, 1H CLASSIFIED ADS.' rrmx TElIPMOM 2S0R ...i si ,.* M ....•*f< A' „ > 1 Ch—e SerluNdtl a. ruuUh, hitch... Gir<|*. Uundr). I %  Cld Wlir.l" FBBin UI*T hiiiaide .iu. Rockier •<*• iB Other aiul rborn* Kithen e l-rfr ^>-rlOU* M H om nn. M rl,.u ream* etc.. In "ard. All NYIMI (nXallrd wind null. orchard containing %  rtrty of frull tree*. prtfK *e lew It>i MM I*O .lorry -Umf Dwelling Home with i."i'n p wn u r l ugoel rmtKnrii 1 light IMUIM. Ma.ll/ Mtu Reaaon Street far any ype of bj.tr*** Three rwf Rouse, (.pen dad drawing dtnmg mirhar.fi to. toilet room and garage "**i %  i .itnau-d In Dunt t OM MISSION NOTlC*. Order, fat OLIVER ft "THAITuft"" 'or prompt deliver* pled Wr -hall be i. format r. „r ..!.-> being r %  .1.' '-./>. for n*e with all type. U T-pr Cmnler Tr*cv" Tbepricc i l* %  bom DIM quwiar or MM Ml %  > o T.pr rolTBTT-SY (;AHAfSK thai *•!•. n J ss-a. Civil SPrvent Acquitted 9 from P4i queradiilf n< flveg wrr* pot ther* MM 1' wt< rvi'ti trrrprKMMp to lUMNG SPOT A d*dfrable bulld•pot Mealed M Rriltoaj, Hill il rtr Mauri** Ce*r. ov ln ifl .._*!• Oolf Courae and •/ Otar****. conaUUiW of approiLmataly 11.0M %  n.lpr Af Whether wham thev .""IwffT .VoSt.'SS.i. lITl '">. PV1 e !" ths, Phone *•*! iW Hoarded and fthioglad Two Years' Probation For Stealing TAKE NOTICE MEJORAL TAKE NOTICE Boor. fiiildn V\* Mar* erf put there in that WaW, TWO* maaque-ririlnfj M n*ea Or whether v. ".en the packet was originally put there it contained livo dollar note*, .ml subsaeanemlv Ihlp) *rr moved and two* put That could not txoved n*ey would bear in mmd r charges were lonrernerl with , ""' peKruarv 4. T4l lit* Jr'nrri ^h^'Ur 1 ^^ ,rfs -^ ^SwB ^ .-^^ S..i? 7-~1 h JVi!^ rt.^man that he * pbw?J In l To**tc*murhrffn^ceh.idbr*n 1M)n siblc p.>ltfon tnd tor* ada. wuh rrard to the two r {^ vcnWm „„! *. thr.usand dollar, and Uf di-aptalued ; f Mr. J: TM offencr inw bet :. i and l> b utf (li-and SMriom .ordfihip "he Chirt Allan CnHymOre I i /.man on two f .i rfwllnf -iit i;J ;he prick Teller. was commlt'.ci ,TSST VPfrtn ROM i Amrrk'. M lioar 1'.. %  ! <>f bualnru addtma — iw ; A n*t applied for' Iho rnulnlion f a l.adr mark in fan A of KVai.l.t II raaprC of prvparalUHo for < %  W nadiHnr and pharmacy, and ni a* • Ma> II* ..n!• Oih dav ..I Maich 1HI !.-.;... —mo prrMr, thaU in tna maa nt— i fiva notlcr In *.plirat* I" .^l.r i.l <>|>|Wiillon u( raittiatHm Thd irada mafl. rail lw *II 0.1 -ppli %  OaUd tin. 131h da* of Man Hritr, H ^ 11 j L\M;. %  i, ah atari >TADAD lAWTAIlt CO %  ftl Oft fJUaM. Pinab..f M. Pcnn.i%  a ASfit Bfi l parti iha 1 %  *m *• __oUI uoat. Aakcd what he had to -a*-. Mlnda aaM that the devil lei him away. plCCll I Mind" on proTAKE NOTICE LUMINAL raid, suspicion In itaelf was nni tn-T n e W ns RolnK 10 ive Mr ertoush rhanre, but he muat keep a\ The Jury then returned a verdict i VO m olaler ii animals. of "Not guilty" on all the counts and Smith waa acquitted His Lordship told Smith that no had been found not guilty ami might leave. "I may add. it la hoped, that a thorough Investigation will be made of the practice. •nd methods obtaining at thr Treasury and may be at some other departments where mone> is handled | WTtfTlilt"!• T1AMN-. DSC ml Ion a-. % %  ,.-> i • • %  %  iWS of tha Slatr of DrUwarc. UnlMd Stair 0( AfBrrn-a. Uanufattultri, •hoar huskir.. add — way. r*a* Yark. Nrw Y %  asp"4 for ii.' irinii. Hi fart .paratarai c l ;jU^ 'ZIh-,* .lou-r. dnri., >a-watfMrB. Nilrhan, i-ablnau. dx>la atins apparatui duel oirtkt laaUtrti. irUlM^and diffv al. and faffTctc or amrvivna?. % %  duM collartoii. : raaaatuMn ..Irk nralri ilr.trojuc luaa and tircuiU. rnamrl*. I a trad* |t* ina —ma altrr uw Hh Ok TKft lau^ •nplli.lr la t,m, %  n •* %  traOa run r*i a* 1 -III'-I nair-i utia ran. o>v oi of Rraialar ._. UN in madicbia and I 1* riitillo.l Nfyricus -aard ti %  pplka ivwi rot V R NOTICE Utr ratal* *f iviNtisroNr VMIYM Caastaaaa) OTIcr LI MERERY OIVKN lhal ail i .,u an^ drbt oi claim unan affrrtlnf thr "latr "f Otrai Utrnfv %nllh. itr hf Marina ^a.ora. Wcailnirv Road in thr pariah of Saint Muharl in this hUi.d -ha died In thk* Ih* r.d dav of r>briif\ ll. irquirrd to aMt in OlHr KJ OlMaUd lo Ihr undr ralanrd icti> Thaophilua llradl'v. Publn dSea of tha UUnd oi liar bad i> .liilrd AdminftnitOT of fh* EatMa of •i Lt'iDSalonr Smith nacriord. en G. tilth, Bollcllura. No II IIMh art. Ikidsrtoan, Oil Ot brfotr tb lh i nf May IWW. after a-htrh dalo T ahan >r>d to dtatnba** the aaaMa of tha id attair ainonl the partli entitled iliirrlo bavtttg rcaatd lo Uta dabta • %  laima only of -lnoh 1 ahall than ha' lad naUcc and thai 1 %  hall not be liable In.IB**I* B> duinbulad to any pr.wn ol hw debt or cUhn I almll r.t hava had notice at the time ol ueh dmrW h i U —l. AiKI nil pemona inilebled to the Mid rale, are requMted to reiOf their tafd .^1,I.OIiU>out d*Uy %  Mi day of March, lasa tmiY THROPMH-VS I1EAI>1XY. The Public Truatce. QbatjAtd Admlnlatralur of the Eaten or mloiic Sn\uh. dacraard. B 1 B-en Notre Dame Defeat Spartan 3—0 Notre Dame defeated Spartan three nil in their Second Division football mntch which was play.v at Queen's Park yes'erday aftei noon. The ffoal soorers TOr !fotrDame weie BParrls, C. Danifi and R HRltlRnd. At half tlnv the score was one till. Notre Dame was always pres^ ing In both halves but Spartan hjgd many opportunities of scoring and failed to make use of them. About 10 minutes befor. Referee Hutchinson blew for hMr. D. Walcott. Probation Offlew. told the Court that Hinda ., raaasrl HI miher usd to be very strict with Mm and he has done some garden work WHEAT EXPORTS UP Exports of Can dian wheat ns grain durinu Junuary amotinted M 18.000,000 bushels Rs compared with 16,800.000 in neremher aoo il nno.iKrO in January, i5i This b'ought trie cumulative total for half of the current crop year to 1S4200.000 bustiel up *hnrply fioir. the 80 200,000 bu-hCU exported during the AUtfu-t1 r> period i ttar WH I.l ASPS. I rpa* %  aarm Mill—an Of IflW-fll TAKE NOTICE PHILIP MORRIS • PllltJP MORJUS at CO UUn llrtttah Comp-n>. Manutaelorrr. trade or boMnaaa -ddtjaa ta It .i.man " %  ,. .raaacd fr Ui' raglaUaslaat dl „ M m-TtTp.'' A" of I ,,-„ I of manufarturrd. -'"I %  nm-nufaclurrd tobacce mciudina cU>arrltea, and *M\ be e^lltta* I" ird>trr. Hie a-me UXv or* m.aaa> ""^ "• **"> fl f f S^k^rn^^Uerr'd-PU.aS 2Val M <*4ce o. oppoa.tlon of auch irfllaualton Tnt trade ina • ho-* >> I land. %  lUK ami finu h aa -, .rnrctum. foundry app-%-. %  • aatl RUM flaBt aaaTtnea. Baa ..nd Oil burner., pirt. then %  i —I aapami..! Uerelor. guiiai M.il or sunder der-rM ,.mta. Haat %  aic-.n kind •" %  v *P nr, '• dan*lo INHUI . ...(-ir-ilor-, radiator>. incl.du>* il. arid rlrttrk-alk nr.im t i-ipe aupporU alUi lacket* or ahlclrlneatlnS Bud c--w.ll.mt %  >irm. and ,..r..tea. hu m ld tn ara and hwaddiiyiaai aamaialu*. aydrauii.-. ma.*tir. or fluo c iplinoa. ah.li drive couplins*. InoUealor. and aause*. incinerator., valvei ioi .'.itrolUng fluid o. hand or ni*chanicali oparato*. mix ins, pir-ure operated r.dl*W>r venl and lr-p valir.. terr*eiature oaerated. uqaia icvri operaieO. •Jlj of %  tabl*; .ubrlcamri and otleri. feed dlvldeil. gravi(> feed. mechaoK-i (cod. alowm !•*. puaaaa and comprraaorv %  itore. ebR-uir or Sold operatca. icbui irleelra rlettrn-li m,H.ini. letaperature oprratod jno and toriliot. ihen dovlcoa for *uppl>i.i rrlrtaerani from .... ..;i of evaporator* in parallel or n.ultij.l* Sew anannemonl. all klndi a.tomatli. areaaun opn-tad valea ana lham—ttalfcr. I : t-iatura actuated ial>-. iraolaUki and (ovrrnar., pipe inn iouphns. tine (onlrollrd devlrea. a> ctockt. *urUn and atpppmn .numa trnrfurrr.*n et elevh-is. caalet* for prpe linn, for oil and for water. dfMortoM>. watar haateti. bubbM onp* for Ra fu io r y iraction*Una to*cr. dclnanaaasar.: and apparatua (or rnakJnl UW above-lined looda. tnecbanH-1 reilm loola • lumdrns hrat rikhaiaXer tube* In tube Ihrel or l^atjcr opcnlnsi, will be mulled to rocutor the RUa* oflcr one morth from the SMR dap af i. ISU. unloaa anane peraon >l>all n. the maonuma aive notice In duplicate at my ofnte of r>BmalUan of *urh rraiitration. The trade mark can Ii -n application al rr* ofRce i lag on, iMh day ol taarcti 1* II WIIJ.IA.VS. RcSIBttai of Trade Mark. TAKE NOTICE HAMMONDS ROSEBUD 1 Ml l-'th Kaslrtr TAKE NOTICE ARM-EN .... %  ofnee i( Haji %  ;w H -11 I 1AMS . | Trass M..L an ) M— 3n \v|\Tniior rnont'CTr w > .<| anil rl*nna 'indei. < %  • the "tale l Delanaiuaa'iridr orTualnea. add ram I* ,„ %  -., K#w York. New Tgl ... .in-n the first goal ioi Not Dame. In the second half Notre Dame never relaxed and when this half about IS minutes old Daniel kicked in the second goal beatIn* Atkins the 3pertan a eusfew minute* after MaiUand Kicked in the third W to put Notre Dame well in the lead. -Mil |n nirdlclnc I .tilled tn nth from I I*SS unlcr* aom* i me st my ofRce of ocrpoai -em.trauon Tha trade mark I OB BBBtJeotton at my onV> IWh day of March. IS41 II WILI.UW. HeglrtriT of Trade Mark. SO)A* Sn TAKE NOTICE SPORTSMAN l Till: 1A.MIIPJ1T COMPANY. %  n orgaalsed ond e.latlns onder if the SMte of Delaware. United Si-tea of Aioerki. whoae trade or buaiaddrett II • Newark Arenue. in. *, N*w Jersey, V S A h*. ,i fur the r-gitliation of a trade "A" of Realrter In neapeel ifu>r.%havinn lotion, hair pAwoai. hy rum, peraon %  >< font pOWder, inaevt ii arreen lotion, and will %  oswun tha un *net i the th day oi March peraon lice m _. I appeal ... %  .in-. The trade nuirk can be .pplk atloil at nW OrBCe. in) Ihli 14th day of March. ISM. H '..LIJ.IAV-. Retnatra. of Trade M-rktaiu-ai TAKE NOTICE CAFENOL RUSg tO I Ol %  .In in unde Hew Jer*..v pufartorvn applied i addr New he r*ii A" of ReeilUl of prep*rat ion f iklne and pharmao. am ilrd to miuter the umr Ih fram the Wlh day of March ItAl peraon ahall in the meantime In duplicate to me at rot * e i* onpoalliiin o( n*fTi rr|t>trstion Thr trade mark ran be aeen on applinui day of March, ISM II WUJ1AMR. Reftflrar of Trailr Mark. GOVERNMENT NOTICES iNRrrcTto* w ruBLH' siRVicr: vnooiai AND IIM11M 01 IH EN*t HulUoii 1 (I) irt "• WlBlllMrnS mirtc under Strtlon 1 ol ihc Motor Vehicle, ind Bod TrnlB. Ai I 1937-IB, require, lhal ownIntemiln* lo renew Ihelr licenic. in i.jpecl ol public KlVWi vehicles, good, vehicles or millers shall bafol •• Ihe 30th d> ol April, rnikt jppliMllon to Ihe Comnrlsslonei ot Police ho shull nppolnl a lime and place (or the •xaminatlon of ttlc same. 2. Application should be submlUcn tteforc the 30th da> ol April, 5. Forms will be supplied on appli. Rtlon t the Transporl Section Department ol HUhway. and Tran.pnrt. I)"t will not be sent through Ihe post 4. Inspection ol these vehicles wil il, IMS. 5 Applications should be submittc, THE COMMISSION 111 OF POLICE, r.o Department of llighwnys Transport, Bridgetown. 6. Owners ot vehicle-. Its hereby :. minded that vehicles which not passed a. road-worthy bv the 30th June 1952. will not be permitted to operate after thst date ; l8|d.) B T. M1CHEL1N. Commissioner of Police. 22.8.52—Jn. TAKE NOTICE CASTORIA Tl^al STBU-eNG t^OOOCTS ISTEBNATIONAI.. lN-^RPORATaap a corDerattmi ..raamired -nd raUtliaj undei Ike U of the Male Of lartaware t, %  ,A pSpKa-ea-Tb. Ita Hor'Street "ew-jk. %  Vw Jeraev. USA. h-* aaplled lottw rasUWalloo of a trade mark in P. A U f RetUUi ill leaped of prep* !" .,.. ... and phar-„, an a m enlltled lo muter the Kiinr after one month from in* path day of atnrth 1*41 unl* aome peraon ahall in the meantime Blve nolle* duplicate lo me al my ofRce uf ofapoelnT> of .uch irglatraUon Th* Irade mark pn applk-tlnn t my o#ae. Batad illi IRh da of at-n-h. 1PJ1 H WHJ.IAMS, Keeimrar ol Trade Marl so 3 n .j TAKE NOTICE Curtis Q M HAMMOND COMPANY, -..tion organlied and eitatlng under of the State ol IfUneia. United Stales ol America, Manu(aeiniei-a. wayiMr tnirinen stddsrea* n Union Stock Yard., pit)of Chlraxo. ai.nr ol DIM*,., hai applied f> the realilr.tlon nf nadr mark in P.irt "A" 01 Regie!<: peel o( Kood product* and aubtlancei uara at inrredlenl. in foodl. e-^aecuill. h<>kinat nooae producla. incfutflng fieah. prepared, rooked. Ulled. dried, cured. %  ILed. pr<-r\nd. froren. and canned me.I arid meat prnducu. e* Peru IK Iteel. pork. lamb, muttoi,. ,TW|. poultry. Mi. aBd rabbll-. and food product, derived ii. i-imm. aausa** and aaniaso meal, e-ffa. ch.cnchile con came, lard, ihorlrnlnas %  tun %  • oil*, edmie tallow, mar ferine, oleomargarine, are ireaen. bullet, buttrrirtaUn. canned veaartable*. canned bab> foosla. canned fnilll. dried fruit. ila* and randtmeiifi, rlnesar. jam*, icllir. maimaUd* pie Slier, nee, mem. U> fr*. d*te%. ralalrn. Cod U\*e oil, (alt rii (-rd.. pnuttrv (eed< tc.\ Iced*, doc feeda. bone meal and e-t-r *I<-II'.tap* and InsredlenU nf *oae>.. incTudlns .onp ban. map flakrHq.n •""? %  ? ^"i/'T"^' "*" 1 ffeparatron.. and a. "wL p n 5! rtBr 5l. %  rtUtewl 'enilifer. .,.,n insordlenu ih-reot hone meal, peal mo., anhnal urea, hard vfeod .het. tnaiuire llT i .ilv napeciallv wa^errAoaerta produrta. "Ural-, of aooa, aul aluminum -nrphafe Oat -i I in tea tone, srpatim. r.i.phurlr arid. %  rnbi %  %  aarKuiiural limestone, 1 ma urn. rnirrlate v.ie. and potaealum nltmle. • clicidex and furtslckRW, partUulailv '" %  "'iPhate. -nd p.--r.>diehlor>brei/ei,Induaarla] Mia >n d %  rraan, and Inedible Hide* and akin*, hair, feathrr.. wool. I tal 1'ilnga and membrane*. 3hM „„a adhe.Hr. includma animal, t Iphate. menaraneae pho-phite rock >^v ammonium phophat %  ulphale. -ili-harr nenaie „f lead i •rpii.tdrrtuua and container, and will be entitled t„ isl iflinrl.. vecriablr irrtlni kit %  an, ui.^. ^.m* peraon .hall ( %  I my office af oppoettlon rvf •., -PlMicaiKMi .( nry offlce 1 Ihl. 1Mb day of March. ISM bone and hide sluea. lUhery equipment, baby chirk., ancl ler one month from the aotti Oar or ie meantime g)>e noMre In dianQhlle • Ii-trjilon The trade mark car be SHIPPING NOTICES NTBlt r-FAl Al .•ommrnce on Monday, 21st i to the following address: — Tlia' TtlaT rlTRTI* DIRTIt .1 t HY fVMV PANY l-DltmiD. a tornpaiiv or**niF ol .iptuallion of >uch n-sUlrall.m trade naark can be wen on appl at my egsc* Dated Ihla IJlh day o( March. IMA Nl LINRI I TEKOA" i. sKbedutfd lo nail Adelaide February ISIh Melboume rh ird, Sydney March lOHi. Bria%  March land arnvina; at Trinidad M April and and Rarbadrabout i Mm ...idltion lo amoral cargo thli vealia* ample apace for chilled and hard > Accepted on Uu : for Transhipment Guiana Leeward %  ugh BUI* of it Trinidad to %  nd Windward i applr ro.. LTD., %  ntft i month March IPJ unJea. TAKE NOTICE BETAX1N Th..t WfNTllprir-RTEARNH LN1' cni i-oralin onf.nue-l lha laar. of rh* Rt ITi..ted M-le* of Aio -ddrt f. New \ork Hew I i ed Male, ot Ainenr^ ha* ai of a fnaaaBuu I In reapect or pramedirine and phar rgitilled lo ier*tei ionlh fr,n ihe SMR March, nn laaeaaa use peiaoB tan in Ihe niestntlrna gj^ ,c in .plicate to me at Inv offfcW „f ..pprelnot atari raaaafsuc. TW trad, in be seen on appli, atSfXi al Ihy .-ffUe Daltd Ihl. IJOi a> Of M.Mih. Ii.w Iteaistrnr oi TYaaV EarVu as3ia-3n TAKE NOTICE BAYER :utug under lit .a are. United •Hrn-t faywaiB ,|.. • .-T> Iu.I ln.de i. f. i*e> I titled loiegi.ler DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AppUrnlion* are Invited from teachers and other suitably quail (1. d persona for the following vacancies — Men St. Clement's Boy*' School, St. Lucy. Women Christ Church Girls' School Christ Churrh St. Simon's Mixed School. St Andrew St. Jude': Girls' School, St Ocoraa Grace Hill Girls' School. St Michael Wesley Hall Girls' School. Si Michael Westbury Infants' School. St. Michael St. Philip's Girls' School, Si Philip 2. The minimum qualification for tntTJ to the leaching >.civtcc il School Certificate 3. Applications must be submitted on the npiiroprinte forms (*,3i a0 may Ictid l" their disqiiaHflcatlon. 19th March. 1952 Raglitr .. WUX1AMS. r of Trad* Mark. WSM-Jn TAKE NOTICE Curtis SCOTSMAYSHKAU UuuUera, art t. H Mile I YLjMt^Sm*m*i.fr BKKV1CE "jrbad^ WBW OEIAAN8 SERVICE CANADIAN -i.i i nmn vii %  .*-!• *f abap i v\ PILGRIM" p %  \ I'liiNFIl: COR PARTlrtR' *all. Rallfai March 1XIMarch SBUi April ISO. • Rataad** Karen Pith TAKE NOTICE CHAMPION TU*l O H ItAMMOrfD CTJagPAflY. a .cM-rreunn or|am>e and e*l*tlrrg under Ihe awa of the Stale of HUnni.. IV,W.I P| dl Am-'ka. aSamilartureiv wlieae trade r bualneaddra^ la Unhm St.-. Ya I., flu ol CfarMn, Si.le o. nunoi. USA haa apptled lor ihe real.tmiion of .s trade mark m Part A oi IIS-SIMC. u M..-.101 rood produrt. and .uMa-e. .ed mredlenl. In fuod.. eepeettlb Lrlui!gaaaM 1-edurta. incMd.hg f.h ?,*,**. conned, raited, dn ed^cue ad. amnkm nreaerved froten. and eann-d i"*wl and meat posducta. sraaecialli beef pork, lamb, multon. veal, poultry, fl.h. -, d rabt.ll-i>d food prooucl. derived tl inMllW aauaage and aauaag* meal. e.. those. (Hll i-on came. lard, tdaata oil., edible lallow. margarine, gelatin canned \eaeblMaa. ~ T.*1 Tmi CURTti DIKTIUCTV COM 1'AJ.V I.IMITO). a rsHnpai. under the I""of ihe United Kingdom _. %  Bntain and Jforthem Ireland artaaaa anbla of b o M n aM addraaa Road, I inn dt. .. abag. M for the ragadrauon a irade mark ir. Part A' .-I Regl-ilei pit of wine*, aptrlta. llQUora and %  tnoUr' and will be entitled i .•. %  later lb* aan* alter one monlh Hit 0th day of March 1PM unleaa Ibe peraon ahall In lha meantime give %  IK* m duplleata to me al r-., nflee ..|.|..-Hkn of >uch registration The ade mark ran be seen on applleatwe m\ ofRce D-led ltd* lath dav of March. ItaS M WH I IAM. Regiatnr nf Tn.de Marks a JO 3 SI jn April nil r '" tJ a t-*'enca A pi I I'rd Tin O' John N B Lawreni < %  Rtvaf %  pt Slier, rice. "ed*. poult" fee as i fruit .cklcVand condboenta. ,-lne r lam.. Q B *^ M oaphat( ri-c k *ad > ."i* im i-hoephile. Babataj. .ulphate of the ..' ... ..'\' ..IV, ..I .uch ragilration Th* trade naff. •em %  -.,, ,*rli-r naled Ihl. IJth day of March. 1SU it wniiAPas. Regitliar ol Trada M ar k 3M--3r. i i n, hair, feather.. .. 11-|'>"""'1 %  Ili'l a. ,, taaflog ait ,...itld la reeirter Ihe am isn. uiil*** M*me par*on ahall ka -te of eppoaltM'i I i ipp.icallon al mv aRtr*T rd %  .,.!. ISIh dav of March 1SS1 I %  nd hidr glf one month from the %  Teanllu.r i i.oaunr, The trade I mil gland*. Mil. day of in duplicate nark ran be TAKE NOTICE BAYER ..IhSvr nBM V9nt .rW.n.ii.oSSfk.1, KOBBBT TIHIM LTD. — NIW YOEK AND CULT HIE VIC. im.i>jn OOBTA a ce.. urn -CANADIAN sianci Ioi HARRISON LINE OI'TWARD FROM TWE UNITED KINGIM3M %  Stale, of America. Man.if*. lr,de or bualnea* addrea* | Nr JCTMop pi led for the rraiatralii %  .1. %  Ir %  OBRPd i Bnkgai ;. ..... • aau aasaa-an ptlM rhu %  hall i' the re.eMme '• i ne al -. idR %  can be aeen on *pv MaaaK ISSJ II UIIJ.LAMR. Magi % %  TiRg Mar-se is: %  %  Vessel ST1'1>F^•T %  • HERDSMAN ASTRONOMER 1 SS TnAnER 1 Glasgow a Liverpool London Liverpool OlHWW i Liverpool I^arei 9th Mar. 27th Mar Mil M;,T Due 23rd Mar. Itth Apr 11th Apr IMh Apr. 30th Apr. IIOMI WARD FOR THE CNfTED KINGDOM fetsel ALIST %  SELECTOR" EXPLORER Greenock Liverpool Ltvepponl Closet hi BRrbftfln*. lth Mar 22nd Mar. End Mar lor further InrarnaHon apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents s* a** a*Mao a aaa*ai IIMIItl IOIMMI1 i in. SlMiialise in Harduure nf etery description MMIIl! MM MMI> LTD. irsmrr IrM a TsM SsrM*l



PAGE 1

YTTRDAY. MAPCH K IMS aFEBRUARY WEATHER Sugar Cane Juice Is Disappointing mRmnos \nvocATE PAGE SEVEN THI WHATIIER during the month of February was %  ge>r> dry with days of warm sunshine. The rainfall for the %  toiith wi much below the average. According to rainfall returns received from 34 stations, situated in the to-various rainfall categories of the Island, the average totul G raUifail fot the month was 0.63 mch. T. total for February CMton Variet) Trial*. Th eetanvati o th-it ihc total crop reaped by the end of February, would br appioximateiy 170,000 The supply of sweet potatoes. tpjsj of tugar. but owing to the especially, reaching the market; SjHd drying out of the cane* from peasant sources was small. • %  %  tHl b> ihe -everity of the dry Some good yields of eddoes were eJnauier during January and Febreported. The supply of vegeturuarv. it would now seem unbles continued to improve during like] > that this figure will be the month. reached (11) Sogar Case. Owing to the The young plant cane crop still continued dry spell, the ripe canes f*ain< Itgreen appearance in *" %  *•* drylng %  ^LlSlSi" fjHter.il: there are certain unReaping, however. U proceeding. Sftulched Held, which are begin"d .some good yields are being Bin* U> ^how the lack of molsobUmed ,: !" W* S }, *UTO ar 'or.the most part standing up well to the dry conditions %  Cotton The first bearing of the (lit) Tree Csrapa. Fruits in cotton crop has been nearly commoderate supply during t H r S leled and as there has been a month included lime*, papaws. ighi attack of pink bollworm In bananas, cocoanuts and bread the parish of St. Philip, the fruit Mango trees are in fufl majority of growers have already bloom and give promise of good commenced to clean up their plot*. i thereby removing sources of in1 festation. The presence of pink 1 bollworm has been observed in I the tenantries of Bayfleld. Work 1 Mall. Eastbourne, wheelers anJ ; Bay Road, but the yields of meetings cotton arr still good. No tlon X c 1 rops later in the Extension Work. The Peasant cultural Instructors took an part in 12 of the meetings attended by the Co-operative Officer during the month. These re mainly In conneci-operntive market In* ittack of this peat has been obof peasants' canes and the promo%  ved In the parishes of St. Lucy, tlon of Saving* Societies. irurt Church or St. Michael and The AgrteaHaral SSaUeoa. in hoped that it will be confined Rainfall at the District Stations St. Philip. was as follows:— Total for Tol for Total 10 Sam* Parted rVbruarv ISM rule ISU IQS1 iCh. Cha ll Patari IS SB as* SOU It II WAS DRY \ KidneyTroubleCauses Cheap Method For! %  "g^*""."'* 1 •* %  > •>* H, UtM. Lac Pilni < il-4 C.Ma> n -gr—V *~'1 %  • ^KMTT a awaUaw Anaiaa. tUMtima>Utn. Barn ,' ada of Imcior*race I %  %  a i. 11 i Baa *aW i w ana^ i^n,.. . i a.a a* ** a.a aa De-Salting Water By Our American Correspondent BOSTi IN AT LONG LAST science has come up with an MOaMMit BWtsaOd to desalt ocean water, a discover, which opens trvrnendoui POiilMUttaM tor habitually arid waate kind.-.. id nay Traubla I Wlsaa foodand drinks, worn Ida or •varwork anay rraala m •soaes of acMaand phao* a baav not East Dly In the United States but in Aincn. the Middle nd Australia as well. 1 The new proves.-, cuts Io about one Tin!i the coal processes) which had proved ka eapMstve for eagf is naw l al U oatlmatud that DM thousand gallon* of dseallad water can now l>e pioduced within a Del of from io ,,, IB rjollai cenu While this cost may for the umc beu Still lxt.*> hlKh I D M. the ne %  niUHliate boon to the dry re to-day four hours aflet "* ' Texas. ArUMIU and pthei >m his horse while tak"" %  '' • %  • |i i stai' dally ride. .Ti-tioai BMCIT and noad haJp Io ^ "it rtr Jp u ^/* ar olot*• l - saaJnH^aTB^MrToaWi w.,|; in %  docloea haia alaroaaead h> C>Mai %  al Cv'%  iht io work hal[iln| your K aaa ailda tfiil.. Yu fa.-l :.- IL.W ,u%  Aad . art ih makara /•••a will aatlafy ran ramplalai> a yoq U> Ir* || un J.r a tnonay ; larSDtaa gkw-Ui) ooala llMla -mtkfr-ar Premier Hurt In Fall From Horse iron 21. ii Seiianayke. Prune still III.i expert hoiivenian the saddle and taUU mg j Senanayke. Tumbled from • •"I i win I led boiled. He scions in hospital and a source in said tb-i medical eaaniiiiaUon shoMcd two ribs broken. Hospital authorities said the 68year-iaU) iMnmrr had "a severe %  baking rirst Pram IffaMCf of the llnlish I'ununonuenlth'i young' %  -'Doininioii, Seiirfiiayakc has IK-.-H III the Ceylon Cabinet ttac IIU1. A bulletin issue.1 tin, afleriio.!!! *aid S<*naiuiyke's condition had impsoviM Nllghtly bui his injuries were cuusing anxiety.—U.S. hoae HgiicnilUn %  ha been hamicieil b] lack '" t I ash water. Ii nu | when his animal ">th equal suecaai and al oob rushed unconI ne-tenlh "( tluCOM l brackbih water as it is found in mat land streams In the rictnlty el Hie ocean 0 The ohiei ifasaHUM) imlli.-is iHiiuUsted ol wepoiiilngj sea gnaii .-nd %  u t Mequsntlj water vapor t>> punvratat "ii .• cold surface, rna ne*a Daethod wiiith ana davasoped by the Americ.ni Raaaarcn >i i Dowioppot ktson and Its affiliate tonliai in. .,,ui. i ii a saltIMO %  If.-li .ilti .ii.ii a brine stream by D i I alternating no-itive and nia.i tive electrical c h a r v. e s and a i denp ii>,il-t..i ri in ( M ..in.vim h acts as a Ufefa RM 0M salt water Subsetjueiilly the btins may be treated sep-ralelv agBD U yield nluablirludlng magnesium. The new pmn-e-ji Vrtll navi i vtreinely Iraluabla applk .iticngKtlCOl iinl bloloKii .il i I.I.IH Ii III. ENTOMOLOGICAL IV. BOTANICAL Ural Year Seodllngm. Putting Moth Borer Control. Distribuwti continued during the month, tlon of parusitea commenced for Bm j approximately 30,000 seedthe 1952 cuntrol period, during img, have now been potted. the last week in February So m,. year Seedling Trials B.M fax. 2U.659.U00 parasites hav gertsa. These trials ware cut be.-,, bred in the Uboratory and during the month. Fifty-one e 077,000 were avaJlabla lor dls..filings were selected from Ihu bulion to planters. Every itK1 rt season trial and Hire. "Uantation is urged to fetch its hundred and forly-flve from the Island the status of "Kiota of parasites when notified long season trial, making a total wealth within the Puerto Rico Within Step Of Commonwealth Status COMMUNIST COMPROMISE NOTHING NEW PANMUNJOM. March 21 The Communists presented thi first formal version of a "compro"Ihe human bodj contum i i mise" propojul of prisoner exmany rnarabrann t-hange but the offer repeated funetums hnve rernaine.1 MMIH-Ked demands for forced repatrtawhat of a mystery Wr know thai tion of captives. It also broadly the kidney*, lungo and Intestines hinted 'bat Communists are ready are able in 00 ihaii alloi in drop demands for some 44 ihn*igh various Unda ol memof war they claim the hranes whi> !• retain certain body UUea hold but did not report milda w hiie %  haddinj othera, Che In return UW proposal indicated ,„. w devuvnf-.nlliein %  ...i.v thai thiUnited Nations must foreacnnK m eoniuiM-Uini with electbe quest for.formation on wme u(p ^^ lnj> ,.,,.,„„.,,. how some of Ihrbasic mechanisms the human body operate, wilhi Icgl-lalive .leterminnPORT-Of-SPAIN. Mar. 19 be left i Puerto Rico's new constitution, lion, recently opproved by a 4 to 1 Anothe referendum vote, will give the ment in conunonnumber taken gnfesution. This position can rainfall areas. The variety B.48392 f ur )ma l approval. When it benote of the dangers faced by the only be maintained by regular has proved to be outstanding in comes effective, the new Conpress in the contemporary world. and effective distributions of the yield of cane in these trials, but stitution will supersede the Orit specifically prohibit* the enactffajoth borer egg parasite. the Juice quality is disappointing. K anic Act of 1917, enacted by ment or laws 10 cxpiopiiate Parasite Inlroductione, VariouJ Whether it will ripen up later in the U.S. Congress printing machinerj and equlp%  fMcies of introduced parasites the crop season or not remains t) The new constitution, writes ment. and predators were again recovbe seen. the Commission's Correspondent. Th( bl n 0 f rfcattl included in ejrred from coconut trees, these On.third year seedling first provides for Puerto Rico remainthc Constitution not only conintrcKluced parasites etc.. are denratoon trial in the intermediate Ing within American Union with u, IIUt the usual and typical progtltclv keeping coconut white fly rainfall area was cut. Tho varieall the responsibilities that imvisions but take, cognizance of atvd '..nous stale insecta in check, ties B.4744 and B 4.419 gave good plies, and at the same time for ,„, w Hr eas of human rights such Mealy Bar* and Ante en Saloon yields of ratoon cane and had bring autonomous in the Aeld of %  „ collective bargaining, choice OaauRoots. The mealy bugs and relatively good juices. B 4738 also internal affairs. 0 j occupation and length of ants have now been identified and gave a good ratoon yield of cane. A most important development working day The death penalty the mealy bug appears to bo a and has a fairly good Juice. in lihe establishment of an aulf) jpcnncally prohibited. Anticinew pccles not hitherto recorded One third year seedling second tonomous status Is that, under aU>rv rl -hts are also Included from Hartwdns. The area of the ratoon trial in the intermediate the new constitution, laws enactaiU m t the dav when the local Ialflt, so far found to be affected rainfall area was also cut. B.4MM ed by the Insular leglslatu— |V the yellow ant Acrooytoa and gave a heavy yield of cane with would not, aa formerly, be :-3.000 South Korean ricved raptured but unaccounted i^al^ll^rP^u^ 3& jJn-2 .^ NatlosfJ siKikesman said the Ing deficiencies in these m three sentence proposal submitted li-ms. ^^^^^^^ ifter om hour recess offeted "abotutel> nothing new He laid ll appeared to do noleartUM f ihr docu\hlng to break the deadlock mi provision^ that the whither the prisoners eeuU be .lived t" ehix>se whether (hey will turn hraiii %  i MIST tllVr. NOTK1 ..( Hi,HSSII 111 !" %  In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station .,,!, ThiK. been Informed forth notif-i i btemal Affan trip mm. tl ffOt Otta at %  %  i adviar nur I %  i' I %  i Bd ll afaBt 4H h %  4tn the before the prooosed lime el Ji Uarttaaaa (H|rtutc f, om Ottawa SHOES... aei* se ••aafaraakla, l>rl..d raOII .ilarr I i Mlnarva, S A Hana> 4 8 Pruapaelor. K S %  > %  •*• ' OMII1K, H S r>-linr. M V OaNaWia. Nitviawi Man. S A....ii uuana. r Valta.il. S %  l-mpaiua. S S Bm.1 rraxlrtlrloe. S a Aaro. l-v.lla. I tnomy will support more usi-tance for the aed and sick, N. and nursing -nd expo taut mothers. 1'rovlslon is made for .the calling of a Constitutional Conven'lon to revise the Constituicn Thus the way is left open tol l"uerto Hlco to be. me a fullneaged State of Ihe Union. Ject to repeal by the US. Concress. At present Supreme Court justices and the Auditor, are appointed by tho President of the United States. The constitution provides that all Insular governofficials, including these. flils root mealy bug, appears, by a good Juice B 45152 also gave eoiitiast with other drier areas heavy yields of cane with a good In which the ant and root mealy Juice, but is very difficult to e'ean. IBug association is not known to ^__^^^^_ jfcecur. to be drying out much more rapidly and losing more heavily In ERROR erne tonnage. I Wood Ant Control. Six governThe property "Usledale" sitush all be appointed locally %  rnent buildings and six private aU t Worlhlnfi whlc h was red !" ,nr ihe number of wood ••*. bul "• Jaal b> aM, Mi.-~ lint nu in rnelds nd vj as Cumming ot Alhlone Rockliv I Ihf probable damale hv New Road, and ll leaaed tu Mr wood ants to canes. Taylor. aaWlVAW V. MtiitH J*o/a/e I'rvtvr CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS • CRISP & CREAMY ;: They're Simply Delicious : %  N. B. Diab(ics can enjoy Crawford's Cream £ Crackers without fear of any ill effects. £ ASK FOR: CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS The Governor's powers will be I less, than under the Organic Act. I For one thing, final decision on the declaration of martial law will be determined by the legislature. The suspension of the writ of Habeas Corpus will also High Blood Pressure; Kills Men & Women Tana a. malt) (riamtn aa man iulr lrtn lite*. i .Ii.. i I'I.I a |ht ...I %  aSa lalar oti niua aympKims < of Oianfla '. IAU I %  olnurhnnrt irowbla >arnl>il.iiriiiii ComOf lllfln 11, —I llaa aura ara r..„ uu .naaa. haadaonaa af lap and back •>! h.ad and abova araa. prs-aiuta In haa>l. dtailnaaa. ahurl braalh. palm la haan. palallallaa. (.^uf alaaH. loaaor numorr • %  dtdarfy. t-aallr aarllaO. aa* and worry IT vaa auRar an, ol Ihraa •( %  rnnloma. SOS I %  I-,., Iraatn.anl a ilnfla day. bacauaa taur lira mil ba in aanfr Noaaa irormarlv anovn aa Mmmi. a aaw fria-'ical diacovar*. raducaa Kl(h Diaad Prraaiara wilfc tha flrM d"aa. taKaa a ntaty load off tha h-ari. and makaa .ou faal yaara vounaar in a Iaa> '• % %  lat Nsiti from "5iir r hamiai lodav. ll ll |.sii"lial (o n %  aaa %  uNa ar ss sx ttj i lodaa. faal SS I Fly by Constellation t0 mil PROTECT YOUR EYES Optrex %  E V E LOTION NCIIIS PAIN wmn i"-3ac /• r/


PAGE 1

-SATtiottAV, MASCU 22, 1*52 BAKBADO* ADVOOATK Civil Servant Acquitted New Books Go Into Of All Counts By Jury Circulation At Verdict Returned R Q g ^jult Sp'tstown Library Education Improves OBITUARY On C..Ts Invitation CARLOS SMITH. Civil Servant of Barbarees Hill yesterday walked out the dock at the Court of Grand Sessions! a free man with the same expression of calm. thoughtful interest he had shown throughout the five davs tiuit the hearing of the case in which he had been charged with falsification of accounts and larceny as a Public Ser,-* vant went on before His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir i^i*" Allan Collymore. • p.,t twelve month, told 'h me verdict of not guilty on all counts was returned ***••***•* yeafttfdu tht during by the jury after His lordship invited them to return th *\i>e'iud he had formed p*usuch a verdict. His Lordship'.* decision caine after h*> ka.i wmeh were heard Mr V K W u i~..tt rv r < . Vu j 7 C >*lipenablr In |>i osjrartunes of heard Mr. fc. K. Walcott, Q.C, for the defence, argue that adu:i education work mainly there was no evidence before the Court to leave it in the •ni*nial and non institutional In Jury tn decide the case. On the other hand. Mr W W ch, %  r, %  Reece, Q.C. for the Crown, had held that there was such "' T! om i^"<. wh .ho ha* British for the Umversit. Coluf |fat Wesl Indie* for the twelve month* lold evidence Mr. E. W. Barrow was as dated with Mr. E. K. Wulcoit dofencv counsel aIhe only possible way. circumstances All the Wei!.ire Talks at Hasting' House as an Ob&etver nd that before going to Bnlish %  tantial evidence, would have to S^^V hp !L" *9*** School., m Jamaica for three yean more recently, was Social M-CuunU. one of larceny and two Inconsistent with any other conScience Officer. I'N Mcrftariat, %  T/zlemcnt but at the close tluuon with the title of Area Specialist of the evidence the Solicitor Gen,. Mr ."*<• %  for the Crown said %  "e Caribbean section. Trusteeeral withdrew the two counts of H** 1 lhe %  *n'utlon had proved hip Department thr I ,\ Smith had first been chared on I*'"' in one direcUon and must c counts, three of falsification of ** consistent with the guill> or *" d >e employees of the 8/Git'teS^a? D p ? rtm nt treasury. No Evidence Arnold Douglas Meanwell On Tuesday last Arnold Me. <-.%  d -uddenly jt 41. it it with hi* own Unvly Mr, the Ute Hevd. r i ward MeanweU of Uie NO thus Church, will be reinembaeed B-) many, he leaves hi mother an i I TWENTY NEW BOOJO>-leven tattoo and nine nonArnold MeanweU loved HUB* firtion l*-ks have recent.v ene into circulation at ihu !L!l^*Tl lhn>U8h k hu /?" Spewhtan-wn Branch Library and already the reading ^^^^Jt^ri^ n public are making use of them unforgettable Perhaps the most popular among them are : "Scarlet Piinpernel' bv Orczv and "Ba.abbu" bv Marie Corelli— "" ? €i T f a h d l H*" two flcl.on-which have not remained on me shelve* sneo !" ."h-glf sundarciTes*eK r. Ihev were ditpl io aim „•, MeanweU's arrso < — • Among the non-Action .re "AT* TOnU o{ popi:iar mu andh.se... will like U, read tVcumem %  m d ur * ,h,r iphjr b) Kerbarl OteatrIn Uie YMl'c re-rue Si.% F : the itudcnt i the tiu;'i. m other local shows, in I Mittcal Oeotnttreie.s work al rehvarsab. IU rat.J.G PouedJ good humour -u,, hlj will: HISl En*!"* to help wiU no., lie forgotten l iM iHiMi bj Chi y u .w him. Ul I %  .n" b> Al in Kenmngton is UMRfj the Outside m the street some iw ,. ...sties .. cat.h> nine whitt is atlll unicmhered, but the chai " M niakms US* of UM re that UM h>Her does K laOrary WllhU tour know that it is "HJan Sank %  seai ih.it Arnold MeanweU n I nniR UlO) i la %  Hi. iaed It. •library Yea. now thai he %  0M* v MOTOKlsrs ,1,11 nnn that ih^rc i' nohod' who use Sixmen's Ko.id are flunkquite fill s place uifl thai hue*Cabbaee Coroanut %  i Hill will Alfred Da bilvn Viern %  v tumble down inlo ihf itseat, possibly causUii a %  anoui Ilia deatn of AHr.-u Da s •"'idem Vlerla of Ml. Mill. Si .leorff 0 mum' i wlucti have bi|{ trunk, un.i i... profound irKrrl Mwas BflOai sfw ??* Z' Tn ulsU -> iiUhl by for many feet in the air. an ratMill well up In tb day of '. B.W.I A. from Jamaica via Trl•— -• —Sopronir.o Arrixs In Triiiulad hfi crew Patiirk Elian and Colin Mndie. 'lch retently Ittl Barbados have r**aia]| boat took M hour* to set thioush the Becaa Froni Trinidad aha will sail to the USA via Grenada Cattle Induntry Being Reviewed In Jamaica hud queried the correctness of the nrM ,, b '! of evkdCT > which he public relation* he maintained In embezzlement counts. ilaTL2 r *, w ^ l f n U.n 'o was the British Guiana for the University I^se,, the result of the km g ^Ufal.d Mr Stoute w5S S?* W thot "^ " '= Of treasury notea while Smith was tTiij"^^ r£^^5. w e n i Guianese cents ,n each Un.verstty College dollar. That had Professor C. 0. Be. bank chrk who "deait**vvltiT the nnluri,,, y stimulated a considers' nonuc Adviser to th CompCroUar %  loney He said thev were clearly l>1 *' *""<" of interwl in Ihe tM Uwelopment and Welfare. identiMed and admitted ss having, '"""nunlty in the iden of ownerr 5 l ,V?! 1 ?! 1 T "U< ot th tour !" m.uun 8 lion to Ihe .mourn !" he bihk !" S^,.; L^?^"" """"" > v hole >* i 0, > "" cM "T IhU Tor v %  VI, ir. U,k ?,! " '" "• M ••.. .(o. M counu. there wai no evidence Th.l wu a bundnl proof 'lh Tlhe, H ,, ."" cammaM """> %  "> J"-lc wllh ipvcul SwrS '""• "" '" •* '"3 ">"" before Ihe Cou il for HI. LocdflUp wentlnlo ihe Ireeiury on ih" dly' "T 1 •""""' ""' mhl b, reference lo the producllon .nd "" „ „„ h| , „„„ ,„„ .,_, ,„. cal, consuIUnt to the established political issues which had evei resent increase* in u w rotten -. meal and milk BRUTV irafhc. ichieved early buiiniv have to acquit "the accused under of not guilty on the circumstances. a He d.d not have lo labour the Argument oc ' i *pader*hip of the cotnnuinfesl purposVof the Board Is U point, he said. The p J int was ob. „ _, ,, 'W. since that leadership include* ,„ urt | fl(tUM polio for the cslvious. All the evidence there was ,. Is ^"a*hlp first told the jury — ana Ouianese acknowledged tie industry in rehitlon to thv In the case was a mild sufplclon J 1 "* 1 dur '"it their absence there that it includes—vulturaI leadereconomy of Jamaica as a whole not even a grave suspicion, and „', '^'i 1 i', cerl T, am ,, unl ' bip. and to suggest what action Govsince there would be nicb grounds "* u "' 1 '"LJ* to \iJl lm > *^ch did -This method takes care of the arntnant should lake, i( any. with that wuu.d jus.ily an appra 1( Ha would tE haw H^n-ini „ ,1 important need for Direction "^rd to ttie distribution of Lordsh.p would have to direct ^ the trin] would take Finduui by the University College prices of these products the jury for an acquittal uUr,ie ,fie lrl wou,d ,ak department of extra-mural aludProfewoT Beasley said acquittal ha said, would be There could be no dispute department of extra-mural studthey If* he wild, and "Is appropriate x*racy are nu the unique village id the long standing have submitted said he will well known, and he proposed lo would agree wllh him. he said 'n a community like British Gulfonm h! lnc for th l e l funhar run through them briefly All the that there had been gtava irreguana in which the common factor ; i m " "' a *" a wh,ch >"•"* charges were apparently alternalartli-a al the Public Treasury and discernible to Ihe outsider Is that live, except the larceny charge lhat the Irregularities led and f. nulls of tiem which Was additional or alternasuited in the loss of money It whether ,, Uve. Mr. Walcott then outlined was to be hoptd lhat the methods „ i..„, the facts to Ills Lordship. previously adopted or which had ..",". . He .aid lhat in regard to the for some time !.„ adopied for ,'""' "' M ," n ""'* '" "" point of twos being al the Treaordinary business would be rectl"" "'.""' '•"""'unity, ihe Uattsury masqueiading us flvassf'Ins 'i'd. However. Ihev were con' l T of uch v calional grouping submission was that the prsjJMu'earned with the trial of the ae% %  "" Bar Asaocialion. the Teach7V, Atitl CIlllfHI 1 7 Uon had not given even a tlSfcof cused on four counts In the In'" Association, ihe Nurses' A" %  "" wrilJ>"X • evidence on that point. Aafahat dlctmcnt. the four remaining sociation. Ihe Press Association the Prosecution had sold wast that counts. and even more long standing In 1951 fwo dollar nolca wrt masautonomous cultural bodies such qucradingasfWas. .JL.Tf' 5f ',"' "" sccuaed to „, h Rova| Agricultural and %  > ""' ''""" %  "'Uloarv >es Ills Lordship observed*, this SrSS-SL SBS &JSX Commercial SoeitTy oi" Isritlsh ft*^.*?.*'!"1 !" *! W rinds experienced in Barquickly iiiiMittlfS% ssftg of Ibani sucesjas. was blown down and fall ., Ihe road blocking ,11 "1 Sl,''"",T", ?" A motorist lold Ihe •""""'"• ""' •>' •"• % %  >" Advocate ,h„ ,.,.,„„ S,. .,. %  '" %  > .I'ara.l.n .,..,1 whs* oppo. %  I..,i road s "•' "'" %  %  ''"'• .upi.il' his candidature as a mcmbvi "11 i-l OAR lIDMisi ,,i the Vestry for Ihe parish „nd ri Speighlslown are Ixsuinm^ ,..i,''"'''d lm" on scveial i.in.u K.-sletl. A shipping clerk told Ihe ""ring which lime he held Us*. yesterday lhat If a on]n "f Churchwarden. Guiana These make Ike fsrsjanlp Juslu stage that counsef need" not labou! accused person before he could be lhat point because there wasffcl ""vlclcd had to be proved guilty ""'"V"„ SZTZ. "j",f J.'" .',"' Taylor granted the petition „f UM evidence even as he undei -IJ? ba a reasonable doubt to Ihe "rV"" !" ,or %  ",••'" education t ,.,„ rj , „,, ,„„„., lial Ihe packages originally satisfaction of Ihe jury trying the *lch has now developed Into a „„ COmpasruaa Ad. ISIn nd what case colony wide system which plan ..,.., „, „ Memorandum al 'hip does not call lo load 't was here lhat his sympathy within Ihe next few week, honesty of purpose, simplicity ail' 1 to hear a laige number .il.il\ """ ''" %  '"•' •l.cew-r.l' devotion lo duly were fuUy man. both individuals and at'-"doT'ei will have to be slorrsl In fested. As a pollllclan he beearu. MSV. !.••..hH.utssS lirliigelown. a favourite wllh all classes. Asked whether ;, slvamshu. ,. Ilkelj loeall willnn thai u e I ,, "' '"'" '' ""''' "' n r s. ... P,Ln, ,,:"•. ' %  * Sugar shlooers of cl ***' "" %  y"'P<>' was eglen.l w„ wenexieVluie M '" "'"'' *" nd "'"•'"'"" "' l-March ','"'" '""' ""' 5H?" """'" I'.'.ple who work wllh |h. ki_. '"'. "•<• mi ">' l !" aiveare.1 to "." ... .he ,„,, ... ..s.ly. hi. duty to lighten It ...ixlou. lo have an early call from ^^ 'u""t..l service was held .,' Ih|p. S. Patrick ltC the following FLYINt. IIMI ..,,, plentiful ,,, '"•""—. %  and Ins remain, w Ih|s week Hul n, c rr e.l in Ihe Wesllnirv Cemcfuliannen who sold iim, rK(l ,,i l,,,v '" ""' Pt^umcc of a large i C.vnlnfl Foundry Memorandum it. inlo the cabinet and what oajj colony wide .ystem which plan the contents were Mjn >' 'nvesUgatlons had been and undertake, adult education A: Mi W-lcott continued to My carried out and there was no In circumstances which take into Mr. W w It c. Q.C that lhat was not only so but d ubt that the Police carried out consldernllon all of Ihe people, ill sgrueted b) I ..ill,, ralf.ed K ( Smith did not even touch them. •"'" '"Y c "'i*",''P.! *"" P e s '''of the needs, all of Ihe rOsOUTeOS W %  i Mr Glltens touched them and Mr. !" e and with skill Undall of the problem., bath "SUN VALLEY" ha marksi ,i,.| ,.„, ( .. k |„ s h u| gathering. ihice cents each for Ihem n.i %  lenves i n IIVIOK lial %  -'HI m the market Until I.I' LETTERS GRANTED Important Points CALLS FROM U.K. Kancf L Dot „.„ of beer. I2 caw. of thread, wh" died in 1B1.I starting from Kr.tch: HI Adult 340 b.^ of : alt. LOW mats of .1. O. W. rainier Instructed bv Education fuse come a long way bottle %  genMessrs llulrhmson It llaiiflcld ap and IS) Adult Education leadeial gm pearly. Mr the p..|Hiuner. crslilp has some useful guide \ .,11.-. will Is gin The following wills were admit..nea for Uve future some of to ilischluge ho. cargo today an.) Md to probate which are being supplied b, the %  • '"*!! 1 '" U i v '' gfj "^,?"T u}'^".'' o! -1 ,?'" 1 "" 1 Bulbulla. St current Conference of HecUl '•" "'fi' .' 0, '„ Truud m -, b '" M JSfi' w ''"m H.reourt HUloo Welfare Omeer, of the tarth••"'"" u,d "• "•" Pla.il.Uon. A 1 ~hus, St Michael. Edill. Ltd Thomas Ilascom, SI. Michael DECREE ABSOLUTE Chjrenc. Vere t l.,,ke, SI Michael In Iba Court l..i Uivoire and '"•"•cc.i It.irnett. SI lama., Will M . I Cause., th, AcUni S m ,„ ""'",, l c llh P; ?'• tam, The Dulch passenger freiglm PUISne Jllilg. III. ship M." ., 'V L' S KSf^f. '' """'' 'M-.le,l lo all I.e.. JUJ |„, c. I. Tayloi esArdi.) ",'i 1 I S ,' J "",' !" Martha RichHorn Am....,l.,u, .... Sunday will ...ds. St. Michael and Edith Pll/,o cargo including fuodstuffk. Shi Isrlh Johnson. SI Cism I >. expected to leave port the s..n. ^^_^^_^ da) for Tr.nld.d. She I. con signed lo Mr.si. s I' HlMpOn ~^Tronounced „ NOT BURNED BY ACID "W CoUd 'The University College of Hie West Indies may conxldently expect that the vibrant O.G. cornThere were several matters munity now confronted with th 'hlch had been put as reasons development of a new measure ol pronounced fierce ub-jilutc in ihu hy he should invite ihem to do ,d/ Government will use the MM 01 f Kallnun, petitioner n< I'di n^ <, or"I 1 Sh0rl i J I"" 1 !,"?"? "y ,w •' adu11 education which it £ K-llrn-n. Respondent n ,nd%oSr'„o.vr as? 'wTiTh.aateju*-rta.: %  **•---March M v.hn was a band leader, died at his home al about 10. IS p.m. on Tuesdav. Marck le. Dr. A S. Cato performed th pool mortem i>x.i'iiinat imi "Cottu-u" Dm Sunday ii. nth four yean of help from svquld have to direct the jury covered to bo In July 1951 i clearly lhat it would have to be gj On page I Scope For Research In Many Fields In W.I. THE WORK of Q resident tutor is rather varied in scope There are several sections to it such as the actual class programme and in addition to acting as tutor and personal representative of the Principal and Registrar of the University, he also act.-, as a publicity agent. Mr S Sharp told the Advocate yesterday. Mr. Sharp who arrived here last sai I that the success of the entraSunday for the Welfare Sgg, I, ir .u,.! work In a?| ce^ies "de-, Resident Tutor in the Leeward pended upon adequate supply of i Island* for the University College qualified people who were pre! He said that after ipetidina JlX d to come forward and help two and a half years In British the work. This problem wag more Honduras he went on to the Leeacute l n the smaller centres of wards where he has bean workpopulation ma for the past six months. He .,, ftM becn apparent throughhas already covered Antigua. St „.,. ,„. Caribbean lhat although Kills and Monlserrat. Althwgh cx tra-mural work has someU.uu the \irg.n Islands are included , Kivc on UJ,, M3Llicmic lrvPl „,„. an his territory, he has not yet other agencies nave not. neverthebeen gbla to get around to them ]e si> we muil |lff n (.jojeiy wl!n He said that the bigger centrea ,iie other agencies of adult educaiikc .lamalca, British Guiana. .,,,„_ U4ing me Wrm n veiJ Trinidad and Barbados tend to „,.],. sense, because basically wo have a different type of work iltm aI y,^ Mnw h|n bu ^ fiflf., ih<-miller centres like the different levels." kT*; rd i J 0,, Wlndw rd f and Research Work llrltph Honduras. Ho noU?d ha ^^ WM ^^ Qualified Teacher* for research in th many fields in In the big centres, there Is a tho Caribbean area, particularly i.irge number of qnattned social sciences, medicine history (M'ople who can t^ke over nmcl. and literature and certain sub..f lh teaching work from the Jects were being uken by Iba resident tutor, whereas In the University College through the smaller centres, the tutor has to Institute of Social and Economi. do much more of the actual teachResearch, by the Department of int Medicine and by scattered indlln the Leeward' and Windvlduals wards, there if the difficulty of .Mi Sharp said that at the prestransport which presents tne ant there were about five or six tutors frsm staying in one place under-graduates at the Univer.•s long as they would like, bence lit* College from the Leewards they have to be dependent oil '-nls were now being Inor two enthusiastic people la this islands to keep things going until October to the University by two en get back to them He number* 1 of in staff. Tient which they must understand, and on which they mu-i exercise responsibility in sharmK their developing democrsey." iheuilof<<', Kirtoo. petiti. and C. B Kirton, responci.Bt Police investigations have !**" Judgment was given for costn a shown that while 5-year-old Uai' Ostjower scale. yy Gltteivs was burned, he was I>.M.. ...s alBopronounced not burncc' by having in the suit of It K. Phlppa. petiflu d ^n^,, on mm tioner and M. O Phlpp. mmonv i 01J ,i_ rf -,„ r i r( i Th,. i..,.; dent, and S. Bro-.K ">-i.-'p.aioei t „.ZZ,/.. ^ .. '''"' making fyrther inveitigatm Also expected to call here SiiTidnv M the f.NS i anadUn ( rulaer whuh will !>.• bringing I ul.< Sinwill Inleaving port the same night foi li-iti.h Qulana via St. Vincent. pre(.renada and Trinidad. She iv • %  %  mlsjned to Kaaarg Oardlni i. Austin A PAGE riVL Further Reductions in Our HOSIERY DEPT. TUNIC SHIRTS with 2 separate Collars From $7.05 and S6.55 To $5.50 and $3.50 COLLAR ATTACHED SHIRTS in several qualities From $5.39 and S5.08 To $450 and $2.84 SPORT SHIRTS in plain colours and lancy designs From $5.39 and $5.08 To $4.50 and $2.64 KNITTED COTTON "POLAR" SHIRTS with Short Sleeves clearing at KNITTED ART SILK "POLAR SHIRTS with Short Sleeves clearing at FANCY PATTERNED WOOLLEN SWIM TRUNKS. From $ 8.13 to $4.00 MESH VESTS AND TRUNKS. Clearing at $1.00 COTTON HANDKERCHIEFS. Clearing al 24c. IRISH LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS Clearing at 40c. SOCKS in several qualities. Clearing al 30c. 4 9c. 52c. 60c. "HARRIS6NS"^AL 2664 $1.08 $1.50 NOT MI: This is In inform CLOSED KOR mr lustmner-. ihul we will be SI Ol K IlklNft on ttir (.illowiiiu Diiys: PHOENIX I'lMIOl.t' V— Till KSII.W. 27TII Kill Mil I I'll AII.MAI V—y.\TlWI)AY. 29TII JOHN OIU. A CO.—MUMMY. 3IST Will You Kindly C'li-nrH-ralc ? KNIGHT'S LTD. .^Vsl^ v %  ^vv<; i^|*uk(j Jhavsdtinq CodJt& I X.I ISII All \\ (Mil HOC Shl\S by Hunt A II intvrbit I hunt In Pastel Khad-s %  ( llmun. <*rry. Navy Illm*, Aajlta tfarsM, l'"%\flcr l\ I'norfer Pink, UUl CheiT) Krd. IT'witle. Per Yard CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. I!. 12 . 13. BROAD STREET BLACK COSTUME CLOTH i "i I aaVec 1 TnvelHss| Bolta. Per Yard



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i £ tibrnir a ; ESTABLISHED 1895 SATIKU.W 1*52 Lodge School Win At Inter-School Sports Two Records Broken UHKiE SCHOOL carried off tha 1863 tnti Athletic Sports Championship at Kensington Oval day and registered thensccimd oonaecuuve win i games since they gave place uf honour !< %  Hal I in 1935. It waj their 8:h win MWC tha uutitution i i Inter. schoul .sports in 1907. The crowd was one of the la i g Wl Man .it these apurta for many a year, and they witnessed two J tiered by D. VY'. Inniss of thr U>de in the 0 yards tor C and the half mile open which was won <>> McD I Foundation. Inniss' time was 22 3/10 seconds for the 220. 1 second better than the time set by L L Cruhlow in l*W4. while Lloyd's lime of 2 mins. 5 seconds was S/8 ttCOPfl better than Glasgow's year-old record Lodge was the champion school in Divisions I. 3 and 4. while Harrison College took iruhonour In C In each of the dtvudona, a Lodj4' boj wai champion. D. YV Inniss was champion of division l with 27 | Dougall, champion and Alley ne Schools out of the competition this year. Lodge, Harrison College, Combermere and Foundation entered the contest with Lodge heavily tipped to retain the Championship which th. ed la*t year for the first %  1934. The day's programme beg.in with the Long Jump Cum HI which was won by Maxwell of the Lodge who leaped IS feet. >J inches, and the High Jump. Class IV which was won by Carter of Foundation, who cleared 4 ft. ft 1 ? Inches. Theflat event* followed and immediately Lodge's superiority was apparent. N. G. Maxwell. who broke four school record* at the Lodge Finals on Thursday lust week, carried off the 100-yanl %  print, doing the distance in 12' seconds The ldge sprinters, all in excellent form, maintained the standard set by Maxwell, and Dougall of Division 11. limtSB of Division I and Savoury of Division IV. all took top honours In thair distances to give their school a good lead over their opponent*. Lodge In The Lead Al the end of the Oth event, (be Lodee bad chalked up 34 points as compared with Harrison College's 17 tt, FoundaUon's 6 and Comberinere's 3 points. N. G. Maxwell. Dougall and Inniss each repeated his win in the 220 yards flat, and Inniss justified the reputation which he won (or himself last Inter-school Sports, and which he enhanced al his own School Sports last week, when he clipped one-nfth second off the 8-year-old record set by L. L. CTlchlow, also of Lodge, in the 220 yards. Inniss' time wa* 23-3,10 seconds. Lodge had advanced their lead considerably and were now 28 'a points ahead of Harrison College who had 29 V 150 Yards Re-Run The ISO yards event for Class IV competitors had to be re-run because of crossing from one lane to another, and on the second Occasion Humphrey notched another win for the Lodge when he beat Haynes of Harrison College In 1M-1/10 seconds. A shower of rain at about 3.10 a.m. forced the athletes to take %  belter, but it was not sufficient to affect the condition of the ground. The Relay races came up mediately after the rain, Lodge continued their winning streak in the rt.it over-14 team, comprised of inn: Goddard. Dougall, and Redman. won from the others by some 13 or 20 yards. The junior team foi the same school also won thi under-14 Relay in similar style t< I ut their school's points double hose of Harrison College, the nearest rival, who had 41^ to their credit. Foundation 12 and Combermere 8' 3 points continued to trail in the rear. H.C. Moves Up Bushellc of Harrison College cleared the bar at 5 ft. 6* ias. in •be Class I High Jump, and Rouse and Brewster of the same school took first and second class honours in the same event for Class II competitors to help their school reduce the lead which Lodge had over them. At the end of these two events. College hsd moved to 01 >^ .points. .it 83 %  Lodge Foundation had also mvv 22 points, having taken and third pieces fa It* J Class I. and thai %  i of 'he Loafs to race unbeaten when i 321 aocs. in the 440 yards to beat Lloyd Of 'he Foundatn.30 yards. It WU which Inniss came up against good opposition, but onoe again he proved himself B real atnleta Ha took the jump fa this middle ill ,id raced the first 150 yards Mora h, was challenged by Uem) K90d abfeast for about %  lli'T 150 yards, but here Innis* showed great stamina, as ho pulled away from Lloyd and ana an aaay winner. Archer and Smith. second respectively in the 440 Class ii gave Harriaon Ctonaaa first win in the da) Archer covering the distance In 371 seconds. It was on encouraging sign for the Collegians who sent up ,i roar of applause. The win helped them to redttos 0M wide margin which Lodge had er them to 23 points. nushelle lumped IB ft. 3 Ins the Long Jump for Claim l whittle down the 4ead held by I-odgc vet another 4'j point* HI tump beat that of Gndd.tnl .. Lodge hy 3 inches. On por 10 Marfyshow*8 Resolution Amended Part Of W.L Team Reach Trinidad PORT-oH-si'AiN. March 21. ' I Unaenl .,f the Wot indies Cricket learn which toured Australia arousing welcome homi at the RMt-of-8paln Wharves today. The criefcatom who arrived aboard the s.s. Haiutitoi.. A n John i't. n .. l.Mt to Trinidai! an| he I>... : .,MS spe n dl n i lour nV tlnuing the journe fan The Queen's Park Crick* l hib held a l.i.. Cricketeii iteL Fallow passengers of the cricketers said. We will mi^.s thi ing fellowsThe West India* ill lose no more than $24,000 B.W.I.' on the tour said Marry. He added that the lo.^ -it the gates was due to poor V. Injt against teams. "I never had trouble with t the players at any time." Like Gomez, (•oddard ; BtoUntsyi r, ed rumours about a rift among the team. .Vest J] mu*t discover good pea for the futurs Ttas W I batsman, Mei i > Slid) failed because they never faced such fnst bowling before. The tour was a hard one as the Aussles pl.< < cricket. Die umpires made mistakes but the umpiring was not unfair TliAusaies more than they did tho Wrt Indiana. ORKNADA, March 21. I lie motion of HOQOU % %  Ilia: no %  %  Cariobeaii U-^Uuie having ... th. uli IMS* any hindrance mifj an..i, laatiuj Uon if desirous i>r j was defeatc.i fa |hs legislature s 9 9 nugorib indueV : %  Dl Bdsnna the con%  otker eotdauea ,iu\.pt prejudge the conduct of i neighbouring uluny. Circnada should give up too Idea %  f fedeiation if she was loo in%  iilu kSQlly evolved to appreciate me' 1 "* principle implied In the common loyalty sworn by LegiaOMM i PDsaaloa to uaa vc.iiKi, ol one CuiiuiiuflwealUs. The H..iui. D. A. Heury, J. \oic-vsed ign amanl io • %  • %  UM I •: fri wio of movement, l Hiding that it should not apply to Legislators only, but to people generally, and held that action the matter should be regional the danger lay at Grenada's opennuj the door while other olonlex cloaed theirs. These bpectiiely moved lecoiuled tat above stated amaiidmenl which .is cMTitually passed In the course of his iepl> m B debate Marryshow dSSMOfOd the indication that Grenada so olten leading ptogreasVe thought in the Wast Indias, did not want n.cthliig wilhoui getting hing in return. Chinese Reds Fighting War In Indo-China rVASHING IL %  %  Communj li Chinu I. Ho not knofi . the) wan pi H i h ba %  I the ted in Coan> IMiilan To Curtail Power Of Court JOHANNESBURG. March 21 South Africa's Prims Minutor anirl Malan whose racial segregation programme was outlawed Thursday by the South African Supreme Court sntd Fririn.\ night 1 he would introduce legislation to prevent the court from reviewing acts of Parliament He said legislation would I* In-. troduced as soon as possible. The court ruling restored tha right to VOta in parliamentary elections I to a million half casts South j African* who we.ra burred tre !" the polls by Malan's "*)L1H*T supremacy" progrnmme Japan Warned Against Russia TOKYO. March 21 Oenernl Kidfrway said in an interview thai tho I Hit" Natloni hy golnfj to rha aid "f Korea agaliiaf the CVwngfwm%  ad off ;i v.-rv re J Raid three) I rag %  Somh Korea. 'Hie United Niitiotis commander wurmii alan thai 1; ^600 planes sU ful auhmui uie flsjwt m tit* Japan Boa T.U.C Pass Censure \ ote Malan said the court BBfjDfl created a "situation of ISDCarwJiIty and chaos which cannot or tolerated." The court decision is regarded as the most important const I'utional developmi-nt in South Africa since the Union was formed -I'.r. lie urged the Japanese people %  • merits of disarmed niutrallt> irmament on the side of ne free world Re told them the > theirs and their* atone. ffldgwav rnade I fl sjBS I in a Tengthv interview with th1 %  BO %  rapan'i %  t llfhirntial p ipan %  Malnlrhl Shlmhan. Nagstaka Mur rni >.r tha tahi mid Boowi Dasu'i and T awsjo 1 mar Preal.. TsaslSSTl Shlml.ln —C.r. /VOHI Ml OurfTmunutl I uve Jamas ni Ha ISM ha ON • K %  . trhao Uv %  %  %  %  U %  %  Ung ''Ut in Ins statemei t legarding the strategic import r hid*. China a) Weaten No iiMi1111.11! r'runi Achrson > wl blate ...Ke.1 ubout the siluati %  -| %  il oil.. •an %  ... rafai tWaortars 10 th< %  befora Lha mnutti AnoUiar State Ucparltneiil oil. cjal said theiv had b..-. sdvojan and lachmciaiu m inn.. ihina with CuiniuuiiM VsetnUnJ i' '"i BBme time, but as far aa tha Ucparunoot know* >• no iiicieaw ,n then tls*. lie Sam there 1 bo a law TTallllli nils but there were m> • %  purls u( C-huieaa COBBBSinl •pa crossing Vietnam bordei nvade that country.—tl.P. The "Short Syinphom" Fops Pull Soar Neuts Settlement nil 21. Trade Union oouacd 1 Thursday night passed a cenBUra vot on Hon. Lionel Luck,. I'-. : 1. 1,1 1 !•„ %  %  %  V %  or moving in the Lesiislature a ius Un| %  Oowrnmsnt on the entry of subversive lit Alms, t-u which the Leg1 .i-i whelming majority 17—4 last week Friday. The T.U.C. has forward r to do* auxsna* Association informing them of the censure vote and raquaat l ng them to take suitable disciplinary action. i Bacretai i'l'i Council is t irtod i ^.-d with %  if a I on.r. mamber. I tin ikars ntok lanes Caalw MI, I..,dim: flour, the Explati \ port ara th. rhila*aBker BO 1 TennusBls a* aaavb. in Commisaiuncr has been informal of the dispute but i da di... k i" BJ | Of fiblef Coast At i i(.\ I'fie l.i'gl ibly Frilay a! etod Kwama Nkrumah 42, %  The %  IlllSlOIJi f..i the 1 in lasndoi %  fpi U %  rot Ii t .ii ba mads m th. HI MP1IKJV K'M.M I \ l\ IIV I I l 11 Bogart And Leigh Win Top Mlm Awards HOU,YW(X)l) March 21 Humphrey Bogart r. Vivien Leigh last night won lop acting fWarin IBS rM lywood Annual Academy Award Festival which produced its biutfcrl surprlsa In years In the choice of "An American In Paris" ss the best picture Bogart wa the Qbvtnaaj sentimental selection for the Best Actor Award as the gln-lovlng skipper in "Afriran Queen Miss Leigh was the pre-, .iward favourite for the Best Actress Oscnr for hisi Dfll trayal of faded beauty in "A tear Named Desire" but the selection Of "An American in Parts was completely Uliex; Its a %  i mustea] la the Grand Prlas Bssj while it was a good musical it was not classed with A Streetcar" and 'A Plaee In The Sun" The selections had a senliinei|t,.l fun/OUr and llogart beet summed it up wl %  %  aid, "I've been around a lorax time Maylw* people like me." i Maiden. DUIllurfoifM lover in "Streeirar." won tha award for the best supporting actor and Km, Hunter rhe wife in the same film won the prize for the bast supporting actress Both fat [fan led Saint % %  %  %  %  %  I irm milk I onlnfl Ihi S.P.C.A rhkato %  I. \deii HIi nf tha word U i. REBUILDING CASTRIES UKAn IAN UAl.r.'n LAVIHHI.y ILl.liHTRATBD RB 1'ORT ON THE REBUILD i MI or cASTRtEa, r LUCIA. IM TO MORROW H SUNDAY ADVOCATETrains Crash: 36 Injured HIO DE JANKIM') Isarrk 21 A paseenrer train crashed Into %  .: work train on Iopoldiv neai here thi morn%  ng M persons N > deaths • r*n\ but Mm.' the injured were in u serlou preliminary reports said. T f* pa ss e n ger train • oaches cdming ffi into the stationary railway workmen > Caxlas, -sin OBS> -t TrlaBOnaa t.t Bamasa Ootiafl* eUarlag tka bar at 6 ft. 3% Uu to win Us High Jump In DlvUUn IX gem, a few miles outside Rio. The accldsnt was baLevad to ba caused by fog.—iated



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATI KDAV. MARCH 22, IK2 Cahib gaUiwf ae Track' MX A. on Tuesday morning at Ml There an twenty stawMnu frum vrrltorles in the Caribbean who will be attending the course. The Lecturer on Trade Um< a ttubjccU is Mr. J. D M. Bell of tilnflft. I In the astanil ami is ta.vlng al Stafford Houae. Dean of t*r course Is Mr. F. C. Catchpots. %  Pour of In* student* h. eel already Cm the >OU K. J, l^ronde Iron Dominica whocaine in • day by the M v MMTH. J Ivan I Hupert C. T.-lio ajkd Ml M W who errl %  Mr. Laronde U Chairman and member ->' %  Mr. Ed*..( the Transport and Senior Vic*. PrMloV Vice President o( the M t i!i/ciisAMociatlvn I Critchluw U Assistant ..i th. BO Bau Milt Workers' Union. The %  %  (,„ u„ %  Enjoying Holiday D R. AND MRS W. WRIGHT f-om Toronto who went hoUda.Miu, ban Bn lha past two weeks staying at lha Hotel, expect to return home next month. Last year Dr. Wright were In Orrsnuria and thought thai v Barbados the, year, Il and they are certainly enjuyinr it. I) Profei*ot o4 motoffy ai the Uoiei irrd "about four years ago and it now in private practice. Attended Welfare Talk. M R. A A THOMPSON. Resident Tutor in British Guiana tor the University CuUssjs of Use West Indies, returned home yestanlay morning by BW1A Wtuie vHwrrver. %  i < ty Ccaarae %  'ne H.;. 1 T.C.A. Employee 1 %  ivturnc'i iu Canada M A Spent Two Weeks %  %  %  fa lag home aptoyee of • George. lOsNl • Canadian Bank Official M il *.ND MKS M H WAI.TEI: at Mnntre.ii. ramani Barbados for about 21 wtsl day. They arrived an I i r \ that) ; I., the i-Und wild are itJivny at (he Hotel. Assistant General Manager <1 Tone. Paylon Seek Divorce Ai [*S ANOBUm, March 21 1 For Further Stay M R AND MR* EDGAR SMITH and Mrs Kathleen OUlan ( anada whc .. i.lid.v here -taring at the Windsor Hotel left for Jamalc t 11 WIA on Thursday for a further stay before returning %  Exhibition at B.C. ''pHR flr-t pail ol a splendid I ExhlbtUon of Photograph* fiom • %  The Tunes" can now bt% een at Ihe llritish Council, WakcneVd." White Park The. i holograph*, which sre remarkiti.le both for thetr finequalltv %  nd thetr historical interest, cover (MO period from 1020 to 1950. Trie selection of photograph" I. so large that It has been decided Ihe Exhibition into three parks: the second part will be hi.ng at the end of March and the third part in the middle of April After 28 Years M R. KENRICK O. WaXCH snd Mr. Milton C Welch, two Barbadian*, returned to the U.S.A \'a Puerto Rico on Wednesday by I'.WIA. after spending weeks' holiday with iheir father and sister at Roach Village. 5' (r< arp It was their tii-t visit Vo the ^!and since they left it in 1034. Regular Visitor M l i HAUI.ES MEHKIIX. regular winter visitor U Barbado*. left Uic island on Thursday bv B.W I A f I RUco on his way back to the ISA While here, he was staying at House. St Thorn,call •ppaaen Bt ean outer btftin u* same pranar* resjusauol a ftarussr to QaaB ms aast suit when the tucuaa teats a i canaln course. iioweeW sesna piarars and it tiara u< diaunguish batsreen a double u-.ni for a Uts-out am] one Uia* should be left in for a penalty. A double is made for a taleout it the following •ondlt-oea rr %  • i*.u.xi tor .. Laae o it DM ini >' 4lM enb*u MJII# West. One Uiainonu paaa, E**t II,ite DijijionJa South rfa*lr Boutn DaMuia to noKl %  uQVieai R in Diamynafsr i double W issKapt in certatn %  •naUon.'s i—The doublec %  net aksde any Wmt<>nr — • % % %  Two C1' ._—jtng e-amplsl Wmt(>n* Club; Hot'!! aaSJ nesis; south ae aal* ten tliai he k* Prtr Kaat i. HI liiri'.raj Islii. -now. 'ii i %  • i Ihe daub.' iill* w -rttin'rr i* -i'-rri>i-"l %  • h • Q QJ 10 I. 9 A K lo A Q 3 Waal. One Hear: North paa: EacU,Une Spade Houih sMIk i lie fact thai um ^uits have been Did ov the opponent doe not aneri o| trie double whicii onti reng.Ji in ihf *>uUi majr be angling ;<* a.*"!> gsme in NoTnimps il Nonh ._ "*ti T n euero one or both of the major* sfeuth. paa. Weau pasa. Hortn pass, sswt One Dtassond Soutii rinaWf In stnte n( iu orwinai paaa Pouih nui srisn to .imwt' %  as'. (Me CiuD South. ssMsea: ifi oasa. East paaa. Soti'h 4M hie The second ftouble suil DTo'eeiire' gSBSSf kU : .. %  h e r marltnl ilso. lied a ri-oss comphunt tur divorei evideric.. thai a) a oat'if m the courts as a climax to her hectic marriage with Tone Her attorney also Hi that he will ask that Tone's request for default divorce be set Payton's legal moves un\<< after nissrts from her friend* thst her afiettleatt again have shifted In the sureethm of actor Tom Meal. Payton in her answer to Ti divorce aclion charged her husband wi* pUi'fiiiig to conceal his assets from her for the purpose of chautiug her of her mariUil naht" She ashed that J !* appointed to talc eemm % %  tocka> real • %  %  *; Mo.hkq \\o>r\\ JOI\> EVEREST GUMB A woman botanist is among the eight member* %  i lllill l. | %  I-obslger Dellenbach of Geneva. 1* ing the expedition but nut actually take part in the ssegflL Five other member s of the ea> %  I %  Climbing operations arc expected to start about tne Deginning of May giving the %  Umbers about e month Or six weeks' good weather before the Monsoon.—I".P. B.B.C. Radio Programme END MA KOI Month*. Ojeasstra • m AMoeiaiMA rootbaU. U o The .Ni. IS !• P %  K*. 4 00 p m ThNewi. < II i> i Tb. Duly SrSBt. 4 1 S ia MuaM rn,5 so p m C o m a aiof ot OMW* III pi Uoleoan' CaM^ %  St p it. MuSkt ror Danclns. • 1> m Sf-xls ItoSBd Up an* PruaraJn*. i4'M : ot P m Ts* Ntsm. T |t | r ?K' 'gK. —. .. tUXm T IS p m FWklnS The N*wi, T p m Pavilion Flaj-en. IM pn IporII,, i.w. Illpn Radio K—ll, %  Thr >• ol Viotamee. S %  Nov. 10 10 p m SToni The r.! i.> li p m Music "i Variety Fanlart B\ THE WAY.... By Beachcomber 1 ALWAYS read Uie letters women write to the papers ..bout whst they rail equal rights -J,,,; t Thst when h, isiii my hi-nd [ f>< able lo 1 d*. i of clothea i. said Br< Maples and t hrz WtGmrgh n. because the little dcrs era never so runny as when they refer to themselves as chattels and playthings of the Insufferable -mid think that a woman whose husband refused to allow r T /ffc Maiir, | h, Cuisine at her In be a deep-sea diver or a *frs. McGarale'i mis/i.r manu professional footballer was ahou". eor chef in lha ruijieau haffct at ii hi-i m pul.li>. arlth %  N '"i'i6lclmr*l June (ton tf e (, tine through her now. I hove .*><•'• a free hand u-UU thv atgdaa JUST read %  letter tHlrn v.ith fury aellceries, OTIC nf Which proiupced A woninn who had apparently t feaawi ntssssr frotn France to t.k<*n Mi. ,,l-,ut men "d up his ptote /or u aecoud go and women was told that her "I P* Mataon. The MeOurvU place waa In a harem, hecausn ceMofn, In rharoe of Mrs. Wtck she was not fighting foi rights. //* %  • Sail,ho I O trhoi in (hit turbulent kssssssD Tlirtf eo-.e, utth thr onset of Nprino |'ila*t. a wl-Y-n-m „f tteliriin bfi'i-nspes. Including Cnafenu Effvroesgac, fh# sparMiny British utn dc 'able reco-'miended by 31 doeforasasaltii^K>ii*,x(pcottiMnf lo a ieell-balaifr<.i meg|. The aimos../ bM M>t;Hrple csMblish from the ground Or so they say And there was a Scots piper fru '.alashielt, who mlstuik an octopus for his bagpipes, and played t. 'in i %  Awi arl tfig t\ rlseman" on that dumbfounded denizen of the deep Thv "ii irvf-trunnion F OR centuries I have been draw mg life-size models of thi latest scientific gadgets and trying to explain them to the layman li.iv ever taken the slightest notice. But recently 1 pubUataad . iiingrnm of the swlveltiunmon, with an explanation, and it w-mi to have "roused the nation to a pitch ot frenzy." Diagrams, frith hens, and suggestion^ tare cotae m in cartloads. Why.' Parhapfl it really exists, and I have drawn it wrong. I hope so. Knarf, Hanid to the Rescue — When i Ae Clock Slopped. Tier StMrted If— %  y MAX llaU CIOSwORD / lagBtc4JE a BSS0W lo iheeeUinp. ""7".." *"'''' u^H described M I lauvh and I dpicc aad / si up, %  i"dicsois blertd of culture and | fun: ri'irraiinii fii>'H-'iilanism tetnI j-rrd bp In g g M e eh ss J seajgene I' IN. peq i i .v.iseii cut arrange H ., ,.... the people ol Le>tunstoin M Y recent revelations of overcrowduui in llarliy-ttreel would not be complete without •ceaa meation ..f the ..,.,. dttat -used by a v. f lauph and / dance and I ting. The row in the housr is asfoiindinp. M|( prandinnirier rovers in the halt, Till / bellou-. as dotm I come botindina, Dear Granny' It', SSIBBO. that's all.' (Of all chemists ) 7VW Pearl of ChUm*Jl H .i -LI.AH. ihe AtBhau outmrgeon who had taken a lease of law, rude his shaggy pony a corner of a consulting room. At i the Nlrnshapur gate u ' ... We> i' IT seemed lo ba late at night In any case araryone in tha house was fast asleep and the moon and the %  tars stood alone In the sky. Knarf and Hanid. tha Shadows, saddenly opened their tyes and sat up Something In the room was rniasitg. Whst it was they ceuldnt tell at first. But something mat should hass bean there was gone It wasn't ibera. Something. . And then, all at once, Knarf aad Hanid knew what It was! Tha cuckoo clock had stopped ticking! Soon a thing as this had never happened before. The doer whs: Mrs. Cutkeo stepped out to call out the hoars was tightly shot Tha pendulosa hung stall. Not a sound cane oat of the clock. A Hack Dear There wee a back deer inks the dock. It was always open on a crack. Knarf and Hanid didn't say a word. But bstk of seem quMkly climbed to ihe ton el the table that Blood under lha clock, than climbed up the penduram and made thetr way • lowly and carefully aroend the •dge af the slock until they reached ike beck doer. Then they slipped inside. They found themselves In a small room filled with wheels: bis wheels, tiny wheels, wheels with sharp curved teeth, smooth shining wheels, wheels Ilka plates, wheels with holes, wheels covered with ridges and bumps, wheels as thin as thread. But not a single one of all these wheels was turning. Knarf and Hanid crept over and around the wheels until they casae to a littss opening in the ceiling of the clock room. A chain, like a ladder, led up, Knarf and Hand (limbed it. They came, a moment late Mrs. Cuckoo's upstair* room. And there they saw har. sluing in her rocking chair, with her knitting In her Up, aad her eyes closed, fast The ahadoaa s-*an| on the BgfSBBBBSSB. tor* close to har they heard a nunt whisper. "Wind the cloak," the. h-iird her trying to say. "Wind wind It" It was very bard for Knarf aad II. iiid to pull tho weight that wound lha clock. They had to tug with all their might, and still it didn't move much But it did move a little, and thrn all at onaa the pendulum storied swinging again. And from th" clock room below they heard the w ..eels starting lo turn with a grind* ing. 1'iucaking, whirring, clashing, %  tiding, squeezing, clicking, clinking Opens.! Her Erea .JimC*oo opened her _. mi]..! She sprang up out > to the door mg eic. ,u .1. fata hat laUlai llorse Solution The f Buntta*] %  rsssBV B a.,(-.•., v. 1 I "ill lll-t 1.1 11 H ( %  tntsMbaaaai Waahara the Nsuirh,l( "'"' n '" s • ,1| i ,nicer peered down, lingering a w vaccinate*! • il the ibM look's gjg— ou therapeulh I Pradrnwe. ,\i last' It was thn "HikJ say osssoposmiosls. TNIK BssaBH Bin i ,eUve ktpatstti Dot %  lalk such non1 |i im and rtrnvr II back into rise and .to-1 t interrupt, or I Its .are mil .snd the XT ?.*t, 'w . tt ",J l %  r'l> uh of DhamIt Sr „ „ ,.irli|-n, ami |Ug| •ettuiK out Into U alls the petlir his morning gallop on hli l.n-t haturallsl who darl%  ii pear and stung a a re outside ih v .ommlssloncr* also recalls nonuo. Ihe man with ingalow. Suddenly a shot ilred the longest nose in Kuri.ptwho \>m nowhere cut a swathe in the ctsBad hU %  %  ---ing itlaw's beard an elephant t iu an. ii WIST ot cardboard t in —a oaisjm abosnl. (Si SrnWl ' " lMn i KK.*V, J EBB L "<—" Tft }MTl,V",?""*"•" m •' "' "Mrs. CockeaT Wake apt" they But Mrs Cwrkoe didnl stir. If .ept that her eyes opened just Ihe -'ightesl hii. And when they came Ide. Sh ot her cha r:d flung it open. Three o'clock! Three o'clock! I hreo o'clock!" she called out. "Thank goo-lncas I'm only a few mmotee bate," she said to Knarf sad Hanid whrn she returned. "I ir.ight aavs slept in that chair all intoln-ght. No on* in Ihe bouse would have known whst lime It was. Father would have been lots for work. The children would have been late for school. Mother would have been late for breakfast Thank you %  or winding th Hock" Earl> the ne morning Father u..and the e|.n-k in. whole way. "I most hare f"fTiten u wind It last right." he said. Rupert and the th* Bonnet-17 r m^R'^i A NEW smn MI XI OF — LADIES' SHOES UMU, .. .iml |-.„.|,.„ Sllnc B ,' I'l.ld.rin. Wrdgr Hch IN — Bl.cK. Ilmwn. N.iv. WhicI '.. M u Wliili0 Hed OattM 4 m IVhil... Tiin, Crrv. Kill I r.ilhrr g.s|. $7.11. 7,5 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORLS DIAL 4606 %  look st the -.rsng* taunt, on B.igv ihtlvc.. id Hw mvwetT hemg nh/rd ih*y ptvpart so go. "I MppOM It'i Tout aivniiac.i thai .re ak i ta ssaaU* log,' u>. lbs huts Wan -You'r. %  b.i of a wdk (o lasrp oo mahinj !*i*t* Sit.if. %  %  P*r >* %  *) brim* Don i roa renwDiarr ahsi i 10. ,, V i ro Ust lift ttmc TWO fawn, •"lued with liroik* '" H, .:, • B.U mo*f .• %  ,. but Bmto Hieht> shet them. | ,. Z N r* me away. You'll ko-;%•*.< !,# r ,ih Mp a TtlM. 1st U ttfoMjl, m-.. V •Hli Pahaotit* v.it 1 n so* ihi. inniMidit illam *ThU .kJUMiis mi" .<• anna. *.>ut ikln Porfliaine'i lull SaeiiillMnt ri' P.S. For hath and -dm c-1 il thrift) IIJ-II Sin iMmotDOCTORS PROVED PAIM0UVF". BIUTY MSUUS PI A/A t IMMIS PECK rtRij><;*Tows—niai nio TODAY 4.45 ft 8.30 P.M. & CONTINUING DAILY %  SI1 % % % %  VALIANT %  ' %  % %  i. N CHfUti %  •w_ HIDNITI Bp*Mal TOtm OUTLAW GOLD ROSE OF SANTA ROSA ARIZONA TERRITORY IRIDIN THE OUTLAW TRAIL ""'. "".. lie,..i.. sTAnnn-T s.,.,r,. iiuKNcrr asafcaaar^ -i,, %  ,-, sssammmmmmm %  wMMaaaaaaa H%RRAREC8 .ItOHNTOWN) IH.I 517. TODAY 4.45 a 8.30 P.M. 8 CONTINUING DAILY ntwus MAVWWBO m TAP ROOTS" aWMM WARD UOND BOMIS RAOXOrT niLll IOWOOH tim i -ritiAi i r M ARK/INSAS SWING BLt-aM & BONANZA TOWN i I'T-" %  I sT OlSTIN-uis. toee > in ma ia II %  UU-Ill. QIM iTMsmlreiat. %  n DaCARU) Philip r Te-a.,. sswew II MIS-H. I., I m 9 m II T,,, MOLT |ri Bo* Higwr. II SU. anas. DMM> II ,.,,., MMSaitsee-' I aM On rhe —JOAN EVANS MELVYN DOUGLAS LYNN BARIji I. m 1 % Tb, (i.nirn SI I. I 'DAY a TOMORROW 8 30P MATINCE SUNDAY 5PM LIFE WITH FATHER ssassai limniint, ami MARCH .-, a . rat MIDNITE TONITE UVV OF THE WEST RIWM THE CHEROKEE TRAIL m lurm ...UNLIKE ANY MOTMN PICTURE YOU HAVE EVER SEEN! 4


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